The list of his ice cream flavors melts throughhistoric cracks.
Heplaced three scoops of ice cream on a split banana, topped it with chocolate syrup, marshmallow,nuts, whipped cream, and a cherry, sold it for a dime, and was soon imitated by other soda jerks,who generally used three different ice cream flavors-chocolate, strawberry, and vanilla-toppedwith chocolate, strawberry, and pineapple, nuts, whipped cream, a cherry, but no marshmallow.
It mentions one of Lenzi's specialties is ice cream.
But observe, either Philadelphia ice creams, number unstated, "may be made without any milk or cream whatsoever; for instance, by proper manipulation of the yolks of eggs, the whites of eggs sugar, syurp and the vanilla bean.
The name of this mint-chocolate pie corms from the after-dinner drink, which ismade byshaking 1/2 ounce cream, 1/2 ounce white creme de cacao, and 1 ounce creme de methe togetherwith icecubes, then straining.
He was the Inventor of the 'Hokey Pokey' or Ice Cream Brick.
1 tablespoon milk or cream
1 scoop vanilla ice cream (some like chocolate)
Chilled root beer
Mix cream with 1/2 cup root beer in bottom of glass with root beer.
Any variety of ice-cream sodas made with scoop of vanilla ice cream.
1/2 cup chilled grape juice
2 tablespoons sugar
1 tablespoon milk or cream
1 scoop vanilla ice cream
Chilled ginger ale
Place grape juice, cream, sugar and 1/2 cup ginger ale in bottom of tall glass and stir.
Add another serving of ice ccream.
"In an old recipe book dating back to the early years of the century is a recipe which reads something like this: Put a scoop of ice cream in a glass and pour Hires rootbeer over it.
In the 1800s ice cream served at fancy parties was often .
"Here's a cool recipes for a hot summer day...It's a Hire's Black Cow...and to make ennough for six you need three bottles of Hires (there's 12 ounces in each bottle and that's enough fortwo)--and one pint of ice cream.
It means ice cream "Simon pure," made of the richest ingredients.
Whip half a pint of double cream until stiff and stir into it half an ounce of gelatine dissoved inhalf a gill of warm water, a little lemon juice and one pound of peeled bananas rubbed through ahair sieve with two ounces sugar.
However, he had plenty of syrups and icecream on hand.
The name might havebeen borrowed from a poem by Gelette Burgess published in The (magazine), May 1895:
"I never saw a purple cow,
I never hope to see one;
But I can tell you anyhow
I'd rather see than be one."Historic recipes & notes
Use a large Mixing glass with Lump Ice.
2 jiggers of Cream.
1 bottle Sarsaparilla.
Stir well and serve with Straws."
---, Tom Bullock, facsimile 1917 reprint [Howling at the MoonPress:Jenks OK] 2001 (p.