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KPFK Folio February 1973 

Pacifica Radio Los Angeles 90.7 FM 








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the Health 
11ree< 



W NO GROWTH HORMONES 
^ NO DIETHYLSTILBESTROL 

^ NO HARMFUL ANTIBIOTICS 

The natural Soods mini-marliet 
with super-market savings. 

Health Tree is a new idea in natural foods. It's a clean, comfortable place where you don't have to be an 
expert or a millionaire to shop. You'll find a great variety of good things to eat including Health Tree 
formula-fed beef certified never to have been fed harmful growth hormones, including DES. Health Tree's 
beef is also certified never toiiave been fed harmful antibiotics. 

Health Tree's formula-fed beef is flash-frozen for maximum freshness in convenient 5-lb. boxes. Select 
our tender, delicious beef and feel confident in knowing you are buying pure beef for your family at 
supermarket savings! 

Supplements More CoodThings 



Health Tree brand vitamins and 
minerals are guaranteed equal or 
superior to national brands — at 
considerably lower cost. 



OPEN DAILY AT: 

Los Angeles County 

Bixby Knolls Shopping Center, Long Beach 
Circle Shopping Center, Long Beach 
Norwalk Shopping Center, Norwalk 

Orange County 

Brookhurst Shopping Center, Anaheim 
East Anaheim Shopping Center, Anaheim 
Fountain Valley Shopping Center, Fountain Valley 
Tuskatella Shopping Center, Orange 
Westminster Shopping Center, Westminster 



Health Tree brings you a huge 
selection of good tasting foods. 
They come from far away places 
and from right here at home. Nat- 
ural juices, honeys, teas, grains, 
herbs. Everything including 
tempting (and healthful ) des- 
serts. 



San Diego County 

527 "H" Street, Across from Chula Vista 

Shopping Center, Chula Vista 
Clairemont Square Shopping Center, Clairemont 
Convoy Plaza Shopping Center, Escondido 
1001 Plaza Boulevard, Across from South Bay Plaza 

Shopping Center, National City 
Oceanside Plaza Shopping Center, Oceanside 
Pacific Plaza Shopping Center, Pacific Beach 
1230 Rosecrans at Carleton, Point Loma 



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KPFK 



PACIFICA RADIO 



Cover: THE FIVE HIGHS (1960) "a dedicated gesture 
for Semina Seven" is by artist George Herms, 
whose work will be exhibited at the Nichols 
Wilder Gallery for three weeks beginning 
February 13 till the end of the month. 
The work is courtesy of Mr. and Mrs. 
Monte Factor: the photograph is 
contributed bv Frank J Thomas. 




90.7 FM 



LOS ANGELES 



THE VOLUNTEERS 

are all Those people who donate their time and energy to keep this place going. 
They produce programs, review cultural events, edit tapes, gather news, type, 
file, answer phones— in short, without them we wouldn't be here. Thanks. 

Joe Adams, David Ainsworth, Kathy Alef, David Arias, Decia Baker, Ellen Bjerre, 
Ruth Buell. Barbara Clairchilde, Kathy Cochran, Ridgley Cummings, Pete Cutler, 
Michael Elliott, Paul Faulkner, Sanford Fidell, Mike Fitzpatrick. Ethlie Ann Fonda, 
Teri Friedrichs. Steve Futterman, Joe Gaul, Cy Gius. Greg Gorelick, Bob Gottlieb, 
Debbie Gould, Bob Gowa. Georg Gugelberger, Tom Halle, Michael Harriton, Terry 
Hodel, Peggy Holter, Linda Hyde, Alan Kanter, Sheila Kaczmarek, Helen Kandel. 
David Katz, Glen Keeler, Joe Klebanoff, Dudley Knight, Helen Koblin, Barbara 
Kraft, Linda Krausen, Alma Landsberger, Larry Lieberman, Francine Lipsker, 
Stephen Mamber, Bill MargoUs, Maureen Mcllroy. Louis Miranda Jr., Sam Mittel- 
man, Charles Morgan, Larry Moss, Bob Mundy. Marsha Necheles, (Richard Nielsen, 
Robin O'Brian, Earl Ofari, Ron Ridenour, Gregg Roebuck, Mark Rosenthal, A. P. 
Russo, Susan Sellers, Dave Simpson, Pearl Skotnes, Clare Spark Loeb, K.C. Thomp- 
son. Richard Toscan, Richard Triscart, Roy Tuckman, Phil Tuttle, Catherine Uniack, 
Paul Vangelisti, BUI Vestal, Susan Zeifman, Everett Frost. 



THE STAFF 

General Manager: Will Lewis. Program Director: Ruth Hirschman. Public Affairs: 
Mike Hodel, Dir. News: Miriam Bjerre, Barbara Cady, Andres Chavez, Dennis 
Levitt, Don Roeck. Music: David Cloud, Dir., Katherine Calkin, Paul Vorwerk. 
Production: Rick Bratver, Dir., Steve Blum, Traffic; Mitchell Harding, Rachel Kurn 
Ron Richo, Steve Tyler. Engineering: Don Wilson, Chief Engineer. Promotion 
Director: Barbara Spark. Folio Editor: Jane Gordon. Accountant: Enc Shapiro. 



PACIFICA BOARD 

National: KPFA: R. Gordon Agnew, Rudy Hurwich; KPFK: Hallock Hoffman, 
Max Palevsky, Robert Powsner, Jonas Rosenfield Jr., Frank Wyle; KPFT: Jody 
Blazek, David Lopez, Thelma Meltzer; WBAI: George Fox, Carolyn Goodman, 
Hannah Levin, Albert Ruben; President of Pacifica: Ed Goodman. 

Local: Roscoe Lee Browne, Mae Churchill. Digby Diehl, David Dworski, Moctezuma 
Esparza, David Finkel, Sam Francis, Everett Frost, Frank Gehry, Leonard Goldman, 
Stanley M. Gortikov, Richard S. Gunther, Brownlee Haydon, Ruth Hirschman, 
Mitchell Hardmg, Mike Hodel, Hallock Hoffman, Celes King III, Robert Klein, Louis 
Licht, Ronald M. Loeb. Brian G. Manion, Jeffrey Matsui, Isabelle Navar, Frederick 
Nicholas, Anais Nin, Max Palevsky, Marshall Pearlman, John Phillips, Robert Powsner, 
Robert Radnitz, Joyce Reed Rosenberg, Jonas Rosenfield Jr., Richard Rosetti, Paul 
Saltman, Gerhard Samuel, Avery Schreiber, Marvin Segelman, Muriel Seligman, Pearl 
Skotnes, Frederic Sutherland, Jolyon West, Haskelt Wexler, Frank Wyle, Floyd 
Yudelson. Ex Officio: Will Lewis, Barbara Spark. 

The KPFK Folio is not sold; it is sent free to each subscriber supporting our 
non-profit, non-commercial, educational station, and contains the most 
accurate possible listing of the programs broadcast. 

Our transmitter is on Mount Wilson. We broadcast in stereo multiplex with 
an effective radiated power of 1 1 2,000 Watts. Our studios and offices are at 
3729 Cahuenga Blvd. W. in N. Hollywood. Mailing address is: KPFK, 
North Hollywood 91608. Phone is 877-2711 from Los Angeles, or 
984-271 1 from the valley and beach cities. 

KPFK is owned and operated by the Pacifica Foundation, a non-profit 
institution. Other Pacifica stations are KPFA, Berkeley. CA 94704; WBAI, 
New York, N.Y. 10021; and KPFT, Houston, TX 77002. An application for 
a fifth station is pending in Washington, D.C. Subscriptions are transferable. 



Subscribe! 



The cost of freedom must be shared by those 
who would enjoy it. For February, we need 
S25,000. For 538 of you, it is time to renew 
your subscriptions. In addition, we need 300 
new subscriptions, in order to meet our budget. 
Turn a friend on to KPFK this week. 



NEW SUBSCRIPTION RATES 

As it must come to all organizations, 
inflation has come to KPFK. Beginning 
this year, the new subscription rates 
are: S25 regular, $15 student or retired. 
Haifyear rates are SI 3 and $8 respectively. 

The rise in rates, the first in several years, 
is directly attributable to the rising costs 
in the publishing and mailing of Folio 
and the costs of operating an efficient 
subscription department. 

KPFK is about to switch from a manual 
system to a computer-programmed opera- 
tion in the subscription department and 
the Folio. 

The result will be increased efficiency in 
bookkeeping, insuring your chances of 
the Folio arriving on time more often. 



name 

address 

ciTy 7Jp 

Student/retired/ 

unemployed (] SIS/year []S8/6mo. 

Regular [ I S25/year [lSl3/6mo. 

3729 Club [ 1 SB/month or S60/year 

(see page 32) 

Allow 6 weeks for processing. Make checks 
payable to Pacifica-KPFK and mail to: 

KPFK. North Hollywood, 91608 










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Highlights 



This month we focus on the drug experience — on the na- 
ture of its impact upon society, and its expression through 
artistic consciousness. 

On Tuesday and Thursday evenings we'll be dealing with 
some of the major contemporary problems that drugs pose. 
You will hear from people who work at Free Clinics, from 
servicemen, from high school students. We'll be talking a- 
bout middle-class drugging, about the impact of drugs upon 
political sensibility, about the nature of dealing from the 
viewpoint of "the connection." We'd like to alert you to 
the program Drugs and the Law (February 8 at 8:30 p.m.) 
which will invite audience phone-ins and feature informa- 
tion on your legal rights. 

Apart from this emphasis in the area of public affairs, we 
will be highlighting some of the artists whose works and 
lives were enmeshed with drugs. Original new programming 
will spotlight the life and music of Charlie Parker, a novel 
by Cocteau in serialized Morning Reading form, and a docu 
mentary about the painter Modigliani. Of course we'll be 
replaying the celebrated tribute to the great Billie Holiday, 
Lady Day. 



Need we add . . . tune in? 

is 
opium 







the opiate 

of the people? 



THE FIVE HIGHS 

1. The NARCO High 

—is only one of them the intake of chemistry 

2. The CREATIVE High 

—art works, what I call blowing 

3. The LOVE High 

—grooving others, balling and beyond 

4. The NATURAL High 

-just being high on the natch best expressed by 
Taj Mahal is his song Take a Giant Step 
"remember the feeling as a child 
when you woke up and morning smiled" 

5. The UNKNOWN High 

— ther« has to be one we don't know about- 
possible in dreams 

—George Harms 



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music 



This month the Music Department introduces a new week- 
ly series, Cfiapel, Court and Countryside.Hosted by Assist- 
ant Music Director Katherine Calkin, the program will fea- 
ture music of the Renaissance and Baroque periods with 
stress on the pre-Bach composers. The series airs Wednes- 
day evenings from 8:00 to 9:00 p.m. The aim of the pro- 
grams will be to demonstrate that Renaissance music can 
provide as profound as aesthetic experience as the music 
of Bach of Beethoven. 



CONCERT OF EARLY MUSIC 

A special live concert/broadcast will be presented by the 
newly re-organized Camerata Musicale, directed by Paul 
Vorwerk, on Saturday evening, 24 February, at 9:00 p.m. 
Come down to the station (bring a pillow to sit on, SI. 50 
donation) or tune in to David Cloud and Everett Frosfs 
Zymurgy program to hear works of Dufay and 14th cen- 
tury French mannerist composers, Monteverdi, Schein, 
Scheutz, Jannequin, Purcell and Perotin, performed by 
this ensemble of eight singers and players. 



6 
9 


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El/ 

'eek 

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Morning Concert: Paul Vorwerk hosts; 

news and calendar at 9 00, with Bob Gowa. Terry Hodel, others. 

9:25: Report to 
the Listener 


10 


The Morning Reading 


Eth 


nic Music: Monday, 


Wednesday and Fri 


day, Mario Casetta hosts. 


11 




Music from 
Germany 




Dutch Music 
17th & 18th C. 




Spectrum: 

Carlos Hagen 




Makin' It 


From the Center 




12 

1 
2 


Community Arts 


Noon Concert: Hosted by David Cloud or Katherine Calkin 

1:55: Report to 
the Listener 




Critique 


3 










Write On! 


4 
5 
6 


Earth log 




Earthlog 




Earthlog 


Folk Music 


Folk Scene 

With the Larmans 


Dealing: News and views set to music. With Barbara Cady. 


Life on Earth: The Evening News, anchored by Miriam Bjerre or Dennis Levitt. 

6:55: Report to 
the Listener 


7 


The Commentaries 




Beyond the News 




Beyond the News 




8 
9 
10 
11 












La Raza Nueva 

with Moctezuma 
Esparza 




Chapel, 
Court and 
Countryside 




Lowell 
Ponte 


Music not 
for Export 








Mundo 
Chicano: 

With Antonio 
Salazar 


William 
Malloch 




Redealing 






Hour 25: 
Science Fiction 

until 2 00, 
then Jay 
Lacey with 
old radio. 


12 




Apogee: with 
Milcheli Harding 


Captain Midnight: the early morning with a contemporary vengeance. 




6 











k/eek-end 



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11 



12 



10 



11 



12 



Ravi Shankar 


J.S. Bach 


Serpent Power: 

Kundalini 


Bio- 
Meditation 

with Jack 
Gariss 


Halfway Down 
the Stairs: Ruth 
Buell 


Come to Life; 

Herschel 
Lymon 


Folk Music 

with John Davis 
Davis 


Gather 'Round 
the Stake 

Tom Ritt 


Trans 


The 

Sunday 

Opera: 

Fred 
Hyatt 


Student Mobe 
Committee 


SWP 


Pentagon Papers 


Nommo 

With Kaimu. 




Dorothy 

Healey 


Margaret 
Wright 


Student Union for 
Peace & Justice 


the News 


Frank Greenwood 


Jean 
Shepherd 


Preachin' 
the Blues: 

Frank Scott 


International 
Concert Hour 


Carlos 
Hagen 
Presents 


Zymurgy: with 
Everett Frost 
& David Cloud 


Folk Scene 

with 

Howard and 
Roz Larman 


The Big 
Broadcast: 

old radio 


Captain Midnight 




THE 

FESTIVAL 
PLAYERS OF 
CALIFORNIA 

Continuing their series 

of Chamber Music Concerts 

live from the auditorium at KPFK. 

The program for 
Wednesday, February 7, 
8:00 p.m.: 



Irving Katz, violin 
Dorye Roettger, oboe 
Robert Henderson, horn 
Delores Stevens, piano 

Playing music by Stolzel, Bach 
Reincke, Brahms and Michalsky. 

No admission charge. 
Bring a pillow to sit on. 



KPFK's studios, 

3729 Cahuenga Blvd. W. 

in North Hollywood. 




LAEMMLE FINE ARTS THEATERS 


LOS FELIZ 
N04-2169 


French Film Festival 
Starting Feb. 14, Bunuel's 
The DISCREET CHARM 
of the BOURGEOISIE 


ESQUIRE 
Pasadena 
SY3-6149 
MU4 1774 


Starting Feb. 7: 
PLAY IT AS IT LAYS 


PLAZA 
Westwood 
TR9-9077 
GR7-0097 


coming: 

Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn's 
THE FIRST CIRCLE 


REGENT 
Westwood 
BR2-0501 
477-0059 


now showing: 
Ingmar Bergman's 
CRIES AND WHISPERS 


THE ROYAL 
11523 S.M. 
Blvd., W.L.A. 
473-1636 
270-4110 


now thru Feb. 6: 

THE SORROW & THE PITY 

starting Feb. 7; 

PLAY IT AS IT LAYS 


MONICA TWIN THEATERS 
always a choice of 2 outstanding programs 


MONICA 1 
451 8686 


starting Feb. 7: 

John Wayne, Ann-Margret 

THE TRAIN ROBBERS 


MONICA II 

451-8686 

451-8688 


starting Feb. 14: 

The POSEIDON 
ADVENTURE 




moving' 



1 OLD: 


Please send address change information 
to KPFK North Hollywood 91608 — 
Allow 6 weeks for processing! 


