Issue: 19731101

Thursday, November 1, 1973
000239
November
11
True
20
Monday, July 14, 2014
8/4/2016 12:30:46 AM

Articles
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Cover
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[The following text appears on the cover]
200050_19731101_029346.xml
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Somerset Impoaters, Ltd.
Johnnie Walker
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200050_19731101_029347.xml
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Houbigant
Chantilly
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200050_19731101_029348.xml
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Blue Bell, Inc.
Wrangler Sportswear
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200050_19731101_029349.xml
article
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From the Editor
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Playbill
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Man, so the saying goes, was invented because God was disappointed with the monkey. This is probably not true, but even if it is, the improvement is dubious. But here we are, for better or for worse, and the fact remains that we evolved from something that was not as handsome, articulate or suave as we are. What, in fact, was this something, this first blushing creature to emerge from the swamp? Nobody knows for sure, but in recent years paleontologists have been making some remarkable breakthroughs. To report on these and to generally explore the ooze whence we all came, Richard Rhodes traveled 9000 miles to Africa. Back in 1957, when Rhodes was but a college sophomore in search of adventure, he wrote to the late great Louis Leakey for a job and passage to Kenya. Leakey responded in the negative, so Rhodes stayed in college, harboring a quiet but gnawing obsession. Fifteen years later, we sent him to Kenya, where he viewed, among other phenomena, the skull of what is now considered to be the first human being. "When I saw the skull in its white case in that dilapidated museum in Nairobi," Rhodes reports, "the first thing I thought of was the moon rocks and how so much time had passed, how so much had happened in those 3,000,000 years." In Goodbye to Darkest Africa, brought to visual life by artist Charles Lilly, Rhodes captures the mysteries that still lurk in man's first neighborhood.
200050_19731101_029350.xml
masthead
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Copyright
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General Offices: Playboy building, 919 North Michigan Ave., Chicago. Illinois 60611. Return postage must accompany all manuscripts. Drawings and photographs submitted if they are to be returned and no responsibility can be assumed for unsolicited materials. All rights in letters sent to Playboy will be treated as unconditionally assigned for publication and copyright purposes and as subject to Playboy's unrestricted right to edit and to comment editorially. Contents copyright © 1973 by Playboy. All rights reserved. Playboy and rabbit head symbol are marks of Playboy, registered U. S. patent office. Marca Registrada, Marque Deposee. Nothing may be reprinted in whole or in part without written permission from the publisher. Any similarity between the people and places in the fiction and semifiction in this magazine and any real people and places is purely coincidental.Credits: Cover: Model playmate/actress Anne Randall. Photography by Mario Casilli. Other photography by: Don Azuma, P 147; Bill Arsenault, P 145; The Bettmann Archive, Inc., P. 58; Charterhouse books, Inc., P. 3; Alan Clifton, P. 3; Jeff Cohen, P. 3; Linda Derek. P. 3; Carl Iri, P. 3; N. Y. Daily News Photo, P. 144; John Orlandello, P. 3; J. Barry O'Rourke, P. 3 (2); Pompeo Posar, P. 3; Suzanne Seed. P. 3; Vernon L Smith. P. 3 (3); Mort Tadder P. 3, U.P.I., P. 145. P. 44. © 1973 by Robert Adelman. Reprinted by permission of Simon & Schuster, Inc. P. 150-159 from the collections of: Loralyn Baker. John Bryson (2), Leonard De Raemy / Sygma. Louis Goldman/ Rapho Guillumette. John R. Hamilton / Globe. Richard R. Hewett. Carl Iri. Thom Jackson / Globe, Charles Moore. Alan Pappe / Lee Gross. Peter Pagh. Marie-Alena Prime, Tazio Seccharoli / Jocelyne Benzakin, U.P.I. Harry Wowchuk
200050_19731101_029351.xml
tableOfContents
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Table of Contents
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Contents for the Men's Entertainment Magazine
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Playbill .......... 3
200050_19731101_029352.xml
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Beefeater
Dry Gin
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200050_19731101_029353.xml
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Konica
Camera
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200050_19731101_029354.xml
masthead
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Masthead
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Masthead
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Hugh M. Hefnereditor and publisher
200050_19731101_029355.xml
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R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.
Winchester
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200050_19731101_029356.xml
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8,9
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Porsche Power'74
Car
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200050_19731101_029357.xml
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North West Industries, Inc.
