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YOJULEZ SparkPoints: (15,981)
Fitness Minutes: (120)
Posts: 2,171
10/24/12 11:37 A

I think you could just use whole milk. Looks like it's a recipe for an egg cream drink that folks would et at one of those old fashioned soda fountains.

TONKA14 Posts: 4,947
10/24/12 11:22 A

I believe it is an old name for dry powdered milk as shown in this old National Health Journal
CREAMILK—Dry Whole Milk

Coach Tanya

MISSRUTH Posts: 4,294
10/24/12 10:41 A

Although, after a bunch of google-ing, I did see a couple sites where they refer to "creamilk" as being made from one part heavy (whipping cream) mixed with three parts water.

MISSRUTH Posts: 4,294
10/24/12 10:05 A

My personal best guess, would be half-and-half. Which is half cream, and half milk.

-POOKIE- SparkPoints: (327,931)
Fitness Minutes: (95,815)
Posts: 22,198
10/24/12 9:13 A

I'd imagine thats a typo for cream milk then! Imagine it meaning full fat milk.

Slipped past the proof reader.

ALLEYCAT12380 Posts: 627
10/24/12 8:48 A

Printed in Regina, Saskatewan, Canada, printed in 1989. Just one province away from me, or 6 hours away of driving (give or take). Never heard of that term, it's a chocolate recipe book.

1/4 cocoa
2 tbsp corn syrup
2 eggs
2 1/2 cups creamilk
2 cups vanilla ice cream
2 cups choclate ice cream
10 oz bottle chilled soda water

Mix the first 5 ingredients in a blender on high until frothy, about 1 minute. Divide into 4 chilled glasses, then add the chocolate ice cream, and top with soda water. The book is divided into sections, it's in the milk section.

Edited by: ALLEYCAT12380 at: 10/24/2012 (08:54)
-POOKIE- SparkPoints: (327,931)
Fitness Minutes: (95,815)
Posts: 22,198
10/24/12 3:14 A

Where is the book from? (country I mean)

I collect old cookery books and sometimes local terms, countries terms etc can be quite different.

I would tend to agree this may mean cream milk as in full fat milk... but also agree share the recipe so we have the context!

I adore old cookery books, I have a huge shelf full! Interested in seeing your update!

YOJULEZ SparkPoints: (15,981)
Fitness Minutes: (120)
Posts: 2,171
10/24/12 12:01 A

What is the recipe for, and what is the measurement for the ingredient in question?

UNIDENT Posts: 33,498
10/23/12 11:55 P

Typo? They made mistakes back then too. :)

I would assume full cream milk, without any further help in identifying "creamilk".

ALLEYCAT12380 Posts: 627
10/23/12 9:01 P

Got a second hand recipe book. One of the listed ingredients is creamilk. All one word. Tried Wikipedia and google, no such luck for me. Would anyone know what it could possibly be? Thanks.

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