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KPFK Folio June 8-2L 1964 




KPFK, 3729 CAHUENGA BLVD., NORTH HOLLYWOOD, CALIF. TRiangle 7-5583, 

STate 1-0150. MAILING ADDRESS: KPFK, LOS ANGELES 38. 

Robert Adier, Manager and Program Director 

The program Folio, a service to KPFK subscribers, is published bi-weekly. KPFK, together 
with WBAI and KPFA, is owned by Pacifica Foundation, a non-profit institution which 
exists solely to bring non-commercial radio to the community. Each of these stations are 
supported by voluntary listener-subscriptions. 

Annual subscriptions: S15.00. Student subscriptions: $5.00 for six months. Subscription* 
are transferrable to WBAI (30 E. 39th St., N.Y, 16) and KPFA (2207 Shattuck Ayc, 
Berkeley 4). 

KPFK transmits from Mt. Wilson with 110,000 watts, e.r.p. Broadcast hours: 7:00 a.m. - 12 
90 7 FM midnight, Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m - 12 midnight. Saturday and Sunday. Datea 

after listings: past or future duplicate broadcasts. Concerts: numbers in parentheses refer 
VOL. FIVE, NO. 23 to playing time, in minutes. 

The programming for this Folio ivas directed by William Malloch (Music) , John Ohliger (Public 
Affairs), Ruth Hirschman (The ^'^rts), Sophie Stein (Young People). Program co-ordinator, 
David Ossman. Publications Associate, Sandra Allan. The cover ixoodcut is from the herbal 
Commentarii in libros sex Pedacii Dioscoridis by Petrus Andreas Matthiolus, (Venice, 1565), 
reproduced from Handbook of Plant and Floral Ornament, (Dover Publications, 1960). 



THE FIRST ROSES OF SUMMER 

The season of TV reruns, vacation apathy and heat fatigue begins on June 21, but 
KPFK plans to fill the next three months with programming of high quality and 
events of interest. We look ahead to The Glorious Fourth, when we'll premiere a 
brand-new old-time radio mystery series, "Matthew Slade, Private Eye," and take a 
look at some American political and literary fireworkers, including Walt Whitman, 
Ernest Hemingway and John Philip Sousa. Then, / Remember Mahler, a Folio 
Festival devoted to the life and music of the Mammoth Romantic. July 26 marks 
KPFK's Fifth Anniversary, which w^ill take you inside the station as it is today, 
as well as look back on the years that w^ere. 

In this issue, the first summer buds appear. Musically, we offer six programs from 
the Spoleto Festival (June 9, 12, 14, 15, 18, 21, with daytime rebroadcasts), Darius 
Milhaud's new symphony based on the encyclical "Pacem In Terris" (June 6, 8:45 
p.m.), the first two Henry Wood Promenade Concerts (Sunday afternoons), and a 
day-long tribute to Igor Stravinsky on June 17, his 82nd birthday. 

Public Affairs presents Dr. Hans Morgenthau on "No More Revolutions" (June 
9, 7:30 p.m.) and documents "The Changing Mind of the South" (June 10, 8:00 
p.m.). "Civil Rights in Orange County" is the subject of a two-part discussion on 
June 13, and Rev. Brooks Walker talks about "The Re-creation of Sex" for the 
Community Discussion Project on June 19 at 8:00 p.m. 

Literature and Drama celebrates Bloomsday (June 16) with a dramatic version 
of the "Lestrygonians" portion of Joyce's "Ulysses." Jack Guss's Flayhoy story 
"Where Does It Say In Freud?" is done as a radio play (June 11, 11 :00 p.m.), and 
Alphonse Daudet's classic "L'Arlesienne" will be presentid in a HHC World Theater 
production (June 14, 8:30 p.m.). 

Paul Gallico's memorable story about a boy turned cat, "The Abandoned" as read 
by original Mercury Theater player John Hoyt begins on Programs For Young People 
(June 8, 5:15 p.m.). 

Tune in, and watch our garden grow! 
Page 2 



Monday, June 8 



7:00 A.M. RUSSIAN SYMPHONIES 

PROKOFIEV Symphony No 1. Op 5 "Clas- 
sical" 

Pittsburgh Sym Orch/Steinberg (Cap 8290) (15) 
SHOSTAKOVICH Symphony No 4 

Philadelphia Orch/Ormandy (Col 5859) (61) 
TSCHAIKOVSKY Symphony No 2 in C. Op 17 

Royal Phil/Beecham (Col 4872) (32) 

9:00 COMMENTARY: Hallock Hoffman. (Jun 7) 

9:15 THE CONFESSIONS OF FELIX KRILI^- 

XI: Klaus Pringsheim continues his reading of 
the novel by his uncle, Thomas Mann. 

9:45 CONTEMPORARY MUSIC BY BELGIAN 
AND DUTCH COMPOSERS 

MARCEL POOT Overture "Joyeuse" 

HENK BADINGS Variations on a South 

African Theme 

ARNOLD VAN WYK Symphonic Suite "Pri- 

mavera" 

The South African Broadcasting Corporation 
Symphony is conducted by Anton Harman. 
(SABC) (55) 

10:45 PUBLIC ATING AFFAIRS: Tavo opposing re- 
views of C. G. Jung's autobiography, Memories, 
Dreams, Reflections, by Gerhard Adler and 
Erich Fromm. The reader is Mitchell Harding. 
(May 31) 

11:30 CARL MATTHES IN RECITAL: The bril- 
liant young Los Angeles pianist in a recital 
first broadcast live from Studio D on May 31. 
His program includes works by Bach, Mozart, 
Novak, Pistin, and Copland. 

12:30 NEW YORK THEATER— I: Art Seidelman 
interviews Richard York, producer of the off- 
Broadway revival of The Boys From Syracuse. 

12:45 A NEW YORK TEACHERS' STRIKE IN 

'65? Albert Shanker, New York teacher and 

officer of the I'nited Federation of Teachers, 

talks with Bob Stover of WBAI. (May 30) 

1:15 SONGS FROM MODERN CUBA: Excerpts 
from a recording not readily available in 
this country. (Apr 30) 

1:30 POLITICAL ACTION: The Union in Politics: 

Members and supporters of the New York City 
United Federation of Teachers discuss several 
pertinent questions on this panel recorded at 
the UFT Spring Conference. (May 30) 

2:30 THE CYCLE CYCLE REVISITED: The Celes- 
tial Musical Omnibus makes another stop. 
MOZART Symphony No 11 in D major, K 84 

London Phil/Leinsdorf (West 18863) (9) 
BEETHOVEN String Quartet in E flat major. 
Op 74 ("Harp") 

Budapest Qt (Col SL 173) (30) 
SCHUBERT Piano Sonata in C minor. Op 

Posth (1828) 

Friedrich Wuehrer (Vor VBX 9) (29) 

3:45 POLITICS: THE FOLKLORE OF GOVERN- 
MENT — VII: Dictatorship. Political scientist 
C. Northcote Parkinson in conversation with 
Julian H. Franklin. (May 17) 

4:45 RAVEL'S QUARTET IN F: The Stuyvesant 
String Quartet perform a work received quite 
coolly by its dedicatee, Gabriel Faure. (None- 
such H 1007) (30) 

5:15 FOR YOUNG PEOPLE: See page 9. 

6:15 LET THEM STAND UNDISTURBED— XII: 

Alien and Sedition Act I. Chris Koch. 



6:30 CALENDAR OF EVENTS: Clair Brush. 
6:45 CO.MMENTARY: Marvin Schachter. (JUN 9) 

7:00 NEW TOSCANINI RELEASES: RCA has 

just released a new batch of short works per- 
formed by the Maestro and the NBC Symphony 
never before commercially released. All are 
overtures, and all but one are live performance 
recordings. Composers are Cherubini (Ali Baba. 
Anacreon, Medea), Cimarosa (Secret Marriage, 
Marriage by Tricker>), Gluck (Iphigenia in 
Aulis). Mozart (Magic Flute, Marriage of 
Figaro, Don Giovanni), Rossini (Italian Girl in 
Algiers, Siege of Corinth) and Brahms (Tragic, 
Academic). (RCA LM 7026) (125) 

9:15 THE LAW AND SOCIETY— XVII: The First 

Amendment: Libel and Slander. A discussion 
led by Harry Kalven, Jr., of the University of 
Chicago Law School. (JUN 11) 

10:15 THE MODERN JAZZ SCENE: Phil Elwood 
with a Fats Waller Memorial program. 
(JUN 9) 

10:45 NEWS AND COMxMENTARY: Edward P. 
Morgan. 