Boot
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200050_19731101_029358.xml
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11
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Write McIheny Company
The Exciter
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200050_19731101_029359.xml
article
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11,12,14
Letters to the Editor
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Dear Playboy
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A Star is Porn
200050_19731101_029360.xml
other
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Indicia
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Indicia
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Playboy, November, 1973, Volume 20. Number 11. Published monthly by Playboy. Playboy Building, 919 North Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 60611. Subscriptions: In the United States, Its possessions and Canada. $24 for Three Years, $18 For two Years, $10 for one year, elsewhere $15 per year. Allow 30 Days for New Subscriptions and Renewals. Change of Address: send Both old and new Addresses to Playboy. Playboy Building. 919 North Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 60611, and allow 30 Days for Change. Marketing: Robert A Gutwillig, Marketing Director; Emery Smyth, Marketing Services Director; Nelson Futch, Marketing Manager; Michael Rich, Promotion Director; Lee Gottlieb, Director of Public Relations. Advertising: Howard W. Lederer, Advertising Director; Jules Kase, Joseph Guenther, Associate Advertising Managers, 747 Third Avenue, New York. New York 10017; Chicago, Sherman Keats, Manager, 919 North Michigan Avenue; Detroit, William F. Moore, Manager, 818 Fisher Building. Los Angeles. Stanley L. Perkins, Manager, 8721 Beverly Boulevard: San Francisco, Robert E. Stephens, Manager, 417 Montgomery Street; Southeastern Representative, Pirnie & Brown, 3108 Piedmont Road, N. E., Atlanta, Georgia 30305.
200050_19731101_029361.xml
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The Gillette Co.
Blades
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200050_19731101_029362.xml
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Zenith
Zenith
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200050_19731101_029363.xml
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Klopman
Johnny Carson
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200050_19731101_029364.xml
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16,17
Display Ad
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Columbla House
Records
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200050_19731101_029365.xml
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Made in U.S.A. Suliff Tobacco Company
Whisky
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200050_19731101_029366.xml
review
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Review
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Playboy After Hours
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Big-time European-style bicycle racing has crossed the Atlantic, and a teenager's match was recently held in Manhattan's Central Park. During the race, five competitors were mugged and four had their bicycles stolen.
200050_19731101_029367.xml
review
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Review
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Hotels
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Silhouetted by floodlights against a craggy mountainside near San Luis Obispo on the coast of central California, the gaudy pink-and-white expanse of the Madonna Inn (Highway 101 and Madonna Road) looks like a bad dream of Busby Berkeley's. A 300-acre complex of rococo gingerbread spires, towers, minarets and balconies resembling a landlocked Mississippi showboat tossed hopelessly off course on a bed of rocks and boulders, it stands unchallenged as a masterpiece of kitsch.
200050_19731101_029368.xml
review
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Review
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Three Days at the Armadillo Races
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For want of anything better to do, the good citizens of Victoria, Texas, recently held their Third First Annual International Armadillo Confab and Exposition--three days of improbable contests, dedicated beer drinking and unstructured hell raising. It was truly a Texas bash: more than 40,000 people, old and young, cowboys and long-hairs, local families and out-of-town college students, harmoniously guzzling 300 kegs of "1973 beer at 1953 prices"--25 cents a 12-ounce cup--and carousing to the music of bands playing everything from rock to rankest hillbilly.
200050_19731101_029369.xml
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Schick Safety Razor Co.
Hot Lather Machine
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200050_19731101_029370.xml
review
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22,26,28,32,34
Review-Recorded Music
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Recordings
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It looks like him, or rather a miraculously rejuvenated vision of his world-weary frame. The same high hard cheekbones, the hooded brown eyes, the same thickly sensuous lower lip that has had them squirming for close to a decade now, the same languorously punky Cockney drawl when he talks.
200050_19731101_029371.xml
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T-m Reg A,h, Pond Co.
Diamond
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200050_19731101_029372.xml
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25,24
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Bell & Howell Company
TV
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200050_19731101_029373.xml
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Clarks Shoes
Shoe
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200050_19731101_029374.xml
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Commonwealth Of Puerto Rico
White Rum
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200050_19731101_029375.xml
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Amity Leather Products Company
Bucket Seat
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200050_19731101_029376.xml
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Skallorna
Danish Blend
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Munsingwear
Dynamite
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Datsun Saves
Car
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Early Times Distillery Co.
Early Times
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Playboy
Playboy
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Kewood
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review
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Review-Books
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Books
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Washington journalist Robert Sherrill's The Saturday Night Special (Charterhouse) is a continuously interesting series of probes into what might be called the psychohistory of this country. The subtitle gives a partial idea of its scope: "And Other Guns with Which Americans Won the West. Protected Bootleg Franchises, Slew Wildlife, Robbed Countless Banks, Shot Husbands Purposely and by Mistake and Killed Presidents--Together with the Debate Over Continuing Same." There is also a history of the business of guns; a morphology of the National Rifle Association and even an explication of the Second Amendment in which Sherrill quotes constitutionalist Irving Brant: "The purpose of the Second Amendment was to forbid Congress to prohibit the maintenance of a state milion. By its nature, amendment cannot be transformed into a personal right to bear arms." As for the book's title, Saturday-night special was a term coined by Detroit lawmen in the late Fifties because the citizens there were buying a lot of artillery "to satisfy the passions of Saturday night." Sherrill includes all kinds of statistics. Among the more intriguing: Five million new handguns are produced in the U.S. every year for civilian consumption. As for the notion that civilians need guns to protect their homes, Sherrill notes that "householders succeed in shooting home robbers less than two percent of the time and home burglars less than .2 percent of the time." Sherrill spares no one, not even the police, who, according to his thesis, should be the first to lay down their arms, because they are morally inferior to the rest of the community. This book is likely to start many a Saturday-night argument.