Name 


' Address 


1 City Zip 




1 


Name 


* Address 


, City 


/: 1 



letters 



u 




"Your marathon reading of Tolstoy's War and Peace is a 
most welcome Christmas gift and has given us a renewed 
sense of spirit with which to face the War and Peace pro- 
spects of 1973. " 

S.F. and F.K. 



"This small contribution is in appreciation of the excellent 
all-day Christmas day program you chose as a memorial to 
our fellow human beings we are intent on destroying in 
Vietnam." 

R.S., Los Angeles 



"Re: War and Peace Reading: After subsisting on minnows, 
we are invited at xmas to dine on a whale. Sumptuous! Dare 
we ask for more of the great classics?" 

A.K., Santa Barbara 



"The reading of War and Peace is a fantastic idea. What can 
one expect for an encore by such creative programmers? 
Perhaps a marathon reading of the Encyclopedia Britannica 
and/or the Yellow Pages." 

no name, because we lost 

the letter. 



'Please retire the Beethoven Ninth theme for the morning 
news broadcast. We love Ludwig and the Ode to Joy, but 
don't we have enough misery without electricuting his mu- 
sic every morning. Pax et amor." 

J.B. and I.B., Studio City 



"Always listen 6:00 - 9:00 a.m. and 12:00 - 2:00p.m. 
the more music, the better. " 

L.T., Sepulveda 



"Have you ever broadcast a Bernstein-type of program ana- 
lysing, explaining, justifying the ways of electronic music to 
the uninitiated?" 

S.K., Venice 



"/ wish to express my tremendous appreciation of the loom- 
ing Concert. I find all aspects of its present format-announc- 
ing, selection of music, 'pace,' commentary, even voice qual- 
ity, the best I've known on classical programming either here 
or on the East Coast. " 

D.V.L., Los A ngeles 



"What happened to the Chopin marathon in December? Do 
you really think many people can stay up all night to listen 
to a marathon like that? Why not put some of your crappy 
left-wing programs on from midnight to 6:00 a.m. when 
most decent people are asleep in bed." 

Anonymous, Los Angeles 



"More music on prime time in the evenings. ' 
N.B., F on tana 



"Again we ask that a program of considerable import . . not 
be preceded by programs . . . which drive away all but a tiny 
group of addicts .... The classical blunder I remember was 
Paul Ehrlich . . . preceded by some really far out electronic 
stuff. Guess who was still there to hear Ehrlich?" 
C.K. andP.K. 



More letters on page 30. 



Jean 
Cocteau: 
"The 
Holy 
Terrors" 
February 
1 - 16 
9:30 am 




6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Hodel and others. 



9:25 



REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 



9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Holy Terrors. Known as "Les Enfants Terribles," this 
novel by Jean Cocteau about a brother-sister relationship, casts a spell 
as intoxicating as the opium the writer was addicted to. Bill Hunt reads 
the brilliant Rosamond Lehman translation in a 12 part series. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

Thirty minutes of music from the world's peoples. 



10:30 DUTCH MUSIC FROM THE 17th AND 18th CENTURIES 

Sybrandt van Noordt: Sonata for Harpsichord— Janny van 
Waring, harpsichord. Ouirinusvan Blankenburg: L'apologie des femmes- 
Leo Ketelars, baritone; "Sonata da Camera" Ensemble. Carl Rosier: 
Sonata for Trumpet, Two Oboes, and String Orchestra— Nexherland 
Chamber Orchestra, Paul Hupperts conductor. Program material cour- 
tesy Radio Nederland. Stereo. 

11:00 FROM THE CENTER 

Within the System— Or on the Streets? Garry Wills, politi- 
cal journalist and author of Nixon Agonistes, challenges the notion 
that voters working within the system can bring about major politi- 
cal change in this country. That idea, he says, is "a lot of nonsense." 
He argues that our political parties are not agents of change, and that 
elections merely ratify modifications citizens have already approved 
at the grassroots level. 

The Great American Baby-Sitting Machine: Our School 
System. U.S. public education is in trouble and everybody knows it, 
from kindergarteners to grandmothers. In this program, conference 
participants discuss what's wrong with the system and how to im- 
prove it. Leading the discussion are Robert M. Hutchins, distinguish- 
ed educator, former Chancellor of the University of Chicago, now 
Chairman of the Center, and Garry Wills, author and political jour- 
nalist. Two programs from the Center for the Study of Democratic 
Institutions. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

20th Century Music from Italy. Pizetti: Concerto in A 
major for Violin and Orchestra— P'\na Carmirelii, violin; Symphony 
Orchestra of RAI, Rome, Ferruccio Scaglia conductor (RAI tape 
no. 1912). Dallapiccola: Variazioni per Orchestra -Cinannau Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Max Rudolph conductor (Decca 710168), GhedinI: 
Divertimento in D major for Violin and Orchestra— V^anda Luzzato, 
violin; Symphony Orchestra of RAI, Turin, Hilmar Schatz conductor 
(RAI tape no. 2164), Petrassi: Concerto No. 5 for Orc/)«rra- Louisville 
Orchestra, Robert Whitney conductor (Louisville LS 676). Malipiero: 
Notturno di canti e i)a///— Louisville Orchestra, Robert Whitney con- 
ductor (Louisville LS 664). Portions of this program provided by 
Radio Italiana. David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 



2:00 THE COUNT OF MONTE CRISTO MEETS YOUNG 

GOODMAN BROWN . . . Two more stereo Radio Dramas 
including the second episode of The Count of Monte Cristo and a 
chiller from Natha.ntel Hawthorne, Young Goodman Brown. Pro- 
duced by Charles Potter, Musical Direction by James Irsay with re- 
cording and technical production by David Rapkin, all of WBAI. 

2:30 BIG HEAD: Obituary for a Junkie 

"Big Head," an active dealer and junkie from Manhattan's 
lower East Side, gives you a candid account of his life. He explains 
why he intends to spend the rest of his life on junk, and why he feels 
society errs in condemning him. A 1964 program from the Pacifica 
archives. 



4:00 



5:00 



FOLK SCENE 

Roz and Howard Larman host. 



DEALING 

News and views set to music, featuring a book review from 
Bob Gottlieb. Produced by Barbara Cady. 

6:00 LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 



6:45 WILLIAM WINTER 



7:00 



BEYOND THE NEWS:With the Pentagon Papers Report 

The Pentagon Papers Trial is given in-depth coverage by 
Steve Futterman, with interviews and discussions with key figures 
in the case. 

Beyond the News' goal is to bring you deeper levels of 
coverage than can be handled on the Evening News. Events on the 
local and worldwide scale, put into perspective as only KPFK's News 
and Public Affairs Departments can do. 




7:30 FREEDOM OF THE PRESS: A STATUS REPORT 

Today has been designated "Freedoms Day," so it seemed 
to KPFK a fitting day to examine one of the most important, and 
threatened, of our freedoms: Freedom of the Press. Steve Futterman 
interviews William Farr, Peter Bridge and Vi Murphy, three reporters 
jailed for the crime of interpreting their First Amendment rights too 
literally; we will also hear the opinions of Los Angeles Times Editor 
William Thomas, Daniel Ellsberg, Clay Whitehead, Richard Kleindeinst, 
and Vice President Agnew. Listen to this program tonight-you might 
not get another chance (but it is scheduled for rebroadcast on Mon- 
day the 5th, at 2:00 p.m.) Produced by Steve Futterman. 



9:00 ARE DRUGS POLITICAL? 

Well, are they? What is political? Vippies and others at- 
tempted to mesh marijuana and acid with social revolution. They say 
that a rejuvenation of life takes place when one experiences drugs. . . 
we've heard that many times before. But have you heard that many 
people believe that drugs, even marijuana, is a strong hinderance to 
revolutionary activity? That the powers-that-be import drugs to paci- 
fy people and make them un-caring about the evils and diseases of 
this society? This program is a discussion about the ideas and ration- 
ale behind this point of view. Hosted by Dennis Levitt. 



10:00 LADY DAY 

After her death the 
mystique of the lady with the 
gardenia was probed by GiHes- 
pre and Home in San Francisco, 
Terkel in Chicago, and Schiff- 
man at Harlem's Apollo Thea- 
ter. Included are passages from 
Billie Holiday's autobiography, 
and selections from her work, 
including the banned "Gloomy 
Sunday." From the Pacifica 
archives of 1967, (to be re- 
broadcast Tuesday the 6th at 
2:00 p.m.) 



12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 




friday 2 



6:00 



MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Hodel and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Holy Terrors. Jean Cocteau's novel "Les Enfants Ter- 
ribles" translated by Rosamond Lehman and read by Bill Hunt, casts 
a spell as intoxicating as the opium the writer was addicted to. Today, 
part 2 in a 12 part series. 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC 

With Mario Casetta. 

11:00 WOMEN FOR LEGISLATIVE ACTION 

With Dorothy Eletz. 

11:30 WILLIAM MANDEL 

The weekly report on the Soviet press and periodicals. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Vaughan Williams and the Church: Three Organ Preludes 
on Welsh Hymn Tunes-Richard Ellsasser, organ (MGM E 3584). 
Mass in G minor— King's College Choir, Cambridge, David Willcocks 
conductor (Angel S 36590). Te Deum in G mayor-Wadsworth School 
Choir, Russet! Burgess conductor (Pye TPLS 13020). 100th Psalm- 
Chow of Westminster Abbey; New Philharmonia Orchestra, Douglas 
Guest conductor (HMV ASD 2264). Magnificat-He\er\ Watts, contral- 
to; Women's Voices of the Ambrosian Singers; Orchestra Nova of 
London, Meredith Davies conductor (Angel S 36819). O Clap Your 
Hands~K\ng'$ College Choir, Cambridge; English Chamber Orchestra, 
David Willcocks conductor (Angel S 36590). fie/retf/c/fe- Heather Har- 
per, soprano; The Bach Choir; London Symphony Orchestra, David 
Willcocks conductor (Angel S 36751 ). Four Hymns-Hichard Weagly, 
tenor; Walter Trampler, viola; John Huston, piano (Omega OMLX 3). 
Fantasia (Quasi Variazione) on the "Old 1 04th" Psalm Tune— Peter 
Katin, piano; London Philharmonic Orchestra and Chorus, Sir Adrian 
Boult conductor (Angel S 36742). David Cloud hosts. (Rescheduled 
from October and December) 

2:00 CRITIQUE 

A look at current books, film, music, theater. 

2:30 WRITE ONI 

A weekly program devoted to matters of interest in the 
contemporary literary scene. Variously hosted and produced by 
A. P. Russo, Paul Vangelisti, and Bill Margolis. 

3:30 EARTHLOG 

A salute to those who think that plastic is a dirty word. 
Produced by Mike Hodel. 

5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music, featuring commentary from 
Richard Gollance of the Gay Community Services Center. Produced 
by Barbara Cady. 



6:00 
6:45 

6:55 
7:00 



LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

FOREIGN PRESS REPORT: Israel 

With Oded E'dan. Israeli State Radio. 

REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 



SOCIAL PSYCHIATRY 

A monthly feature on the current events and trends in this 
important field, hosted by Dr. Isidore Zifferstein, Associate Clinical 
Professor of Psychiatry at UCLA and Life Fellow of the American 
Psychiatric Association, Guests and open phone lines. 

8:00 LOWELL PONTE 

An hour of comment and opinion from the right, with 
open phones. 

9:00 MUNDOCHICANO 

Musica para La Raza y los demas tambten. Featuring news 
and guests of interest to the Chicano and Latino communities, music 
of alt kinds, Latin, Soul, Rock, to fill the mind and purify the soul. 
Antonio Salazar hosts. 

11:00 HOUR 25: sf 

Science and science fiction co-hosted by John Henry Thong, 
Kathy Calkin and Mike Hodel. 



2:00 



SOFTCORE PHONOGRAPHY 

Mellow music and old radio stuff, with Jay Lacey'til dawn. 



Saturday 3 



8:00 



RAVI SHANKAR 




8:45 SERPENT POWER V^W'J 

First in a four-part series on Kundalini Yoga. Karl Heus- 
senstamm interviews Gene Kieffer, Director of tfie Kundalini Re- 
search Foundation in New York whicfi was founded and inspired 
by Gopi Krisfina, scientist-philosopher and writer from Kashmir. 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

A full hour of stories, plays, music and other magic for 
young people. With Ruth Buell and special guests, some of whom 
we hope will be you! 



10:30 



FOLK MUSIC 

With John Davis. 



12:30 TRANS 

Exploring current work toward a new civilization. Pro- 
grams coordinated by Amanda Foulger, with assistance from James 
and Debra Farrell and Karl Heussenstamm. 

1:30 STUDENT MOBILIZATION COMMITTEE 

A look at the antiwar movement. 

2:00 THEODORE EDWARDS 

Presenting the Socialist Workers Party viewpoint. 

2:15 THE PENTAGON PAPERS REPORT 

2:30 NOMMO 

With Kaimu. 



70 



4:00 THE ASIA INFORMATION GROUP 

Including in-depth news as reported by Vietnam News 
Agency (Hanoi), and Gai Phong Press Agency (PRO as well as 
analysis and interveiws from the Group at the local level. 

4:30 DOROTHY HEALEY 

Communist commentary, with open phones. 

5:30 STUDENT UNION FOR PEACE AND JUSTICE 



6:00 THE SATURDAY NEWS 

With Larry Moss. 

6:30 FRANK GREENWOOD 

7:30 PREACHIN' THE BLUES 

Frank Scott bringing you the whole spectrum of this 
unique and vital music from the 20's to the present, sometimes 
with guests. 

9:00 ZYMURGY 

Designed to ferment interest in the arts. Tune in for a sip. 
Hosted by David Cloud and Everett Frost. 

11:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

The Thin Man: "The Case of the Passionate Palooka." 
My Friend Irma: "Irma Learns Astrology." 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



4 Sunday 



8:00 THE MUSIC OF JOHANN SEBASTIAN BACH 

Fifth Sundav after Epiphany. Prelude in G ma/or— Walter 
Kraft, organ (Vox SVBX 5442). Cantata No. 65 {"Sie werden aus 
Saba alle kommen")— soloists; Munich Bach Choir; Munich Bach Or- 
chestra, Karl Richier conductor (DGG Archive 2565010). Prelude 
and Fugue in C ms/or— Walter Kraft, organ (Vox SVBX 5446). 

9:00 BIO MEDITATION WITH JACK GARISS 

Experiential-experimental exploration of states of 
consciousness. 



lOtOO 

Lyrrion. 
11:00 



COME TO LIFE 

A human growth center of the air, hosted by Hersche! 



GATHER 'ROUND THE STAKE 

With Tom Ritt and open phones. 



1:00 THE SUNDAY OPERA 

Wagner: Die Meistersinger von A/ufen&erp— soloists: Theo 
Adam, Helen Donath, Rene Kollo, Ruthe Hesse. Geraint Evans. Dres- 
den State Opera Chorus, Leipzig Radio Chorus and the Dresden State 
Orchestra, Herbert von Karajan conductor. Fred Hyatt hosts. Stereo. 