11:00 LORD OF THE FLIES: An Interpretation. 

Lee Whiting presents Dr. Kate Macus' view 
from the psychological standpoint of William 
Golding's much-discussed novel. (JUN 10) 

11:40 MUSIC BY LESLIE BASSETT: Charles 

Russo, clarinet, Walter Trampler, viola, and 
Douglas Nordli, piano, play the Trio for those 
instruments composed by the young University 
of Michigan Assistant Professor of Composi- 
tion. (CRI 148) (16) 



Tuesday, June 9 



7:00 A.M. CHAMBER MUSIC 

SCHUMANN Fantasy Pieces, Cello and Piano 
Rostropovich/cello, Britten/pf (Lon 9306) (19) 

BLOCH Four Episodes for Piano, Winds and 

Strings 

Masselos/pf, Knickerbocker Ch Players/Solo- 
mon (MGM 290) (14) 

RACHMANINOFF String Quartet in G 
Guilet String Qt (MGM 3133) (25) 

BERG String Quartet. Op 3 

New Music Quartet (Bartok 906) (24) 

SHOSTAKOVICH Trio in E for Violin, Piano 

and Violoncello 

Czech Trio (SUA 10019) (27) 

9:00 COMMENTARY: Marvin Schachter. (Jun 8) 

9:15 THE CONFESSIONS OF FELIX KRULL— 
XII. 

9:45 HANDEL'S DETTINGEN TE DEUM: The 

Telemann Society Festival Chorus and Or- 
chestra under Richard Schulze perform at 
New York University's St. Paul's Chapel. 
(Nonesuch 1003) (42) (May 31) 

10:30 SOLITUDE: THE UNKNOWN WORLD: Un- 
itarian minister Brooks Walker wonders what 
would happen if man faced himself alone, 
without mass communication. (May 31) 

11:15 INTERNATIONAL ROSTRUM OF COMPOS- 
ERS — II: Music from Switzerland. (Jun 5) 

12:30 NEW YORK THEATER — II: Lucia Amara, 
member of the Metropolitan Opera Company, 
talks with Art Seidelman. 



Page 3 



12:45 SHOULD BOXING BE BANNED? Art Ara- 
gon and three medical men. moderated by 
Bob Kaufman. Recorded by Rome Ronconi at 
the Studio City Unitarian-Universalist Church. 
(Jun 7) 

2:00 THE MODERN J.\ZZ SCENE: Phil Elwood. 
(Jun 8) 

2:30 MORE SPIKE MIIXIGAN PRESERVES: The 

Sentimental Auctioneer. Another recorded ses- 
sion with the star of stage, screen, and Goon 
Sfcow. (Parlaphone) (Jun 3) 

3:00 EDWARD GERMAN'S MERRIE ENGLAND: 

A new English recording of the operetta, 
performed by William McAlpine, tenor, June 
Bronhill. soprano, Monica Sinclair. mezzo, 
Peter Glossop, baritone, the Rita "Williams 
singers and Michael Collins and his orchestra. 
(Odeon 1376/7) (10) (Apr 25) 

5:15 FOR YOING PEOPLE: See page 9. 

6:15 SPECIAL REPORT. 

6:30 CALENDAR OF EVENTS: Clair Brush. 

6:45 To be announced. 

7:00 GOLDEN VOICES: To be announced. 

7:30 NO MORE REVOLUTIONS: Dr. Hans Mor- 
genthau discusses the difficulties of popular 
revolutions in technically advanced nations. 
(JUN 15). 

8:15 SPOLETO FESTIVAL — I: Beginning a series 
of nine programs from the 1963 Spoleto Festi- 
val, the Woodwind Quintet performs the 
Quintet No 9 in D major for Woodwinds. Op 
68, by Franz Danzi, and Brahms' Quartet No 1 
in G minor for Piano, Violin. Viola, and Cello 
is performed by a group including Los Angeles 
pianist John Browning. (JUN 10) 

9:15 ALASTAIR REED: The poet and author of 
Password is interviewed by Larry Birns about 
his recent two— month tour of the west coast 
of Latin America. (JUN 12) 

9:45 THREE BACH SONS: Kurt Redel conducts 
the Munich Pro Arte Orchestra in J. C.'s 
Sinfonia in Eb, Op 9 No 2. W.F.'s Sinfonia 
in d for flute, oboe, and strings, and C.P.E.'s 
Concerto in d for flute and strings. (Dec 
10092) (55) (JUN 16) 

10:45 NEWS AND COMMENTARY: Edward P. 
Morgan. 

11:00 MEET YOl' AT THE STATION: Alan Hjerpe 
with folk music. (JUN 17) 



Wednesday, June 10 

7:00 A.M. VOCAL CONCERT 

HAHN Art Kong.s 

Teyte/sop. Moore/pf (RCA LCT 1133) (8) 
GRAUN Aria from Montezuma 

Lorengar/aop, Berlin Phil/Benda (Col 91100) 

(5) 
BRITTEN Serenade for Tenor, Horn, Strings 

Pears/ten, Braln/hn, New Sym/Goossens 

(Lon 5358) (25) 
MARENZIO Madrigals 

Gold Age Singors/Field-Hyde (West 18712) 

(15) 
HANDEL Psalm 109. "Dixit Doininus" 

Soloists, Berlin Bach ( )r(h/\V»'nz."l (Cant 

72452) (38) 



DEBTSSY The Blessed Damozel 

de los Angeles/sop. Boston Sym/Munch (RCA 
1907) (20) 

9:00 To be announced. 

9:15 THE CONFESSIONS OF FELIX KRULL 
—XIII 

1 
9:45 SI'OLETO FESTIVAI. — I. Music by Danzi 
and Brahms. (Jun 9) 

10:45 OVERCO.M.MERCIALIZATION. PACIFICA, 

AND PAY TV: FCC Chairman E. William 
Henr.v speaking before the National Associa- 
tion of Broadcasters in April. (May 30) 



11:15 FOl TS'ONG'S SCHUBERT: Yehudi Menu- 
hin's son-in-law plays the Austrian's Sonatas 
in Bh. D 960 and D 784. (West 19038) (65) 
(Jun 6) 

12:30 NEW YORK THEATER— III: Art Seidelman 
interviews Dorothy Olim. producer of several 
off-Broadway productions. 



An Interpretation. 



12:45 LORD OF THE FLIES: 

Dr. Kate Macus. (Jun 8) 

1:30 HINDEMITHS FIRST STRING QUARTET: 

The Stuyve.'^ant String Quartet plays the late 
compo.ser's three-movement Quartet No 1 in f. 
Op 10, written in 1919. (Nonesuch H 1006) 
(24) (Jun 3) 

2:00 STATE DEPARTMENT NEWS POLICY: 

Robert C. Manning. Assistant Secretary of 
State for Public Affairs. (Jun 5) 



2:30 EVENINGS ON THE ROOF 

(Jun 7) 



Peter Yates. 



3:30 STREN(JTIiS AND WEAKNESSES OF THE 

SOVIET ECONO.^IY: Alec Noye, professor of 

economics at the University of Glasgow. From 

the University of Chicago Radio Program 

_^ervice. (May 31) 

A 4:30/MICIIIO MIYAGI PLAYS THE KOTO: The 

\ >Ante Japanese composer — Kotoist performs some 

of his works on a Niviko LP specially im- 
ported by Kl'FK. (Jun 6) 



5:15 FOR YOUNG PEOP 



See page 9. 



6:15 THE OTHER SIDE OF THE I .N. 

Pilkington. 