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Petri International Corp.
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Bulova Watct Co., Inc.
Watch
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Scintilla, Inc.
Scintilla, Inc.
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Schenley Imports Co.
Whisky
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200050_19731101_029387.xml
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Volkswagen Of America, Inc.
Car
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200050_19731101_029388.xml
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IN Canada: Anglophoto Ltd., P.q.
Camera
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200050_19731101_029389.xml
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Audio Devices, Inc., a Capitol Industries Co.
Recording
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200050_19731101_029390.xml
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Dyn Electronics, Inc.
Radio
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200050_19731101_029391.xml
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American Tourister, Warren. R, i
Tourister
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200050_19731101_029392.xml
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Air Force
Air Force
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Sheaffer
Sheaffer
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Sony
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Winegard Company
TV Antenna
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review
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Review-Films
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Movies
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Ten years ago this month, President John F. Kennedy was assassinated in Dallas, Texas. The question of who killed him is still open for many who find the Warren Commission's conclusion that Lee Harvey Oswald was the lone assassin even more difficult to swallow than New Orleans District Attorney Jim Garrison's wild charges of a conspiracy that, in retrospect, becomes less unthinkable with every new Watergate headline. Executive Action, scheduled for release this month, promises to fan all the doubts--and might even rouse the public to demand that the investigation be officially reopened. In the film, Burt Lancaster, the late Robert Ryan and Will Geer all portray wealthy right-wingers who successfully mastermind a conspiracy to kill President Kennedy. Executive Action will probably be compared to Z, yet it differs from the Costa Gavras shocker in at least one significant aspect: Z's conspirators were known to be real. The men who made Executive Action readily admit that the conspiracy they've depicted may not be literally true, yet they relate to it as approximate fact. Says executive producer Edward Lewis, "What the nation has been told about John F. Kennedy's death is patently false. In Executive Action, we offer a far more reasonable and plausible explanation for what happened in Dealey Plaza on November 22, 1963."
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Pacers
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Regal Satins, Inc.
Regal Satins
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200050_19731101_029399.xml
advertisement
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Gordon's Dry Gin Co., Ltd.
Distilled London Dry Gin
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200050_19731101_029400.xml
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Big Brute
Big Brute
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advertisement
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Enden
Dandruff Shampoo
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advertisement
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U.s.Pioneer Electronics Corp.
Speaker
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200050_19731101_029403.xml
advertisement
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McGregor.Doniger, Inc.
McGregor
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advertisement
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A&C Saber Tips
Cigars
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advertisement
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Jarman Shoe Co.
Shoe
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200050_19731101_029406.xml
advertisement
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Playboy
Playboy
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200050_19731101_029407.xml
advertisement
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Gordon's Dry Gin Co., Ltd.
Vodka
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200050_19731101_029408.xml
advertisement
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National Bank Americard Incarporated
Bank Americard
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advertisement
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Zenith
TV
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200050_19731101_029410.xml
advertisement
WS1
WS1
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N l Industris, Inc.
Lovefire
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200050_19731101_029411.xml
advertisement
WS2
WS2
Display Ad
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Sands
Las Vegas
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200050_19731101_029412.xml
advertisement
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Amour Amour
Jean Patou
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200050_19731101_029413.xml
review
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Review-Recorded Music
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Music
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Led Zeppelin has taken its share of shit from the rock press. It was putdown in 1969 for being yet another British group blasting out blues past the threshold ofpain; and just lately, in an album review that found it too quietly ethereal, Rolling Stone renamed it the Limp Blimp.
200050_19731101_029414.xml
review
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60,61
Review
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Experiences
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Hearing that San Francisco's Japan-town houses one of the secrets with which those little black-silk-suited businessmen from the East have conquered the world for Sony, Toyota and the yen, Playboy asked fretful, tense, inscrutable correspondent Herbert Gold to investigate. He sent back this limber, hydrated, brain-aerated communiqué from the Kabuki Hot Spring, 1750 Geary Boulevard:
200050_19731101_029415.xml
advertisement
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Jack Daniel
Whisky
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200050_19731101_029416.xml
advertisement
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62,63
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Record Club Of America
Recording
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200050_19731101_029417.xml
advertisement
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Sony Corp, Of America
Radio
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200050_19731101_029418.xml
advertisement
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Arthur Murray, Inc.
