The term “milk” was invented by Europeans in the early 1600s.
It was originally a term used for distilled water, but the word “milks” came into use in 1784, according to The History of Milk, which traces the history of the beverage and its many uses.
Milk was a popular drink among Europeans and Africans in the 1600s, but it was not widely consumed until the 1800s.
The beverage’s popularity was largely fueled by European immigrants who came to America seeking cheap and tasty foods, especially when it came to milking their horses.
The drink became known as the “milky drink” because of its milk-like taste and odor.
The drink was a favorite of European and African immigrants.
It became popular among immigrants who had little or no knowledge of cooking or baking.
The first American milk factory opened in the 1850s in New York City, but by 1900, milk was the most popular drink of choice for Americans, according, The History Of Milk.
Many Americans still drink milk, even though it is no longer made by a major dairy company.
The popular beverage still is served in many bars, restaurants and even at sporting events.
The term “caffeine” was coined in the 1950s by the caffeine company Eli Lilly.
Caffeine is a naturally occurring compound that is found naturally in coffee beans.
Caffeine also is used in the manufacture of a number of stimulants, including Adderall, Tylenol, Valium, and Ritalin.
Coffee has long been a popular beverage in the U.S. But its popularity has declined in recent years, as the country has become increasingly overweight and the obesity epidemic has made many Americans increasingly fearful about caffeine.