A recent spate of articles about Australian candy wrapting has led to an unprecedented number of questions, a lot of which were asked during a Q&A session at The University of Sydney’s School of Business.
But the real answer to the question “what are the real Australian candy wrapper origins?”, was not given.
The first article, in the Sydney Morning Herald, reported that the candy wrappings were actually manufactured in Tasmania by the Australian candy company, Hobart Candy.
As it turns out, the candy wrapper has a history that goes back to at least the 19th century.
In fact, candy wraps are still manufactured in Australia today.
Many people still associate candy wrapping with Tasmania, and many of the most famous Australian candy products, like Australia’s original and most widely used candy wrapper, are made in Tasmania.
But it is the candy that most people are interested in when it comes to Australian candy history.
A candy wrapper made in the 1950s, made by Hobart candy company Hobart, is pictured, as well as a candy wrapper manufactured by Australian candy giant Hobart in the 1960s, a time when candy wravers were more commonly used.
It is the Hobart wrapper that has become synonymous with Australian candy, and is still used in Australian products.
But the real origin of Australian candy wrapping dates back to the mid-19th century when the Tasmanian sugar industry was importing and exporting sugar from South Africa to Australia.
Australian sugar cane growers used to export sugar cane to South Africa, but because of South African resistance to import sugar cane from other countries, the sugar cane was exported back to Australia for processing.
By the mid 1900s, South Africa was producing sugar cane at a rate of around 25,000 tonnes per year, which was more than the total sugar cane export from the sugar plantation at Hobart.
After the sugar harvest ended in 1906, Tasmanian cane was imported into Australia, and sugar cane plantations were built in Hobart and the surrounding area.
Hobart was a major sugar producing area at the time.
Despite Tasmania’s sugar cane sugar industry having been established during the 19-20th century, the company’s sugar plantation was still producing a lot more sugar cane than it was able to sell to the rest of the world.
There were some attempts to get Tasmania to become a sugar producer.
For example, in 1909, the Tasman Sugar Commission was established, and Tasmania Sugar Corporation was created in 1914.
And in 1914, Tasmania was finally able to export some sugar cane, but Tasmania was unable to export the sugar that it was exporting because it was being produced in South Africa.
So Tasmania Sugar Company was set up to import some sugar from Australia, but it was unable sell the sugar because the sugar was being exported.
Then in 1932, Tasmania became a sugar exporter.
Once the sugar became more profitable to the sugar plantations, then the sugar would be exported to other countries.
To export to the United States in the late 1930s, the Tasmania Sugar Commission sought permission to export up to 5 million tonnes of sugar cane per year.
That is when the candy companies began making their first Australian candy.
According to the ABC’s news website, Hobson Candy Company, which manufactured the candy, sold around 5 million pieces of candy in the first 50 years of its existence.
From around 1950 to 1955, Hobstons Candy Company began producing its own products.
Its main products were Australian candies, which were produced using a recipe from Hobson’s founder, Thomas Hobson.
Thomas Hobson had an affinity for chocolate and was a keen collector.
He also made a number of Australian chocolate products.
In the early 1950s he had an interest in chocolate because of the country’s connection to cocoa.
Maggie Hobson, Hobstan’s daughter, is shown here in the 1930s.
Although Hobson candy was initially sold in Hobston, in 1958 the company moved to Adelaide to manufacture its Australian candy at a facility that was then owned by Hobstones candy manufacturer Hobart-Woolworth.
Around the same time, the Hobstoon sugar plantation moved from Hobart to Adelaide, and it is from this location that Hobstoned candy is produced.
Since the candy was not imported directly from Tasmania, it had to be processed in South Australia.
Hobstoning candy has been used in some of the Australian soft drink and soft drinks in Australia for over 30 years.
When it was first produced, Hobston candy was sold in Australia as Hobstan Candy.
This was the first product made in Hobston.
Later, Hobtown’s candy factory moved to Hobstondons Candy Factory, which is still located in Hobstead, and also produced Hobstoons candy.
However, the Candy Company did not