Arthur Murray
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200050_19731101_029419.xml
article
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65,66
Reader QA
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The Playboy Advisor
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Visiting a singles bar is a nerve-shattering experience for me. I am rendered speechless by the sheer number of women. I guess it's the old problem of not being able to see a tree for the forest. Some guys can walk up to and out with really attractive girls after exchanging a few words. Do you know their secret?--S. K., Hartford, Connecticut.
200050_19731101_029420.xml
advertisement
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R.j.Renolds Tobacco Co.
Vantage
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200050_19731101_029421.xml
advertisement
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Evyan Perfumes, Inc.
The Baron Splash
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200050_19731101_029422.xml
advertisement
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North American Philips Corporation
Norelco Vip
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200050_19731101_029423.xml
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Empire Scientific Corp.
Record
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200050_19731101_029424.xml
article
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71,72,73,76,186,187,190,192,193
Reader Discussion
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The Playboy Forum
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What's a Heaven For?
200050_19731101_029425.xml
article
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72,73
Reader Discussion
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Forum Newsfront
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Sex and Chili
200050_19731101_029426.xml
article
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74,75
Feature
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Sexual Behavior in the 1970s Part II: Premarital Sex
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Morton Hunt
I didn't know what great was.... I've been going with a girl for a year now, and with her, everything we do is special. I'm not just in there to have myself a time--I'm making love to her, and she to me. --Male, 24 (carpenter)
200050_19731101_029427.xml
advertisement
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Schemley Imports Co.
Tequila
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200050_19731101_029428.xml
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Bahama Sound Magnuson Corporation
Bahama Sound
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029429.xml
advertisement
77
77
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Lorillard
Kent
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029430.xml
advertisement
79
79,78
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Panasonic
Radio
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029431.xml
advertisement
80
80
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Smirnoff
Smimoff
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029432.xml
article
81
81,82,86,89,92,94,212,213,214,215,216
Playboy Interview
[no value]
James Dickey
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
In a scene near the end of the film "Deliverance," Jon Voight stands on the bank of a gently flowing river, watching as men throw grappling hooks into the water and drag the bottom for a body. He is approached by a man dressed in a khaki uniform and wearing a gun: the sheriff. He is a much bigger man than Voight, has the build of an aging ex--football player who has let himself go but can still call on a reservoir of strength when he needs it. His face is broad and flat and looks like it has suffered some whiskey damage. It's also mean. "Now, what about this?" he asks in tones of true backwoods menace.
200050_19731101_029433.xml
advertisement
82
82
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Acoustic Research, Inc.
Music
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029434.xml
advertisement
82
82
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Yashica
Camera
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029435.xml
advertisement
83
83
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Celanese Fortrel
Rappers
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029436.xml
advertisement
85
85,84
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Marlboro
Cigarettes
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029437.xml
advertisement
86
86
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Weltron
Speaker
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029438.xml
advertisement
86
86
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Brawn Products Dept.
Jock Sock
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029439.xml
advertisement
87
87
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Seagram's 7 Crown
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029440.xml
advertisement
88
88
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Zenith
Speaker
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029441.xml
advertisement
91
91,90
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
American Motors Corporation
Car
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029442.xml
advertisement
93
93
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Brown & Williamson Tobacco Corp.
Viceroy
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029443.xml
advertisement
95
95
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Playboy
Playboy
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029444.xml
article
97
97,98,114,182,185,96
Feature
[no value]
The Night Surgeon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Robert Chatain
Healthy and in the midst of life, Norman Ivanovitch entered my office gray with fear. My secretary came along beside him, rushing and bubbling about "Cannot be disturbed" and "Find out if he's available." Disturbed I already was and available I could be considered, so I let him sit down. Norman gave me no opportunity to ask him the matter; as my secretary went out and closed the door behind her, he pulled his shirttails out of his pants and held them high up against his chest, displaying one side of his abdomen. Chin tucked to the hollow of his shoulder, he peered at the exposed area. "There!" he said, and he pointed with index finger to a whitish patch on his pale skin shaped like a large leech. "What is that? What is it?"
200050_19731101_029445.xml
article
99
99
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Eldon Dedini
[no value]
200050_19731101_029446.xml
article
100
100,110,242,244,246,248,250
Feature
[no value]
Mason Hoffenberg Gets in a Few Licks
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Sam Merrill
Mason Hoffenberg, subterranean-holyman-ex-junkie, is perhaps the most famous unknown author in America. His adult life began in New York in the early Fifties. Home from Olivet College, where he got a sheepskin but no wool, and the Army, Mason gravitated to Greenwich Village to study, become a writer, get laid. He shared an apartment with a fledgling black author named James Baldwin, fell in with Kerouac, Mailer and some others, became apprenticed to Stanley Gould, Holyman of the Village. Then it was Paris during the underground-existential explosion. There our hero wrote poetry, married, hung out with Jean-Paul Sartre, Samuel Beckett, Henry Miller, helped a newcomer named William Burroughs, met Terry Southern and wrote Candy. Scenes moved quickly after that: Berlin with Bob Dylan, London for the noble "free heroin" experiment, Algeria, Israel, finally Woodstock and Albert Grossman's house. Dylan is gone now, back to MacDougal Street, but Mason remains in Woodstock, where he lives with Richard Manuel of The Band, several dogs and a houseful of shit. In August 1972, after two years on the Kingston, New York, methadone maintenance program, he kicked. He is now an alcoholic.