6:30 CALEND.VR OF EVENTS: (Mair Brush. 
6:45 CO.M.MENT.ARY: Phil Kerb.v. (JIN II) 



Betty 



/7:00 



7:00 ALBERT Fl LLER PLAYS RA.MEAl : On a 

harp.sichord made by William Dowd of Boston. 
Mass.. P^uller plays the Pieces in .V (1706) 
and the Suite in 'E (1724) on a new t\iml>ridge 
recording. (Cam 603) (55) (JUN 18) 

8:00 THE CHANGING .MIND OF THE SOI TH: 

"If Dixie is not yet ready for its epitaph, 
it will be only because Negroes . . . may give it 
new life," writes Leslie Dunbar, executive di- 
rector of the Southern Regional Council, in 
this article frntn the fniversit.N of Fhirida 
Journal of Politics, rend by David Wolfe. 
(JIN 15) 

8:45 I'ACF.M IN TKKKIS: .\ .symplion.v illustrating 
the histoilcal enc.vdical "I'.iceni in Terris" 
of the late Pope John X.XIII by Darius Mil- 
haud, world piemieied on the occasion of tlie 
inauguration of the auditorium of the Maison 
De Lu K'i'l'" ill I'.iris on Dec. 20, 1963. The 
woi-k i.s ix'irdniHMi by the French National 
l)r(l)estra :iiid the KTI' (Miorus under the ilirec- 



Page 4 



tion of Charles Munch. Soloists are Johanna 
Peters, contralto, and Louis Gullico, baritone. 
(Jl N 19) 

J*r3b CINEMA REVIEW: Colin Young. (JUN 14) 

10:45 NEWS AND COMMENTARY: Edward P. 

MorgTfin. 

11:00 PI BMCATING AFFAIRS: The Forrestal 
Case and the >Iental Health of Statesmen. 

Robert Potts. WHAT News Editor, interviei^'s 
Arnold Rogow. associate professor of political 
science at Stanford University on his book, 
James Forrestal. A Study of Personality, 
Politics, and Policy. (JUN 16) 

11:35: RACHMANINOFF'S MISERLY KNIGHT: 

Ce.'^are Siepi sings, in English, the music to 
Act II of this early (1904-5) opera by the 
late Romantic, with Thomas Scherman and 
the Little' Orchestra Society. Donated by Mr. 
and Mrs. Max Ram. (Col 4520) (22) (JUN 17) 



Thursday, June 11 

7:00 A.M. PIANO CONCERTI 

HUMMEL Piano Concerto in a. Op 85 

Balsam/pf, Winterthur/Ackermann (CH 1241) 

(27) 
PROKOFIEV Concerto for Piano No 1 in D, 
Op 10 

Richter/pf, Mosco%v Sym /Kondrashin (Miro 

8002) (15) 
MOZART Piano Concerto No 27 in B flat Major 

Backhaus/pf, Vienna Phil Orch/Bohm (Lon 

1282) (20) 
BRAHMS Piano Concerto No 2 in B flat major. 
Op 83 

Backhaus/pf, Vienna Phil Orch/Schuricht (Lon 

628) (47) 

9:00 COMMENTARY: Phil Kerby. (Jun 10) 

9:15 THE CONFESSIONS OF FELIX KRULI. — 
XIV. 

9:45 KIYOKO TANAKA PLAYS DEBUSSY PRE- 
LUDES: The young Japanese pianist plays the 
Frenchman's music on a recording specially 
imported by KPFK. (King 3002) (Jun 6) 

10:30 THE LAW AND SOCIETY— XVII: The First 
Amendment: Libel and Slander. Harry Kalven 
Jr. (Jun S) 

11:30 HISTORY OF MUSIC — V: The Secular Art 
of the Renaissance is the subject of Alan 
Rich's continuing series on the history of 
music. 

12:30 NEW YORK THEATER — IV: Jack Dobson, 
acting in the off-Broadway production of Six 
Characters in Search of an Author, speaks 
with Art Seidelman. 

1:00 THE APA AND RIGHT YOU ARE: Stephen 
porter, director, and Eric Bentley, with Dale 
Minor of "WBAI, in a program concerned with 
the Phoenix Theatre's repertory engagement, 
Pirandello's Right You Are. (Jun 6) 

2:00 GOLDEN VOICES. (Jun 9) 

^2:30 ARE VOTERS INTELLIGENT? Mrs. Ruth 
"^ Kosakowsky of the League of Women Voters, 
and Mort B. Lawrence, of the City Committee 
and the Local Candidates Committee of Citizen's 
Union, talk with Tom Lauricella of the New 
York Young Republican Club. 



3:30 TCHAIKOVSKY'S "lOLANTHA": The rare- 
ly-heard opera is performed by soloists, chorus, 
and orchestra of the Leningrad ilaly Theatre, 
under the direction of Eduard Grikurov. (ULP 
106/7) (93) (Jun 7) 

5:15 FOR YOUNG PEOPLE: See page 9. 

6:15 PUBLICATING AFFAIRS: Chris Koch of 
WBAI discusses Tomorrow's Weapons by Brig. 
Gen. J. H. Rothschild, U.S.A. (Ret.), pub- 
lished by McGraw-Hill. 

6:30 CALENDAR OF EVENTS: Clair Brush. 

6:45 CO.MMENTARY: Earl Walter. (JUN 12) 

/7:00 TOY/CLOCK SYMPHONIES: Paul Kuentz 
conducts the Paris Chamber Orchestra in 
Haydn's "Toy" Symphony and Symphony No 
101 in D, "Clock". (Dec 10090) (40) (JUN 17) 

/7:4arTHE HOLLYWOOD MUSEUM: Is Alta Loma 
V.._^errace another Chavez Ravine? What are 
the aesthetics behind the museum? Seymour 
Stern reads the article he and Art Kunken 
published in a recent issue of Frontier maga- 
zine. (JUN 17) 

8:00 JULES FEIFFER ON HIM.SELF AND SAT- 
IRE: Paul Krassner, editor of The Realist, 
talks with Jules Feiffer about satire, the 
satirist, and himself. (JUN 17) 

(8:15 HAYDN FROM PALMDALE: The Palmdale 

\_/'Civic Chorus, Mark J. Darrington, Director, 

perform the Croatian-Austrian's The Seven 

Last Words of Christ. (Century 18380) (43) 

(JUN 12) 



(^ 



9:P0 REPORT TO THE SUBSCRIBERS: Robert 

Adler. KPFK manager. (JUN 14) 

9:15 THE ELE>'ENTH HOUR: Reserved for a 
topical program. 

10:15 JAZZ ARCHIVES: Phil Elwood with Benny 
Carter. (JUN 12) 

10:45 NEWS AND COMMENTARY: Edward P. 
"-Morgan. 

ll:00/iVHERE DOES IT SAY IN FREUD? Origin- 
^^yally published in the February issue of Play- 
boy as a short story, "Where Does It Say in 
Freud That a Shrink Has To Be Polite?" and 
revamped into a radio play production by its 
author Jack Guss. Robert Ball and Davis 
Roberts are featured in the production, with 
Michael Dayton as technical producer. (JUN 12) 

11:25 NEW OFFENBACH: The Suite used by the 
Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo in their perform- 
ances of the ballet Gaite Parisienne is per- 
formed on a new Columbia recording by Eu- 
gene Orf^ndy and the Philadelphia Orchestra. 
(Col 594CTr(32) 



Friday, June 12 



:00 A.M. A MOZART MOSAIC 

Ca.^sation No 1 in G. K 63 

Zimbler Sinfonietta (Decca 8520) (23) 
Serenade No 10 for 13 Wind Instruments, K 361 

Members Bavarian Radio Sym/Jochum (DGG 

18830) (43) 
Divertimento No 15 in B flat, K 287 

NBC Symphony/Toscanini (Vic 2001) (29) 
A Musical Joke, K 522 

NDR Symphony Orch/Stepp (Arch 3150) (18) 



9:00 COMMENTARY: Earl Walter. (Jun 11) 



Page 5 



9:15 THE CONFESSIONS OF FELIX KRULI^ 
XV. 

9:45 HOLLAND FESTIVAL 1963 — III: The Neth- 
erlands Chamber Orchestra under David Zin- 
man in a program of Haydn, Mozart, and 
Martin. (Jun 5) 

10:45 THE LEGISLATOR'S EIGHTEEN - HOUR 
DAY: Senator Hubert H. Humphrey (Minn.). 
(Jun 6) 

11:45 HAYDN FROM PALMDALE: The Seven Last 
Words of Christ. (Jun 11) 

12:30 NEW YORK THEATER — V: Bernard Walter 
and Irving Bergie, connected with the musical 
Ballad for Bimshi. talk with Art Seidelman. 

12:45 PLANNED OBSOLESCENCE AND STAND- 
ARDIZATION: Colston Warne, President of 
Consumers Union. (Jun 6) 

1:30 WHERE DOES IT SAY IN FREUD?: A radio 
play. (Jun 11) 

2:00 JAZZ ARCHIVES: Phil Elwood. (Jun 11) 

2:30 ALASTAIR REED: Talking about Latin 
America. (Jun 9) 

3:00 SONGS OF THE SPANISH RESISTANCE: 

On a recording imported from Algeria. (May 2) 

3:1^ FIVE WAYS OF RUINING POETRY: A do- 
it-yourself talk by the English poet, novelist, 
and translator of Greek tragedy, Paul Roche. 

