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The pizza is not just an American invention.
It is, in fact, an American story.
And this story is about America’s pizza.
The history of the pizza begins in New York City, when pizza deliverymen, many of them Italians, opened their first delivery shop in 1888.
It was a small business.
The pizza was an import from Italy, and it was difficult to compete with the local pizzerias.
As the years went on, more and more Italians came to New York, opening shops in other parts of the country.
When the American pizza industry exploded in the 20th century, the pizza business grew at an unprecedented rate.
By the time New York’s economy expanded in the 1930s, the pie business had grown by 40 percent.
In the 1950s, after the Civil War, a wave of immigrants arrived from Italy and other countries, and the pie industry boomed.
By 1960, more than 30 percent of all pies were made in New England.
By the 1960s, a major shift was underway.
In New York State, the pies were increasingly made in the same kitchens where pizza was traditionally baked.
And in New Jersey, the state’s biggest employer, there were two competing pie companies competing for customers.
One, the Original Pie Company, owned by brothers John and Joe O’Donnell, had been producing pies since 1884.
One year later, the company’s owners sold the company and moved the pies to New Jersey.
But not everyone in the pies business was happy about the move.
At a time when the pie was the mainstay of American restaurants, the O’Donnells became famous for their pies, and their reputation as New Jersey’s top pies earned them an even larger following.
They became known for their thin, soft, and flavorful pies, with thin crusts that would hold their shape for hours.
For the O’sons, it was a business that paid dividends.
They opened up a second location in Brooklyn in 1962, and over the years, their pies became a staple in local pizza joints.
Then came the Cold War.
While the O’rendons were making pies, the government of the United Kingdom passed laws prohibiting American pies from being made in any kitchens in Britain.
The government ordered that all pies in the United Kingdom be made in America.
So the O’dons moved the operation to England, where they started making pies in their basement.
They had their own oven, and they kept a separate pizza shop for their customers.
They opened their own pizza restaurant in 1962.
And it was an overnight success.
From 1963 until 1982, the original Original Pie had been America’s largest pizza chain.
In 1984, the chain became the largest pizza company in the world.
Over the next four decades, the franchisee business grew.
By 1992, the number of franchisees had grown to more than 5,500.
With the arrival of new restaurants, a number of companies started competing for the pie’s pie lovers.
These companies included the Domino’s Pizza Company, Pizza Hut, Papa John’s, and other franchises, and Domino took the pie from New York to Washington, D.C., for Thanksgiving.
I don’t have to tell you about the pies.
It’s all about the sauce, the dough, the cheese, and then the crust.
I love it, too, I just don’t always want it to come out right.
Pizza is a family affair.
It takes a family to make pizza.
I can’t imagine how that would work in the pizza delivery business without my family, and without the pizza.
It just doesn’t work.
A pizza is a celebration of the family, a celebration not only of the people who make it, but of the work that goes into making it.
The history of pizza begins at the O donnells’ pizzeria.
Before the O’tnells, pizza was the food of the rich.
Domino’s, Pizza, and Papa John all originated in New Zealand.
But in the 1920s, with the help of American pizza pioneers, the Kiwis became a major player in the American pie business.
There were four pizza companies in New New Zealand in the early 1920s.
The first company was Domino.
First Pizza Company opened its first restaurant in Auckland in 1924.
In 1927, Domino opened a second New Zealand branch.
Domino quickly became the undisputed king of New Zealand pizza.
Domio quickly became New Zealand’s leading pizza chain, and New Zealand was home to several pizza restaurants worldwide.
American pizza pioneers began opening their first pizzeries in the U.S. in 1927.
In 1928, John and James