200050_19731101_029447.xml
article
101
101
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Robert Grossman
[no value]
200050_19731101_029448.xml
pictorial
102
102,103,104,105,106,107,108,109
Pictorial
[no value]
Encore
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Pity the poor American. He's seen too much of John Ehrlichman lately and far too little of Ursula Andress. A few years ago, Ursula was one of the screen's reigning sirens. Her co-stars added up to a Who's Who of the movie business--everybody from Marcello Mastroianni to Elvis Presley. But Ursula was always a reluctant star. Born in Switzerland, she went to Paris at 16, then to Rome, where a producer, meeting the multilingual beauty at a party, was charmed enough to offer a screen test; the result was a series of forgettable Italian films and a trip to Hollywood--where her career was sidetracked during a four-year marriage to John Derek (whose pictures of her ran in Playboy in 1965 and 1966 and who photographed her again when she visited Los Angeles a few months ago). Then came Ursula's salad days in films, followed by an interlude in which most of her (unsought) publicity centered on her adventures with Ryan O'Neal and Jean-Paul Belmondo. Ursula has been living in Europe of late and making few movies. But her provocative role in the Italian feature Last Chance has raised a few eyebrows on the Continent--and she made the gossip columns when co-star Fabio Testi reportedly took her aloft in his plane, pointed it at the ground and gave her the ultimatum "Marry me or we die." At presstime, neither death nor marriage had ensued and Ursula was cooling it in a Paris hotel. It sounds as if she can use the rest.
200050_19731101_029449.xml
article
111
111
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Erich Sokol
[no value]
200050_19731101_029450.xml
pictorial
112
112,113
Photo Essay
[no value]
Bottle Stoppers!
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
There's no madness in the method of the mixologist's laboratory pictured below. Instead of stashing all the good stuff in the liquor cabinet, it's been transferred to one of the handsome containers shown--thus letting the alcoholic beverages brighten the room with their translucent glow. And even plebeian hooch seems to taste better when poured from a cut-crystal bottle, such as the 9"-high, 22-oz. model, by Orrefors, $70, at far left. Or you might choose (proceeding right) the 20-oz. crystal one, also by Orrefors, $62; the 27-oz. Old Galway cut-crystal style, by Galway, $75; the 16-oz. cut-crystal Polaris, by Rosenthal, $53; or the Per Lütken--designed 41-oz. crystal captain's decanter, by Holmegaard, $70. Sorry, the bottled blithe spirit's not for sale.
200050_19731101_029451.xml
article
115
115,116,117,118,119
Humor
[no value]
Project Superscrooge
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Bruce McCall
[no value]
200050_19731101_029452.xml
article
120
120,121,122,142,162,232,234,236,238,240
Feature
[no value]
Goodbye to Darkest Africa
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Richard Rhodes
The Lions lay around the Land Rover in the dawnlight, their bellies full of buffalo, a pride of 12 and two cubs playing in the bent tree that overhung the watercourse running fresh at the beginning of the long rains. The lions were the color of the Serengeti grass and the height of the grass at its fullest growth. Satiated by their morning feeding, they rested peacefully, but scars marked their sides and one of them, padding to another beat, favored a foreleg. The buffalo, massive and black and dangerous, they would have killed in any way they could, but smaller prey they killed by strangling, clamped their jaws onto windpipes and held them closed until all thrashing ceased. I stood in the back of the Land Rover looking down from above the sun roof, protected from the lions by their indifference to glass and aluminum alloy, staring into their yellow eyes. Sometimes, curious, they stared back. I had seen that stare before.
200050_19731101_029453.xml
article
123
123,136,230,231
Feature
[no value]
Last Polka in Albania
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Larry Siegel
We open on a wind-swept street in downtown Tirana. Marlon Brando appears, an obvious American in a land that will always be strange to him. He is hatless and tieless and his shaggy locks dance blithely in the breeze, contrasting sharply with the anguish that scars his handsome hawklike face. His eyes are wet with tears and he screams at a passing citizen: "What a fucking country!" "True," says the citizen, "but what else can one do in Albania?" Suddenly, Maria Schneider comes onto the scene and walks quickly past Brando. She is in her early 20s (about half his age) and she wears a soft felt hat and a tightly belted raincoat, which cannot suppress a full, burgeoning body that seems to have a mind of its own. Their eyes meet but briefly, and yet in that evanescent glance they both know that somehow their lives will soon be interwoven in a tapestry of lust, carnality, debauchery, lechery, concupiscence and prurience, and yet at the same time, under contemporary community standards, it will all have redeeming social value.