3:45 YOUNG CONCERT ARTISTS SERIES — II: 

Soloists Margaret Strum and Paula Sylvester, 
flutes, and Jamesette Holliman, piano, re- 
corded by WBAI at Judson Hall in New York. 
(Jun 4) 
5:15 FOR YOUNG PEOPLE: See page 9. 

6:15 CREDIT CO-OPS FOR RURAL DEVELOP- 
MENT: Chris Koch of WBAI talks with David 
Sweet, field representative of the Rural Devel- 
opment Associates. 

6:30 CALENDAR OF EVENTS: Clair Brush. 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Theodore Edwards. 

n':00 HOLLAND IN ART AND MUSIC: This weeks 
^ wooden shoe features the Dutch String Quartet 
touring the USA, a talk with the Dutch author, 
Simon Vestdijk, who celebrates his 65th birth- 
day, the violin builder Max Moeller, and some- 
thing called the Grand Gala du Disque. Guus 
/- Feist and John van der Steen comment. 

(8:00 COMMUNITY DISCUSSION PROJECT: Dia- 
^ — logue on Democracy. Former French President 
Pierre Mendes-France talks with D. Calleo, 
assistant professor of political science at Yale 
University, in this program produced by Yale 
Reports. This is the topic for tonight's CDP 
discussion. Please call NO 2-1492 for meeting 
locations. (JUN 16) 

8:30 TREASURY OF THE 78: A Henry Wood 

Memorial Concert. Recordings by England's late 
"Windmill" conductor with various orchestras 
reissued by English ("oluinl)ia. Works include 
Don Giovanni and Roman Carnival Overtures, 
one of Wood's transcriptions, and the famous 
work used to close the I'rom Concerts, whiih he 
organized, his Fantasia on BritiKh Sea Sombh. 
(Odeon) (55) 

9:30 THE DIXON LINE: Dixon Gayer, a journal- 
Ism professor and founder of the anti-extremist 
"Webster Quimley Society," tells John Ohllger 
about his new adventure in personal Journalism, 
a newsletter called "The Dixon Line." (JUN 17) 



9:45 SPOLETO FESTIVAL — II: Five early songs 
1 y Alban Berg and Six Songs for Soprano, 
Clarinet, and Piano. Op 103, by Ludwig Spohr 
are sung by Soprano Chloe Ewen. The Sonata 
in C minor for Cello and Piano. Op 19, by Ser- 
gei Rachmaninoff is perfoi.i^ed by R. La Mar- 
china. (JUN 15) 

10:45 NEWS AND COMMENTARY: Edward P. 
Morgan. 

11:00 THE SCOPE OF J.\ZZ: Martin Williams 
with the first of two programs on Duke 
Ellington. 



Saturday, June 13 

8:00 A.M. PIANO-GUITAR RECITAL 

BEETHOVEN Sonata No 9 in E, Op 1 

Bachauer/pf (Mer 50381) (14) 
BACH Chaconne (from Partita No 2 in D, solo 
violin) 

Bream/guitar (West 18428) (16) 
MOZART Sonata No 10 in C K330 

Gieseking/pf (Ang 35077) (24) 
BACH Suite No 3 for solo cello (transcription) 

Williams/guitar (Wash 424) (25) 
SCARLATTI Sonata L457 

Fou Ts'ong/pf (West 19015) (7) 
HAYDN Largo assai & Menuet 

Segovia/guitar (Dec 10039) (10) 
SOLER Fandango 

Marvin/pf (Dec 9937) (10) 

10:00 FOR YOUNG PEOPLE: See page 9. 

11:00 UCLA ETHNO SERIES III: Some examples 
of The Music of Bali prepared for us by Mike 
Moore of the l^CLA Ethnomusicology Dept. 
taken from their archives. 

12:00 CIVIL RIGHTS IN ORANGE COUNTY— I: 

A frank but friendly discussion of housing 
problems of Negroes and Mexican-Americans 
with representatives from Orange County's 
industries, realtors, builders, churches, colleges, 
and minority groups. The first of two programs 
from a conference sponsored by Chapman and 
Orange State Colleges. (JUN 19) 

1:00 THE ART OF EZIO PINZA: The late basso 
performs mu.sic liy Verdi. Meyerl)eer, Thomas, 
Bellini, Gounod. Halevy, and Mozart on re- 
cordings made between 1927 and 1939. From 
the Charles A. Boynton collection. (Camden 
401) (45) 

1:45 CIVIL RIGHTS IN ORANGE COUNTY: II: 

Education and employment problems for mi- 
norities in Orange County are discussed. 
(JUN 19) 

2:30 CHAMBER Ml SIC BY AARON COPL.VND: 

Hilde Somer plays his Piano Sonata (1941). She 
is then joined by Carroll tllenn, and together 
they perform his Violin Sonata (194 3). These 
two are joined in turn by cellist Charles Mc- 
cracken to perform the Trio Vitebsk (Study on 
a Jewish Theme) (1929). (CRI 171) (r.7) 

4:00 SO( I.VL KKSPONSIBIUTY OF SCIKNCE— 
EAST -AND WEST: Chris Koch of WBAI talks 
with Victor I'aschkis about his recent trip to 
Eastern and Western Europe. 

4:35 OBKKCIIT'S .MiSS.V FORTINA 1)KSPI<:- 
K.VT.V: 'riif h'lfmi.sli Hfnaissani'e composer's 
work, liascil upon the Husnois Chanson, For- 
tuna deHiH'rata. is performed by soloists, 
boys' and men's choir and wind ensemble 
of the New York Pro Musica under Noah 
Greenl)erg. A new Decca release. (Dec 9413) (38) 



Page 6 



5:15 THE WIDE OPEN HOUR. 
6:15 LETTERS FROM LISTENERS. 
6:30 UNCOMMON SENSE: Steve Kandel. 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Challenges to Socialism, IT: 

Mary Saran of the British Labour Party, with 
some questions and answers. 

7:00 CIVIL LIBERTIES IN OIR COURTS: A. L. 

Wirin, ACLU General Counsel. 

7:30 MUSIC FROM GERM.\NY: David Bergers 
series from 'SVest Germany continues with a 
performance of Hindemith's Clarinet Concerto 
in A. played by clarinetist Sepp Fackler and 
the Southwest German Radio Orch. The pro- 
gram opens with a selection from the com- 
poser's song cycle. Die Junge Magd, sung by 
Xoemi Souza and accompanied by members of 
the SW Radio Orch. 

8:00 BURE.\UCR.\CY IS NOT MUDDLING 
THROUGH: Newton N. Minow, former chair- 
man of the FCC, on the failure to adapt our 
institutions to ever more rapid change. The 
reader is Norman Belkin. (JUN 16) 

8:35 THE ART OF ORLANDO GIBBONS: The 

Telemann Society Chorus, Theodora Schulze. 
director, performs at least one example of 
every form in which the King's virginalist 
(158.3—1625) composed: the anthem, madrigal, 
instrument fantasia. keyboard music, and 
English Church music. (Vox 514010) (40) 

9:15 DIRECTING THE FILM: Dilys Powell ex- 
amines the work and personalities of some 
eminent directors. Among the men heard are 
Flaherty, Huston, Renoir, Chaplin, De Sica. 
Hitchcock, Lang. Von Stroheim, and Reed. 
(BBC) 

9:45 STARS FOR FREEDOM FESTIVAL: An 

Eaf;ter Sunday festival at the Sports Arena, 
featuring Count Basie, Joe Williams, June 
Christy. Mahalia Jackson, and Dick Gregory. 
Produced by Petrie Mason. 

10:45 NIGHTSOUNDS: An Entertainment. pre- 
sented by Norman Belkin. 



Sunday, June 14 



8:00 .\.M. C.\NT.ATA CONCERT 

BACH Cantata No 105 "Herr. gehe nicht . . ." 
Soloists. Lehmann/Berlin Phil Orch; Berlin 
Motet Choir (Dec 9682) (28) 

HANDEL Cantata "Nel Dolce Dell' Oblio" 
Lamoree/sop. Krainis/Pro Musica Antiqua of 
New York (Counterpoint 515) (7) 

BrXTEHUDE Cantata "Alles. was ihr tut 

mit Worten oder mit Werken" 

Greifwalder Cathedral Choir, Pflugbeil/ 
Berlin Bach Orch (Can 1121) (25) 

BACH Cantata No 14 6 "Wir muessen 

durch . . ." 