5:00 



6:00 



6:30 



7:30 



MARGARET WRIGHT 

Telhng it like it is, with open phones. 

THE SUfvJDAY NEWS 

WithSanford Fidell. 

JEAN SHEPHERD 



INTERNATIONAL CONCERT HOUR 

Willem van Otterloo conducts the Utrecht Symphony Or- 
chestra in a program recorded live in concert. Van Otterloo: Sinfon- 
ietta for 16 Winds. Mozart: Motet "Exsultate, Jubilate." K.I 65, Jean- 
ette van Dijck, soprano. Saint-Saens: Symphony No. 2 in A minor. 
Op. 55. Tapes courtesy of Radio Nederland. 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

Violeta Parra, protrait of a legendary artist. An activist and 
crusader of her art, she was considered in Latin America and in Eur- 
ope as one of the most gifted folk singers and folk artists of the con- 
tinent. Early in 1967 she committed suicide m Chile, her native coun- 
try. She has now become a legend and in this program Carlos Hagen 
presents some glimpses of her life and a large number of unusual re- 
cordings illustrating her art and special style. {Rescheduled from 
October, due to Minithon) 

9:30 FOLK SCENE 

Don't fret . . Roz and Howard Larman will fit all those 
guitars, banjos, recently released, unreleased. re-released recordings 
into your speakers, and a guest or two for added fun. We request 
the pleasure of your company. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



monday 5 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., 
with Bob Gowa, Terry Model and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Holy Terrors: Known as "Les Enfants Terribles," this 
novel by Jean Cocteau about a brother-sister relationship, casts a 
spell as intoxicating as the opium the writer was addicted to. Bill 
Hunt reads the brilliant Rosamond Lehman translation in a 12-part 
series. 




ODLOR 
/MAGIC 

Jj^lNTING 



617 SOUTH LABREA 

LOS ANGELES 90036 

PHONE: 

931-4392 or 

937-9603 

[MEMBER 3729 CLUB] 



For Sale — 15" x 18" approx. image size - 



Limited Editions — 1.25 ea. Post Paid 



10:00 



11:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

With Mario Casetta. 

SPECTRUM 

With Carlos Hagen. 



12:00 




NOON CONCERT 

Drug Dreams and Music of the Grotesque. Mussorgsky: 
Songs and Dances of Death~K\m Borg, bass; Prague Radio Sym- 
phony Orchestra; Alois Klima conductor (Nonesuch 71215). Berlioz: 
Requiem— Pexer Schreier, tenor; West German Radio Chorus and 
Orchestra; Charles Munch, conductor (Deutsche Grammophon Ge- 
sellschaft 139264/65). Katherine Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 THE PRESS OF FREEDOM 

Rebroadcast from Thursday the 1st, 7:30 p.m. 

3:30 EARTHLOG 

Examining the old line, "I dreamed I shot an arrow into 
the air— and it stuck!" Live, produced and hosted by Mike Model. 

5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music. Produced by Barbara Cady. 

6:00 LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

6:45 REPORT TO THE CONSUMER 

With Ida Honoroff. 

7:00 OPEN HOUR 

This time slot is left open, so that we may bring you late- 
breaking developments in news, public affairs, or the arts. 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Drug Dreams and Music of the Grotesque. Ashforth: The 
Unquiet Heart— Bethany Beardslee, soprano; UCLA Chamber Ensemble, 
John Dare conductor (CRI SO 243). Hovhaness:Wvsfer/ot;s Mountain, 
Op. 132— Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Fritz Reiner conductor (RCA 
LSC 2251). Glanville-Hicks: The Transposed Heads-KenxucS^y Opera 
Association; Louisville Symphony Orchestra, Moritz Bomhard con- 
ductor. Katherine Calkin hosts. 

2:00 LADY DAY 

Rebroadcast fromjhursday the 1st, 10:00 p.m. 

4:00 FOLK MUSIC 

5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music, featuring feminist commentary. 
Produced by Barbara Cady. 



6:00 
6:45 

7:00 



LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 



FOREIGN PRESS REPORT: Latin America 
With Professor Donald Bray, Cal State L.A. 



BEYOND THE NEWS 

KPFK News and Public Affairs Departments explore in 
greater depth the recent stories you've heard on The Evening News, 
both local and worldwide. 



7:30 
8:30 



OPEN HOUR 



DRUGS AND THE FREE CLINIC 

Mike Wood, Administrator of the Southern California 
Council of Free Clinics and Lenny Somberg, Director of the Los 
Angeles Free Clinic, speak with Mike Model about the drug problems 
encountered at the free clinics and what can be done. Live. 



8:00 LA RAZA NUEVA 

Of, by and for the Chicano community. A discussion of 
what's happening and why. 



9:00 MUSIC NOT FOR EXPORT: The Mexican National School 

1 . Carlos Chavez: Tambuco— Les Percussions de Strasbourg. 
Invencion para Piano— Mana Teresa Rodriguez. D/jcoi/erv^— Orquesta 
de la Universidad, Eduardo Mata conductor. Joe Cooper hosts. 

10:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH PROGRAM 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



6 tuesday 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., 
with Bob Gowa, Terry Model and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Holy Terrors, read by Bill Hunt. Rosamond Lehman's 
brilliant translation of Jean Cocteau's "Les Enfants Terribles," about 
a brother-sister relationship. Today, part 4 of 12. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

Thirty minutes of music from the world's peoples. 



10:30 MUSIC FROM GERMANY 

Robert Schumann: Overture, Scherzo and Finale. Op. 52. 
In addition, today's program will feature songs by Schumann. David 
Berger hosts. Tapes courtesy of the Association of German Broad- 
casters. Stereo. 

11:00 WOMANSPACE 

"A place of our own"-a gallery/performance/meeting 
space run by and for women. Feminist artists and art historians 
Wanda Westcoast, Gretchen Glicksman, Ruth Iskin, Beverly O'Neill 
and Faith Wilding discuss the history, organization and purpose of 
WOMANSPACE, some u()coming shows, and various aspects of its 
function in the community. Hosted by Faith Wilding. 




9:30 LET'S GO GET STONED 

Pop the beer can, open the medicine chest and pick the 
drug to complement your record collection. There's more at the end 
of your needle than you think. Produced by Engineer Rick. 



11:00 



REDEALING 

The best of the previous week's Dealmg. 



12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



12 



ivednesday 7 

6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., 
with Bob Gowa, Terry Model and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Holy Terrors. Known as "Les Enfants Terribles," this 
novel by Jean Cocteau about a brother-sister relationship, casts a 
spelt as intoxicating as the opium the writer was addicted to. Bill 
Hunt reads the brilliant Rosamond Lehman translation in part 5 of 
this 12-part series. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

With Mario Casetta. 



11:00 MAKIN' IT 

A series by and for low-income people, produced by 
the Committee to Win the War on Poverty. 




11:30 



COMMUNITY ARTS 

With Decia Baker. 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

A concert by members of the Festival Players of California, 
recorded live in concert at KPFK's Auditorium on December 6 1972 
Gabrieli: Two Canzoni; Krieger: Suite; Poulen: Sonata for Trumpet. 
Horn and Trombone; Bruckner: Locus Iste. Other works by Guami, 
Machera. Murphy and Bartok. Joan LaRue, trumpet; Glenn Lut2, 
trumpet; Marni Robinson, horn; James Sawyer, trombone. Informal 
commentary by Dorye Roettger about the music and the musicians. 
Stereo. 



1:55 
2:00 



REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 



THE HOLLOW DREAM 

A documentary on heroin addiction in Hong Kong, pro- 
duced by Hong Kong Radio in 1964. From the Pacifica archives. 



3:30 



EARTHLOG 

A societal Sigalert. Produced and hosted by Mike Hodel. 



5:00 



DEALING 

News and views set to music, with a film review from 
Stephen Mamber. Produced by Barbara Cady. 

6:00 LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

6:45 VOICE OF THE UNION OF VIETNAMESE IN THE U.S. 

7:00 OPEN HOUR 




8:00 CHAPEL. COURT AND COUNTRYSIDE 

A program of Renaissance and Baroque music. The inaugural 
program in this series will begin a tribute to the great English renais- 
sance composer, William Byrd. 1973 marks the 350th anniversary of 
his death. Tonight, a selection of motets from Byrd's first published 
collection of music, Cantiones Sacrae (1575). Other motets from 
Byrd's Gradualia (1605 - 07) will also be heard. Kalherine Calkin hosts. 
Stereo. 



9:00 R.D. LAING UNKNOTTED 

Laing, pioneering psychiatrist and writer on madness and 
the family began his current American speaking tour with this speech 
at Hunter College in New York City (November 1 1, 1972). In the 
first half he attempts to straighten our misconceptions that have a- 
risen about his theories: he does not believe that only the mad have 
made a reasonable response to an insane world. His discourse also re- 
flects his current interest in mid-eastern religions. During the second 
half he answers questions from the audience. The questions are in- 
telligent; his answers striking and to the point; the dialogue revolves 
around his writings on madness and his work at Kingsley Hall: what 
does he think of Primal Scream therapy? of drugs and psychiatry? 
of Behavionst therapy' Produced at WBAI. (to be rebroadcast on 
Thursday the 8th at 2:00 p.m.) 

11:00 LET GEORGE DO IT 

A journey into the unique world of George Herms, noted 
California artist and poet. Songs, poems, stories and sounds in col- 
laboration with Petri Robie, innovative musician. Interview and co- 
ordination by Amanda Foulger of Trans, (to be rebroadcast on Mon- 
day the 12th at 2 GO p.m) 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



thursday 8 



6:00 



MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Hodel and others. 



9:25 



REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 



9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Holy Terrors. Bill Hunt reads Rosamond Lehman's 
translation of the Cocteau novel, "Les Enfants Terribles," Today, 
part 6 in the 12 part series, 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC 

Thirty minutes of music from the world's peoples. 

10:30 DUTCH MUSIC OF THE 17th AND 18th CENTURIES 

Antonio Mahaut: Concerto for Flute and String Orchestra— 
Netherlands Chamber Orchestra, Yvon Baarspul conductor. Pieter 
Hellendaal: Sonata for Violin and Continuo-"Sonaxa da Camera" 
Ensemble. Nicolaas Lentz: Concerto for Harpsichord and String Orch- 
estra— Ham Schouwman, harpsichord; Netherlands Chamber Orch- 
estra, Yvon Baarspul conductor. Program material courtesy Radio 
Nederland. Stereo. 




75 



11:00 FROM THE CENTER 

Brave New Revolution. Harvey Wheeler, Center Fellow, sug- 
gests that developments in the biological sciences will soon revolution- 
ize the conditions under which man lives and radically alter man him- 
self. Already the Pill frees women from unwanted pregnancy, and the 
time is rapidly approaching when we will be able to predetermine the 
gender of our children and delay our own deaths. What will be the inrv 
pact on our lives of these and similar new capacities? 

What Price Modernity? At a time when most of the world 
is struggling to grasp the advantages of modernity, they are more and 
more being rejected in developed countries. Sociologist Peter L. Ber- 
ger believes there are powerful forces at work in America— cultural 
forces that show themselves in the counterculture, in the women's 
liberation movement, and in militant minority activities— and that 
these forces challenge the basic assumptions of modernity. Mr. Berger 
contrasts these anti-modernity movements with the ambivalent yet 
powerful yearning in the Third World for the fruits of modernization. 
Two programs from the Center for the Study of Democratic Institu- 
tions. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music of William Schuman (1910 — ): Voyage for Piano— 
Beveridge Webster, piano (Columbia ML 4987). Sfr/Vrp Quartet No. 3— 
Julliard String Quartet (RCA LSC 2481). To Thee, Old Cause-Harold 
Gomberg, oboe; New York Philharmonic, Leonard Bernstein conduc- 
tor (Columbia MS 7392). In Praise of Shahn-New York Philharmonic 
Leonard Bernstein conductor (Columbia M 301 12). Symphony No. 7- 
Utah Symphony Orchestra, Maurice Abravanel conductor (Turnabout 
34447). David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 R.D. LAING UNKNOTTED 

Rebroadcast from Wednesday the 7th, 9:00 p.m. 

4:00 FOLK SCENE 

Howard and Roz Larman host. 




10:00 NIGHTMARE IN NIRVANA 

"Saint Phitomena," a long-time drug addict, speaks with 
Charles Hayden of WBAI about the problems of being a street addict. 
This program, recorded in 1966, is a classic. From Pacifica archives, 
(to be rebroadcast Wednesday the 14th at 2:00 p.m.) 

11:30 APOGEE 

Prophetic, synthetic, holistic, opinionated views of almost 
anything by Mitchell Harding, our resident mystical determinist. 



12:00 



NIGHTANGELS 

Engineer Rick, or the Transmitter's Revenge. 



5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music, with a book review from Bob 
Gottlieb. Barbara Cady produces. 



6:00 



6:45 



7:00 



LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 



WILLIAM WINTER 



BEYOND THE NEWS: With Pentagon Papers Report 

The first 15 minutes of the program are devoted to Steve 
Futterman's weekly progress (?) report on this important trial as 
it continues here in Los Angeles; featured are in depth coverage and 
interviews with the case's key figures. Then, the KPFK News and 
Public Affairs Departments continue with exploration of the stories 
you've heard most recently on The Evening News, providing coverage 
at greater length and depth than is possible in the news format. 



7:30 



8:30 



OPEN HOUR 



DRUGS AND THE LAW: Open Phones 

A panel of lawyers discusses decriminalization versus legis- 
lation, how the courts handle narcotics cases and how defendants re- 
late to the issue, problems of search and seizure, and new legislative 
methods. The panel, moderated by Attorney David Finkel, will take 
phone calls from listeners during the program. 




friday 9 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Hodel and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Holy Terrors. Known as "Les Enfants Terribles," this 
novel by Jean Cocteau about a brother-sister relationship, casts a spell 
as intoxicating as the opium the writer was addicted to. Bill Hunt 
reads the brilliant Rosamond Lehman translation, part 7. 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC 

With Mario Casetta. 

11:00 THE POLITICAL USES OF JUNK 

A speech by author Saul Yurick. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music of Boccherini: Overture in D— Philharmonia Orches- 
tra, Carlo Maria Giulini conductor (Angel S 35712). Concerto in B 
flat for Cello and Orchestra— Anton\o Janigro, cello; I Solisti di Za- 
greb (Victrola Vies 1433). Symphony in C/rj/nor— Philharmonia 
Orchestra, Carlo Maria Giulini conductor {Angel S 35712). Stabat 
Afefer— Emilia Cundari and Ester Orelt, sopranos; Lajos Kozma, tenor; 
Scarlatti Chorus of Naples, Massimo Pradella conductor ( R Al tapes 
Nos. 2299 - 2300). Portions of this program provided by Radio Ital- 
iana. David Cloud hosts. Stereo, 



2:00 



CRITIQUE 

A look at current books, film, music, theater. 



2:30 WRITE ON! 

A weekly program devoted to matters of interest in the 
contemporary literary scene. Variously hosted and produced by 
Bill Margolis, A. P. Russo, and Paul Vangelisti. 



3:30 



EARTHLOG 

A societal Stgalert. Produced and hosted by Mike Hodel. 



14 



5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music, featuring commentarv from 
Richard Gollance of the Gay Community Services Center. Produced 
by Barbara Cady. 



