What I find interesting on this page is that when speaking of "questionable" music it says - in writing, "it would be wise to disgard it". It doesn't say how.
My first reaction would be if I was cleaning out my CD collection (which I actually do every so often, but not for WT reasons) I would gather them up and take them to a used record/movie store that gives you credit for items that are resellable.
The message to throw it out, not just recycle it, is given in the art work. This girl is tossing them into a trash can...with no regard to that she's throwing out over a $100-150 worth of music, if purchased new.
Not only are you purging your collection of music that the WTS doesn't want you to like, you're actually being coerced into throwing money away. And like has already been mentioned, and I did the same thing back when I was in, you end up buying it again down the line...at least the good stuff.
While this article may not equal the music witch hunts of the mid to late 70s, the WTS is using a more subtle means of getting the same message across. Whether it is successful or not, I'm not sure. It seems that today's youth, even among the JWs is a more independant person. Not so willing to toss out anything just because. Sure, there will be some goody-goodies that fall in line, but across the board, I bet this magazine doesn't generate mass record burnings like the old days.