Soloists, Prohaska/Vienna Ens; Cho (BG 
525) (43) 

10:00 REPORT TO THE SUBSCRIBERS: Robert 
Adler. (Jun 11) 

10:15 J.\ZZ — LOS ANGELES: Chico Hamilton re- 
cordings early and late are played by Petrie 
Mason. (PJ39, CL1619) 

10:45 CINEMA REVIEW. (June 10) 

11:00 SEEN AT THE GALLERIES: Earl Carter. 

11:30 TREASURY OF THE 78. (Jun 12) 



12:30 DIVORCE AND "TRIAL RUN" MARRIAGE: 

Attorney Louis Litwin tells Unitarian minister 
Brooks Walker about his proposals to change 
the divorce laws. (JUN 18) 

1:00 SCHUBERT AND .MOZART M.\SSES: Her- 
bert Froitzheim conducts soloists and the 
chorus and orchestra of the Freiburg (Breisgau) 
School of Music in the former's Mass in G 
(1815) and the latter's Missa Brevis in Bb, 
K 275 (1777). (Dec 10091) (47) 

-1:45 SELECTED POEMS — STEVIE SMITH: Miss 
Smith reads several poems from her recently 
published book. Selected Poems (New Direc- 
tions). 

2:10 MUSIC BY FRANK MARTIN: Dietrich 
Fischer-Dieskau. accompanied by the Berlin 
Philharmonic under the composer, performs six 
monologues from Everyman and two excerpts 
from The Tempest, settings of the famous texts 
by the Swiss composer. The composer also 
conducts his Overture to the latter work. 
(DGG 18871) (47) 

3:00 THE NEW ENGINEERS: Chris Koch of 
WBAI talks with Carl Frey, the executive 
secretary of the Engineering Manpower Com- 
mission of the Engineers Joint Council — a 
coordinating body for professional engineering 
societies. (JUN 18) 

3:45 HENRY WOOD PROMENADE CONCERT — 

I: The 69th Season (via the BBC) opens with 
Monteverdi's L'lncoronazione di Poppea in a 
concert version by members of the Glyndeboume 
Festival Opera Company and the Royal Phil- 
harmonic Orchestra, conducted by John Prit- 
chard. Soloists include Magda Laszlo, Gerald 
English, Richard Lewis, and Hugues Cuenod. 

6:15 SOVIET PRESS AND PERIODICALS: Wil- 
liam Mandel. 

6:30 THIS WEEK AT THE U.N. 

6:45 COMMENT.\RY: Sidney Lens. (JUN 15) 

7:00 TR.WEL THE HIGHLANDS: Josef Marais 
d Miranda. (JUN 20). 

30 ^THICS AND ENGINEERING: Chris Koch 
WBAI with three engineers: Chester A. 
Handley (Celanese Corp.), Roland A. Labine 
(assoc. editor of Chemical Engineering), and 
Alan Griff (consultant, author, chemical en- 
gineer), and a lawyer, Julian Weinberg. 

8:30 L'ARLESIENNE: The tragedy by Alphonse 
Daudet was produced, with an extensive score 
by Georges Bizet, in 1872. This BBC World 
Theatre production recreates the score aa 
originally performed. Rolf Lefebre, Vivienne 
Chatterton, Peter Claughton, and others play 
the Edward Sackville-West translation; Anthony 
Bernard conducts the London Chamber Or- 
chestra. Production by Raymond Raikes. 

10:00 SPOLETO FESTIVAL— III: Mozart's Sonata 
No 5 in E minor for violin and piano, K 304, 
and Debussy's Suite for Piano are performed 
by Jean Claude Penettier. (JUN 16) 

10:30 .AIY WORD: The lively, witty BBC panel 
game. 

11:00 THE CYCLE CYCLE 

MOZART (and MICHAEL HAYDN) Symphony 

No 37 in G, K 444 

London Phil/Leinsdorf (West 18146) (14) 
(intro by Mozart, rest by M. Haydn) 

BEETHOVEN Piano Sonata No 19 in g. Op- 

49 No 1 




Page 7 



Artur Schnabel (Ang GRM 4005) (8) 
SCHUBERT Octet in F, Op 166. D 80: 
Berlin Phil Ens (Cap 7112) (49) 



Monday, June 15 

7:00 A.M. CONCERTO CONCERT 

BEETHOVEN Piano Concerto No 2 in B flat. 
Op 19 

Gould/pf. Col Sym/Bernstein (Col 5211) (28) 
MOZART Concerto in C major for Flute and 
Harp. K 299 

Grandjany/harp, Baron/flute. Musica Aeterna 

Orch/Waldeman (Dec 10075) (29) 
HANDEL Concerto in B flat major for Harp 
and Orch. Op 4. No 6 

Granjany/harp, Musica Aeterna Orch/Wald- 

man (Dec 10075) (13) 
"VIVALDI Concerto for Violin and Two Or- 
chestras 

Milan Chamber Orch/Jenkins (Wash 406) (18) 
BACH Concerto No 3 in D major for Harp- 
sichord and Orch 

Van Der Lyck/Harpsichord. Tonstudio Orch, 

Stuttgart/Michael. (Per 547) (20) 

9:00 COMMENTARY: Sidney Lens. (Jun 14) 

9:15 THE CONFESSIONS OF FELIX KRULL— 
XVI. 

9:45 THE RIGHT OF TRAVEL: Leonard B. 
Boudin. of Boudin and Rabinowitz, New York, 
and Larry Birns discuss passport leerislation, 
practice, and legal precedent. (May 25) 

10:15 SPOLETO FESTIVAL — II. (Jun 12) 

11:15 NO MORE REVOLUTIONS: Dr. Hans Mor- 
genthau. (Jun 9) 

12:00 THE HONEGGER QUARTETS — I: Three 
Quartets which never showed up in Schwann 
are the subject of this two-program series. 
The first quartet is performed this morning 
by the Jean Lespine Quartet on Festival FLD 
61. (May 20) 

12:30 NEW YORK THEATER— VI: Carl Foreman, 
director of the film The Victors, talks with Art 
Seidelman. 

1:00 THE HONEGGER QUARTETS — II: The sec- 
ond and third quartets are performed by the 
Jean Lespine Quartet. (Festival FLD 60) 

1:45 THE CHANGING MIND OF THE SOUTH: 

Leslie Dunbar. (Jun 10) 

2:30 THE CYCLE CYCLE REVISITED: More un- 
coilings from the Musical Mainspring. 
MOZART Symphony No 12 in G major, K 110 

London Phil/Leinsdorf (West 18863) (12) 
BEETHOVEN String Quartet No 11 in F minor. 
Op 95 

Budapest Qt (Col SL 173) (22) 
SCHUBERT I'iano Sonata in A major. Op 
Posth (1828) 

Friedrich Wuehrer (Vox VBX 10) (35) 

3:45 POLITICS: THE FOLKLORE OF GOVERN- 
MENT — VIII: The KuNNiun CoinnuiiiiNt Theoc- 
racy. (May 24) 

4:45 MALIPIERO'S RISPETTI E STKAMIIOTTI: 

Music by the Italian composer written to evoke 
the flavor of old Italian love poetry. The 
Stuyvesant Quartet performs. (Nonesuch H 
1006) (31) (Jun 4) 



5:15 FOR YOUNG PEOPLE: See page 9. 

6:15 HELEN NELSON: Governor Brown's Con- 
sumer Counsel. 

6:30 CALENDAR OF EVENTS: Clair Brush. 

6:45 To be announced. 

7:00 THE GROUP FOR CONTEMPORARY MUSIC 

— II: Recorded for WBAI at MacMillan Theatre 
of C^olumbia ITniversity. During intermission, 
the directors of "The Group", Charles Wouri- 
men and Harvey Sollberger. talk with John 
Corigliano. WBAI Music Director. Included in 
the program are works by Couperin. Stewart. 
O'Brien. Colgrass, Schoenberg. Martino, and 
Luening. 

8:30 AFRO-ASIAN SOLIDARITY COUNCIL: A 

special report prepared in Algiers and London, 
on the sixth session of the Afro-Asian solidar- 
ity conference. (JUN 19) 

9:00 SPOLETO FESTIVAL — IV: Inger Wikstrom 
plays Chopin's Scherzo No 3 in C minor. Op 39, 
and Ballad No 1 in G minor. Op 23 and Vi- 
valdi's Gloria in D, "Domine Deus" for So- 
prano, Oboe, and String Quartet is performed 
by soprano Judith Blejen. 