6:00 
6:45 

6:55 
7:00 



LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

FOREIGN PRESS REPORT: Japan 

With Professor Hans Baerwald, UCLA. 

REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 



THE OTHER ft/IINORITY 

fVIitch Pomerantz hosts this live program on the problems 
and solutions of the physically handicapped. The program features 
live guests and open phones. 

8:00 LOWELL PONTE 

An hour of comment and opinion from the right, with 
open phones. 

9:00 IVIUNDOCHICANO 

Musica para La Raza y los demas tambien. Music— Latin, 
blues, rock— for what ails you; and interviews on topics of interest to 
the Chicano and Latino communities. Hosted by Antonio Salazar. 

11:00 HOUR 25: sf 

Critiques, collections and controversy, Kathy Calkin, John 
Henry Thong and Mike Hodel. 

2:00 SOFT CORE PHONOGRAPHY 

Jay Lacey brings mellow music and old radio into your 
early early morning. 



1:30 

2:00 

2:15 
2:30 

4:00 



STUDENT MOBILIZATION COMMITTEE 

A look at the antiwar movement. 

THEODORE EDWARDS 

Presenting the Socialist Workers Party viewpoint. 

THE PENTAGON PAPERS REPORT 

NOMMO 

With Kaimu. 



PICKET LINE 

This program is compiled and produced by the Student 
Worker Action Committee (SWAC), in conjunction with its LA rank 
and file labor newspaper. Picket Line. In addition to Los Angeles 
labor news, the show reports on the struggle of different rank and 
file groups for the democratic control of their respective unions, and 
on their efforts toward building a strong and united workers movement. 



4:30 



5:30 



6:00 



6:30 



7:30 



DOROTHY HEALEY 

Communist commentary, with open phones. 



STUDENT UNION FOR PEACE AND JUSTICE 



THE SATURDAY NEWS 

With Larry Moss. 

FRANK GREENWOOD 



PREACHIN' THE BLUES 

Frank Scott bringing you the whole spectrum of this 
unique and vital music from the 20's to the present. Sometimes 
with live guests. 



Saturday lO 



8:00 



8:45 



RAVI SHANKAR 



SERPENT POWER 

Gene Kieffer of the Kundalini Research Foundation in 
New York talks with Gopi Krishna about Kundalini and the future 
of man, its nature, the need for research by scholars and scientists, 
and the relation of kundalini and creativity. 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

Stories, plays, music and other magic for young people. 
With Ruth Buelt and special guests, some of whom we hope will 
be you, from time to time. 



10:30 



FOLK MUSIC 

With John Davis. 



12:30 TRANS 

Exploring current work toward a new civilization. Pro- 
grams coordinated by Amanda Foulger, with assistance from James 
and Debra Farrell and Karl Heussenstamm. 




9:00 ZYMURGY 

The art and science of fermentation. Also a radio program 
designed to ferment interest in the arts. Tune in for a sip. Hosted by 
Everett Frost and David Cloud. 

11:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

The Whistler: "The Sell-Out." It's Time to Smile: with 
Eddie Cantor, Dinah Shore, and Jack Benny. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



Sunday 11 



8:00 



THE MUSIC OF JOHANN SEBASTIAN BACH 

Sixth Sunday After Epiphany. Prelude in A minor-Wa\ter 
Kraft, organ (Vox SVBX 54421. Cantata No. 81 ("Jesus schlaeft, was 
soil ich hoffen?")— Soloists; Munich Bach Choir; Munich Bach Orches ■ 
tra, Karl Richter conductor (DGG Archive 25650101. Prelude and 
Fugue in C minor-Walter Kraft, organ (Vox SVBX 5441). 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION WITH JACK GARISS 

Experiential-experimental exploration of states of 
consciousness. 



10:00 

Lymon. 
11:00 

1:00 



COME TO LIFE 

A human growth center of the air, hosted by Herschel 



GATHER -ROUND THE STAKE 

With Tom Ritt and open phones. 



THE SUNDAY OPERA 

Massenet; r/7a/s— Soloists: Renee Doria, Robert Massard. 
Michel Senechal, Gerard Serkoyan, Janine Collard. Orchestra and 
Chorus conducted by Jesus Etcheverry. Fred Hyatt hosts. Stereo. 

5:00 MARGARET WRIGHT 

Telling it like it is, with open phones. 

6:00 THE SUNDAY NEWS 

WithSanford Fidell. 



15 



6:30 



JEAN SHEPHERD 



2:00 



7:30 INTERNATIONAL CONCERT HOUR 

Luis de Pablo: Tombeau— Syrriphonv Orchestra of the 
Hessian Radio, Michael Gielen conductor (8). Werner Egk: Orchestra 
Sonafa-Symphony Orchestra of the Bavarian Radio, Witold Rowicki 
conductor (18). Igor Stravinsky: Four Etudes for Orchestra -Sym- 
phony Orchestra of the West German Radio, Cologne, Bernhard Kon- 
tarsky conductor (9). Paul Hindemith: Nobilissima \/isione~S\m- 
phony Orchestra of the West German Radio, Joseph Keilberlh con- 
ductor (20). Tapes courtesy of Deutsche Welle. Stereo. 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

Tonight's program explores some of the negative and de- 
structive aspects of the "hip" counterculture, such as drugs, boredom 
and passivity. It includes excerpts from class lectures given at UCLA 
by psychologist Dr. Carl Faber, and musical illustrations and com- 
ments. The subject matter may infuriate or depress you, but it is im- 
portant and timely. 

9:30 FOLK SCENE 

Don't fret . . .Roz and Howard Larman wHI fit all those 
guitars, banjos, recently released, unreleased, re-released recordings 
into your speakers, and a guest or two for added fun. We request 
the pleasure of your company, 

12:00 MARATHON CONCERT IV: An Offenbachannale 

A whole night of rare Offenbach goodies, including The 
Sergeant-Major's Daughter, Ba-Ta-Clan, The Cossipers. Salon Pitzef- 
berger. The Brigands. A Marriage by Lantern Light and many others, 
plus the Barrault-Reynaud Company in La Vie Parisienne, Manuel 
Rosenthal conducting his own Offenbach arrangements, and other 
surprises. Come and spend a sleepless night with Joe Cooper; insom- 
nia can be fun. 



LET GEORGE DOIT 

Rebroadcasi from Wednesday the 7th, 1 1 :00 p.m. 







monday 12 



3:00 OTHER CRITERIA: 

Confrontations With 20th Century Art 

The recent publication by Oxford University Press of Leo Steinberg's 
essays, "Other Criteria, Confrontations with 20th Century Art" pro- 
vides the occasion for a conversation between Paul Brach, painter and 
Dean of the School of Art at California Institute of the Arts, and 
Clare Spark Loeb. Brach deats with his friend's distinctive qualities 
as art historian and critic, outlining how Steinberg opposes formalist 
criticism and "the sterile scholasticism" of most art historical writing. 
Recorded in Los Angeles, December 21 1972. 

3:30 EARTHLOG 

This planet is rated X. To find out why, tune in. Produced 
and hosted by Mike Hodel. 



5:00 

6:00 
6:45 



DEALING 

News and views set to music. Produced by Barbara Cady. 



LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 



REPORT TO THE CONSUMER 

With Ida Honorof. 



7:00 THIS ISSYNANON: 

The People Business. 

Synanon is a healthy community 
of nearly 2,000 people. It contains 
a complete school system from 
infrant care to high school and oper- 
ates a people ranch in Northern 
California. Synanon cleans up dope 
fiends by providing a healthy com- 
munity that is drug-free, crime- 
free, violence-free and tobacco- 
free. Produced by Synanon. 



8:00 




LA RAZA NUEVA 

Of, by and for the Chicano community. A discussion of 
what's happening and why. Hosted by Moctezuma Esparza. 

9:00 STUDIO "A" CONCERT-VIII 

The Zukovsky-Colf-Mayorga Trio returns to KPFK's Studio 
A for another chamber music concert, live and in stereo. The featured 
works are Brahm's Cello Sonata No. 2 in F major. Op. 99 and D'Indy's 
Trio in E-Flat, Op. 29. The performers are Michele Zukovsky, clarinet; 
Howard Coif, cello; and Lincoln Mayorga, piano. Produced by David 
Cloud. Rescheduled from January. 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9: 00 a.m., 
with Bob Gowa, Terry Hodel and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Holy Terrors, Rosamond Lehman's translation of Jean 
Cocteau's "Les Enfants Terribles." Today, part 8 of 12. 



10:30 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH PROGRAM 



12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



tuesday 13 



10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC 

With Mario Casetta. 



11:00 



SPECTRUM 

With Carlos Hagen. 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Drug Dreams and Music of the Grotesque. 
Berlioz: Symphonie Fantastique, op. /4— London Symphony 
Orchestra; Pierre Boulez conductor (Columbia M 30587). Berlioz: 
Leiio, op. M6— London Symphony Chorus and Orchestra; Pierre 
Boulez conductor (Columbia M 30588). Katherine Calkin hosts. 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and Calendar at 9:00 a.m., 
with Bob Gowa, Terry Hodel and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Holy Terrors. Known as "Les Enfants Terribles," this 
novel by Jean Cocteau about a brother-sister relationship, casts a spell 
as intoxicating as the opium the writer was addicted to. Bill Hunt reads 
the brilliant Rosamond Lehman translation. Today, part 9 of 12. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

Thirty minutes of music from the world's peoples. 



16 



10:30 MUSIC FROM GERMANY 

Leopold Mozart: Divertimento Mititaire in D major. This 
program concludes with two arias by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. 
David Berger hosts. Tapes courtesy of the Association of German 
Broadcasters. Stereo. 

11:00 ABORTION: BEYOND LEGALIZATION 

Every day an average of 125 women come to Women's 
Services, an East Side Abortion Clinic m New York City, for abor- 
tions by vacuum suction curettage. About 80%— 90% come from 
out of state because abortions are still illegal where they live. This 
program is a series of interviews with patients of Women's Services. 
The issue of abortion and the broader questions of women control- 
ing their own bodys vs. mainstream social pressure, as seen by the 
people most directly affected, makes worth-while listening. Pro- 
duced by Miriam Rosen for WBAI. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Drug Dreams and Music of the Grotesque. Surinach: 
Feria Map/ca— Louisville Symphony Orchestra; Robert Whitney 
conductor (Louisville LOU 58-4). Dahl: The Tower of Santa Barbara- 
Louisville Symphony Orchestra; Robert Whitney conductor (LOU 
56-2). Nabokov: The Holy Dei'//- Kentucky Opera Association; 
Louisville Opera Association; Louisville Symphony Orchestra, Mor- 
itz Bomhard conductor (LOU 59-4}. Katherine Calkin hosts. 

2:00 THE KNIGHTS OF THE ROUND TABLE 

A play by Jean Cocteau in an original KPFA production 
from the 1967 archives. 



4:00 
5:00 



FOLK MUSIC 



DEALING 

News and views set to music, with feminist commentary. 
Produced by Barbara Cady. 

6:00 LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

6:45 FOREIGN PRESS REPORT: Africa 

With Professor Michael Lofchie, UCLA. 

7:00 BEYOND THE NEWS 

KPFK's News and Public Affairs departments explore in 
greater depth the recent stories you've heard on The Evening News, 
both local, national and international. 



11:00 REDEALING 

The best of the previous week's Dealing. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 




Wednesday 14 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar 
at 9:00 a.m., with Bob Gowa, Terry Model, et al 



9:30 



THE MORNING READING 

The Holy Terrors, translated by Rosamond Lehman from 
Jean Cocteau's novel about a brother-sister relationship, "Les Enfants 
Terribles— casting a spell as intoxicating as the opium the author was 
addicted to. Today, Bill Hunt reads part 10 of 12 parts. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

With Mario Casetta, 




11:00 MAKIN' IT 

A series by and for low-income people, produced by 
the Committee to Win the War on Poverty. 



11:30 COMMUNITY ARTS 

With Decia Baker. 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Chamber Music of Dvorak: "Cypresses" for String Quartet- 
Dvorak Quartet (Crossroads 22160082). Violin Sonata, Op. 57-Henri 
Temianka, violin; Gerald Robbins, piano (Orion ORS 7020). String 
Quintet No. 3, Op. 77-Dvorak Quartet: Frantisek Posta, double bass 
(Crossroads 22160162). Four Romantic Pieces, Op. 75-Henn Tem- 
ianka, violin; Gerald Robbins, piano (Orion ORS 70201. String Quar- 
tet No. 8, Op. 106-Vlach Quartet (Crossroads 22160072). David 
Cloud hosts. Stereo. 



1:55 



REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 



7:30 



OPEN HOUR 



2:00 NIGHTMARE IN NIRVANA 

Rebroadcast from Thursday the 8th, 10:00 p.m. 

3:30 EARTHLOG 

A salute to those who think that plastic is a dirty word. 
Produced by Mike Model. 







8:30 DRUG INSPECTION: A Full Dress Review of Drugs and 

The Military. A panorama of drugs in the military is pre- 
sented by Steve Blum through interviews with servicemen and vet- 
erans. These non-career military people discuss the link between drugs 
in their lives before and after entering military service. 



9:30 CONCERTS WEST 

The second of a series of chamber music concerts recorded 
five and in stereo at the Unitarian Community Church in Santa Mon- 
ica and featuring Los Angeles ensembles. 



5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music, with a film review from 
Stephen Mamber. Produced by Barbara Cady. 

6:00 LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

6:45 VOICE OF THE UNION OF 

VIETNAMESE IN THE U.S. 

7:00 OPEN HOUR 

This time stot is left open so that we may bring you late- 
breaking developments in news, public affairs, or the arts. 

8:00 CHAPEL, COURT AND COUNTRYSIDE 

A program of Renaissance and Baroque Music. This second 
program of music by William Byrd witi include the Mass for Three 
Voices and a selection of Anglican anthems. Katherine Calkin hosts. 
Stereo. 




9:00 "NOW, WHAT IS LOVE?" 

An offering for Saint Valentine on his day, Dorothy Tutm, 
Max Adrian, and John Barton present appropriate selections from 
English literature in this Argo recording, (to be rebroadcast Thursday 
the 15th at 2:00 p.m.) 



;/ 




12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Conlemporarv American Piano Concertos. Peter Mennin: 
Piano Concerto —John Ogdon, piano; Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, 
Igor Buketoff conducting (RCA LSC 32431. Elliott Carter: Piano 
Concerto- Jakob Latemer, piano; Boston Symphony Orchestra, Erich 
Leinsdorf conducting (RCA LSC 3001). Richard Yardumian: Passa- 
cag/ia. Recitative, and Fugue for Piano and Orchestra -John Ogdon, 
piano; Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, Igor Buketoff conducting (RCA 
LSC 3243). Norman Dello Joio: Fantasy and Variations for Piano 
and Orchestra— Lorin Hollander, piano; Boston Symphony Orchestra. 
Erich Leinsdorf conducting (RCA LSC 2667). David Cloud hosts. 
Stereo. 

2:00 "NOW, WHAT IS LOVE?" 

Rebroadcast from Wednesday the 14th, 9:00 p.m. 

3:00 TURN ON, TUNE IN, DROP OUT 

Rebroadcast from Wednesday the 14th, 10:00 p.m. 



