Sunkist has requested from SC&P a dedicated west coast representative. Despite it being a demotion, Stan asks Don to be that person as Stan has his own ideas of what that west coast position means: the beginning of another advertising firm of his own. Considering Stan's request, Don contemplates his own future based on his recent past behavior, both professionally and personally. He has finally come to the realization of it being destructive and he makes a decision for himself and Megan which would get them away from many of Don's problems, such as Sally's revelation of his affair with Sylvia, and from Sylvia herself. Don's intent of how he will conduct his life is made public during a presentation to a potential lucrative new client, Hershey's. Ted and Peggy also come to decisions of their own with regard to their personal relationship, especially following a series of cat and mouse sexual games, where the role of cat and the role of mouse are not always well defined. Roger, who is ...
Did You Know?
When Don is approached about Hershey being a potential client, Don is puzzled at first and says Hershey doesn't advertise. This statement is true - until 1968, Hershey did not advertise. Founder Milton S Hershey thought the product was good enough on its own. It has been said that if he saw a discarded Hershey wrapper lying on the ground, he would rearrange it so that the label faced up. See more
The apostrophe on the sign Pete backs into is upside-down, a typographic error not common until "smart quotes" were introduced on word processors after the show is set. See more
I was an orphan. I grew up in Pennsylvania in a whorehouse. I read about Milton Hershey and his school in Coronet magazine or some other crap the girls left by the toilet. And I read that some orphans had a different life there. I could picture it. I dreamt of it, of being wanted, because the woman who was forced to raise me would look at me every day like she hoped I would disappear. Closest I got to feeling wanted was from a girl who made me go through her john's pockets while they screwed. ...
References The Beverly Hillbillies
Both Sides Now
Written by Joni Mitchell
Performed by Judy Collins See more