The new Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce has been in business for one year, and it as a business is still floundering. They still have Lucky Strike as their big account, but all other clients account for a small proportion of total revenue. For every new innovative campaign they do, such as the recent television commercial for Glo-Coat, they have problems with another client. For example, Peggy, Pete and Joey are working on a campaign for Sugarberry Ham, and they feel they need to come up with a publicity stunt to replace the non-existent media budget, the stunt which they don't clear with Don and which goes slightly awry. And Don refuses to compromise his creative stance to kowtow to potential new clients. The company is housed in a small office that is not well furnished - it doesn't even have a conference table, the circle of chairs acting as the conference area they tell their clients is to foster dialogue. Don is being interviewed for Ad-Age Magazine, which the other partners trust ... Written by
Did You Know?
The sequence where Peggy and Joey say "John"/"Marsha" to each other over and over is a reference to Stan Freberg's 1951 soap opera parody record, "John and Marsha" See more
Roger is shown from both front and back in an early scene in which he is trying to convince Don to go on a date with one of his wife's friends. When filmed from the front, Roger's right hand is buried in his pants pocket. When filmed from the rear, Roger's right hand is down by his side. See more
[as a reporter with a wooden leg is exiting
They're so cheap they can't even afford a whole reporter.
Written by John D. Loudermilk
Performed by The Nashville Teens
Played during closing credits See more