10:00 TURN ON, TUNE IN, DROP OUT 

A sentimental journey to the past of 1966 wherein the 
high priest of lysurgic love Timothy Leary speaks with the grande 
dame of Pacifica, Else Knight Thomas, (to be rebroadcast Thursday 
the 15th at 3:00 p.m.} 

11:00 AMONG CONSENTING ADULTS 

The Orgasm, the Holy Grail of the 70's, is explored, ana. 
lyzed, and pleasurably recollected by tonight's pane). 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



thursday 15 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Hodel and others. 



9:25 



REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 



9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Holy Terrors. The antepenultimate chapter in our pre- 
sentation of Jean Cocteau as translated by Rosamond Lehman and 
read by Bill Hunt. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

Thirty minutes of music from the world's peoples. 



10:30 DUTCH MUSIC OF THE 17th AND 18th CENTURIES 

Pieter Hellendaal: Concerto Grosso — Netherland Chamber 
Orchestra, Yvon Baarspul conductor, Popma van Oevering: Dances 
from "Suite for /-iarpsichord"—Jann^ van Waring, harpsichord. Wil- 
lem de Fesch: Concerto for Violin and Orchestra— WtWem Noske, vio- 
lin; Netherlands Chamber Orchestra, Paul Hupperts conducting. Pro- 
gram material courtesy Radio Nedertand. Stereo. 

11:00 FROM THE CENTER 

Man, Freedom and Alienation. We are torn by two contra- 
dictory desires: we want the security we can find in a community of 
our fellows . . . and we need to develop our own unique qualities, the 
characteristics that set us apart from others. Peter L. Berger, sociolo- 
gist, here suggests that the demands of modern life aggravate the ten- 
sions these conflicting goals create in us. 

Classroom of the Absurd. Our attempts to recruit large 
numbers of college students from minority and disadvantaged groups 
are relatively recent. In this program, anthropologist Mariam Slater 
describes the impact of one such attempt on a class she taught at 
Queens College, City University of New York. She reports that some 
20% of those who came to her class were poor, unprepared minority 
students who wanted to "bully" her and use her as a "scapegoat" 
rather than to learn. She discusses with other participants the anthro- 
pological meaning of such cultural clashes. Two programs from the 
Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions. 



4:00 



5:00 



FOLK SCENE 

Roz and Howard Larman host. 



DEALING 

News and views set to music, and a book review from Bob 
Gottlieb. Produced by Barbara Cady. 



6:00 
6:45 
7:00 



LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

WILLIAM WINTER 



BEYOND THE NEWS: With Pentagon Papers Report 

Steve Futterman's 15-minuie report on the ongoing trial 
of Dan Ellsberg and Tony Russo, followed by KPFK's News and 
Public Affairs Departments' in-depth coverage of local and world- 
wide events, presented in a context of analysis and background 
information. 



7:30 



OPEN HOUR 




8:30 DRUGS IN HIGH SCHOOL 

We've all heard the story before. Drugs are no longer just 
"inner-city." White suburban high schools are flying high too. Heroin 
in Junior High Schools. This program will look at the drug scene in 
high schools, from within. It's produced by the Red Tide, an organi- 
zation of high school students dedicated to socio-political change. 

9:30 INTERNATIONAL CONCERT HOUR 

A concert by the NHK Symphony Orchestra featuring 
works by contemporary Japanese composers. Akira Miyoshi: Festi- 
val Overture i5]; Duet for Soprano and Orchestra (14)-Eiko Seyama, 
soprano. Toru Takemitsu: Green (7). Michio Mamiya: Concerto No. 
2 for Piano and Orchestra (261— Minoru Nojima, piano. Tadashi Mori 
and Yuzo Toyama conduct. David Cloud hosts. Program material 
courtesy of Japan Broadcasting Corporation. Stereo. 



}8 




10:30 DRUGS AND AWARENESS 

An examination of drugs from the point of view of spirit- 
ual science— pros and cons. Comments bv a variety of spiritual teach- 
ers. Discussion with sadhakas (spiritual aspirants). Produced by Am- 
anda Foulger and Karl Heussenstamm of Trans, (to be rebroadcast 
Monday the 19th at 2:00 p.m.) 

11:30 APOGEE 

Prophetic, synthetic, holistic, opinionated views of almost 
anything by Mitchell Harding, our resident mystical determinist. 



3:30 EARTHLOG 

Examining the old line, "I dreamed I shot an arrow into 
the air-and it stuckl" Live, produced and hosted by Mike Model. 

5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music, with commentary from Rich- 
ard Gollance of the Gay Community Services Center. Produced by 
Barbara Cady. 



6:00 
6:45 

6:55 
7:00 



LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

FOREIGN PRESS REPORT: Denmark 

With Klaus Bjerre, from Denmark. 

REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 



ROUNDTABLE 

KPFK commentators debate with each other and with you 
via telephone about some of the day's leading issues. Moderated by 
Public Affairs Director Mike Model. 

8:00 LOWELL PONTE 

An hour of comment and opinion from the right, with open 
phone lines. 

9:00 MUNDOCHICANO 

Musica para La Raza y los demas tambien. Featuring news 
and guests of interest to the Chicano and Latino communities, music 
of all kinds, Latin, Soul, Rock, to fill the mind and purify the soul. 
Antonio Salazar hosts. 

11:00 HOUR 25: sf 

John Henry Thong, Mike Model and Kathy Calkin rocketin' 
along the Milky Way and into your hearts. 



2:00 



SOFT CORE PHONOGRAPHY 

Jay Lacey's mellow music and old radio memorabilia. 



12:00 



NIGHTANGELS 

Engineer Rick, or the Transmitter's Revenge. 



f riday 16 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Model and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

Bill Hunt reads the concluding episode in The Holy Terrors, 
Rosamond Lehman's translation of Jean Cocteau's "Les Enfants Ter- 
ribles," a novel about a brother-sister relationship which casts a spell 
as intoxicating as the opium the writer was addicted to. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

With Mario Casetta. 



11:00 WOMEN FOR LEGISLATIVE ACTION 

With Dorothy Eletz. 

11:30 WILLIAM MANDEL 

Soviet press and periodicals report. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

New Releases. David Cloud, KPFK's Music Director, gives 
you a survey of the lates releases from here and abroad. Stereo (usually). 

2:00 CRITIQUE 

A look at current books, music, film, theater. 

2:30 WRITE ON! 

A weekly program devoted to matters of interest in the 
contemporary literary scene. Variously hosted and produced by 
Paul Vangelisti, Bill Margolis and A. P. Russo. 



Saturday 17 



8:00 



RAVI SHANKAR 




8:45 SERPENT POWER 

Gene Kieffer of the Kundalini Research Foundation in 
New York talks with Gopi Krishna whose experience and work in- 
spired the establishment of the Foundation about Kundalini and 
the future evolution of man, its nature, the need for research and 
the relationship of kundalini and creativity. 



19 



WESTSIDE GAY COMMUNITY CENTER: 



business meeting, 7 PM, every Tuesday. 
1829 Stanford. Santa Monica. 828-2444 
478-1351. 




WHATABOUT MilTM? 

Now, as Richard Nixon and other politicians and 
the media talk of "peace" or "ceasefire" in In- 
dochina, amnesty becomes more and more a 
subject of discussion at home. Nixon has made 
himself "jjerfectly clear" on the matter several 
times, variously answering the question, would 
he grant amnesty to war resisters, with a blunt 
"No" (Nov. '71), then "I for one would be quite 
liberal with regard to amnesty" (Jan. '72), and 
back again to the hard line: "The few hundred 
who deserted their country, the draft dodgers, 
are never going to get an amnesty. . . . They're 
going to have to pay a penalty" (Oct. '72). 

mnjBfJHmmi 

The people that the discussion is all about, ex- 
iles and war resisters underground or in prison 
in the States, or veterans with less than honor- 
able discharges, are seldom consulted. But 
WE HA'VE VIEWS, and hope there are people at 
home who want to hear them. We do want amnes- 
ty, but it must be connected to real peace and 
a new direction for America, and it must include 
all war resisters (pre- and post- induction), with 
no strings attached . 

We believe that amnesty can be won. It will 
become urgent especially once the POWs are 
home. But we need the help of everybody in the 
USA who supports war resistance, and we need 
it now! Together we must assure that real am- 
nesty is connected with real peace. 

Do you want to know more? Then read. . . 



:/i 



PUBLISHED BY AMERICANS IN EXILE 
$5 one year, $7. 50 two years 

INTRODUCTORY OFFER: Receive our Fourth 
Anniversary Issue (November '72) FREE with 
a year's subscription; or. receive all five num- 
bers issued in 1972--with over 300 pages cover- 
ing material essential to full understanding of 
the amnesty issue--for $1 together with a two- 
year subscription. 

Make checks payable to, and mail to: 
AMEX/CANADA, P.O. Box 187 Station D 
Toronto, Ontario, Canada M6P 3J8 



f k needs 



. . . among other things: 
chairs, paper, scissors, staplers, 
typewriters, typewriter ribbons (standard 
and carbon), pencils, pens, cellophane tape, 
a television, recording tape, tape recorders, 
file cabinets, all office supplies, waste baskets, 
cleaning supplies, and $150,000. 

If you have any of these items to donate, 
contact Barbara Spark, 877-2711 or 984-2711. 



„„„„„,r,v,w, v,i« ■Mrn -, n i ill ..t.titititii'ititi. 



i Lanny May Be Gone, But His Tongue Lives On' 
Those Blue Chip Stamps cluttering up 
Your kitchen drawer and glove compartment 
can mean needed supplies for KPFK. 
SEND THOSE STAMPS! 

to: Lanny the Tongue 
KPFK 

North Hollywood 
91608 




W'lii'* n>ir 



"■T'llMllllil lllllilM 




Paintings 

riiC ZM^lJiM ANcI Z 

8310 WILSHIRE BOULEVARD 

BEVERLY HILLS. CALIFORNIA 90211 

(213)653-3111 

Store Hours: 
11a.m. to 6p.m. Tues thru Sat. 
Parking: 
In our shopping center lot 




r 2 > 

'S * i 

■ O (0 > 

■lis 

) o G c 

■ > « a» 

' - gi-£ <i 
' S 2 c £ 



>5^ 

> u. 

Is 

?5 



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f - D » 

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iltl 

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8 ill 



20 




9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

"It isn't really anywhere, it's somewhere else instead." A 
full hour of storres, plays, music and other magic for young people. 
With Ruth Buell and special guests, some of whom we hope will be 
you, from time to time. 



10:30 



FOLK (VIUSIC 

With John Davis. 



12:30 TRANS 

Exploring current work toward a new civilization. Pro- 
grams coordinated by Amanda Foulger, with assistance from James 
and Debra Farrell and Karl Heussenstamm. 



1:30 

2:00 

2:15 
2:30 

4:00 



STUDENT MOBILIZATION COMMITTEE 
A look at the antiwar movement. 

THEODORE EDWARDS 

Presenting the Socialist Workers Party viewpoint. 

THE PENTAGON PAPERS REPORT 

NOMMO 

With Kaimu. 



ASIA INFORMATION GROUP 

A bi-monthly report bringing you in-depth analysis from 
such sources as Vietnam News Agency (Hanoi) and Gat Phong Press 
Agency IPRG). 

4:30 DOROTHY HEALEY 

Communist commentary, with open phones. 

5:30 STUDENT UNION FOR PEACE AND JUSTICE 

6:00 THE SATURDAY NEWS 

With Larry fVloss. 

6:30 FRANK GREENWOOD 

7:30 PREACHIN' THE BLUES 

Frank Scott, bringing you the whole spectrum of this 
unique and vital music, from the 20's to the present, sometimes 
with live guests. 

9:00 ZYMURGY 

David Cloud and Everett Frost host this program, designed 
to ferment interest in the arts. Tune in for a sip. 

11:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

Smilin' Ed's Buster Brown Garjg: with Midnight, Squeeky, 
Randy the talking Piano, and Froggie. Let's Pretend: "The Yellow 
Dwarf." t 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



Sunday 18 



8:00 THE MUSIC OF JOHANN SEBASTIAN BACH 

Septuagesima Sunday. Allabreve in D major— \NaiXer Kraft, 
organ {Vox SVBX 54421. Cantata No. 84 {"Ich bin vergnuegt mit 
meinem Gluecke"); Soloists, Instrumentalists; Westphalian Kantorei; 
Wilhelm Ehmann conductor (Cantate 651212). Prelude and Fugue in 
>4-Walter Kraft, organ (Vox SVBX 5445). 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION WITH JACK GARISS 

Experiential-experinnental exploration of states of 
consciousness. 



10:00 

Lymon. 

11:00 

1:00 



COME TO LIFE 

A human growth center of the air, hosted by Herschel 



GATHER 'ROUND THE STAKE 

With Tom Ritt and open phones. 



THE SUNDAY OPERA 

Tchaikovsky: The Maid of OrleansSo\Q\sx^. IrinaArkhi- 
pova, Klavdiya Radchenko, Vladimir Valaitis, Soloists, Chorus and 
Orchestra of the Moscow Radio, conducted by Gennady Rozhdest- 
vensky. Fred Hyatt hosts. Stereo. 



5:00 



6:00 



6:30 



MARGARET WRIGHT 

Telling it like it is, with open phones. 



THE SUNDAY NEWS 
With Sanford Fidell. 



JEAN SHEPHERD 



7:30 INTERNATIONAL CONCERT HOUR 

Rolf Liebermann: Furioso for Orc/jesfra— Symphony Or- 
chestra of the Southwest German Radio, Baden-Baden, Ernest Bour 
conductor (8). Anton Webern: Im Sommerwind (Idyll for Large Or- 
chestra)— Symphony Orchestra of the West German Radio, Cologne, 
Christoph von Dohnanyi conductor (12). Luigi Daltapiccola: Piccolo 
Concerto for Piano and Chamber Orchestra (for Muriel Couvreux) — 
Tiny Wirtz, piano; Symphony Orchestra of the Bavarian Radio, Jan 
Koetsier conductor (20). Ernest Krenek: Eleven Transparencies for 
Orc^esfra— Symphony Orchestra of the West German Radio, Cologne, 
Ernest Krenek conducting (17). Tapes courtesy of Deutsche Welle. 
Stereo. 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

On the wrong reasons for having children. Based on a 
lecture given at UCLA by psychologist Dr. Carl Faber, his obser- 
vations are supplemented by a number of pertinent comments and 
illustrations by Carlos Hagen. A very thought-provoking and contro- 
versial treatment of an important and timely subject. 

9:30 FOLK SCENE 

Don't Fret . . .Roz and Howard Larman will fit all those 
guitars, banjos, recently released, unreleased, re-released recordings 
into your speakers, with a guest or two for added fun. We request 
the pleasure of your company. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 

monday 19 

6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Model and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Book of Grass. From the anthology edited by poets 
George Andrews and Simon Vinkenoog, Mitchell Harding presents 
a reader's choice of selections in an ei^t part series. 



21 



10:00 



11:00 




SPECTRUM 

With Carlos Hagen 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Drug Dreams and Music of the Grotesque. Roussel: The 
Spiders Feast. Op. 17- Cento Soli Orchestra of Paris; Rudolf Albert 
conductor (Omega OSL-15). Honeggar: La Danse des /Wo/Ts-Orchestre 
de la Societe des Concerts du Conservatoire; Charles Muench, conduc- 
tor (Pathe FALP 453). Randall: Mudgett: Monologues of a Mass 
Murderer (Nonesuch 71245). Bartok: Bluebeards Casf/e— soloists: 
Katatin Kasza, Gyorgv Melis; Budapest Philharmonic Orchestra; Janes 
Ferencsik conductor (Hungaraton LPXl 1486). Katharine Calkin hosts. 



