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WHO WILL WIN THE ELECTIONS ACCORDING TO THE OCCULT ROGUE MAGAZINE / PESOS. s pri and a e e ani a o el ake ou back o. Rogue Magazine Print Issue N°9 issue featuring actress Morena Baccarin wearing Ben-Amun bracelets and goudzwaard.inforaphed by Mike RuizStyled by. Lifestyle Magazine featuring music, fashion, film, culture, live reviews, interviews and art.
Thompson appeared in Rogue in Greenleaf Publishing Company[ edit ] In Ziff-Davis decided to move their corporate headquarters, both editorial and business offices, to New York City. Hamling was asked by the president of the company to go with the company to New York , but declined due to family ties.
The president of the company asked Hamling to stay with Ziff-Davis until the company moved, and in the interim gave Hamling permission to form a publishing company of his own. His wife, science fiction author Frances Deegan Yerxa Hamling, worked closely with him in the early years of his publishing company.
Imagination published its first issue on October Although there is no editorial credit given for the first two issues, the editorials and letter column responses are signed "RAP", initials which Raymond A. Palmer commonly used. The first two issues were published by Clark Publishing Company which also published Palmer's Other Worlds which had a similar look.
However, from its inception, Hamling was the editor and publisher, and Ray Palmer the front. Although Hamling credits Palmer as the editor in response to a letter in the February issue of Fantastic Adventures , the last issue of that magazine which Hamling edited. Neither survived the decade and the death of their distributor, American News Company. It was an almost immediate success with that calendar photo of Marilyn Monroe being reused to its best advantage.
Hef was talented but poor and his passion had been fantasy. He was a struggling cartoonist and had been working in a clerical capacity at Esquire. I had been downloading fantasy cartoons from him for several years they were so bad I never published them but he needed the money and to this day we have a running routine where I threaten to issue them as a nostalgic bonanza but defer to his pleadings of personal embarrassment and one evening he and his charming wife, Millie [Mildred "Millie" Williams], visited Fran and me and I responded to his suggestion of Playboy with the remark, 'Hef, you can't sell sex to the American public.
My quote has since become a standard joke in the fourth estate. That night brought another turning point in my life. While I refused financial participation in Playboy the greatest economic error in publishing history I helped him secure authors and artists and indeed over the early years actually provided a training school for his editorial and art personnel. I trained the editors and he hired them away The magazine was to be called Playboy.
Hamling turned him down—and kicked himself for doing so for years thereafter. Hamling and his wife, Frances, sat side by side and worked on it together, business as usual. Not wanting to set Hamling up as a competitor, he set restrictions on the new Rogue—no slick paper stock, no four-color reproduction, or full-page cartoons, and certainly no centerfold.
Robinson was the first managing editor. Henry Botts, a friend of Hamling's, became the first associate editor. Following Hefner's successful lead with the first issue of Playboy , that first issue of Rogue contained "A New Aspect of Marilyn Monroe ," with a full page photo of Marilyn Monroe hiding behind a towel, plus five more nice publicity photos all by Andre de Dienes. Rogue began much as Imagination had before it, there in the Hamling basement on Fowler Avenue in Evanston.
Bill and Frances sat side by side and worked on it together, business as usual.
The initial cover price on the magazine was 35 cents and it remained that way until January when it was raised to 50 cents. In just one more year, the cover price was raised to 60 cents and remained at that figure for the rest of the life of the Greenleaf magazine. Robinson , left for the first time. In the beginning both Playboy and Rogue were distributed by Empire News, and in attempts were made by the Post Office to ban these magazines.
The adjudication took place in Second class mailing privileges were granted, and within thirty days Playboy received the same relief. Rogue was well known for its racy cartoons, although always filled with plenty of provocative semi-nude photos, what set Rogue apart from all other competitors was the great science fiction and general fiction authors who contributed stories.
Hunter S. Clarke , Fritz Leiber , J. Nolan , Wilson Tucker , and Robert Silverberg also popped up sometimes.
In this there is a character with interchangeable personalities who is so plastic in his emotional make-up that he can be mistaken by anybody for practically anyone else that they may happen to know. In that same October issue, Hunter S.
Rogue had higher than average production standards and the early covers painted by Lester W. From to early he worked for the advertising agency of Jahn Ollier. By late he was married, living in Glenview, Illinois, and a freelance full-time artist on his own.
In business at Rogue was so good that both Imagination and Imaginative Tales were no longer needed in order to make Hamling money, so in October they are discontinued in order to devote full time to Rogue. Coupled with the recent liquidation of the major US distributor for magazines, American News Company , Hamling ceased publication of his science fiction digests, and began to concentrate solely on Rogue.
Rogue is doing nicely and looks promising and a little money comes rolling in. The Hamlings get a brand new house in Highland Park, a step up from Evanston , and Rogue gets an office of its own. With the February issue, young attractive girls begin to adorn the Rogue covers. In nine issues of Rogue appeared.
This left his old distributor with no "sophisticated" men's magazine, unless Rogue was upgraded, which it was—to slick paper, full color, full-page cartoons, and a centerfold. Robinson , having recently left his job at Science Digest, went back to work for Hamling as associate editor on the revamped, now slick magazine. Hamling was, of course, still editor and publisher. And his wife, Frances, was executive director.
Robinson even managed to bring his old childhood friend, Charles McNutt, a regular contributor to Playboy under his Charles Beaumont alias, as a regular contributor to Rogue as C. Ajay Budrys , now an editor at Playboy , hushed up the offer before Hamling could sue.
Frank M. Robinson , William F. Nolan , and George Clayton Johnson friends of Beaumont's , all on set with star William Shatner , for the review, were invited by Beaumont to appear in bit parts. Rogue finally began to look like Playboy with the September issue. Beginning in Hamling began to visit friends and family in Palm Springs and Beverly Hills , and decided to move his home and business to that state.
In Hamling moved his family to Palm Springs.
When Hamling first moved to California , Greenleaf continued to publish the magazines Rogue. A subsequently formed corporation, Corinth, published pornographic paperback books, and Reed Enterprises was organized to do the book distribution. Later, in and the book and magazine publishing were consolidated under the Greenleaf banner and Corinth was liquidated, so there remained Greenleaf and Reed Enterprises, only.
His job was to trap and kill wild carnivores, coyotes in particular, that were said to prey on the flocks of local sheep ranchers. The supervisor, Charles Brown, told Shaddox to meet with his fellow agents at the city dump outside town.
When Shaddox arrived at the dump, he found Brown and several colleagues standing over a pit of stinking garbage.
A truck from the Uvalde city pound pulled up. It contained abandoned dogs of various breeds. The pound officer removed a small collie from the truck, and Brown took it by the neck. The animal, docile and quiet, stared at its captors. The dog howled. It convulsed. It coughed blood. It screamed in pain.
The animals in the truck heard its wailing. They beat against their cages and cried out. Amyl nitrite is an immediate antidote to cyanide poisoning. The collie heaved and wheezed. Brown then seized it and unleashed another M dose.
The dog screamed again.
Shaddox started yelling, telling Brown to stop. Brown kicked the collie into the garbage pit. That was just a hell of a way to die.