I don't remember these.... The only Bonkers I know are cat treats...


After the agreement expired, Kelly continued to package "Bonkers" on a month-to-month basis until October 1992. Kelly made an informal offer of approximately one million dollars to Windmill for the name "Bonkers." Windmill rejected the offer. Ralston Purina offered in excess of three million dollars. On June 18, 1992, Kelly began to market its "Catty Shack" cat treat product, which is also sold in four-ounce milk cartons, and includes features that are similar to the "Bonkers" milk carton. Besides the color and shape of the carton, these similarities include the color codes, the location and font of the color designations, and the positioning and color of the phrase "cat treat." Robert Kelly, President of Kelly, testified that Lana Kennedy, designer of the "Catty Shack" package, had "Bonkers" containers in her possession in the final stages of the design process. This, Kelly asserted, was to ensure that the "Catty Shack" packages were not "exact" in color to the "Bonkers" packages. On August 14, 1992, Kelly gave notice to Windmill that it was going to cease packaging "Bonkers" as of October 1, 1992.
Do they still make Bonkers cat treats and where can I get them?
76 F.3d 380Windmill or one of its predecessors in interest has distributed "Bonkers" cat treats in four-ounce gable-top (milk carton) containers since 1984. ... I would advise anyone that has a cat this treat really treats them.... Bonkers!Prior to the sale of And, finally, McCann-Erickson will continue to handle Coca-Cola Bottlers of Los Angeles, while its New York office gets Bonkers cat treats.
Doane Pet Care, headquartered in Franklin, TN and owned by Mars Pet Care makes 12 brands of pet food, most of which are private or store labels: Albertson’s, Bruno’s, Food Lion, Safeway, Wal-Mart, and Winn Dixie store brands as well as Bonkers cat treats and Ol’Roy. Before this court is defendant/appellant Kelly Foods Corporation's (Kelly) appeal and plaintiff/cross-appellant Windmill Corporation d/b/a Martha White Food's (Windmill) appeal from an order permanently enjoining Kelly from producing, marketing, selling or distributing "Catty Shack" cat treat products in its current trade dress. The issues before us as raised by Kelly are as follows: whether (1) the "Bonkers" trade dress has acquired a distinctive or secondary meaning?; (2) there is a likelihood of confusion among consumers as to the origin of "Catty Shack" cat treat product?; (3) Kelly was granted an implied license to package its cat treat product in a four-ounce milk carton?; and (4) the language of the permanent injunction issued against Kelly meets the specificity requirement of Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 65(d)? Windmill would have us consider whether the district court erred as a matter of law in finding that the shape of the "Bonkers" package is functional? For the reasons that follow, we affirm the district court.Windmill or one of its predecessors in interest has distributed "Bonkers" cat treats in four-ounce gable-top (milk carton) containers since 1984. Under a real property purchase agreement dated October 20, 1987, Kelly purchased a Berlin, Maryland, pet food manufacturing facility, including real and personal property from Pet Specialties, Inc., a division of Beatrice Foods, one of Windmill's predecessors. Among the personal property sold was a PURE-PAK packaging machine that was used to package dog and cat foods in four-ounce milk cartons.Prior to the sale of "Catty Shack," "Bonkers" was the only cat treat sold in the United States with a four-ounce gable-top container. According to Kelly, the function served by the milk carton container does not dictate the shape of the container. Windmill contends that the four-ounce milk carton container facilitates filling the container in the production process, and allows the consumer to reseal the carton. Other forms of packaging are less expensive. Windmill considered, on more than one occasion, changing its packaging to a lower cost option but declined to do so because of an association by consumers of "Bonkers" with the shape of its container.