These advertisements and entertaining cartoon support the Philosophy by presenting all women as sexually available. The Tiparillo advertisement from 1968 shows a man offering a cigar to a topless librarian. The language of the ad is very sexual, effectively making the cigars phallic symbols. There's even a helpful tip given to playboys to fumble with their matches so the librarian has to put the book down, presumably to pull her away from her books and into the man's pants.
The Playboy advertisement from 1973 shows a character common to the magazine as early as 1968, who can logically be referred to as the 'sexually repressed granny.' This granny first appeared in a cartoon attempting to trick train robbers to engage in sexual acts with her. Apparently the sexually repressed granny was popular, because a cartoon of her trying to fool various men into touching her--or other explicit sex acts--was in almost every issue considered in this study after her debut. She was even made into an advertisement, as pictured.
The final cartoon from 1974 is of a servant holding a platter with a head on it for the woman lounging who says, "Tell your master that's not the kind of head I had in mind." By demanding some head, or oral sex, this woman not only wants sex, but she is aggressive about it and expects to be pleased.
These items viewed together bluntly send the message that all women crave sex, including your librarian, your grandma, and foreign women in other parts of the world. They are sexually liberated.