2:00 



3:00 



DRUGS AND AWARENESS 

Rebroadcast from Thursday the 15th, 10:30 p.m. 



ART IN AfVIERICA: Interview with Brian O'Doherty 

The editor of the magazine. Art in America, in conversa- 
tion with Chare Spark Loeb, discusses the political and social drift 
of his publication which aspires to "midwife" the consciousness of 
artists to create a greater sense of community and understanding of 
the social conte:d of the art world. Recorded in New York, Septem- 
ber 15 1972. 

3:30 EARTHLOG 

A salute to those who think that plastic is a dirty word. 
Produced by Mike Model. 



5:00 



DEALING 

News and views set to music. Produced by Barbara Cady. 



6:00 LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 



6:45 



7:00 



REPORT TO THE CONSUMER 

With Ida Honorof. 



OPEN HOUR 

This time slot is left open, so that we may bring you late- 
breaking developments in news, public affairs or the arts. 

8:00 LARA2ANUEVA 

Of, by and for the Chicane cemmunity. A discussion of 
what's happening and why. Hosted by Moctezuma Esparza. 

9:00 MUSIC NOT FOR EXPORT The Mexican National School 

2. Silvestre Revueltas: Jan/fz/o— Orquesta Sinfonica Nacional, 
Luis Herrera de la Fuente conductor. Pianos; Ocho por Radio— Orque%- 
ta de la Universidad, Eduardo Mata conductor. Musica para Charlar; La 
Noche de las Mayas- Orque%xa Sinfonica de Guadalajara, Jose Limantour 
conductor. Joe Cooper hosts. 

10:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH PROGRAM 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



tuesday 20 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 am, with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Hedel and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Book of Grass. From the anthology edited by poets 
George Andrews and Simon Vinkenoog, Mitchell Harding presents 
part 2 in his series of selected readings. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

Thirty minutes of music from the world's peoples. 



10:30 MUSIC FROM GERMANY 

Joseph Haydn: Variations in F minor for Piano. Beethoven: 
Trio in D major (second and third movements), David Berger hosts. 
Tapes courtesy of the Association of Germna Broadcasters. Stereo. 

11:00 FROM THE CENTER: 

There Are No Monsters— "Like sailors of old, we are sailing 
unknown seas. We chose deliberately at the beginning to sail those 
areas labelled by society 'Here there are monsters' to show that there 
were no monsters." Thus Dr Mary Catderone, Director of the Sex In- 
formation and Education Council of the United States, describes how 
her organization encourages open exploration of human sexual be- 
havior. 

How Good Is Gay? The revolution that is transforming our 
attitudes toward human sexuality in all its various forms is probably 
the most obvious aspect of cultural change in our society today. Here, 
Dr. Mary Calderone joins other conference participants in discussing 
homosexuality, society's behavior toward homosexuals, and other 
aspects of human sexual behavior and attitudes. Two programs from 
the Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Drug Dreams and Music of the Grotesque. Geminiani: The 
Enchanted Foresf-Angelicum Orchestra of Milan, Newell Jenkins con- 
ductor (Nonesuch H 71151). Bolcom Black Wosf-William Albright, 
organ (Nonesuch H 71260). Bax: Garden of Fanrf— Halle Orchestra, 
Sir John Barbirolli, conductor (Pye CCT 31000). Portch: The Be- 
witched-GaXQ 5 Ensemble, John Garvey conductor (Gate 5 Records 
Issue E). Katherine Calkin hosts. 

2:00 "IT SOUNDS LIKE MAGIC " 

What tt is . . . Scientology, a religion which uses the tradi- 
tional confessional as a therapy to achieve liberation; a religion whose 
catechism glitters with science fiction terms such as org, wog, engram, 
thetan and e-meter; a faith that speaks of knowledge in the womb and 
in earlier incarnations. A religious philosopfiy founded by L. Ron Hub- 
bard, a Nebraskan-born science fiction writer, over two decades ago. 
This documentary examines the Scientology controversy with inter- 
views with the Haves and the Have Nots to determine if the Road to 
Spiritual Freedom is paved with discarded engrams or dollar bills. It 
includes interviews with Scientologists from San Francisco, New York, 
Berkeley and Las Vegas; L. Ron Hubbard Jr., son of the founding fa- 
ther, and Paulette Cooper, author of an expose on Scientology, Come 
We Invite you to Expand Your Universe. Produced by Jan Legnitto 
for KPFA. 




22 




3:00 MAD SONNETS AND BEAST SOUNDS 

Poel Michael McClure reads his work in 1963 performance 
appropriate to our Folio theme this month. 



4:00 



FOLK MUSIC 



urednesday 21 



5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music, with feminist commentary. 
Produced by Barbara Cady. 



6:00 



6:45 



7:00 



LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

FOREIGN PRESS REPORT: France 

With Georges Cleyet. 



BEYOND THE NEWS 

KPFK's News and Public Affairs Departments explore in 
greater depth the recent stories you've heard on The Evening News, 
on the local, national and international levels. Includes reports on 
Latin America from Santiago, Chile; on Indochina from the Asia 
Information Group; on labor news from SWAC, etc. 



7:30 



OPEN HOUR 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Model and others, 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Book of Grass. Mitchell Harding reads from this an- 
thology, edited by poets George Andrews and Simon Vinkenoog. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

With Mario Casetta. 



11:00 MAKIN' IT 

A series by and for low-income people, produced by the 
Committee to Win the War on Poverty. 



11:30 



COMMUNITY ARTS 

With Decia Baker, 




8:30 DEALER! 

People who sell narcotics in Los Angeles talk about the 
deals, the dangers and their own motivations in this program. Pro- 
duced by Art Bryant and Mike Model. 

10:00 VISIONS IN BEBOP: The Life of Charlie Parker 

His music and interviews with prominent jazz musicians 
who knew, played with and loved Bird. An original production by 
Michael Harriton. (To be rebroadcast Thursday the 22nd, 2:30 p.m.) 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Chamber Music of Mozart: Adagio for Two Clarinets and 
Three Bassett Horns, K.41 1— Netherlands Wind Ensemble, Edo de 
Waart conductor (Phillips 65000031, Quartet for Flute and Strings, 
K.285-Members of the Boston Symphony Chamber Players (RCA 
LSC 6167). Divertimento for String Trio, K.563-Trio a Cordes Fran- 
cais (Nonesuch M 71 102). Quartet for Oboe and Strings, K.370-Mem- 
bers of the Boston Symphony Chamber Players (RCA LSC 6167). 
David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 



1:55 



2:00 



2:45 



REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 



TRIPPINGLY ON THE TONGUE 

Details listed under Tuesday the 27th, 9:15 p.m. 



DON LEVY ON "HEROSTRATUS" 

Levy, in conversation with Clare Spark Loeb, at the time 
of his film's screening at Filmex, clarifies his intentions (the film's 
meaning has been consistently misunderstood by critics) and describes 
how the film is supposed to function in relation to the audience and 
the ways in which the actors were affected by the making of the film, 
in addition to considerations of color, sound, and editing techniques. 
Levy characterizes "Herostratus" as an attack on the individualistic 
Ego. 

3:30 EARTHLOG * 

This planet is rated X. To find out why, tune in. Produced 
and hosted by Mike Model. 

5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music, and a film review by Stephen 
Mamber. Produced by Barbara Cady. 

6:00 LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

6:45 VOICE OF THE UNION OF VIETNAMESE IN THE U.S. 



23 



7:00 OPEN HOUR 

This time slot is left open, so that we may bring you late- 
breaking developments in news, public affairs, or the arts. 

8:00 CHAPEL, COURT AND COUNTRYSIDE 

A program of Renaissance and Baroque music. The secular 
music of William Byrd. Another concert marking the 350th anniver- 
sary of Byrd's death will include madrigals, occasional pieces, and 
instrumental music. Katherine Calkin hosts. 

9:00 REPORT TO/FROM THE LISTENERS 

The KPFK Staff would like to share news of the station, 
letters we receive from listeners, and other relevant information with 
you. We have expanded this program to two hours due to the volume 
of response it has received. Tonight's focus is on pjogrammmg; we 
invite you to phone in your comments and criticisms during this time. 
Communication must be in two directions in order to be effective. 




11:00 THE VISIONARY EXPERIENCE 

Aldous Huxley talks about LSD. Recorded in 1962. From 
the Pacifica archives, {to be rebroadcast on Tuesday the 27th, 3 pm| 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



11:00 FROM THE CENTER 

The State of Culture. Most of us assume that our country 
has a culture of its own. The fact that almost all of us speak English 
and share to at least some degree in the nation's heritage implies that 
we are members of a single cultural union. On the other hand, many 
social critics suggest there is no longer such a union, that it has, in 
fact, fragmented. Spokesmen for this view here discuss the subject 
with anthropologist Martam Slater, who insists we do have a culture, 
that It is WASP in character, and that all Americans share it. 

They Don't Flush Toilets in Oedipus Rex. New York Times 
drama critic Walter Kerr m this unusual interview with Clifton Fadi- 
man probes the relationship between contemporary American theater 
and our culture. Two programs from the Center for the Study of De- 
mocratic Institutions. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music of Debussy; Suite "Chansons de BHitis" for speaking 
voice and chamber ensemble— Mane Therese Escribano, speaker; En- 
semble "Die Reihe"; Friedrich Cerha conductor (Candide LE 31024}. 
En blanc et noir for two pianos— Robert and Gaby Casadesus, duo- 
pianists (Columbia MS 6641). Petite Piece for clarinet and piano- 
Stanley Drucker, clarinet; Leonid Hambro, pianist (Odyssey Y 30492). 
Danses sacree et profane for harp and orchestra— Alice Chalifoux, 
harp; Cleveland Orchestra, Pierre Boulez, conductor {Columbia MS 
7362). Jeux-Poeme Danse for orchestra— New Philharmonia Orch- 
estra, Pierre Boulez conductor {Columbia MS 7 36^ ). Printemps for 
orchestra-Boston Symphony Orchestra, Charles Munch conductor 
(RCA LSC 2668). David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 CAPITALISM PLUS HEROIN EQUALS GENOCIDE 

Tabor Michael Cetewayo, one of the Panther 21 in New 
York City, talks about drugs in prison. This tape was obtained from 
Radio Free People in New York. It was recorded in September 1970. 



2:30 



5:00 



VISIONS IN BEBOP: The Life of Charlie Parker 

Rebroadcast from Tuesday the 20th, 9:30 p.m. 

FOLK SCENE 

Howard and Roz Larman host. 



DEALING 

News and views set to music, featuring a book review from 
Bob Gottlieb. Produced by Barbara Cady. 



thursday 22 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Hodel and others. 



6:00 
6:45 
7:00 



LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 
WILLIAM WINTER 



BEYOND THE NEWS: With Pentagon Papers Report 

Steve Futterman's weekly 15-minute report on the trial of 
Dan Ellsberg and Tony Russo, is followed by in-depth coverage and 
analysis of recent news developments by KPFK's News and Public 
Affairs Departments. 



9:25 



REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 



7:30 



OPEN HOUR 




9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Book of Grass. From the anthology edited by poets 
George Andrews and Simon Vinkenoog, Mitchell Harding presents a 
reader's choice of selections in an eight part series. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

Thirty minutes of music from the world's peoples. 



10:30 DUTCH MUSIC OF THE 17th AND 18th CENTURIES 

Michael Ernst Heynsius: Concerto No. 2 for V'olinand 
Orchestra— yNiWexn Noske, violin; Netherlands Chamber Orchestra, 
Paul Hupperts conductor. Johan Meder: Symphony in C major— 
Netherlands Chamber Orchestra, Yvon Baarspul conductor. Program 
material courtesy Radio Nederland. Stereo. 



8:30 THE YEAR OF THE MIDDLE CLASS JUNKIE 

Ida Honorof interviews Dr. George D. Lundberg, Professor 
of Pathology, USC School of Medicine, Assistant Director of Labora- 
tories and Pathology, L.A. County Medical Center, on how pharma- 
ceuticals abuse leads to the heavy drug scene: the American Way of 
Drugging, (to be rebroadcast on Monday the 26th at. 2:30 p.m.) 



9:30 THE CONTENTINAL HARMONY: 

Music for Washington's Birthday. 

KPFK's Music Director, David Cloud, here em- 
barks on a series of four programs of music and 
commentary for four distinctly American holi- 
days—Washington's Birthday, Memorial Day. 
Fourth of July, and Thanksgiving. On this pro- 
gram, music of Washington's day by the New 
England tunesmith William Billings, the cultured 
signer of the Declaration of Independence Francis 
Hopktnson, the Moravians David Michael and John 
Antes, "battle" pieces by Andrew Law and James 
Hewitt, and of course, variations on Yankee Doodle. Stereo, 




24 







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25 



11:00 APOGEE-LSD 

We were not ready for that "Promethean Fire" and Mitch- 
ell Harding explains why. LSD does not cause chromosome damage- 
did you think it did? Find out for yourself in this special hour-long 
edition of Apogee. 



12:00 



NIGHTANGELS 

Engineer Rick, or The Transmitter's Reveng 



friday 23 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Model and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Book of Gfasj.Mitchell Harding reads selections from 
this anthology which was edited by poets George Andrews and Simon 
Vinkenoog. 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC 

With Mario Casetta. 




11:00 BEEF: From Pasture to Palate 

Consumers are demanding beef that is raised without growth 
hormones such as D.E.S. and without antibiotics. A large cattle grower 
In Southern California maintains that his cattle meet these requirements. 
An interview with Jack Smith (formula fed beef) takes place at KPFK 
and then continues at Smith's Vernon plant. Produced by Ida Honorof . 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music for Brasses and Reeds. Handel: Music for tfie Royal 
Firework s—PaiWard Chamber Orchestra, Jean-Francois Paillard con- 
ductor (Victrola VICS 1690). Gounod: Petite Symphonie for Winds- 
Northern Sinfonia, Boris Brot conductor (Mace S 90651. Lo Presti: 
Suite for Eight Horns-Horr\ Club of Los Angeles (Seraphim S 60095). 
Dahl: Music for Brass Instruments— Roger Voisin and his Brass Ensem- 
ble {Kapp KL 1391). Malloch: On the Road-San Diego State Wind 
Ensemble, Norman Rost conductor (Century Custom Recordings). 
Heussenstamm: Set for Double fleeo's— Members of the Los Angeles 
Philharmonic, Akiro Endo conductor {Crystal 871). Schat: Clock- 
wise and Anti-clockwise for Sixteen CV/nrfs— Hilversum Radio Wind 
Ensemble, Peter Schat conductor (Radio Nederland recording), 
David Cloud hosts. Stereo (mostly). 



2:00 



2:30 



CRITIQUE 

A took at current books, theater, music, film. 



WRITE ON! 

A weekly program devoted to matters of interest in the 
contemporary literary scene. Variously hosted by Bill Margolis, A. 
P. Russo, and Paul Vangelisti. 



3:30 EARTHLOG 

This planet is rated X. To find out why, tune in. Produced 
and hosted by Mike Model. 

5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music, featuring commentary from 
Richard Gollance of the Gay Community Services Center. Produced 
by Barbara Cady. 



6:00 
6:45 

6:55 
7:00 



LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

FOREIGN PRESS REPORT: Germany 

With Julius Kirn. 

REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 



ASK THE DOCTOR 

Dr. Dick Muemer's regular monthly program on various 
aspects of medicine, especially preventive. 