9:30 THE MYTH OF THE "PURE" ADMINIS- 
TRATOR: Vice-Admiral Hyman G. Rickover 
discusses bureaucracy and the American "myth 
of the administrator." (JUN 17) 

10:15 THE MODERN JAZZ SCENE: Phil Elwood 
with Sonny Stitt. (JUN 16) 

10:45 NEWS AND COMMENTARY: Edward P. 
Morgan. 

11:00 MORE NEW HOROWITZ: The famed pianist 
emerges once more from semi-retirement to 
perform his first recordings of Beethoven's 
"Pathetitiue" Sonata, three Debussy Preludes. 
two Chopin Etudes, and Chopin's Scherzo in 
b. (Col 5941) (55) 



Tuesday, June 16 

Today is Uloomsday. 

7:00 A.M. MUSIC BY AMERICAN COMPOSERS 

THOMSON The Mother of Us All— Suite 

Janssen (Col 4 4 68) (16) 
DONOVAN Suite for Oboe & String Orchestra 

Genovese/ob. Bait Little Sym/Stewart (Van 

468) (19) 
IVES Three Harvest Home Chorales 

Shaw Chorale, organ. brasses/Shaw 

(Rca 2G76) (7) 
KIEGGER String Quartet No 2. Op 4 3 

Kroll Qt (Col 5589) (18) 
BENNETT Suite of Old Anu-rican Dances 

Eastman Winds/Fennell (Mer 50079) (17) 
HER.N'STEl.N Serenade for Violin Solo. Strings 
and Percussion 

Stern/vl. Sym of Air/Horn.stoin (Col 5145) (31) 



9:0<t To he announced. 

9:l.'> TIIK COM ESSIONS Ol 

Wll: Ki.iiis l'l■iIl^4.sll..iMl ( 
..I tlH' Tlu.iua.s .M;mil tu.vcl. 



I KLIX KRILL — 

nt ludes his reading 



9:45 TilK RKillT OF SILENCE: Leonard Boudin 
and Larry Hirns di.siuss congressional investi- 
gating comniittci'.s ,ind the rl^;hts of witnesses 
before them. (May 27) 



Page 8 



XTTX 

PM 90.7 MC Paafica Lisiener Supported Radio ""'Tos AngeTs 38, Cal>forn>a 



STUDIOS: 3729 Cahuenga Blvd. 
No. Hollywood, California 



PHONE: 

TRiangle 7-5583 



Dear Friends of KPFK: 

On July 26, KPFK is celebrating its 
Fifth Birthday. We will mark this 
occasion with a Special Anniversary 
Folio. The folio will contain short 
biographies of our staff members, 
special copy and several pleasant 
surprises , 

We thought you would want to express 
your congratulations and greetings to 
our five-year old prodigy and a special 
section has been reserved in the folio 
for this purpose. Whether you send 
personal greetings, business boosters 
or display ads, each greeting will spur 
us on and give us something to grow on. 

Please turn the page for details on how 
you can join the celebration. Please 
remember, to be included in the Special 
Anniversary issue, your greetings must 
arrive before June 20th. 

Many happy returns of the day! 

A Robert Adler 
/ Station Manager 




1 



Aoin in celeoratina ^xj-^ ^^\ j " 
^iftlt ^^nniuerAaru . . . 

Place your Greeting in the 
Anniversary Folio: 



PERSONAL Your name and up to eight words of greeting: 

$5.00 

BUSINESS & Your business or profession^ address, and eight- 

PROFESSIONAL ivord message: $10,00 

DISPLAY Special Anniversary rates: 

Full page $150.00 

3/4 page 115.00 

1/2 page 85.00 

1/4 page 55.00 

1/8 page 35.00 

1/16 page 20.00 

COPY DEADLINE June 21, 1964 . . . Please! 

ISSUE DATE July 20, 1964 

SEND TO: CARL MAY, KPFK, Loh Angeles 38, California 



Special ilHeSdaae to 



Professionals and Owners 
of Businesses 




Our records show impressive subscriber 

response to our Folio advertisers. 

Will you consider us for a permanent, or 
at least a trial, position in your advertising 
budget? You will then reach 11,000 respon- 
sive families concerning your service or prod- 
uct. Three-fourths of these hold college and 
advanced degrees. 

You will, at the same time, help us greatly 
toward our goal of a stabilized budget — al- 
lowing us to do even more for the community. 



Please join us in this Anniversary Issue by sending in 
your copy and check now! 



For answers to any questions, phone Carl May, KPFK, TR 7-5583. 



1^ 




KPFK YOUNG PEOPLE'S 
DEPARTMENT PROGRAM 
WINS OHIO STATE AWARD 



^^Uj^^B <rv7^ I i^HKi ^^^ photograph shows Gerald Zelinger and 

L^^^PI^I ^''N^^'*^^ j|l ffaW Everett Sloane with Sophie Stein during the 
T^^^^m A ^^IBlvfli pi'oduction of "One Big Family." Sophie Stein, 

i ^^^^^l^k ^l^^rr ■■ ^^^ ^^^ been KPFK's Young People's Director 

[■m^^mmif vs. * JKB ^^^ more than two years, originally conceived of 

the program idea, and wrote and produced the 
program with Gerald Zelinger, who was the technical producer. "One Big Family" 
was a special program for young people in observance of United Nations Day. The 
program featured Ernie Sheldon (now with the Limeliters), with Laurie, Robbie, and 
Butch, aged 9, 7, and 10. Than Wyenn read the Preamble to the U.N. Charter, Everett 
Sloane read a story about prejudice, "In Henry's Backyard," and Anthony Franciosa 
read an unpublished story "The Wall of Arrogance" by Victor Levine (a parable 
about the Berlin Wall.) The program also featured the voices of Presidents Harry 
S. Truman and Franklin D. Roosevelt. Ernie Sheldon wrote the song "One Big 
Family" especially for this program. 



Instituted Education tj/ Radio-lekmsion 



2470 North Star Road 



THE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY 

• COLUAAfiUS 21, OHIO 



TIm AMfkon Exhibition of UbcoHomI 



Th» Ohio Sk»H Awtd$ 



293-6641 

•a Cod* 614 



May 11, 1964 



Ms. Sophie Stein 

Director, Young People's Programs 

KPFK 

3729 Cahuenga Blvd. 

North Hollywood, California 

Dear Ms. Stein: 



It Is a pleasure to report that your entry, "One Big Family," has 
been selected as the winner of an "Ohio State Award" in the 28th 
American Exhibition of Educational Radio and Television Programs. 

Official news release will be made on May 27 at 7 p.m. so we ask 
that you keep this confidential until that time. This year we 
plan to display certificates in a reception area immediately 
following the lERT Awards Dinner on the evening of the 27th. It 
is our hope that you or your representative will be able to be 
present for this dinner as well as the rest of the sessions of 
this year's Institute. Many of the Award-winning radio and tele- 
vision programs will be shown on the hotel closed circuit system 
during the Inst i tute. 

Enclosed is an invitation and advance program of the B^th I ERT as 

well as an advance registration card and hotel reservation information. 



If circumstances prevent your attendance, please notify us and y 
certificate will be mailed to you following the adjournment of t 
I ERT. 



your 
he 



Sincerely, 






Richard B. Hul I 
Director 



RBH/tw 
Enc. 



f[0:15 BACHAUER'S BEETHOVEN: The famous 
l_^^^reek lady plays his Piano Sonata No 9 in E. 
Op 14, Xo 1; then Stanislaw Skrowaczewski and 
the London Symphony join her for Beethoven's 
4th Piano Concerto in G. Op 58. (Mer 50381) 
(53). (Jun 7) 

11:15 PUBLICATING AFFAIRS: The Forrestal 
Case and the Mental Health of Statesmen. 

(Jun 10) 

12:00 SPOLETO FESTIVAL— III. (Jun 14) 

12:30 NEW YORK THEATER — VII: Gary Bond and 
Dallas Cavall, acting in Arnold Wesker's Chips 
With Eversthlng, talk to Art Seidelman. 



^. 



