Issue: 19751101

Saturday, November 1, 1975
000263
November
11
True
22
Tuesday, July 15, 2014
8/4/2016 12:33:27 AM

Articles
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Cover
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Cover Description
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[The following text appears on the cover]
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AMC Hornet Sportabout
AMC Hornet Sportabout
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B&W T Co.
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From the Editor
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Playbill
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"The Battle of Waterloo," said the Duke of Wellington some years back, "was won on the playing fields of Eton." These are reassuring words, especially nowadays, since America's military training fields are beginning to look progressively more like the playing fields of Eton than the tough, regimental basic-training camps of the pre-Volunteer Army days. Master sergeants are polite, mess is a dream come true for Milo Minder-binder and barracks are starting to resemble frat houses. Nonetheless, most experts seem to agree VOLAR (Volunteer Army) is working, at least on paper. But will the somewhat spoiled GIs of the future function adequately in a war? Or, per General MacArthur, is there no esprit in an Army that is pampered? Thinking up stumpers like those is precisely what separates magazine editors from the great mass of mortal men; for an answer, we turned to Josiah Bunting, an ex-major who served in Vietnam and an ex-instructor at West Point. When it comes to judging today's Army, Bunting is what might be called a comparison shopper; and after spending a few months interviewing raw volunteers and watching them train, he arrived at some intriguing conclusions, which appear in Can the Volunteer Army Fight? Now president of Briarcliff College, Bunting is the author of the acclaimed Vietnam war novel The Lionheads and, more recently, The Advent of Frederick Giles.
200050_19751101_033322.xml
masthead
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Copyright
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Address_Copyright_Credit
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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 © 1975 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 is the fiction and semifiction in this magazine and any real people and places in purely coincidental. Credits: Cover: Model Patricia Margot McClain. Photography by Phillip Dixon. Other photography by: Avco-Embassy pictures, P. 34; Charles W. Bush, P. 3 (2), 135, 137; Mario Casilli, P. 93; David Chan, P. 88-89, 91, 95; Alan Clifton, P. 3; Jeff Cohen, P. 3; Nicholas De Sciose, P. 94; Phillip Dixon, P. 92; Richard Fegley, P. 90, 93, 131, 139; Bill Frantz, P. 3; James Globus, P. 132; Larry Dale Gordon, P. 90; Brian D. Hennessey, P. 93; Historical Pictures Service, Chicago, P. 188; Dwight Hooker, P. 89; Jill Krementz, P. 3; Marvin Lichtner/Lee Gross, P. 131, 133; Yves Manciet/Sygma, P. 136-137; Mary Ellen Mark/Lee Gross, P. 140 (2): John Mc Cormick, P. 3; Ralph Nelson, P. 131; Orlando, P. 132; J. Barry O'Rourke, P. 138; Georges Pierre/Sygma, P. 139; Pompeo Posar, P. 90, 93, 94; R. Scott, P. 3; Suzanne Seed, P. 3; Eva Sereny/Sygma, P. 133; Joel Sussman, P. 134; Suze, P. 88, 94; Wizuette/Sygma, P. 137. Illustration: P. 125, Edgar Clarke.
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tableOfContents
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Table of Contents
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Contents for the Men's Entertainment Magazine
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Contents for the Men's Entertainment Magazine
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BankAmericard
Bank Americard
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200050_19751101_033325.xml
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Minolta Corporation
Minolta
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200050_19751101_033326.xml
masthead
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Masthead
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Masthead
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Hugh M. Hefnereditor and publisher
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Old Grand-Dad Distillery Co.
Whisky
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200050_19751101_033328.xml
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Aramis, Inc.
Aramis
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200050_19751101_033329.xml
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Tabasco
Tabasco
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200050_19751101_033330.xml
article
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9,10,12,14
Letters to the Editor
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Dear Playboy
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Address Playboy Magazine • Playboy Building, 919 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago. Illinois 60611
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other
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Indicia
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Indicia
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Playboy, November, 1975, Volume 22, 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: Richard S. Rosenzweig, Director of Marketing, Herbert D. Maneloveg, Director of Marketing Information; Nelson Futch, Marketing Manager; Lee Gottlieb, Director of Public Relations. Advertising: Howard W. Lederer, Advertising Director; Don Hanrahan, Associate Advertising Director; Jules Kase, Advertising Manager, 747 Third Avenue, New York, New York 10017; Chicago, Sherman Keats, Associate Advertising Manager, 919 North Michigan Avenue; Detroit, William F. Moore, Manager, 816 Fisher Building; Los Angeles, Stanley L. Perkins, Manager, 8721 Beverly Boulevard, San Francisco, Robert E. Stephens, Manager, 417 Montgomery Street.
