I think was in about 5th grade when I started playing this board game with my friends. My memory of it is a little fuzzy, and there seems to be relatively little information about it on these here internets, but it doesn't take too much remembering for me to know that this game didn't exactly teach me any progressive ideas about gender or sexuality.
From what I remember, the game was set up like Truth or Dare, with a spinner that landed on a question you had to answer or a challenge you had to live up to, and if you refused to answer a question or fulfill a challenge, your punishment was to wear a bright red zit sticker on your face -- because nothing is more embarrassing to pre-teens and teens than acne! Except for those zit stickers, everything in the game was pink, and the questions and challenges were nearly all about presumably male "crushes", presenting heterosexual romance as the only option for pubescent girls.
The worst part about this game, though, was that the object was to collect fortune cards, each representing what the game implicitly dubbed the four most important ares of girls' futures: Career, Marriage, Children, and Special Moments. And I may not be remembering this correctly, but I'm pretty sure they were specifically presented in that order -- as if careers are only the time-killers while women wait for their real purpose in life: marriage and motherhood. And my friends and I ate it up. Everyone knew that the career cards were the most boring, and we anticipated reading the cards that told us what type of weddings we might have, what our husbands would be like, and how many kids we would have and what we would name them.
In later years, they developed another version of this game that came with a beeping plastic cell phone, and currently, there's a Hannah Montana version on the market. I don't know if the content of these games is any more progressive, but I think the general message -- that girls (and girls only) like to bond with their friends through telling secrets and dreaming about their futures -- is still intact. What is troublesome is how these board may limit girls' futures by painting such a narrow picture of what is truly possible.