1:00 THE THEATRE AND ITS CRITICS: A panel 
discussion recorded at WBAI on the current 
state of dramatic criticism and the role and 
problems of the critic in the context of con- 
temporary American theatre. (Jun 7) 

2:00 THE MODERN JAZZ SCENE, (Jun 15) 

2:30 DIALOGUE ON DEMOCRACY: Pierre Mendes- 
France and D. Calleo. (Jun 12) 

THREE BACH SONS. (Jun 9) 

4:00 BUREAUCRACY IS NOT MUDDLING 
THROUGH: Newton N. Minow. (Jun 13) 

4:45 SPOLETO FESTIVAL— IV. (Jun 15) 

5:15 FOR YOUNG PEOPLE: See page 9. 

6:15 SPECIAL REPORT 

6:30 CALENDAR OF EVENTS: Clair Brush. 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Marshall Neel. (JUN 17) 

7:00 GOLDEN VOICES: To be announced. 

7:30 To be announced. 

I 8:15 LESTRYGONIANS: A version by Zack R. 

^-^ Bowen of this portion of Ulysses, first per- 
formed about 1960 at the State University Col- 
i^ lege of Education in Fredonia, New York. Leo- 
IB pold Bloom is played by Richard Alan Hughes. 
f^ the Narrator by J. Tyler Dunn. (Folkways) 

C55 MUSIC FOR BLOOMSDAY: Six Commentaries 
from Ulysses by Thomas de Hartmann. per- 
, formed by Patricia Neway. soprano, with Rob- 
eft Colston, piano. (BBC) 

10:15 POEMS IN PRINT: In the first of two pro- 
grams on Surrealism. Sandra Hochman and 
Daisy Aldan discuss the influence of Surreal- 
ism on American Poetry. Readings from works 
of various poets are included. 

t 10:45 NEWS AND COMMENTARY: Edward P. 
Morgan. 

11:00 ETHNIC MUSIC: Robert Garfias presents 
music of the Tuareg people of the Sahara. 



Wednesday, June 17 

Today is Stravinsky's Birthday. 

7:00 A.M. STRAVINSKY CHORAL MUSIC 

Ave Maria (1934) 

Neth Ch Cho/de Nobel (Ep 3231) (2) 
Cantata (1952) 

Tourel/sop. Cuenod/ten, NY Concert Cho. NY 

Phil Ens/Stravinsky (Col 4899) (27) 
Four Russian Choruses (1914-7, 1954) 

Nixon, Horne/sops. Cho & 4 Horns/Stravinsky 

(Col 5107) (5) 
Canticum Sacrum (1956) 



PROGRAMS FOR 
YOUNG PEOPLE 

Weekdays, 5:15-6:15 P.M. Sat., 10 A.M, 

MONDAY. JUNE 8 

Tell-Me-As:ain Tales: Maureen Mcllroy 
Dance^A-Stor>-: Little Duck (LE-101) 

Anne & Paul Barlin — Music, Paul Schoop 
Storj- of Jennie — or THE ABANDONED — I 

John Hoyt begins 16-part reading of Paul 
Galileo's poignant stor>' of boy turned cat. 

TUESDAY. JUNE 9 
Time for Rhyme 

Dogwood Soup: Shep Ginandes (POS 1023) 
The Storj- of Jennie — II: Read by John Hoyt 

WEDNESDAY. JUNE 10 

Rootabaga Stories: Told by author, Carl 

Sandburg. 
Aesop's Fables: With Louise Vincent and 

Norman Belkin. 
The Storj- of Jennie — III: by Paul Gallico 

John Hoyt reads. 

THURSDAY. JUNE 11 

A Signpost: To The Armed Ones 

Arlene Sagan— Janet Nickelsburg 
Music for Y'oung Listeners: Robert Martin 

Children's Music Center, Inc. 
The Stoo of Jennie — IV 

FRIDAY. JUNE 12 

Encounters with Animals: Gerald Durrell 

Animal Inventors (BBC) 
Children's Songs: sung by Johnny Richardson 
The Story of Jennie — V 

SATURDAY. JUNE 13 

Le Coq D'Or: Maureen Mcllroy reads new 
adaptation of the Russian tale followed by 
the Rimsky— Korsakov music. 

MONDAY. JUNE 15 

Tell-Me-Again Tales: Maureen Mcllroy 
Dance-A-Storj-: Noah's Ark (LE-102) 

Anne & Paul Barlin — Music. Paul Schoop 
Story of Jennie— or THE ABANDONED— VI 

John Hoyt continues Paul Gallico story. 

TUESDAY. JUNE 16 

Time for Rhyme 
Dogwood Soup (POS 1023) 
The Storj of Jennie — VII 

WEDNESDAY. JUNE 17 

Rootabaga Stories: Carl Sandburg 

To be announced 

The Storj of Jennie — VIII 

THURSDAY. JUNE 18 

A Signpost: To the Turtles 

Janet Nickelsburg — Arlene Sagan 

Music for Young Listeners: Robert Martin 
Children's Music Center, Inc. 

The Storj- of Jennie — IX 

FRIDAY. JUNE 19 

Encounters with Animals: Gerald Durrell 

Vanishing Animals 
Children's Songs: Richardson (FC 7036) 
The Story of Jennie — X: John Hoyt reading- 

SATURDAY. JUNE 20 

Love for Three Oranges: Maureen Mcllroy 
reads new adaptation of old tale followed 
by Suite from Prokofiev's opera. 



Page 9 



Robinson/ten, Chitjian/bar. LA Fest Sym & 

Cho/Stravinsky (Col 5215) (17) 
The Flood (1962) 

Soloists. Col Sym & Chorus/Stravinsky, Craft 

(Col 5757) (23) 
Pater Noster (1926) 

Neth Ch Cho/de Nobel (Ep 3231) (2) 
Les Noces (1923) 

Soloists, Am Cone Cho, Col Sym/Stravinsky 

(Col 5772) (25) 

9:00 COMMENTARY: Marshall Windmiller. (Jun 
16) 

9:15 THOMAS MANN — I: Beginning a three-part 
lecture on Mann by Klaus Pring-sheim. Mann's 
nephew, presently with the Political Science 
Department at the University of Kansas. (Jun 6) 

9:45 STRAVINSKY PIANO MUSIC 

Serenade in A (1925) 

Rosen/pf (Ep 3792) (13) 
Movements for Piano and Orchestra (1958-9) 

Rosen/pf, Col Sym/Stravinsky (Col 5672) (9) 
Concerto for Two Solo Pianos (1935) 

Gold. Fizdale/pfs (Col 5733) (19) 
Sonata for Two Pianos (1943-4) 

Gold, Fizdale/pfs (Col 5733) (11) 
Concerto for Piano and Winds (1924) 

Lipkin/pf. NY Phil/Bernstein (Col 5729) (21) 
Sonata for Piano (1924) 

Rosen/pf (Ep 3792) (11) 
Capriccio for Piano and Orchestra (1929) 

Haas/pf. RIAS Orch/Fricsay (Dec 9515) (17) 

11:45 THE DIXON I.INE: Dixon Gayer. (Jun 12) 

12:00 RACHMANINOFF'S MISERLY KNIGHT. 

(Jun 10) 

12:30 NEW YORK THEATER — VIII: Paul Shaffer 
interviews Julian Beck, co— director of the Liv- 
ing Theater, recently closed due to tax diffi- 
culties. 

1:00 THE HOLLYWOOD MUSEUxM: Seymour 
Stern. (Jun 11) 

1:30 TOY/CLOCK SYMPHONIES: Haydn. (Jun 11) 

2:15 JULES FEIFFER ON HIMSELF AND SAT- 
IRE. (Jun 11) 

2:30 MEET YOU AT THE STATION. (Jun 9) 

3:30 THE MYTH OF THE "PURE" ADMINIS- 
TRATOR: Vice-Admiral Hyman G. Rickover. 
(Jun 15) 

4:15 STRAVINSKY THOU ART TRANSLATED: 

William Malloch compares Stravinsky's Four 
Etude«» and two Suites for orchestra with their 
string quartet and keyboard originals. A sur- 
prise entry is a recording made here, the only 
one in existence, of Stravinsky's Etude for 
Piuiiolu, in its original form for player piano. 
The instrument's owner. Lenny Marvin, is 
briefly interviewed. (Archive) 

5:15 FOR VOlJN(i PEOPLE: See page 9. 

6:15 THE OTHER SIDE OF THE U.N. Betty 

Pilkington. 

