1930 The Home Bartender's Guide and Song Book
THE BARTENDER'S GtnDE AND SONG BOOK
* Thick-bottomed short glass One pony Orange Ju ice One pon y Whiskey with bar-spoon of sugar Two dashes of Prunell A slice of lemon Add lump o f ice before serving * Juice of one-half lemon Two oz. "White Satin" One oz. Apricot Brandy One oz. Grenadine One teaspoonful of i;ugar Shake well w ith cracked ice 11nd 11en•e *
Named after the best dressed man in England, in the days when Lord Nelson said, "England ex– pects every man to do his duty." Here's to you, BEAU BRUMMELL; you added something be– sides clothes to posterity J
Mr. A. C. Guyette, Wine Steward of the famous Hotel Bermudiana in Bermuda, suggests this one. We think it's worth a trip to Bermuda, and you would, too, after about three joyous rounds.
BETWEEN THE SHEETS
We make no promises 'for this ultra-ultra concoc– tion. We simply warn you that it's bad-bad for people who want to stay sober. Take the title any– way you like, but if it doesn't put you BETWEEN THE SHEETS, nothing will.
One part gin One part Bacardi One part Cointreau Ice, tihake and etrain
* Two parts dry gin One part- Italian Vermouth One part Cha rtreuse Shake vigorously with fine ice before !lerving
Shake yourself well after takiQg this to be sure that no portion of the drink is left in one spot and burns through. The French call it BIJOU, mean– ing jewel. Personally, we think it's a sharp-cut diamond. Boy, and how it scratched us!
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