Dating good housekeeping guarantees
Products advertised in the magazine that bear the seal are tested by GHRI and are backed by a two-year limited warranty. In April 1912, a year after Hearst bought the magazine, Harvey W. Beginning with a "Beauty Clinic" in 1932, departments were added to the Institute, including a "Baby's Center," "Foods and Cookery," and a "Needlework Room." Some functioned as testing laboratories, while others were designed to produce editorial copy.
After the passage of the Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act in 1938, Assistant Secretary of Agriculture Rexford Tugwell sought to promote a government grading system.
Addresses on tins can often be linked to a time period, even down to the exact year, if you use an old city directory or telephone book.
Most of the time, the tin will not have a date marked anywhere on it, and that's where some detective work on your part is required.
The Hearst Corporation created a British edition along the same lines in 1922. In 1902, the magazine was calling this "An Inflexible Contract Between the Publisher and Each Subscriber." The formal opening of the headquarters of GHRI - the Model Kitchen, Testing Station for Household Devices, and Domestic Science Laboratory - occurred in January 1910.
Famous writers who have contributed to the magazine include Somerset Maugham, Edwin Markham, Edna St. In 1909, the magazine established the Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval. Food and Drug Administration (1907–1912), became head of GHRI and a contributing editor whose "Question Box" feature ran for decades.
And the persona that daters show on the screen is not 100 percent truthful: e-Harmony reports that 53 percent of people admit to lying on their dating profile.
Of the fibs most often told, age, height/weight and job income are the most prevalent with more than 40 percent of men exaggerating their job in order to sound more professional, whereas 20 percent of women acknowledge using an older photo of themselves so that they appear younger and thinner.