8:00 LOWELL PONTE 

An hour of comment and opinion from the right, with 
open phones. 

9:00 MUNDO CHICANO 

Musica para La Raza y los demas tambien. Featuring news 
and guests of interest to the Chicano community, music of all kinds. 
Latino, Soul, rock, to fill the mind and purify the soul. Antonio Sala- 
zar hosts. 

11:00 HOUR 25: sf 

Old Radio, new books and present theories are the science 
fiction domain of Mike Model, Kathy Catkin and John Menry Thong. 



2:00 



8:00 



8:45 



SOFT CORE PHONOGRAPHY 

Mellow music, ofd radio shows, schmaltz, and Jay Lacey. 



Saturday 24 

RAVI SHANKAR 



SERPENT POWER 

Gene Kieffer of the Kundalini Research Foundation in 
New York talks with Gopi Krishna whose experience and work 
inspired the establishment of the Foundation, about Kundalini 
experiences, the future evolution of man, the need for research 
and kundalini and creativity, 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

An hour of stories, plays, music and other magic by and 
for young people, hosted by Ruth Buell. 



10:30 



FOLK MUSIC 

With John Davis. 



12:30 TRANS 

Exploring current trends toward a new civilization. Pro- 
grams coordinated by Amanda Foulger, with assistance from Debra 
and James Farrell and Karl Heussenstamm. 

1:30 STUDENT MOBILIZATION COMMITTEE 

A look at the antiwar movement. 

2:00 THEODORE EDWARDS 

Presenting the Socialist Workers Party viewpoint. 

2:15 THE PENTAGON PAPERS REPORT 




NOMMO 

With Kaimu. 



4:00 PICKET LINE 

A bi-monthly feature, compiled and produced by the 
Student Worker Action Committee (SWAC) in conjunction with 
its LA rank and file labor newspaper. Picket Line. 



26 



4:30 

5:30 
6:00 
6:30 
7:30 



DOROTHY HEALEY 

Communist commentary, with Ofjen phones. 

STUDENT UNION FOR PEACE AND JUSTICE 
THE SATURDAY NEWS 
FRANK GREENWOOD 



PREACHIN' THE BLUES 

Frank Scott bringing you the whole spectrum of this 
unique and vital music, from the 20's to the present, sometimes 
with live guests. 




9:00 ZYMURGY: Camerata Musicale 

Guests of Everett Frost and David Cloud on Zymurgy this 
evening will be the members of the Camerata Musicale in a live con- 
cert/broadcast from KPFK's Auditorium. Tune in or come down to 
the studios (bring your own pillow) and hear the newly organized 
ensemble (now directed by Paul Vorwerk) of eight singers and play- 
ers, performing works by Dufay and other 1 4th century mannerist 
French composers (including a fumeurs ballade), Monteverdi, Schein, 
Telemann, Schuetz, Jannequin, Purcell and Perolin. Members of the 
ensemble include: Ruth Adams, viols, vielle; Lloyd Bunnell, bass; 
Jonathan Mach, tenor; Shirley Marcus, viols, violin, rebec, recorders, 
krumhorns, rauscheife; William Rutherford, positiv organ, regal, 
harpsichord, bells; Maurita Thornburgh, soprano; Paul Vorwerk, 
director, tenor/counter-tenor, percussion; Patricia Davenport Wood, 
viols, recorders, krumhorns. Stereo. 



10:00 COME TO LIFE 

A human growth center of the air, with Herschel Lymon. 

11:00 GATHER 'ROUND THE STAKE 

With Tom Ritt and open phones. 

1:00 A RENATA TEBALDI SPECIAL 

On the eve of the scheduled appearance at the Los Angeles 
Music Center by the great Tebaldi, opera buff Fred Hyatt preempts 
his regularly scheduled Tenor of the Times to devote a full hour to re- 
cordings and commentary covering the art and career of the celebrated 
diva. 

2:00 THE SUNDAY OPERA 

Puccini: La So/jeme— Soloists: Renata Tebaldi, Giacinto 
Prandelli, Fernando Corena, Hilde Gueden, Giovanni Inghilleri, Ra- 
phael Arie. Chorus and Orchestra of the Accademia di Santa Cecilia, 
Rome, Alberto Erede conductor. Fred Hyatt hosts. 



5:00 



MARGARET WRIGHT 

Telling it like it is, with open phones. 

6:00 THE SUNDAY NEWS 

With Sanford Fidell. 

6:30 JEAN SHEPHERD 

7:30 INTERNATIONAL CONCERT HOUR 

Gyorgy Ligeti: Apparitions for Orchestra -Symphony Or- 
chestra of the West German Radio. Cologne, Michael Gielen conduc- 
tor. Milko Kelemen: Transfiguratior^s for Piarjo and Orchestra— Bran- 
ka Musulin, piano; Symphony Orchestra of the West German Radio, 
Cologne, Bogo Leskovic conductor. Karlheinz Stockhausen: Kontakte- 
Alois Kontarsky, piano; Christoph Caskel, percussion; Karlheinz 
Stockhausen, electronics. Tapes courtesy of Deutsche Welle. Stereo. 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

On the last Sunday of the month, Carlos Hag.^n presents 
the favorite sounds and artists of genuine country, rural, working 
America. 

9:30 FOLK SCENE 

Don't fret, Howard and Roz Larman will fit all those 
guitars, banjos, recently released, unreleased, re-released recordings 
into your speakers, with a guest or two for added fun. We request 
the pleasure of your company. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



11:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

The Hal/mark Playhouse: "Goodbye Mr. Chips". 
The Black Mass: "The Flies." 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



25 Sunday 



8:00 



THE MUSIC OF JOHANN SEBASTIAN BACH 

Sexagespma Sunday. Chorale ("Durch Adams Fall ist ganz 
verderbfl-Chorus of the Gedaechniskirche, Stuttgart, Helmuth Ril- 
ling, conductor and organist (Nonesuch HD 73015) Cantata No. 18 
("Gleich wie der Regen und Schnee"l-Soloists; Chorus Viennensis, 
Concentus Musicus, Vienna, Nicolas Harnoncourt conductor (Tele- 
funken SKW 5). Canzona in D minor: Fugue on a Theme of Corelli- 
Walter Kraft, organ (Vox SVBX 54421. 



9:00 



BIO-MEDITATION WITH JACK GARISS 
Experiential-experimental exploration of states of 
consciousness. 



26 monday 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Model and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Book of Grass. From the anthology edited by poets 
George Andrews and Simon Vinkenoog, Mitchell Harding presents a 
reader's choice of selections in the 6th of an 8 part series. 



10:00 



11:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

With Mario Casetta. 

SPECTRUM 

With Carlos Hagen. 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Drug Dreams and Music of the Grotesque. Liszt: Malediction; 
Tibor Werner, piano (Qualiton LPX 1118). Dvorak: The Spectre's Bride- 
soloists: Drahomira Tikatova, Beno Blachut, Ladislov Mraz; Czech 
Singers Choir; Czech Philharmonic Orchestra; Jaroslov Krombholc, 
conductor ( Artia ALP 196/71. Katherine Calkin hosts. 



27 




5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music. Produced by Barbara Cady. 



2:00 LULLABY OF DEATH '"««£-. 

A cross-country exannination of heroin use among children. 
This documentary produced by the Children's Foundation of Wash- 
ington D.C. in 1970. 



LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

CONSUMER REPORT 

With Ida Honorof. 

OPEN HOUR 



6:00 
6:45 

7:00 

8:00 LARAZANUEVA 

Of, by and for the Chicano community. A discussion of 
what's happening and why. Hosted by fVIoctezuma Esparza. 

9:00 MUSIC NOT FOR EXPORT: The Mexican National School 

3. Galindo & Moncayo. Bias Galindo: Sinfonia Breve- 
Orquesta de la Universidad, Eduardo Mata conductor. La Manda— 
Orquesta de la Universidad, Armando Sayas conductor. Sones de 
Afsr/ac/?/— Orquesta Sinfonica Nacional, Luis Herrera de la Fuente 
conductor. Jose Pablo Moncayo: Zapafa-Orquesta de la Universi- 
dad, Armando Sayas conductor. S/n^on/erfa— Orquesta de la Uni- 
versidad, Eduardo Mata conductor. Joe Cooper hosts. 

10:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH PROGRAM 
12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



2:30 



THE YEAR OF THE MIDDLE CLASS JUNKIE 

Rebroadcast from Thursday the 22nd, 8:30 p.m. 



27 tuesday 




3:30 EARTHLOG: BUCKY 

A Guided Tour of Buckminster Fuller. Well, certainJy one 
feels the need for one from time to time. This is Hugh Kenner's, and 
also the title of his most recent book (published February 26, 1973 
by William Morrow & Co.). From Kenner's Pound Era of which we 
made so much last month: "And at last, in October 1970, just weeks 
before he was to turn 85, he (E.P.) heard Buckminster Fuller lecture 
in Venice at the International University of Art; and part of Fuller's 
subject was Ezra Pound." Here perhpas is a Vortex; a self-interfering 
pattern? An Umbrella Production for Pacifica radio. (To be rebroad-, 
cast Wednesday the 28th at 10:00 p.m.) 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa, Terry Hodel and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Book of Grass. Mitchell Harding reads the 7th in this 
series of selections from the anthology edited by poets George An- 
drews and Simon Vinkenoog. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

Thirty minutes of music from the world's peoples. 



10:30 MUSIC FROM GERMANY 

Bruch: Eight Pieces for Clarinet. Viola and Piano, Op. 83 
(two movements). Berg: String Quartet, Op. 3. David Berger hosts. 
Tapes courtesy of the Association of German Broadcasters. Stereo. 

11:00 PERSPECTIVES IN THERAPY 

Helen Landgarten examines different approaches to setf- 
realization, growth and change. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Drug Dreams and Music of the Grotesque. Purcell: /n 
Guilty Night— DeWer Consort; Stour Music Festival Choir and Orch- 
estra, Alfred Deller conductor (RCA VICS 1407). Schubert: Nacht 
und Traeume, Der Zwerg, Erikoenig, Der Doppelgaenger -Gerard 
Souzay, baritone; Dallon Baldwin, piano (Phillips PHM 500-007). 
Liszt: Mephisto CVa/fz-John Browning, piano (Seraphim S60099). 
Hindemith: Mathis der Afa/er— Philadelphia Orchestra, Eugene Or- 
mandy conductor (Columbia MS 6562). Nielsen: SagaDroem, Op. 
39— New Philharmonia Orchestra, Jascha Horenstein. conductor 
(Nonesuch H 71236). Petrossi: Noche Osct/ra-Choruses of the South- 
ern Baptist Theological Seminary. Louisville Orchestra, Jorge Mester 
conductor (LS 684). Henze: Whispers From Heavenly Oeaf/?-Edda 
Moser, soprano; Berlin Philharmonic Chamber Orchestra, Hans Wern- 
er Henze conductor, Katherine Calkin hosts. 

2:00 CONVERSATION WITH MORTON AND HELEN SOBEL 

Details listed under Wednesday the 28th, 9:00 p.m. 

3:00 THE VISIONARY EXPERIENCE 

Rebroadcast from Wednesday the 21st, 1 1 :00 p.m. 



28 



4:00 



FOLK MUSIC 



5:00 DEALING 

.News and views set to music, with feminist commentary. 
Produced by Barbara Cady. 

6:00 LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

6:45 FOREIGN PRESS REPORT: The Week at the U.N. 

7:00 BEYOND THE NEWS 

KPFK's News and Public Affairs Departments explore in 
greater depth the recent stories you've heard on The Evening News, 
on the local and worldwide levels. 



7:30 



OPEN HOUR 



8:30 MUSIC FROM JAPAN 

A portion of a recital by the young Japanese pianist Hiroko 
Nakamura. Schubert: Piano Sonata in A minor, D.784. Debussy: Pour 
fe Piano. David Cloud hosts. Program material courtesy of Japan 
Broadcasting Corporation. Stereo. 

9:15 TRIPPINGLY ON THE TONGUE 

Selections from Baudelaire, Gautier, Fitzhugh Ludley, 
Colin Turnbull, Alan Ginsberg, Thomas De Quincy and Cocteau. 
From Pacifica Archives. 



10:00 AMEDEOMODIGLIANI: Realities and Mythologies 

Amedeo Modigliani, adored by those who knew the artist 
well, infamous to those who saw him as a drunken boor, has been de- 
scribed by biographers as both the romantic bohemian artist and a 



Wednesday 28 



6:00 MORNING CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk hosts. News and Calendar at 9:00 a.m., with 
Bob Gowa. Terry Model and others. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

The Book of Grass. The concluding selection of the series, 
read by Mitchell Harding from the anthology edited by poets George 
Andrews and Simon Vinkenoog. 



10:00 



ETHNIC MUSIC 

With Mario Casetta. 



11:00 MAKIN' IT 

A series by and for low-income people, produced by the 
Committee to Win the War on Poverty. 



11:30 



COMMUNITY ARTS 

With Decia Baker. 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Chamber Music of Faure: Cello Sonata No. J in D minor. 
Op. 109— Paul Tortelier, cello; Jean Hubear, piano (Musical Heritage 
Society MHS 8331, Piano Trio in D minor. Op. 120. Piano Quintet 
No. 2 in C minor. Op. 1 15-Jacqueline Eymar, piano; Guenter Kehr 
and Werner Neuhaus, violins; Erich Sichermann, viola; Bernard Braun- 
holz, cello (Vox SVBX b}QO). String Quartet in E minor. Op. 121- 
The Lowenguth String Quartet (Vox SVBX 5100). David Cloud hosts. 
Stereo. 



1:55 



REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 




completely wasted talent. A combination of the tales is probably most 
appropriate but, also, probably produces yet another Modigliani myth, 
Alas, it was Paris from 1906 - 1920; working there were Picasso, Chaim 
Soutine, Jacques Lipchitz, Constantin Brancusi. Maurice Utrillo, and 
Modi, to name a few. With them were the wines of the cafes and the 
drugs of the quarters (Montmartre and Montparnasse). Modigliani's 
life is depicted in a narrative-drama of scenes and people from those 
days and Modigliani's paintings and sculptures, blended with the 
music of Ravel, Stravinsky, Satie, etc Written and produced by 
Rran Lipsker; engineered by Rick Bralver. (to be rebroadcast on 
Wednesday the 28th, at 2:00 p.m.) 



11:00 



REDEALING 

The best of the previous week's Dealing. 



12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 





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2:00 



AMEDEO MODIGLIANI: Realities and Mythologies 
Rebroadcast from Tuesday the 27th, 9: 15 p.m. 



29 





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"Congratulations on the layout and beautiful art work of 
your December Folio. If there is a national or international 
award for folios and their equivalents, your staff should re- 
ceive the honors. " 

F.W., Santa Susana 



"You still have not solved the problem of mailing the Folio 
out so that it arrives before the first of each month. The 
January Folio arrived via first class mail today, January 3." 
M.K., Elsinore 



3:00 THE HOUSEHOLD WORKER 

Newly organized domestic workers talk about their person- 
al experiences on the job and the formation of the National Commit- 
tee for Household Employees. The program includes comments by 
Edith Sloan, Director of the organization. Produced by Bonnie Bel- 
low and Nanette Rainone for WBAI. 

3:30 EARTHLOG 

Examining the old line, "I dreamed I shot an arrow into 
the air . . . and it stuck!"Live, produced and hosted by Mike Hodel. 

