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Pages in Issue:
46
Original Cost:
$0.10 (US)
Dimensions:
7.75w X 11.75h
Articles:
17
Recipes:
5
Advertisements:
26
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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: The Emblem of Optimism

Page: 4

Article

The Emblem of Optimism

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: ACROSS THE EDITOR'S DESK

Page: 6

Article

ACROSS THE EDITOR'S DESK

THE comfort of your home depends considerably upon a city plan. This may sound like a sweeping statement, for your city may not have a plan more definite than that which, like Topsy, "jis' growed," by a process of evolution, but it is nevertheless true that you cannot have a comfortable home if no attention is paid to the arrangement of your city, particularly your own residence district.

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article:

Pages: 9, 32

Article

"City-in-the-forest"

BUT where's Carmel?" asked the visitor, as the automobile came to the crest of the hill on the Carmel High Road, stretching from Monterey, the old Pacific capital.

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: How to Keep the Garden Shipshape

Pages: 10, 42, 43

Article

How to Keep the Garden Shipshape

BLISTERING hot summer days that fag the gardening ambition bring additional demands from the garden plants that they may remain fresh and green. If the August garden is to hold that shipshape appearance acquired when Nature was less exacting, more depends on the individual who does the keeping.

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: But Now We CAN Do Something

Pages: 12, 13, 30, 31

Article

But Now We CAN Do Something

YOU CAN have fine weather in your home. You can have comfort and health, and even in July or January you can duplicate the balmy days of May.

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: Inspiring Ideas for the Simple Cottage

Page: 14

Article

Inspiring Ideas for the Simple Cottage

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: Dream Flowers

Page: 16

Article

Dream Flowers

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: The Junior Garden Clubs of America Page

Pages: 17, 36, 37

Article

The Junior Garden Clubs of America Page

DO YOU know, Junior Gardeners, that so many of our industries are dependent upon trees? Have you ever stopped to think how many things that we use daily are made from trees? Can you add more tree gifts to the map? I can-- pencils, houses, whistles, charcoal-- and, what else?

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: It Really Can Be Done--TODAY

Pages: 18, 19

Article

It Really Can Be Done--TODAY

IN DESIGNING this colorful home, the essential problem was to accomplish some immediate savings in construction without in any way sacrificing quality.

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: More About Peter

Pages: 20, 38, 39

Article

More About Peter

COULD any mother remain deaf long to the flattering letters which have come, asking for "more about Peter"? This mother couldn't, certainly, and the editors being indulgent, here it is.

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: AMONG OURSELVES

Pages: 22, 33

Article

AMONG OURSELVES

YOUR letters are a continual delight, varying with the seasons and the locality in which you live, and numerous-- it is an old comparison, but nothing else seems to express it-- as the sands of the sea.

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: The Diary of a Plain Dirt Gardener

Pages: 24, 40

Article

The Diary of a Plain Dirt Gardener

AUGUST 1. Would that my typewriter had a red ribbon, for on this day I gathered from our own garden, with help from my two small boys and one dog, the first Sweet Corn-- "roastin' ears" we used to call 'em down on the farm. Maggie cooked 'em in a pot and we all ate like hungry wolves.

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: To keep him GAINING through the summer

Page: 25

Article

To keep him GAINING through the summer

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: Brown Spots on Lawn

Page: 31

Article

Brown Spots on Lawn

LAST year many well-kept lawns and golf greens were injured and even completely destroyed during July and August by small, active larvae which cut off the grass at the surface of the ground. The first indication of these pests' presence manifests itself by the appearance of small brown spots which spread quickly.

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: Prize Winners in Frozen-Dishes Contest

Page: 36

Article

Prize Winners in Frozen-Dishes Contest

Break up the cottage cheese and stir in the mayonnaise and salt. Run the canned tomatoes thru a sieve to remove the more solid parts. (Fresh tomatoes are peeled, diced quite finely, and used without draining.) Add with the chopped green beans and minced peppers to the cottagecheese mixture.

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: ALONG THE GARDEN PATH

Page: 44

Article

ALONG THE GARDEN PATH

TO THE good gardener every day is a day of sowing and of harvest. Yes, even in August. Every day the good gardener has some garden housekeeping to do.

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Better Homes & Gardens August 1932 Magazine Article: The Staghorn Fern

Page: 44

Article

The Staghorn Fern

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