A word or phrase which is boxed in by an adjective and the word it modifies is called a box construction. For example, the word мђслом (Instrumental noun) is boxed in by the adjective намђзанный (Accusative adjective) to the left of it and бџблик (Accusative noun) to the right of it:
Онђ положќла на стћл намђзанный мђслом бџблик.
In the following example the Instrumental снљгом is boxed in by the Prepositional forms покрІтой...џлице:
Онђ шлђ по покрІтой снљгом џлице.
A word-for-word translation of this construction always results in a non-English word order ('a spread with butter bagel'), so you must move the boxed words to another position ('a bagel spread with butter') or simply find an English equivalent ('a buttered bagel').
If you know your endings thoroughly, box constructions are easy to recognize: the ending on the left-hand word doesn't match the ending of the boxed word.
For example, the ending -ый on намђзанный doesn't match the ending -ом on мђслом; rather, it matches the zero ending on бџблик.