These old-school candies will satisfy your sweet tooth while the kids snack away on their new-fangled trick-or-treat bounty.
$14 for 2 pounds
One of the oldest candies on this list, the iconic gum dates all the way back to the early 1900's. The original gum sold was once a simple white hue and its now famous colorful candy coating was later added to help the gum last longer.
$21 for 24 pieces
The peanut-butter filled, vanilla taffy coated candy bar first launched in 1922 and became an instant hit with folks on the West Coast. Decades later, the recipe hasn't changed, but now you can find the bar in two more flavors: sour apple and chocolate.
$23 for pack of 24
Long before we had gummy bears and other gooey, sugar-coated snacks, kiddos used to devour these cherry, lemon, licorice, orange, and lime-flavored jelly candies.
$12 for 12-pack
These citrusy and sweet bites have been making people pucker up since the 1960s, and they're not going away anytime soon.
$12 for 60 pieces
Created in 1942, these lollipops were designed with a fiber, looped handle to make 'em easier and safer to holder. Now you'll find them in regular flavors like sugary cherry, zesty orange, sweet apple, and punchy grape, or .
$22 for 100 pieces
Everyone had a favorite flavor of Kits taffy growing up. Did you love the classic vanilla, sweet strawberry, chewy chocolate, or fruity banana flavor best?
$10 for 24-pack
Back when everyone smoked, these probably seemed like a pretty great idea. Boy, how times change!
$15 for pack of three
All the rage in the '60s, these rainbow-colored pops are still a treat.
$15 for 1/2 pound
These sugary little bumps affixed to wax paper bring back fond childhood memories for many. They still come in three original flavors: sweet cherry, tart lemon, and citrusy lime.
$24 for nine bars
The chocolate-covered nougat bars were named after the Charleston dance—not the southern city—back in 1922. These treats are especially yummy when they're frozen!
$13 for 36-pack
This honeycombed candy stick filled with peanut butter and rolled in toasted coconut was originally sold under the name "Chicken Bones!" Atkinson Candy Company changed the name to its current moniker in 1955.
First introduced in the '30s, Choward's Violet Mints are one of the more unique retro candies we uncovered. Unlike some of their overly saccharine cousins, these hard square candies have a distinct floral aroma and flavor.
$2 per bar
Named after New York City's fancy address, the 5th Avenue Bar was introduced in 1936 by the makers of Luden's cough drops. The new bars don't include almonds like the original but other than that, this rich milk chocolate bar with a crunchy peanut butter center remains unchanged.
$5 for 25 pieces
Who doesn't remember reaching up to the candy counter for a handful of these chewy peanut butter and molasses nuggets? Named after the creator's favorite aunt 95 years ago, these candies have stood the test of time.
$15 for set of six rolls
Nostalgia abounds with these tasty, colorful wafers. First created in 1847 by Necco (which stands for New England Confectionery Company), our love for these treats is still going strong today.
$2 for 5-pack
For nearly 100 years, kids (and adults) have been slurping sugary liquid from these cute wax bottles. If only they still cost a nickel!
When we asked our Facebook fans about their favorite childhood candy, most mentioned the now-extinct Seven Up candy bar: seven chocolate-covered segments—cherry, coconut, caramel, fudge, jelly, maple, and Brazil nut. Luckily, the Sky Bar, made with four segments, has emerged in place of the legend.
$10 for 24 boxes
Bean-flavored candy seems less than appetizing, but these candy-covered peanuts are actually better than they look.
$17 for 100-pack
Tootsie pops are great and all, but we'll always have a soft spot for Charms Blow Pops.