I agree that the dream world that was presented in the Jetsons doesn't exist (IE, that machines will do our mundane chores so that we can sit back and relax more). In fact, there's less spare time for regular workers now than there was when the Jetsons came out (in the 1960s). The middle class is shrinking and people are more in debt.
I think such automation changes the entire landscape in ways that are unexpected. So, rather than maintaining the exact same production quota and market share, ACME would now have an opportunity to expand and crush various smaller businesses, increasing its marketing focus as it does so. Farmers would have less choice whom they could sell their chickens to, and likely would make less money per chicken. ACME would need more chickens as it expanded, and would want to cut shipping expenses. So, a few factory farms would begin to take over many family farms, to supply the need at ACME more efficiently. Farmers and former chicken deboners would now find jobs in marketing or retail (typically low paid jobs), with some in maintenance of machines (and the manufacture of machines, until these jobs are shipped overseas.) ACME executives' salaries would skyrocket. For regular workers, basically the type of work that people do would shift from manufacturing to retail or service, with far less perks than previous workers had received. And the poor chickens would be crowded in horrendous conditions. Alas, a far cry from the Jetsons.