200050_19751101_033332.xml
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11
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BMW of North America, Inc.
Bavarian Motor Work
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200050_19751101_033333.xml
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Honeywell
Honeywell
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200050_19751101_033334.xml
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R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company
Cigarette
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200050_19751101_033335.xml
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British Industries Co.
British Industries
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200050_19751101_033336.xml
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The Florsheim Shoe Company
Shoe
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200050_19751101_033337.xml
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16,17
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Bell & Howell Schools
Bell & Howell Schools
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200050_19751101_033338.xml
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Heublein, Inc.
Tequila
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200050_19751101_033339.xml
review
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Review
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Playboy After Hours
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Yum! Sure beats turkey: The Lawrence, Massachusetts, Eagle-Tribune reported a holiday food-collection drive in which "The Salvation Army and Kentucky Fried Children stores nationwide" participated.
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review
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Events
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The Los Angeles Phonograph Record Swap Meet convenes the first Sunday of every month in the parking lot adjacent to the Capitol Records building in Hollywood. At 7:30 on a recent Sunday morning, the usually bustling street was so tranquil we felt like we were strolling into a photo on an album cover. As we entered the parking lot, swap-meet habitué Tony Taylor ran up and asked at once if we had anything to sell. Over a cup of coffee, he explained that he meant old 45s like Elvis Presley's That's All Right on the Sun label, which is going for $65 and up, or Stormy Weather by the Five Sharps on Jubilee, which is worth $500 in mint condition. Tony, who works in the shipping room of a cassette company, doesn't have that kind of money to spend. But he is in the market for bootlegs of old 45s, the masters of which American record companies have lost, have sold to Japan or won't re-release. Also, many of the early 45s were cut in retail record stores or local studios, and the discs disappeared almost as fast as the groups who recorded them. Copies are made from the few records still around.
200050_19751101_033341.xml
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Newport
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200050_19751101_033342.xml
review
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Review-Books
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Books
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In order to write Power! How to Get It, How to Use It (Random House). Michael Korda collected his observations on office politics, threw in some anecdotes and proceeded to plunder several books of quotations. The result is very much like one of those dreary college sociology texts, in which the author restates in authoritative tones what you already knew, builds a structure around it and festoons it with jargon. His notion is that power--"the ability to bring about our desires"--is a game we all play 24 hours a day with our colleagues, our spouses, headwaiters and parking-lot attendants. The game has certain rules, Korda says, and we might as well learn to exploit them. Like the authors of other single-note books, such as The Peter Principle's Laurence J. Peter and Raymond Hull, Korda puts his thesis through every possible permutation; but unlike such authors, he doesn't even have one of those catchy little insights that sustain the argument. He just tells you that telephone technique, handling of secretaries, firing of subordinates and brownnosing of superiors are all ways of wielding power. He has one interminable chapter about office geography, replete with charts and diagrams, that adds up to the statement that powerful people choose corner offices. Yeah, well, architects design larger offices in the corners of their buildings. From there, the argument gets more and more Mickey Mouse until you end up dealing with such gems as, "Power people have their shoes polished ... a dirty shoe is a sign of weakness." And, "By practicing in front of a mirror, it is possible to develop a firm, trustworthy gaze and a confident, relaxed mouth." We tried exerting power that way and, sure enough, the mirror cringed.
200050_19751101_033343.xml
review
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25,26,28,30
Review-Recorded Music
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Recordings
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Jazz rock continues to happen, and the keyboard men are still the ones bringing it to us. Among the tougher entries we've heard lately are the new LPs by Larry Young and Cedar Walton. Young--aka Khalid Yasin--played in the original Tony Williams' Lifetime, along with Tony and John McLaughlin; he isn't exactly a household name, but he's a favorite among musicians, and from the sound of Larry Young's Fuel (Arista), he's about to bust out all over. His music is wild and wonderful, sort of Afro-Oriental space funk, with lots of pregnant dissonances and suspensions. It also has a welcome openness, for even though he gets to play, here, with an awesome array of electronic instruments--Mini Moog Synthesizer, Portable Moog organ, Freeman String Symphonizer, Hammond B-3 Organ, Fender Rhodes piano (in addition to the poor old acoustic 88)--Young doesn't overwhelm you with his sound. Or his technique. He's too busy saying what he has to say. And he gets help from a most copacetic backup group, including Laura "Tequila" Logan--another veteran of Tony Williams' ever-evolving outfit, who contributes some sexy vocalizing--and a talented guitar player, Sandy Torano.