200050_19731101_029454.xml
pictorial
125
125,126,127,128-130,131,124
Playmate
[no value]
Monica Tidwell, Miss November, 1973
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Dwight Hooker
Bill Frantz
We were walking down Chicago's Oak Street not too long ago, minding our own business, when we were accosted by a young lady with freckles who looked like she had just wandered off the set of The Sound of Music: She was standing on the corner looking innocent and selling balloons. We don't have much use for balloons, but we bought one anyway. A couple of days later, we were strolling through another neighborhood and ran into the same young lady, only this time she was selling ice cream from a tricycle. We weren't hungry, but we settled for a Popsicle. A week later, we caught her driving a pedicab in yet another part of town; we were charmed into taking a six-block excursion that set us back two bucks. Who is this ubiquitous teenager, we asked ourself and why is she charming us out of our nickels and dimes? "I get these weird jobs," says 19-year-old Monica Tidwell. "because I have a great passion for people. You meet all kinds driving a pedicab or selling balloons--people who like to stop and chat. You'd be surprised at all the people I've met." No, we wouldn't. In addition to ice cream, balloons and pedicabs, Monica has, in her short professional career, been a waitress, candy-and-popcorn vendor at a movie theater and salesgirl at a large Chicago record store. Now she is Miss November. God only knows where we'll bump into her next week. "Variety has always been the spice of my life," she confesses, and one look at her background shows that she's not just whistling Dixie--although we're certain she knows the tune. Monica was born and reared in the Deep South. But she's lived in New York and Chicago for the past three years, so you have to strain to catch her few lingering Southern traits. "The South," she says, letting a slight drawl cascade over an occasional syllable, "is just too rich for me. I don't mean wealthy rich; more like chocolate-cake rich--especially Georgia, where I grew up." Eventually, Monica plans to go to college and major in English and drama. She has her eye on the State University of New York at Stony Brook, and if Stony Brook is smart, it'll return the glance. But for now, Monica's idea of perfection would be to settle down for a while in a cozy little farmhouse in Maine and just read and write. She's never been to Maine, but she hears that there's a lot of peace and quiet there and that it would be a nice place to write her novel someday. Someday, because at this stage in her life, Monica considers herself too young and inexperienced to express many well-tempered insights about life. She is working on this. "For one thing," she says, "a good writer really has to get to know people inside out. I hate small talk. When I meet somebody, I really like to get inside his head and understand what makes him tick." When she's not selling ice cream or balloons or driving pedicabs, Monica reads. Voraciously. "I guess I'm hooked on the heavy stuff," she says--meaning Dostoievsky, D. H. Lawrence and Thomas Wolfe, to name a few. "I feel very close to Wolfe," she says. "I think we share many of the same emotions and ideas. One of my great ambitions in life is to write a novel as good as Look Homeward, Angel. My second great ambition is to make a movie with Ken Russell and Oliver Reed. I don't think I'm your average nineteen-year-old." Neither do we.
200050_19731101_029455.xml
article
132
132
Humor
[no value]
Playboy's Party Jokes
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Down at the laundromat, a henpecked husband was bemusedly watching the assortment of clothes through the window of the front-loading machine. He saw a pair of his shorts whirl by with one of his wife's blouses, and then other pairs gyrated with her panties and twirled around with her bras. As yet another pair of shorts spun through a nightgown, he was overheard to mutter wistfully to himself, "I've had more action here in the last two minutes than I've had at home in the last two years."
200050_19731101_029456.xml
article
133
133
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Roy Raymonde
[no value]
200050_19731101_029457.xml
article
135
135,251,252,254,134
Feature
[no value]
San Francisco Petal
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Herbert Gold
Just another funny and pretty little runaway in San Francisco emitting her off-white answers to any questions you ask her: "My father's a gynecologist in Orange, that's Zip Code County, down south, and so busy with his patients. Also, I have eight what you might call siblings, and probably you do, so--
200050_19731101_029458.xml
pictorial
137
137,138,139,140,141
Pictorial
[no value]
The Skin Game
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Robert L.Green
You Don't have to be heavily into rock to wear leather. Nor do you have to stick to the back of a runaway steer or take a Harley over the century. Of course, once you're hidebound, there's no telling what people are going to assume you're into--because the images leather conjures up are endless and so are the varieties of outfits available. Some skin freaks dig the substance because it feels soft and natural. But from the way they tell it, it's also good for the ego. Nothing wrong with that.
200050_19731101_029459.xml
article
143
143,144,145,146,194,196,198,200,202,204,206
Feature
[no value]
Playboy's History of Organized Crime
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Richard Hammer
Part IV: War in the Underworld
200050_19731101_029460.xml
article
147
147,148,164,218,220,224,228
Feature
[no value]
Jamaican Holiday
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Elliott Arnold
"I don't want to go to Jamaica," Mrs. Gray said. "Jamaica is riddled with blacks." "There are black people there," Mr. Gray said. "Jamaica is a black island."
