A resource for reliable information about significant people, places, events, and things in Minnesota history.
Magazine advertisement from The American Journal of Nursing, March, 1944.
Magazine advertisement from LIFE magazine with opera singer Marion Talley, September 2, 1937.
Newspaper advertisement from Svenska Amerika Posten, January 25, 1933. Clever Elsie is being praised for her preparation of Ry-Krisp, which is to heat buttered crackers and then let them cool.
Page from promotional booklet, A Mother's Manual, 1928, from Ralston Purina.
Magazine advertisement from Good Health magazine, July 1919, published by Dr. John Harvey Kellogg.
Assembly line at Ry-Krisp factory, Minneapolis, 1955.
Two men by a mixer, Ry-Krisp factory, 1949.
Ry-Krisp Company, 824-830 Sixth Avenue Southeast, Minneapolis, c. 1925.
In 1904, immigrant baker Arvid Peterson gave a Swedish-styled cracker a modern American name and the country's been eating Ry-Krisp ever since. Minneapolis has also been the one and only location where the product is made.
Made possible by the Arts and Cultural Heritage Fund through the vote of Minnesotans on November 4, 2008. Administered by the Minnesota Historical Society.
Minnesota Historical Society • 345 W. Kellogg Blvd., St. Paul, MN 55102-1906 (Map) • 651-259-3000 © .