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Royal Flash
Royal Flash
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Commonwealth of Puerto Rico
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Vivitar
Vivitar
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200050_19751101_033347.xml
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Johnny Carson Apparel Inc.
Johnny Carson Apparel
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200050_19751101_033348.xml
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Philip Morris Inc.
Cigarette
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Munson Shaw Co.
Grande Marque
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review
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Review-Films
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Movies
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Movies about childhood are not necessarily movies made for children, and Czech-born director Jan Kadar's Lies My Father Told Me is a case in point--a charming and lusty reminiscence, written with decided autobiographical flavor by scenarist Ted Allan. Growing up in the Montreal ghetto during the Twenties is ostensibly the subject of Lies, though sophisticated and compassionate handling by Kadar, who directed the Oscar-winning Shop on Main Street a decade ago, transforms a young boy's everyday sass and sorrows into universal human comedy. The key character is a lad (Jeffrey Lynas) caught in the cross fire of family dissension among his long-suffering mother (Marilyn Lightstone), a father (Len Birman) whose get-rich-quick schemes will never turn a profit, his beloved grandfather (played with unassuming basso-profundo authority by Israeli star Yossi Yadin) and Grandpa's decrepit old horse. Rich in surface nostalgia, Lies is richest of all in its rather unfashionable regard for the strengths and frailties of completely ordinary people--people from a long-ago, faraway world where a kid began to grow up, even as today, the moment he learned that adults are not always to be trusted. In Kadar's unexpectedly feisty fable, which is only sentimental about love, the elementary lessons of life are part of a tough preschool curriculum that includes greed, vanity, pettiness, hypocrisy, gambling, casual whoring, adultery, procreation, and the difference between an infant's suckling and a grown man's fondling of a generous woman's breasts--things Andy Hardy had not yet encountered when he was packed off to college.
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Pioneer
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Playboy Publications
Playboy Publications
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Yashica
Yashica
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Maxell Corporation of America
Maxell
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Poddington Corp.
Poddington Corp.
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200050_19751101_033356.xml
review
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Review-Television
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Television
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Recently, we met with Frank Zappa to see how his TV special was coming along. We found him at Trans-American Video in Hollywood, seated at a desk full of dials and switches, teaching himself to paint with electronic colors. On his right sat an English engineer named Brian who relayed to a CMX computer whatever footage Zappa wanted to see simultaneously on four TV sets. On his left sat his witty script supervisor, Wendy, who inventoried the footage her boss decided to keep. The film itself, called A Token of His Extreme, is a Mothers of Invention concert taped a year earlier at Los Angeles' educational TV station, KCET. The tunes on the film are Dog Meat, Montana, Florentine Pogen, Stink-Foot, Pygmy Twylyte, Inca Roads, Oh No and Trouble Every Day. Zappa's goal is to sell the finished product to a national network or have it distributed independently.
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Camel
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Vivitar
Vivitar
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BSR (USA) Ltd.
BSR
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Brown-Forman Distillers Import Company
Whisky
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advertisement
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Playboy
Playboy
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advertisement
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Van Munching & Co.
Heineken
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advertisement
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Craig Corp.
Craig Powerplay
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Sir Walter Raleigh
Sir Walter Raleigh
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article
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Reader QA
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The Playboy Advisor
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The way my social life has been going, I'm sure that one of these days I'm going to walk into a room and realize that I've made love to everyone there. What does one say in such a situation?--L. G., Chicago, Illinois.
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Jim Beam
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Van Heusen Corp.
Van Heusen
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Slim Jim
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200050_19751101_033369.xml
advertisement
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Contemporary Marketing, Inc.
Contemporary Marketing
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advertisement
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Somerset Importers, Ltd.
Whisky
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advertisement
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Empire Scientific Corp.
Empire
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advertisement
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American Tourister
American Tourister
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advertisement
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The New Rollei
The New Rollei
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Panasonic
Panasonic
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advertisement
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Regal Satin, Inc.
Regal Satin, Inc.
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200050_19751101_033376.xml
article
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51,52,53,54,56,58,59,60,62,168,170
Reader Discussion
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The Playboy Forum
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Counterrevolutionary Car
200050_19751101_033377.xml
article
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52,53
Reader Discussion
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Forum Newsfront
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Justice and the Law
200050_19751101_033378.xml
advertisement
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Dodd, Mead & Co., Inc.
