It’s been about 40 years since the cotton candy machine first appeared on a supermarket shelf.
It’s become a fixture in American life, where kids still grab cotton candy by the hand, a staple of Halloween candy, and where the candy is still sold in the US and overseas.
Now, with the cotton cobbler and the cobblers cotton candy machines in the United States being shut down, and the machines in Japan shutting down, the cotton bobbler will go too, according to its owner.
Cotton Candy Machines is the name of a toy that originated in Japan, the US, Canada, and Australia, according a website.
It was first sold in Japan in the 1930s, and was made by a Japanese manufacturer known as GungHo.
It has been sold in other countries, including France, Italy, Spain, and Mexico, according the website.
According to its website, the company, which is based in Japan but operates a US office, made more than 2 million cobbels in the U.S. from 1960 to 2002.
The toy’s popularity soared during the recession and it made a comeback during the financial crisis, but its fortunes have since soured.
The company was purchased by the company named after its founder, a Japanese businessman named Takashi Hirano, who is also the founder of GungHoos toy brand.
He died in 2008.
GungHo has said it is committed to keeping the cuddly toy in its U.K. headquarters, but it has been unable to find a buyer for the machine.