Cramer Remix: Forget Greece—consider this play

While many investors have been distracted with the dramas of Greece and China this week, Jim Cramer saw a new powerhouse packaged-food company hit the tape that could change the game.

Kraft Heinz was created by the powerful investment duo of Warren Buffett and Brazilian private-equity giant 3G Capital. This makes Kraft Heinz the third largest food-and-beverage company in the U.S., behind Coca-Cola and PepsiCo, and the fifth largest in the world.

So, now that Buffett has made boatloads of money from the deal, Cramer decided to dive in and find out if investors can still profit from owning the stock, too.

As a background refresher, in 2013 Buffett's company Berkshire Hathaway and 3G Capital took Heinz private. Then, in March of this year, Heinz and Kraft announced a merger. That gave investors a special $16.50 cash dividend and shares of the new Kraft Heinz when the deal closed, resulting in a 12 percent return.

"I think that's just the beginning because the new Kraft Heinz has a lot more room to run," the "Mad Money" host said.

Cramer could easily see the company making some smart acquisitions down the road, especially considering that he thinks the company will deliver better-than-expected numbers.

Ultimately, all of these positives add up for Cramer to project that Kraft Heinz could approach $90 in the near-future, and perhaps even break $100 over time. That means it could be a great core holding for your portfolio, especially if another market-wide downturn comes along.

Read MoreCramer: Why Heinz Kraft could break $100

Finally! Cramer was pleased that Friday's market rally seemed to be on firmer footing. But that means the hard part must begin, as next week will be all about Greece and China.

Cramer saw that the Chinese government implemented various measures in an attempt to stabilize its markets. He also saw that Europe took one step closer to closing part of the Greek drama—but could it be one more bailout that is destined to fail?

In Cramer's opinion, it doesn't matter. A resolution is a resolution, and it will finally kill all of the uncertainty swirling in the market and allow it to rally. This was evidenced with the dollar, which finally managed to weaken against the euro.

Why is the dollar important? Because when Cramer looks at his game plan of stocks next week, it could impact earnings big time.

Wednesday: Bank of America, Delta, Netflix
Delta: Cramer expects a huge ripple when this one reports. Airline stocks have been going lower for months, but Cramer wants investors to buy half a position of Delta before the quarter. He doesn't know if Delta will deliver a strong number, but with the stock down 14 percent for the year it might not even have to. The goal is for the stock not to go higher before the quarter.

General Electric: This company has gotten rid of so many assets lately that Cramer wonders if they will announce something big. Perhaps an even bigger buyback?

"It's got an appliance deal in antitrust limbo and a French acquisition in some sort of weird purgatory, so those issues, plus its new found overexposure to oil, might make the tone of the quarter less sanguine than I would have hoped," Cramer said.

Read MoreCramer game plan: Next week's buying opportunity

Last week Cramer spoke to the CEO of ConforMIS, a medical device company that is disrupting the medical community with its use of 3D printing technology to create individually sized and shaped knee replacements.

"We are very impressed by the ConforMIS story, but I think it's important to remember that the company with the best technology doesn't always win," Cramer said.

In fact, the joint replacement arena has some very established players that could stand in the company's way. So while ConforMIS could be a game-changer, Cramer thinks it is important to note that it is a small fish in a big pond.

It is facing off with some very deep pocketed competitors, and Cramer can see that the best way for it to succeed would be if it were acquired by one of the big dogs. Yet he still wonders why that didn't happen before it went public. However regardless of what happens Cramer believes it could still take 3 to 5 percent of the market, which means the stock still deserves to go higher.

An investor smiles while observing the stock market at a stock exchange hall in Huaibei, China.
ChinaFotoPress | Getty Images
An investor smiles while observing the stock market at a stock exchange hall in Huaibei, China.

The world now knows that China is in big trouble. But it was just a few weeks ago when the stock market was flying high and investors were flocking into the Chinese stock market. Things can change quickly!

So, does that mean China could pull off a turnaround just as fast?

Cramer sees the 36 percent decline in the Shanghai Composite from its peak a little less than a month ago as one that looks remarkably similar to the crash of the Nasdaq after it peaked in March 2000.

"China's government seems as hapless as the little Dutch boy with his fingers in the dike, while millions of people watch their life savings disappear," the "Mad Money" host said. (Tweet This)

In fact, the Chinese market had a breather from the selling this week and it roared with back-to-back 5 percent rallies.

"Which makes me wonder whether it's possible that all of the government's widely scoffed-at measures….may actually be working?" Cramer asked.

In fact, the use of margin has reduced dramatically in China which is good for stabilization and makes its market less prone to shock.

So, while Cramer is not saying that everything is rosy sunshine in China, he doesn't want investors to underestimate it, either.

Read More Cramer: Don't underestimate China

Sometimes in order to understand what is happening with some of the biggest trends out there, Cramer goes off the tape to speak to private companies that are disrupting its industry.

Munchery is one of those companies, as an on-demand meal delivery service that employs gourmet cooks from top local restaurants to make healthy, locally sourced and relatively inexpensive meals that are delivered to the customer's door.

But it is the growth that is really astonishing to Cramer. Within two years of opening in San Francisco, Munchery has become half the size of Chipotle in the San Francisco area, and it grew 40 percent week-over-week in Los Angeles.

Could Munchery up the online delivery game? To find out, Cramer spoke with Co-founder and CEO Tri Tran.

"Yes, it's growing really fast. But, our priority has always been quality first. If the quality isn't there, we are going to stop the growth," Tran said.

In the Lightning Round, Cramer gave his take on a few caller favorite stocks:

Procter & Gamble: "I just think Procter is too low and it's just been sitting here long enough and I think it is time if you want it and never bought it, buy buy buy! I would buy some Procter."

Line Energy LLC: "I think that the company's future is hampered and I am not going to recommend the stock."

Read MoreLightning Round: No way! The future is hampered

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