Whisky
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200050_19751101_033379.xml
advertisement
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Time Computer Inc.
Pulsar
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200050_19751101_033380.xml
advertisement
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Joy
Joy
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200050_19751101_033381.xml
article
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58,59
Reader Discussion
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Update: The Tom Mistrot Case
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In July, we reported the case of Thomas Francis Mistrot, a 28-year-old inmate of the Texas State Penitentiary who has now served seven years of a mandatory life sentence as a habitual criminal. Mistrot's crimes were hardly spectacular--two vending-machine burglaries and a marijuana offense--but they were felonies at the time they were committed. Since then, Texas has revised its criminal code and today two (possibly all three) of Mistrot's crimes would be classed as misdemeanors; but these reforms did not reduce his sentence. After getting no help from prison attorneys or from state officials, he contacted the Playboy Foundation.
200050_19751101_033382.xml
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Early Times
Whisky
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200050_19751101_033383.xml
advertisement
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Sankyo Seiki (America) Inc.
Sankyo
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200050_19751101_033384.xml
advertisement
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Scannon, Ltd.
Scannon
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200050_19751101_033385.xml
advertisement
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The Apparel Company
Johnston & Murphy
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200050_19751101_033386.xml
advertisement
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Mem Company, Inc.
After Shave
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200050_19751101_033387.xml
advertisement
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Longines-Wittnauer Watch Company
Watch
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200050_19751101_033388.xml
article
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65,66,68,70,71,72,73,74,76,78,80,82,176,177,178
Playboy Interview
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Muhammad Ali
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Lawrence Linderman
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advertisement
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The Konica Automatics
Konia
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advertisement
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Radio Shack
Radio Shack
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200050_19751101_033391.xml
advertisement
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Southern Comfort Corp.
Whskey
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200050_19751101_033392.xml
advertisement
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Robert Reis & Co.
Reis
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200050_19751101_033393.xml
advertisement
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Kahlúa
Liqueur
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200050_19751101_033394.xml
advertisement
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Ronrico Rum Company
Rum
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200050_19751101_033395.xml
advertisement
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70B
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[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Seagram Distillers Company
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033396.xml
advertisement
72
72
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Acme Boot Co., Inc.
Acme Boot
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033397.xml
advertisement
73
73
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Acme Boot Co., Inc.
Acme Boot
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033398.xml
advertisement
74
74
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Somerset Importers, Ltd.
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033399.xml
advertisement
75
75
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Philip Morris Inc.
Cigarette
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033400.xml
advertisement
77
77
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
The Lee Company
Lee
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033401.xml
advertisement
78
78
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
California Brandy
Calitornia Brandy
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033402.xml
advertisement
79
79
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Contemporary Marketing, Inc.
Contemporary Marketing
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033403.xml
advertisement
80
80
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Old Spice
Old Spice
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033404.xml
advertisement
81
81
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Windsor Distillery Co.
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033405.xml
advertisement
83
83
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Liggett & Myers Incorporated
Cigarette
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033406.xml
article
84
84,85,86,158,160,162,163,164,166
Feature
[no value]
Can The Volunteer Army Fight?
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Josiah Bunting
Doctor Johnson's celebrated judgment--"Every man thinks meanly of himself for not having been a soldier"--is no longer true in the United States or in western Europe. No one not old enough to have been called to the colors between 1940 and 1945 thinks meanly of himself for not having served--even, or perhaps especially, those who managed to avoid service during the two late wars on the Asian rimland. The war in Korea made, and still makes, arguable sense for the United States; the war in Vietnam was strategic nonsense. (To a man, the generals and colonels interviewed for this article averred: "We shouldn't have gone in in the first place; but once we went in, we should have gone in and done the job, hard and fast.") In any case, few adult males who missed "soldiering" in either of those nasty little wars regret it.
