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Pages in Issue:
48
Original Cost:
$0.10 (US)
Dimensions:
7.75w X 11.875h
Articles:
17
Recipes:
2
Advertisements:
30
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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: Follow that Trail!

Page: 9

Article

Follow that Trail!

WAVERING FOOTPRINTS in the snow betrayed the fugitive's muscular fatigue, his approaching physical exhaustion. It was then but a matter of minutes until once again a "Mountie" would "get his man "...The grim, relentless tenacity of the Royal Northwest Mounted Police is of world renown

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: The World Tomorrow

Pages: 10, 44

Article

The World Tomorrow

"A NEW era is dawning, the nature of which no man can forecast ... The problem is not one of starting entirely fresh, but of deep and radical readjustment to a changed social environment." So James Truslow Adams in his thoughtful study of our country's development, The March of Democracy, volume 2 (Charles Scribner's Sons, $3.50), summarizes the underlying basic need which the entire world of today faces.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: Images of Magic

Pages: 13, 28, 40

Article

Images of Magic

Baby, smiling and rolling, has just had her picture taken by big brother, 6, who is proud of his little box camera that Uncle gave him.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: And Now--GLASS CURTAINS

Pages: 14, 15

Article

And Now--GLASS CURTAINS

IMAGINE your rooms without curtains! They would be like summer without flowers. And glass curtains, especially, give a home an atmosphere of privacy, beauty, and warmth by tempering harmoniously the light that comes into its rooms.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: Do Your Planning Now!

Pages: 16, 36, 37

Article

Do Your Planning Now!

AFTER spring's exciting promise and summer's lavish fulfillment-- fall is the time when working in the garden is a calm, deliberate joy.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: Food Secrets of Spain

Pages: 17, 26, 41

Article

Food Secrets of Spain

IT IS a cold, February night at the pier in New York: tugs shriek, gulls cry out weirdly, taxis screech; messengers scurry about with boxes of flowers for departing friends; laughing faces, tears here and there. Up goes the gangplank. Shouts of friends! The siren of the palatial steamer sends out ominous blasts of warning-- and farewell. Bon voyage!

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: Red Flannels!

Pages: 18, 19, 42, 43

Article

Red Flannels!

I ONCE knew an Irish laborer who wore red-flannel underwear. He not only wore it in winter, he wore it all year around. The reason he gave for his unusual attire in summer was that in his opinion anything which kept the cold out would certainly keep heat out.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: We Were 30 Years Getting Ready for Our Fire

Pages: 20, 34, 35

Article

We Were 30 Years Getting Ready for Our Fire

MILDRED (Mrs. Moorhead) had said it would come around 4 o'clock in the morning, she having read that was the zero hour, when one's physical strength is at its lowest ebb. I maintained it would be around midnight, that being the time I am soundest asleep and hate worst to be disturbed.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: Round Pegs for Round Holes

Pages: 21, 50, 51

Article

Round Pegs for Round Holes

"WHAT can I do? "How can I find a niche for mvself in this many-sided, complicated working world?"

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: Evergreens for Everybody

Pages: 22, 32, 33

Article

Evergreens for Everybody

FOR years we gazed wistfully at evergreens-- the slimly clipped forms of doorway sentinels, the billowy winter greenness of foundation plantings, at specimen trees on sunny lawns and wished-- and wished.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: The Diary of a Plain Dirt Gardener

Pages: 23, 48, 49

Article

The Diary of a Plain Dirt Gardener

With mind tree, lambled back to the garden this fine morning and stumbled right into a mystery. Boy, page Sherlock Holmes. I decided to dig and divide a few old clumps of iris that had iris-borer pretty bad.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: A Treasure Chest Arrives

Pages: 24, 46, 47

Article

A Treasure Chest Arrives

"MORE wonderful than jewels or a magic lamp straight from Aladdin!" Aunt Larkspur will exclaim as she holds a shiny object in her hand.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: Sandpaper Isn't SAND paper

Page: 37

Article

Sandpaper Isn't SAND paper

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: When Ladies Meet at Club

Pages: 38, 39

Article

When Ladies Meet at Club

NO MATTER what type of club interests you most ... bridge club, child-study club, music club, or garden club ... the Better Homes & Gardens Home Service Bureau has just the booklet you need. Clubwomen everywhere have discovered how helpful, authoritative, and truly inspirational these club booklets are.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: Beauty Any Town Can Have

Page: 45

Article

Beauty Any Town Can Have

ONE of Enderlin's (North Dakota) three parks is close to the business district and adjacent to the railway station. The roadway from the passenger station leads past the park to the main business section. Newcomers who traverse this route immediately feel that here is a town with some pride-- natural reaction to well-kept lawns and grounds made beautiful with elms, evergreens, and flowering shrubs.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: Gay Goats

Page: 48

Article

Gay Goats

IN ARABIA-- romantic Asiatic Peninsula of Sheik-led tribes, its east and south coasts lapped by equatorial waters, on the West separated from Africa by the Red Sea-- about 1200 years ago, says legend, an Arab goat herder, amazed, watched his goats become frolicsome after eating certain pretty shrub- berries about the size of small cherries.

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Better Homes & Gardens September 1933 Magazine Article: ALONG THE GARDEN PATH

Page: 52

Article

ALONG THE GARDEN PATH

SEPTEMBER is surely a month in which I enjoy gardening. A few cool days and rains always make the trees and shrubs and flowers look fresh, and I hasten to remove the withered flowers and prune plants so as to get a few lingering blossoms later than my neighbors.

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