5:00 DEALING 

News and views set to music, and a film review from Ste- 
phen Mamber. Barbara Cady produces. 

6:00 LIFE ON EARTH: The Evening News 

6:45 VOICE OF THE UNION OF 

VIETNAMESE IN THE U.S. 

7:00 OPEN HOUR 

This time slot is left open so that we may bring you late- 
breaking developments in news, public affairs or the arts. 

8:00 CHAPEL, COURT AND COUNTRYSIDE 

A program of Renaissance and Baroque music. William 
Byrd: The Great Service —Chamber Chorus of Washington, Paul 
Calloway conductor (Vanguard VRS 4531. Katherine Calkin hosts. 

9:00 CONVERSATION WITH MORTON AND HELEN SOBEL 

An informal discussion of the Rosenberg case by two prin- 
cipal participants. The conversation was recorded in New York, in 
December 1972 and is produced and narrated by Barbara Clairchilde 
and Dudley Knight. 



10:00 



BUCKY: A Guided Tour of Buckminster Fuller 

Details listed under Monday the 26th, 3:30 p.m. 



1 1 :00 AMONG CONSENTING ADULTS 

Will gonorrhea be the final solution to the population 
explosion? Why is there no "Mother's March on Syphilis'" Why 
are "sexually sophisticated" people basically ignorant about vener- 
eal disease? Tune in and phone in tonight. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



kpfl^jfl^jfl^jfkpfkpfkpf kpfkpfkpfl<pfkpf^^fl<pfk^ f, pf l<pfl<pfl<pfl<pfl<pfl<pfl< 



"Will the upcoming Pound homage include the man's anti- 
semitism and fascist leanings? . . . Failure to mention these 
shortcomings would be an injustice to the station's support- 
ers of Jewish background. " 

D.S., Los Angeles 



"Just because Everett Frost is smitten with a lifetime adula- 
tion for the fascist Ezra Pound is not . . . reason enough to 
feed Pacifica with these excessive amounts of verbiage on the 
subject. (It) ... is especially treacherous and reprehensible 
just rjoiv. " 

R.B.R., Laguna Canyon 



"We are . . . glad that you are increasing To/From the Listener 
to two hours. ... We know that KPFK can again be a first in 
using radio to discover and meet the needs of the listener. " 
L.K. and C.K., San Diego 



"This afternoon you had a fantastic discussion, and I don't 
remember the name of the poets given at the beginning of 
the program. Who are they? You said they do reading. Where? 
When?" 

R.W., Newport Beach 







"Please ask Barbara Cady to announce the title, name of auth- 
or, publisher, price and date of publication (of the book in 
question) afxer her interview . . . on her fine Dealing." 
B.fi.,Agoura 



30 




The All New 3729 Club ! 



KPFK takes great pleasure in announcing that the discount purchasing services 
KPFK's 3729 Club will be administered by the California Consumers Council 



This new affiliation will give 3729 Club members {for a $5.00 per year service 
the same benefits now offered by the California Consumers Club {a division of CCC). You 
new, numbered membership card will provide you opportunities to save on: 

— Merchandise — Investments & Professional Services 

- Insurance —Sports & Recreation 
Travel & Special Excursions —Dining & Entertainment 

The 3729 Club Special Services will be under the personal direction of James Whitby, 
who was instrumental in the development and success of the purchasing program of the Calif- 
ornia Teachers Association and the "Insiders Club." 

"After more than a year's experience with the CCC, we're convinced that the CCC 
is one of the best-managed buying groups in the country," said KPFK General Manager, Will 
Lewis. "3729 Club purchases through the CCC are guaranteed, a service KPFK up to now has 
been unable to provide," Lewis explained. 

Discounts through the new 3729 Club Special Services are much greater than through 
the old club, although select merchants will be retained. Sources and services will increase ten- 
fold. Shopping can be done by phone or by mail. 

3729 Club members are those subscribers who elect to donate $60.00 or more each 
year to KPFK. Many give at the rate of S5.00 each month; others pay every two months, or 
quarterly. 




Otd 3729 Club members who do nor hold CCC membership can 
elect to join the new 3729 Club bv merely sending an additional 
$5.00 with their next regular payment or renewal. 

Present KPFK subscribers can join the new 3729 Club by converting 
their present subscription (no matter how many months are left) and 
agreeing to donate the difference ($36 or $48) over the next 12 
months. First payment is $10: $5 service charge plus $5 first month 
contribution. 



New subscribers who wish to join the new 3729 Club must make a 
minimum payment of a full one-year subscription to KPFK: $25 or 
$15. The remainder of the total $60 contribution and $5 service 
charge will be paid out over the year at $5 per month. 



If you have a 1972 3729 Club Card (and are not currently a CCC 
member), the card will be honored by 3729 Club merchants until 
the end of March, 1973. Thereafter, if you elect not to pay the $5 
service fee and take advantage of the group buying services, you may 
continue your $5 per month donation as a member of the newly 
activated Bill-of-the-Month Club. 

If you have a valid California Consumers Club card, that card will be 
honored by 3729 Club merchants until the end of March, 1973, by 
which time your card wilt be replaced by a new, numbered, durable 
embossed 3729 Club membership card. 

Take advantage of this timely opportunity to save money and help 
KPFK. . . . fill out the coupon below, tear it mercilessly out of your 
beautiful Folio, and send it to KPFK, Uonh Hollywood 91608. 



PLEASE PRINT! 

Name 

Address 

City 



Zip 



[ J Current subscriber. Please "convert" me to 3729 
member. $10.00 enclosed ($5 service plus $5 first 
month contribution). 

[ ] New subscriber. Please enroll me in the 3729 Club. 
One year's subscription payment {$25 or $15) in en- 
closed. 

As a 3729 Club member, I understand that I will donate a mini- 
mum of $60.00 to KPFK annually at the rate of $5 per month. 

Signed 



31 



Classified 



SERVICES 



DRAFT OR MILITARY PROBLEM? 

Free Information and Referrals 

For Medical - Psvchological Help 

HEALTH ADVISORY SERVICE 

Men. ■ Fri. after 1 pm (213) 931-3247 

CARPET CLEANING 
UPHOLSTERY CLEANING 

Ralph Meyer: 454-2334 

Eleven years serving 

KPFK listeners! 

BUILDING OR REMODELING 

Complete Service- 
Design Plans, Construction 
ABE OSHEROFF - 821-7184 

FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH 
OF LOS ANGELES 

"The church of contemporary involvement" 

Peter Christiansen, Minister 

Educational Activities 

Waldemar Hille, Organist 

Sunday Services — 11:00 a.m. 

2936 W. Eighth St. (near Vermont) 

LICENSED PAINTING & DECORATING 

Residential, Interior, Exterior 

For Free Estimate Call 

SISKIND-9331091 eves, 

LITTLE GUY 

give him a chance. 

House and apartment cleaning 

Michael Parmeley 

396-0488 

PAINTER WHO LIKES HIS WORK 

Small Repairs 
Licensed— Insured. John Godel 
NO 5-0179 



SAVE YOUR SIGHT 

by the 

DR. BATES METHOD 

of eye training 

243 N. Isabel Street 

Glendale 91206 244-2803 

PRINTING-BEST/CHEAPEST AROUND 

Colored ink, recycled paper, at regular 
prices. 100 lettersize S2.85, 1000 $8.25. 
BAYROCK 1639 W. Washington Blvd. 
Venice. 396-6551. Open 6 days a week. 

Existential-Humanistic Psychotherapy 

Individuals, Families, Groups 

or Alternative Life Styles. 

No Gimmicks or Panaceas, 

But Compassion and Hard Work. 

State Licensed: 16 years private practice 

MENSA Member. 466-2466, Ext. 47 

PIANOS FOR RENT 

Victorian Uprights 

in sound playing condition 

$10 - 12 / month 662-2949 



FUNERAL REFORM 

Funeral Reform anybody-* The Memorial 
Society Movement prevents exploitation of 
the bereaved (non-profit). The Los Angeles 
Funeral Society, Inc. PC Box 9456 No. Hol- 
lywood 91609 Phone: 383-4620. 



I can exchange your hard-to-sell real estate 
property. Exchange what you have for what 
you want. For an appointment to discuss 
your property or your real estate problem, 
phone Harry Snyder Realtor 213-789-6565. 



INSTRUCTION 



RUSSIAN LESSONS 
Native teacher— Rapid system 

Free to person with car 

In exchange for occasional transportation 

393-6683 



Georges Cleyet Accepts 

STUDENTS IN FRENCH 

Call 462-2065 

Or Write c/o KPFK 



POSEIDON SCHOOL 

Grades 9-12 

for the unconventional 

above-average learner 

11811 West Pico Blvd. 477-4840 



MUSICIANS AND SINGERS 

Lessons or Classes 

in theory, harmony, sight-singing, 

arranging, etc. Your home or mine. 

Ron Webb, 628-5025. day or evening. 

LOU MAURY PIANO SCHOOL 

Individual Instruction 

for children and adults, 

4354 Tujunga Ave . fsjo Hollywood 

769-4523 877 3847 



CLASSIC GUITAR STUDIO 

Qualified private instruction in classic guitar, 
coaching, repertoire study by Richard Pattie. 
Beginners welcome. Fine guitars and lutes by 
Julius Gido. Call us at 848-5785 or 225-6395 

3729 Merchant 

T.L.C. DOG TRAINING 

Affection Training 

18 years experience 

SMALL CLASSES 

828 7257 



BOOKS 

SISTERHOOD BOOKSTORE 

FEMINIST BOOKS, POSTERS, ETC. 

NON-SEXIST CHILDREN'S BOOKS 

1915% Westwood Blvd. LA 90025 

475-4761 Send for free catalogue. 

PAPA BACH BOOK SHOP 

11312 Santa Monica Blvd. 

West LA. 

Open Sunday til 9 

DIAL ■GRUBERC" 



THE LONG MARCH BOOKSTORE 
NEWSREEL DOCUMENTARY FILMS 

715 South Parkview Street 

Los Angeles, Ca. 
Phone (213) 384 3856 



OTHEMELr LUCE STOCK • Ennlnft til 1» 

PICKWICK 
BOOKSHOPS 

•741 Mollr<n>e« SI . Hollirooo^ 
(}1>| HO 91191 • Cll S-lltl 

ToOIAU Plin. ClIWM f«rfc 

mil ujiiai 




MISCELLANEOUS 



Lowell Harmer; In Memoriam 

Ruth and Lisa Harmer, 
We share your sorrow at the loss 
of a wonderful father and husband 
who devoted his life and energy to 
the cause of humanity. Ida Honorof 



M. HARDING, K. CALKIN, TWO FULL 
Grown Weimaraners, Books & Records need 
large private residence with Weimaraner- 
proof area and quiet neighbors. S185/month 
is what we're trying to pay now and it goes 
up in February! Help subsidize KPFK! Find 
us a multi-room place, old is fine, for some- 
thing feasible like $100/month or so. Call 
KPFK any time. Leave message. HELP! 



KPFK FOLIO ADVERTISING RATES 

Your advertising is seen by 12,000 folio re- 
cipients AND their friends each month, ALL 
month long. Please call KPFK to discuss 
your special advertising needs. 
CLASSIFIED: $1/line; $5 minimum 
DISPLAY: call about new rates 
DEADLINE: first day of month 
preceding publication date. 
Right reserved to raise rates without notice. 
Prevailing contracts for insertions which run 
beyond the first issue affected by a new rate 
will be acknowledged at the old rate. All ad- 
vertising is subject to publisher's approval. 



32 



more classified 
PLACES 







of V 



. . CNriiiv Dillr Inm i P.M. 

JLiiuli MM. Uuv FH. trM 11:10 >.■. 

ALL CIIEOIT CAHOS HONORED 

IM2S tmtm IM.. tkvau Oaka, 7U Mli 

Cast ti WaWmar. 



THE LOFT 
Hous« of Authentic Indonesian Food 

" Ethnic Entertainment Nightly 

1353WestwoodBI. LA. 90024 
PHONE: 477-5392 

PLAN TO SPEND YOUR 
WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY WEEKEND 
at Greenwood Lodge in the Santa Cruz Mts. 
For information, write: P.O. Box 828, 
Soquel, Calif, or call GReenwood 5-9995 or 
GReenwood 5-9552 (area code 408). 



Haste & Hirsty Volvo Pacific /^—^ 

1 1647 Ventura Blvd., Studio City f /" X V 
(3 blocks East of Laurel Canyon) (VOtVO) 
Phone: 766 3847 or 877 0864 "^ 



FACTORY AUTHORIZED DEALER 
FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS 
LEASE PLAN AVAILABLE 
OVERSEAS DELIVERY 
SPECIALISTS 



FIAT 




6-1707 



Sfecitlist in the rtpcir ani luninj 0/ keifioari inslrumenls. 



Kiscofms" 



««t 



Natural Foods to a Gourmet's Taste. 

Phone 455-9079 for Reservations. 

Rich and Marj Dehr 

Closed Tuesdays 

MEADOWLARK. GAIN HEALTH: (i/lental- 
ly. Physically, Spiritually, Program Relaxa- 
tion Methods, Counseling, Art Exploration, 
Meditation. Facilities: Lodging, Nutritious 
Meals, Expansive Grounds, Pool. Inquire: 
Evarts Loomis, M.D, Director, Meadowlark, 
26126 Fairview Ave , Hemet. Calif. 92343. 



c 



ustomer 
dubs 



Duplicate tapes of most of the programs broadcast on 
KPFK are available to the public. These dubs are made on 
new, high quality tape at 3% i.p.s on 7-inch reels (5-inch 
reels available on request) and cost: 

$7.50 for the first half-hour; S5.00 for each additional 
half-hour; plus 5% state sales tax. 

For information, write to KPFK, North Hollywood 91608 
Attn: Customer Dubs. 



CKY FARMS 




Qhown 

ROASTING 

AND FRYING 

CHICKEN 



NO PRESERVATIVE ADDED 



FROM SMOG FREE APPLE VALLEY 

ZACKY FARM'S PRESENTS 

The very finest - Locally grown and Processed 

POULTRY 
No preservatives are used in the processing of 
ZACKY FARMS FRYERS & ROASTERS 

Just lots of T.L.C. (Tender Loving Care) 
Ask your butcher tor Zacky Farms Chicken 

If he can't supply you 

call 283-8481:443-1349: 784-4050 

In Orange county call; 523-1481, 

or write 2acl<y. 2325 Loma, S. El Monte 91 733 

for the address of a Zacky dealer. 



CKY FARMS 




ROASTING 

AND FRYING 

CHICKEN 



NO PRESERVATIVE ADDED 



33 



Get involved! 




C READ THE FREE PRESS} 



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We are the music>makers 

And we are the dreamers of dreams, 
Wandering by lone sea breakers. 

And sitting by desolate streams; 
World-losers and world-lorsakers 

On wliom the pale moon gleams: 
Yet we are the movers and shakers 

Of the world forever, it seems. 

~ Arthur O'Sttaughnessy: Ode 

THE PEOPLE FROM CAPITOL 



• 

Capital, 



v^a^ono/toj: 
"(^ ^GjpOKi to ik Cori§umc/[ 




Ed Dorn 



REPORT TO THE CONSUMER, the bi-monthly Newsletter, 
teaches you Awareness. It Is based on radio commentaries 
heard every Monday evening at 6:45 p.m. on KPFK. 

Subscription rates: $7.00 per year. 
P.O. Box 5449 

Sherman Oaks, California 91403