200050_19751101_033407.xml
article
87
87
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Doug Sneyd
[no value]
200050_19751101_033408.xml
pictorial
88
88,89,90,91,92,93,94,95,171
Pictorial
[no value]
Bunnies of 75
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Although we like to think of Playboy Clubs as cool, dark, comfortable places where keyholders can forget about all the hassle and strife outside, it's a matter of record that strife and hassle--of a relatively mild nature, to be sure--reached the Chicago Playboy Club this year. In fact, it started on the cool, dark and comfortable inside and was carried out to the bright light of day by ten sign-beating Bunnies (a typical message: Why are we the Untouchables?). Their demonstration attracted plenty of attention from the local gendarmes--and the media, which gave the girls ample opportunity to air their complaints. What they wanted was freedom to give keyholders their last names, to date them if they wished and to hang around the Club after working hours. Well, all's well that ends well, and our tale of discord and strife came to an early--and happy--denoucement when Playboy Editor-Publisher Hugh M. Hefner granted the girls' demands without delay, making all (text concluded on page 171) Bunnies of '75 (continued from page 89) Bunnies honorary keyholders. Hef conceded that in forbidding Bunnies to fraternize, he might have been "just a wee bit overprotective," insisted that he wanted to make "Bunny lib a reality rather than just a slogan" and declared, "Really, Bunnies, I'm not a male chauvinist and I love and respect all of you." He also observed that Bunnies are "responsible young ladies fully capable of leading their own private lives without bringing any discredit to themselves or the company." To which we can only chorus, "Amen."
200050_19751101_033409.xml
article
96
96,97,98,102,198,199,200,201,202,204,205,206,207,208,210,211,212,214,215,216
Feature
[no value]
Flashman in the Great Game
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
George MacDonald Fraser
the beautiful rani was inside that doomed fortress and she had to be saved--even if old flashy got torn apart in the process
200050_19751101_033410.xml
review
99
99
Buyers Guide
[no value]
The Soft Side of Clyde
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
now appearing in the robe --
200050_19751101_033411.xml
article
100
100,101
Humor
[no value]
Phallusies
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Ervin L. Kaplan
There's an old riddle that goes something like this: Questions: What's the difference between an elephant and peterfor? Answer: I don't know. What's a peter for? Get it? What, indeed, is a peter for besides, of course, the obvious functions? To answer this very pressing question, artist Ervin L. Kaplan took needle to zinc and came up with these wry little etchings. Now when you're playing Lothario and you invite her up to your penthouse duplex, you'll have something to actually show her. Isn't that thoughtful of us?
200050_19751101_033412.xml
article
103
103,124,155,156,157
Feature
[no value]
Radio S-E-M-I
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
William Neely
He Scrunches around in the Bostrom seat a few times until he gets each buttock just right. A good ass is a good ride. Then he gooses the big Cummins diesel a couple of blaps to establish who is running things and backs the 55-foot tractor-semitrailer rig through a maze of a couple of dozen parked trucks. Simple: You do it with mirrors. It takes, say, 20 years' experience herding those big rigs from coast to do this just right. Knock over another guy's trailer and he gets sore-wrought.
200050_19751101_033413.xml
pictorial
105
104,105,106,107,108,109,110,111,112-114,115
Playmate
[no value]
Janet Lupo, Miss November, 1975
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Pompeo Posar
Chances are that most of you haven't been to Hoboken, New Jersey. But if you've seen On the Waterfront--and who hasn't?--then you've seen Janet Lupo's home town. When the picture was shot there, she lived just a few blocks away and one of her girlfriends lived in the building used for the rooftop scenes. You may also have gotten the correct impression that Hoboken--despite the fact that the funky neighborhood bars are being replaced by high-rises--is a pretty tough town. Janet learned early, for instance, not to listen to the weirdos who might try to lure her into their cars (she remembers one such incident when she was seven and another--with somebody pretending to be a cop--when she was 11). When she got a bit older, she learned how to dress and walk so that her 39-inch bust wouldn't attract attention. Then, at 16--tired of being kept after school for her chronic tardiness, and despite what her teachers told her was a high I.Q.--Janet quit school, to work (among other not-so-in-spiring jobs) as a long-distance telephone operator ("I think Ma Bell lost a lot of money that year"), a receptionist at a buying office (where she sat, uncomfortably, right under the heating ducts) and a switchboard operator for United Parcel (where the girls were "too catty"). Eventually, Janet applied for a post as a Bunny at our Great Gorge resort, and for the past year and a half she's been working there (and living there, too, in the Bunny Dorm). But while she's happy enough in her job, our restless Aquarian is looking to move up in the world. So she's thinking of leaving her home turf and family--consisting of her mom, her dad, now retired from the Erie Lackawanna Railway, an older sister, who's married, and two brothers, one of whom earned a medal in Vietnam by rescuing four GIs from a burning helicopter ("We didn't know till we read about it in the papers")--and heading for Chicago, where a friend has offered to buy her a seat on the Midwest Stock Exchange and teach her the ins and outs of that business. "After all," says Janet, "I don't have what you'd call a great education, and I do want to make something of myself. I think I could handle that kind of work, so why not give it a try? There's nothing to lose." Well, we at Playboy would be losing something if Janet turned broker. But we believe in upward mobility, and if that's what she wants, we're with her all the way.
