1930 The Home Bartender's Guide and Song Book
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* One p !lrt Plymouth io Two ports Sloe gin Three doi>hcs Calnsnyn bitten Shake with ice until cold
We really don ' t know who named this on or why. Bu.t we have a good idea that the name is appro– priate enough. And if you think Sloe gin means SL<;>W, you're mistaken, lady. Many a stubborn genius, whose forehead caressed a curbstone, changed his mind after several "Baby Fingers." . ·-·. Bacardi is one of the world's finest brands of rum. In Cuba it is the national drink. And in the good ol_d days, we dare say that many a man turned Pirate under the winning influence of this nectar of the gods. If you ever make the trip to l:J-avana, don't forget to try the Bacardi concoc– tions. You may never come back, but what do you care!
* (For Six Cocktails) 4 cocktail glasses of Bacardi
• teaspoonfuls of sugar The juice of one orange The juice of half a Lime (or lemon) A little grated nutmeg Add cracked ice, then shake well * A smell wine.glen of Bacardi The juice of half a Lime One or two teaspoonfuls of eugar In a gla1111 filled with ice Shake well, 11train and urve
In Havana this one ranks with the best. Un'der a Southern moon it brings gladness to your heart, a tingle to your nerves, and a sparkle to your eye. Ask a Cuban what he thinks of the BACARDI COCKTAIL, and watch him jump to endorse it.
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