200050_19731101_029461.xml
article
149
149
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Alden Erikson
[no value]
200050_19731101_029462.xml
pictorial
150
150,151,152,153,154,155,156,157,158,159,160,168,170,172,174,176,178,180
Pictorial
[no value]
Sex in Cinema 1973
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Arthur Knight
The Rumblings had been heard for some time: a distant thunder, ominously persistent, punctuated by occasional flashes of lightning as a movie was closed here by overzealous sheriffs or a theater was burned there by bluenose vandals. Vocal minorities called for the arrest, prosecution and conviction of "the pornographers"; and, in response, a crescendo of court cases--many of them instigated by the FBI--rose from coast to coast. The Supreme Court had been sitting for more than a year on a number of obscenity cases, the Justices either reluctant or unable to reach a decision. Then, on June 21, the lid blew off. In a series of five stunning blows, the Nixon Court reversed almost 20 years of standards and practices established by the Warren Court in dealing with sexual materials, and in every branch of the film industry, the panic was on.
200050_19731101_029463.xml
article
161
161
Ribald Classics
[no value]
Ribald Classics: The Potter and The Widow
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Many, many years ago, there was a certain young fellow, a potter by trade, who went from village to village selling his wares. At the end of one especially hot and dusty day, he came to a pleasant village with a little river flowing through it and he decided to idle awhile. After he'd watered his horse, he went up the village street until he came to the church, and there, at some distance in the churchyard, he saw something quite curious.
200050_19731101_029464.xml
article
163
163,186
News
[no value]
The Ignoble Nobel
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
V. S. Pritchett
Since it was established in 1901, the annual Nobel Prize for "the most remarkable literary work of idealistic inspiration" has crowned some 65 writers and the world--at least momentarily--has considered them great. Now, to celebrate the prize and its winners, the Nobel Prize Library is being published in a 20-volume set of selections at a cost of $79.60. It will be a sumptuous piece of furniture for your home; it will "open new horizons for your family" and its biographical and critical introductions will explain to any cynical family members why so many commonplace scribblers are here placed cheek by jowl with some of the good and a few of the truly great.
200050_19731101_029465.xml
article
165
165,166,167,208,210,211
Feature
[no value]
A New Leaf
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Michael S. Lasky
Though he may smoke it only for the pleasure it provides, there is something about a man enjoying a cigar that suggests he has his affairs well in hand.
200050_19731101_029466.xml
article
169
169,212
News
[no value]
Ten Years After
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Garry Wills
Ten years after the Kennedy excitement, despite men's regret for their own younger days, it should be possible to reckon that excitement's cost. Death hallows, and should; it is the one sanctity we all must share. He died young, with things presumably undone--but what? Civil rights? Surely he would have tried; but he was up against an implacable South, which only Lyndon could cajole.
200050_19731101_029467.xml
article
171
171
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Michael Ffolkes
[no value]
200050_19731101_029468.xml
article
172
172
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
John Bernard Handelsman
[no value]
200050_19731101_029469.xml
advertisement
173
173
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
R.j.Reynolds Tobacco Co.
Camel
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029470.xml
article
174
174
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Interlandi
[no value]
200050_19731101_029471.xml
advertisement
175
175
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Jeep
Jeep
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029472.xml
article
177
177
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Dink Siegel
[no value]
200050_19731101_029473.xml
article
178
178
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Gahan Wilson
[no value]
200050_19731101_029474.xml
advertisement
179
179
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Bulova Watch Co
Watch
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029475.xml
advertisement
180
180
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Honeywell
Camera
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029476.xml
advertisement
180
180
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Population Planning
Birth Control
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029477.xml
advertisement
181
181
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
The Club Distilling Co.
Wallbanger
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029478.xml
article
182
182
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
John Dempsey
[no value]
200050_19731101_029479.xml
advertisement
183
183
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Salem
Cigarettes
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029480.xml
article
184
184
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Francis Wilford-Smith
[no value]
200050_19731101_029481.xml
article
186
186
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Don Orehek
[no value]
200050_19731101_029482.xml
advertisement
187
187
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Warehouse Sound Co.