200050_19751101_033414.xml
article
116
116
Humor
[no value]
Playboy's Party Jokes
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
A handsome lad went into the hospital for some minor surgery and the day after the operation, a visiting male friend commented on the steady stream of nurses who came in to fluff his pillow, offer to give him back rubs and ask if there was anything else he needed. "Why all the attention?" asked the friend. "After all, you're not in a very serious condition."
200050_19751101_033415.xml
article
117
117
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Roy Raymonde
[no value]
200050_19751101_033416.xml
article
118
118,119,120,218,219,220,221,222,223,224
Feature
[no value]
The Eden Express
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Mark Vonnegut
I Think the Kennedys, Martin Luther King, Jr., and war and assorted other goodies had so badly blown everybody's mind that sending the children naked into the woods to build a new society seemed worth a try. In 1970, like a lot of people our age, some friends and I started a commune. Ours was in the wilds of British Columbia, 12 miles by boat from Powell River, the nearest town.
200050_19751101_033417.xml
review
121
121,122,123
Buyers Guide
[no value]
No Mean Feet
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Robert L. Green
[no value]
200050_19751101_033418.xml
article
125
125,128,172,173
Feature
[no value]
Been Going Down so Long It Looks Like Up to Me
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
James R. Petersen
Eyeball Contemplates his drink, a shining column the size of a roll of half dollars. It is bracketed by a pair of platform shoes, six-inch jobs with sequins and tiny Statues of Liberty embroidered on each toe. The topless has gone to work. With the halting grace of an English scissors jack, she lowers herself into position, a bouncing forearms-on-thighs squat. Delicately, she fingers the edge of the black-satin G String, then, hooking a thumb under the elastic strap, begins snapping it in time to the music on the jukebox. And. My. Whole. World. Lies. Waiting. Behind. Door. Number. Three. Eyeball feels stupid, consigned to a corner. He doesn't know what is expected of him. The topless draws aside the triangular curtain.
200050_19751101_033419.xml
review
126
126,127
Buyers Guide
[no value]
Tobacconalia
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033420.xml
article
129
129
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
B. Kliban
[no value]
200050_19751101_033421.xml
article
130
130,131,132,133,134,135,136,137,138,139,140,141,142,187,190,192,196,197
Feature
[no value]
Sex in Cinema -- 1975
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Arthur Knight
Sooner or later, whenever cocktail conversations got around to the topic of movies this year, somebody would bring up one film--Warren Beatty's Shampoo--and one specific scene from that picture, a sequence filmed at Beverly Hills' posh Bistro restaurant, supposedly on the night of Richard Nixon's 1968 ballot-box triumph. During a spectacularly banal dinner party thrown by well-heeled local Republicans, Julie Christie, playing the mistress of financier Jack Warden, is asked by a movie producer (portrayed by movie producer William Castle) what she would like.
200050_19751101_033422.xml
article
143
143
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Eldon Dedini
[no value]
200050_19751101_033423.xml
article
144
144,145,178,179,180,182,184,186
Profile
[no value]
Is Randy Newman a Redneck Cole Porter or Just Strange?
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Grover Lewis
Randy Newman is chary of interviewers by reflex, bless his level sense, but bent even more unbendingly in that direction since the critical shit storm mounted in the pop-squeak press against his fifth album of art songs, Good Old Boys. Six months after the record's notoriety-nagged release in late 1974, the jowly, bespectacled composer/pianist/singer mumbles a wan hello and drops to a feral crouch on a leather sofa in a posh little parlor adjacent to his agent's office, high up in one of those high-rise megabucks towers in Beverly Hills. Newman doesn't look anything at all like a bourbon-gargling, no-necked redneck bent on "keepin' the niggers down." He looks more like a stand-in for Woody Allen or a brainy young English major parsing the Pearl Poet at the University of Kansas.
200050_19751101_033424.xml
pictorial
146
146
Pictorial
[no value]
The Vargas Girl
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Alberto Vargas
[no value]
200050_19751101_033425.xml
article
147
147
Ribald Classics
[no value]
Ribald Classic: The Procurer
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
After my Exile from the court of Louis XIV, the fishwives of the market laid a host of misadventures to my account--some true, some false--and certain fishes were rightfully christened after me. I did my best to maintain this evil reputation, in the service of the Due d'Orléans.
