Try this from even earlier...
33, but it seemed quite bold for them to be advertising it in the 60s.
Soon many low-cost vibrators were being marketed in respectable women's magazines using language that seems clearly aimed at promoting sexual gratification, such as "...all the pleasures of youth will throb within you." The Swedish Vibrator Company of Chicago extolled its device as a machine that gives "30,000 thrilling, invigorating, penetrating, revitalizing penetrations per minute." In 1918, Sears Roebuck advertised vibrators in its catalog, "very satisfactory, an aid every woman appreciates."
Edited by Psychotext at 22:18:38 26-11-2012
The vibrator's social camouflage in mainstream publications lasted into the late 1920s, when use by physicians began to diminish. Some speculate that the diminished used was attributed to a greater understanding by the medical profession of female sexual functions; at the same time, the appearance of vibrators in stag films in the 1920s kind of removed the veil of respectability. By the 30s, vibrators had all but disappeared from respectable women's magazines. But hysteria, history's most frequently diagnosed female disorder, was not officially removed as a disease by the American Psychiatric Association until 1952.