Music
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19731101_029483.xml
article
188
188
Profile
[no value]
Hunter S. Thompson
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Everybody knows that politicians lie, especially during campaigns, but Hunter S. Thompson, reporting for Rolling Stone (where his writing sometimes appears under the name Raoul Duke), is the only guy with the balls to fight fire with fire. "About 75 percent of Fear and Loathing: On the Campaign Trail [his book on the 1972 election] is true," he admits with a shrug. As for the rest, he knows a good lie often leads people to the truth a lot more quickly than the genuine item. Aside from introducing real fiction into journalism, Thompson has for the first time shown the real horror and idiocy of a political campaign. A native of Louisville, Kentucky, he began 13 years ago as a sportswriter but wasn't thrust into national prominence until he became entrenched in the violent drug culture and wrote Hell's Angels after riding, doping and fighting with them all over California. His method, known as Gonzo Journalism (his term), involves participating in the story, filling his notebooks with whatever comes up and printing all of it with few if any changes. It produces a very cranked-up style and he stays well cranked in order to maintain the pace: Guacamole, Dos Equis and MDA are the staples of his diet. Carrying this high-octane load, Thompson's launched a brutally successful drive to surround and terrorize the reading public singlehandedly with brilliant, vicious reporting, even if he has to create the events himself. Like running for sheriff in Aspen in 1970. The ticket was Freak Power and "we would've won if it hadn't been for that fuckin' poster"--a widely circulated picture of a bright-red fist with two thumbs clutching a peyote button. He is now preparing to run for the U.S. Senate. Whatever the outcome, his campaign will have style, for Thompson at 35 has become infamous as the last grandee of the expense account, renting the wildest, fastest cars and the fanciest suites wherever he goes. "After all," he says, "you can't go looking for the American dream in a goddamned Volkswagen."
200050_19731101_029484.xml
article
188
188,189
Profile
[no value]
The Pointer Sisters
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
If you've been awake at any time during the past few months, you've probably seen or heard the Pointer Sisters, those four stunning black girls from Oakland who go onstage attired in trippy finery--fake flowers, wide-brim hats, Forties dresses--and sing the hell out of just about anything, adding their own wondrous touches--conversations without words, ensemble vocalizing that mimics instrumental sounds--and nonstop action ("The bigger the stage, the more we move"). Their appeal isn't accidental, because Ruth, Anita, Bonnie and June (ages 27 to 19) set out to be different. Their parents are both preachers and the girls grew up singing--in church (where the congregation didn't dig it if they swung too much), on the way to the store (so they'd remember what to buy) or watching the tube (they'd imitate everybody). And all through high school they wore crazy outfits--things they found in thrift shops or at the Salvation Army. Later on, there were some hurdles to clear before they could get out of background singing--which they did for a lot of people--and start doing their own thing: They had to keep the faith when a major record company decided they weren't "commercial"; producer David Rubinson had to help them out when they got stranded in Texas one time; another performer had to get sick for the Pointers to play L.A.'s Troubador, a gig that really revved up their career. Needless to say, the girls appreciate what's been happening since. But behind their gaiety are some serious concerns. "We haven't really made any money yet," says Anita. "Our mother is still in the ghetto and she doesn't even have a TV set to watch us on." But when we caught them, the sisters had been rehearsing skits for a Flip Wilson show (that was a gas); their first LP, on Blue Thumb, was bopping its way up the charts; and they were working on material for the next one. So it's a pretty safe bet that Momma will soon have a TV. As Anita says, "All this prayin' I'm doing just can't be in vain."
200050_19731101_029485.xml
article
189
189
Profile
[no value]
Les Aspin
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
"Guerrilla warfare is the best method I've found for dealing with them." That's not a statement from some Pentagon expert lecturing Congress on the smart way to wage war in swamps. It's from a member of Congress who's discussing his technique for battling the maddening inefficiencies rooted in the way things work--or don't work--at the Pentagon. Since winning election in 1970, 35-year-old Les Aspin, a Wisconsin Democrat, has quickly become Congress' most vocal Defense Department critic. And he should know; he used to work there. After completing his Ph.D. in economics at MIT, Aspin took a job with the Office of Systems Analysis in Robert McNamara's Pentagon, leaving the job with the unarguable impression that "it's a mammoth place that makes an incredible number of mistakes." So he decided to do something about the waste he'd witnessed and ran for Congress. Once elected, he was appointed to the Armed Services Committee and commenced those "guerrilla wars," his term for "publicly exposing wrongdoing and hoping to embarrass those responsible." Recently, he revealed that Nixon's new chief of staff, General Haig, had delayed his retirement from active duty in order to draw an increased military pension. "Haig was irate. I had three calls from him, but I never returned them. I'm not about to call those guys at the White House. You don't know what they're bugging and how they're going to splice the tape." Aspin also has begun using a second strategy. "I've been trying to get action by rounding up votes on the floor of the House." And it's worked: "They just voted for my amendment to place a ceiling on over-all Defense spending. It's the first time that's happened since World War Two." He hopes eventually to become the Armed Services Committee chairman, a good possibility, since those senior to him are considerably older than he. "Then," he muses, "I'll have real power. And that could be a lot of fun." For him, maybe, but for the Defense Department, it promises to be no fun at all.
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Playboy
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Oui
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Van Munching & Co., Inc.
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Teac
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Will Elder
-- Glad you could make it down here, child. We have a few washington celebrities here. We just passed senator pucker ... The one you always see on Tv, kissing Tots.Leapin' Lizards! He's still at it!!Them's fine Tots, Honey!
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Playboy
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Coming Next
Coming Next
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C3
C3
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Blended Canadian Whisky
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Tareyton
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