200050_19751101_033426.xml
article
148
148,149,150,152,154
Feature
[no value]
Dengue Fever
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Paul Theroux
There is a curious tree, native to Malaysia, called The Midnight Horror. We had a couple in Ayer Hitam, one in an overgrown part of the botanical gardens, the other in the front garden of William Ladysmith's house. His house was huge, nearly as grand as mine, but I was the American Consul and Ladysmith was an English teacher on a short contract. I assumed it was the tree that had brought the value of his house down. The house itself had been built before the war--one of those great breezy places, a masterpiece of colonial carpentry, with cement walls two feet thick and window blinds the size of sails on a Chinese junk. It was said that it had been the center of operations during the occupation. All this history diminished by a tree! In fact, no local person would go near the house; the Chinese members of the staff at Ladysmith's school chose to live in that row of low warrens near the bus depot.
200050_19751101_033427.xml
article
150
150
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Charles Rodrigues
[no value]
200050_19751101_033428.xml
advertisement
151
151
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Wrangler
Wrangler
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033429.xml
article
153
153
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Buck Brown
[no value]
200050_19751101_033430.xml
advertisement
155
155
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Pocket Cologne
Pocket Cologne
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033431.xml
advertisement
156A
156A
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Calvert Dist. Co.
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033432.xml
advertisement
156B
156B
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Seagram Distillers Company
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033433.xml
article
157
157
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Vahan Shirvanian
[no value]
200050_19751101_033434.xml
article
159
159
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Alden Erikson
[no value]
200050_19751101_033435.xml
advertisement
161
161
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Smerling Imports, Inc.
Padrino Whalebones
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033436.xml
advertisement
163
163
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Nichols Distilling Co.
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033437.xml
article
165
165
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Interlandi
[no value]
200050_19751101_033438.xml
article
166
166
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Donald Reilly
[no value]
200050_19751101_033439.xml
advertisement
167
167
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company
Cigarette
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033440.xml
article
168
168
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Gahan Wilson
[no value]
200050_19751101_033441.xml
advertisement
169
169
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Zodiac Love Pendants
Zodiac Love Pendants
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033442.xml
article
171
171
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Brian Savage
[no value]
200050_19751101_033443.xml
advertisement
173
173
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
RCA Solid State TV
RCA Solid State TV
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033444.xml
article
175
174,175
Profile
[no value]
Richard Gill
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
A Lot of Men in their 40s start yearning for a new career, but most never get past the Walter Mitty stage. Meet the exception: Richard Gill, 47, who gave up his career as a Harvard economics professor four years ago to take on leading roles with the New York City Opera--and, since the season before last, with the Met, too. He still retreats each summer to New Hampshire, where he spends his time writing scholarly books (Great Debates in Economics was this year's subject) and getting the exercise he needs to withstand the rigors of the concert season ("Sometimes I have to carry around a soprano"). It's not that Gill was unhappy lecturing at Harvard, where he went as a precocious undergraduate and became an assistant dean at 21. But he had sung in church choirs and played clarinet in his school band while growing up in New Jersey (his mother was a music teacher), and ten years ago, he decided to take singing lessons--partly to get back his cigarette-damaged wind, partly to see what he might have missed. His instructor quailed at Gill's initial efforts but later insisted that the rapidly developing basso profundo try performing in public. Gill picked up some semiprofessional operatic experience during a sabbatical in England; back home again, he auditioned for the City Opera--to gauge his progress--and was offered a job. He and his wife pondered it for a few anxious months before he decided to accept (and, of course, to leave his tenured post at the university). Now that he has memorized close to 50 roles and gotten wised up by some 250 New York performances ("At first, when someone said 'Stage left,' I had to look to see which way he meant"), Gill still wonders at his own story: "It has a slightly unbelievable quality." And he relishes his professional schizophrenia: "I like the sense of balance I get from using different abilities. Mind, body, emotions--you've got to keep them all going. Then they can help one another, in some mysterious way." So says the professor--and he should know.
200050_19751101_033445.xml
article
175
175
Profile
[no value]
Jeremy Rifkin
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
If it seems like businessmen have cornered the market on patriotism, drumming up sales in the name of the Bicentennial, and if you figure it's going to get worse instead of better in 1976, you may want to march to a different drummer. That would be Jeremy Rifkin, 30-year-old veteran of The Wharton School, who launched the People's Bicentennial Commission as an upbeat alternative to a "buycentennial" that he considers all hoopla, commercialism and manic fiddling while the country's economy burns. Rifkin is no soapbox radical. He's a serious economist with a knowledge of history and a flair for showmanship, and the P.B.C. is becoming a thorn in the side of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, which calls it "dangerous." Bad enough are Rifkin's don't-tread-on-me pranks like the Boston Oil Party (empty drums dumped into Boston Harbor to protest energy-crisis exploiters) and the hanging of big corporations in effigy: worse are the P.B.C.'s growing popularity (10,000 dues-paying members) and its $200,000 annual budget, which supplies thousands of schools, libraries and organizations with educational materials urging drastic economic reforms--backed up by a commissioned survey showing strong voter support for some pretty revolutionary measures, such as nationalizing natural-resource industries. "It was an entrenched economic aristocracy the colonies revolted against," says Rifkin, "and that's what we have today in the giant corporations that dominate the country's political and economic life. What we need is another revolt of the middle class and a return to economic democracy." The White House and the Chamber of Commerce consider Rifkin a rabble-rousing troublemaker. "What gets them is our use of speeches by the founding fathers attacking great concentrations of wealth and power. The Chamber wants them portrayed like members of the Exxon board of directors." We can hear them in Washington now: "To arms! The Rifkins are coming!"
200050_19751101_033446.xml
advertisement
176
176
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Brut
Brut
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033447.xml
advertisement
177
177
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Brut
Brut
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033448.xml
article
178
178
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Malcolm Hancock
[no value]
200050_19751101_033449.xml
advertisement
178A
178A
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Brandy Distillers Company
Brandy
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033450.xml
advertisement
178B
178B
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Playboy Products
Playboy Products
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033451.xml
advertisement
179
179
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
United Audio Products
United Audio Products
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033452.xml
advertisement
179
179
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Equinox Marketing Services, Inc.
Equinox
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033453.xml
article
181
181
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Don Madden
[no value]
200050_19751101_033454.xml
article
182
182
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
William Hoest
[no value]
200050_19751101_033455.xml
advertisement
183
183
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
National Distillers Products Co.
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033456.xml
advertisement
184
184
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Roach
Roach
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033457.xml
advertisement
185
185
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Playboy
Playboy
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033458.xml
article
186
186
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Don Orehek
[no value]
200050_19751101_033459.xml
article
187
187
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Howard Shoemaker
[no value]
200050_19751101_033460.xml
review
188
188,189
Buyers Guide
[no value]
Playboy Potpourri
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Coming Clean
200050_19751101_033461.xml
article
191
191
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
John Dempsey
[no value]
200050_19751101_033462.xml
advertisement
193
193
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
B&W T Co.
Cigarette
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033463.xml
advertisement
195
194,195
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Playboy's
Playboy's
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033464.xml
advertisement
197
197
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
A textron Company
Sheaffer
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033465.xml
advertisement
199
199
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Brown Forman Distillers Corp.
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033466.xml
article
201
201
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Marty Murphy
[no value]
200050_19751101_033467.xml
article
203
203
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Rowland B. Wilson
[no value]
200050_19751101_033468.xml
advertisement
205
205
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Stamford Hygienics Inc.
Stamford
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033469.xml
advertisement
207
207
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Jack Daniel Distillery
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033470.xml
article
209
209
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Gahan Wilson
[no value]
200050_19751101_033471.xml
article
211
211
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Jared Lee
[no value]
200050_19751101_033472.xml
advertisement
213
213
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company
Cigarette
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033473.xml
advertisement
215
215
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Pharmacraft Consumer Products
Desenex
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033474.xml
advertisement
215
215
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Medi-Data, Inc.
Medi-Data
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033475.xml
article
217
217
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Francis Wilford-Smith
[no value]
200050_19751101_033476.xml
article
219
219
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Bernard Kliban
[no value]
200050_19751101_033477.xml
article
221
221
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
John Bernard Handelsman
[no value]
200050_19751101_033478.xml
article
222
222
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Michael Ffolkes
[no value]
200050_19751101_033479.xml
article
225
225
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Buck Brown
[no value]
200050_19751101_033480.xml
advertisement
226
226
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Playboy Reader Service
Playboy Reader Service
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033481.xml
other
226
226
Next Month
[no value]
Playboy's Double Holiday Package
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
The Gala Christmas and Anniversary Issues
200050_19751101_033482.xml
advertisement
C3
C3
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Canada by Hiram Walker Importers Inc.
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033483.xml
advertisement
C4
C4
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Tareyton
Cigarette
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19751101_033484.xml