6:30 CALENDAR OF EVENTS: Clair Bru.sh. 
6:46 COM.MENTARY: Dorothy Healoy. (JUN 18) 

7:00 THE CIIAN(ilN(J FACE OF STRAVINSKY: 

The famed Los Angi-les resident. 82 today, con- 
ducted his famous trio of ballets. Firebird, 
Petrouchka, and The Rite of SpriiiR, three times 
each for Columbia. The three were made with 
the Paris Symphony in the '30's. Philharmonic- 
Symphony Orchestra of New York in the '40's, 
and the Columbia Symphony In the '50'8. Wil- 



liam Malloch digs into each of the three, as 
well as some other assorted Stravinskiana to 
show how performers' attitudes toward the 
music, including the performing attitudes of 
Stravinsky himself, have changed with the 
years. (90) 

8:30 ESCAPE FROM ANGOLA: Former NBC and 
BBC correspondent in South Africa. Henry 
Barzilay, talks with Dr. F. Ian Gilchrist who 
provides medical aid for the over one million 
Angolan refugees in the Congo. (JUN 18) 

9:20 STRAVINSKY IN REHEARSAL: In 1945. 
William Malloch. possessed of a sense of His- 
tory, recorded the composer rehearsing his new 
revision of his Symphonies of Wind Instruments 
in Memory of Debussy. The sound is antique, 
but the picture of what Stravinsky is striving 
for musically comes through clearly enough. 
Broadcast through the kind permission of Stra- 
vinsky himself 

10:30 REVIEW OF RECENT BOOKS: William 
Golding's Book The Spire is reviewed by Max- 
millian Novak. 

10:45 NEW S AND COMMENTARY: Edward P. 

Morgan. 

11:00 ISRAELITES WITH EGYPTIAN PRINCI- 
PLES — I: Howard Meyer reads his article on 
Edmund Wilson's popular book. Patriotic Gore, 
criticizing Wilson and the academic tradition 
which, he argues, has hindered the Negro's 
struggle for equality. 

11:35 STRAVINSKY JAZZ 

Piano Rag Music (1919) 

Smit/pf (Dot 3111) (3) 
Ebony Concerto (1945) 

Woody Herman Orch/Herman (Ev 6009) (9) 
Ragtime for 11 Instruments (1918) 

Ens/Stravinsky (Col 5772) (5) 



Thursday, June 18 

7:00 A.M. STRING ORCHESTR.\ CONCERT 

HARRISON Suite for Symphonic Strings 

Louisville/Whitney (Lou 621) (33) 
DE LA VEGA Elegy for String Orchestra 

Royal I'hil/Holet (9) 
HINDEMITH Five Pieces for String Orchestra 

Netherlands Ch Orch/Goldberg (Ep 3356) (14) 
PERSICHETTI Symphony for Strings 

Louisville/Whitney (Lou 545-7) (18) 
BARBP^R Adagio for Strings. Op 11 

I Solisti Di Zagreb/Janigro (Van 1095) (6) 
VILLA-LOBOS Modinha. from Bachianas Bra- 
sileiras No 1 

Stadium Sym Strings/Stokowski (Ev 6016) (8) 
BKIK; Three Movements from the Lyric-Suite 

("..I Sym/Craft (Col 271) (15) 

9:00 COM.MENTARY: Dorothy Healey. (Jun 17) 

9:16 THOMAS .M.\NN— II: Klaus Pringsheim. (Jun 
6) 

9:46 THE RUiiiT OF ( ITIZENSHIP: Exputriatlon. 

A discu.ssioii bclwccn Lfoiiatd Houdin and I^arry 
Hini.s. (Jun 1 ) 

l!>:15 DELTA HUES: Paul Chevegny with a col- 
b'clion of blues by the lowland Negroes. (May 
17) 

10:45 TIIK NEW KNGINKERS: Curl Frey. (Jun 14) 



Pag« 10 



11:30 HISTORY OF MUSIC— TI: Alan Rich contin- 
ues his series on the histor>' of mualc with an 
investigation of The Sacred Music of the Ren- 
aissance. 

12:35 ESCAPE FROM ANGOLA: Henrj- Barzilay. 
(Jun 17) 

1:30 VERNON WATKINS: The close friend and 
"literary consultant" to Dylan Thomas is inter- 
viewed by Colin Edwards about his own poetry 
and his concept of the place of poetry In 
modern society. (Mar 26) 

2:00 GOLDEN VOICES. (Jun 16) 

2:30 DIVORCE AND "TRIAL RUN" MARRIAGE: 

Louis Litwin and Brooks Walker. (Jun 14) 

3:00 ALBERT FULLER PLAYS RAMEAU. (Jun 
10) 

4:00 THE WRITER AND THE STORY: The sec- 
ond in an occasional series hosted by science 
fiction author George Clayton Johnson. In this 
program, Charles Beaumont reads his short 
story "Fair Lady." 

4:30 JAZZ — LOS ANGELES: Anthony Garavente 
with music from the 13th Annual Intercollegi- 
ate Jazz Festival at the Lighthouse. 

5:15 FOR YOUNG PEOPLE: See page 9. 

6:15 SEARCH AND RESEARCH: William Blanch- 
ard. 

6:30 CALENDAR OF EVENTS: Clair Brush. 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Thomas Francis Ritt. (JUN 
19) 

7:00 SPOLETO FESTIVAL — V: From the 1963 
festival. Dvorak's Four Duets for Soprano and 
Piano. Sammartini's Sonata in G minor for 
Two Violins and Continue, and Brahms' Trio 
No 1 in B major. Op 8. (JUN 19) 

7:55 REPORT FROM LONDON: Henry Collins dis- 
cusses the Conference on World Trade and 
Development held recently in Geneva. Recorded 
in London by the BBC for WBAI. (JUN 19) 

8:15 A FRENCHMAN IN NEW YORK: Darius 
Milhaud was commissioned by RCA to compose 
a musical foil to Gershwin called A French- 
man in New York, Arthur Fiedler and the Bos- 
ton Pops play the new work, which contains 
movements called New York with Fog on the 
Hudson River, The Cloisters, Horse and Car- 
riage in Central Park, etc. The same perform- 
ers carry on. of course, with Gershwin's Ameri- 
can in Paris. (RCA 2702) (45) 

9:00 REPORT TO THE SUBSCRIBERS: Robert 
Adler. KPFK manager. (JUN 21) 

9:15 THE ELEVENTH HOUR: Reserved with a 
proper sense of immediacy for a program of 
last-minute importance. 

10:15 JAZZ ARCHIA'ES: Benny Carter is heard 
again. (JUN 19) 

10:45 NEWS AND COMMENTARY: Edward P. 

Morgan. 

11:00 ISRAELITES WITH EGYPTIAN PRINCI- 
PLES — II: Howard Meyer. 



11:35 MAX NEUHAUS. PERCUSSIONIST: Mr. 

Neuhaus and WBAI's Music Director. John 
Corigliano. discuss contemporary music, and 
Mr. Neuhaus performs Karlheinz Stockhausen'a 
Zyklus. (JUN 19) 



Friday, June 19 



7:00 A.M. SVIATOSLAV RICHTER CONCERT 

HAYDN Sonata No 49 in Eb. Op 66 

(Van 1102) (23) 
MUSSORGSKY Pictures at an Exhibition 

(Artia 154) (30) 
DEBUSSY Preludes. Book One. Nos 6, 9, 10. 
& 11 

(Van 1102) (17) 
BEETHOVEN Sonata No 17 in D, Op 31. No 2 

(Ang 35679) (24) 
PROKOFIEV Sonata No 49 in Eb. Op 66 

(Miro 8002) (15) 

9:00 COMMENTARY: Thomas Francis Ritt. (Jun 
18) 

9:15 THOMAS MANN — III: Klaus Pringsheim. 
(Jun 6) 

9:45 THE RIGHT OF CITIZENSHIP: DenatnraU- 

zation. The final program in this series of dis- 
cussions between Leonard Boudin and Larry 
Birns. (Jun 3) 

10:15 DELTA BLUES: Paul Chevegny with songs 
of the protesting Negro of the '20's and 'SO's. 

(Jun 6) 

10:45 AFRO-ASIAN SOLIDARITY COUNCIL. (Jun 



11:15 PACEM IN TERRIS: Milhaud symphony. (Jun 
10) 

1:00 CIVIL RIGHTS IN ORANGE COUNTY — I: 

Housing problems. (Jun 13) 

2:00 JAZZ ARCHIVES. (Jun 18) 

2:30 CIVIL RIGHTS IN ORANGE COUNTY— II: 

Education and employment problems. (Jun 13) 

3:15 MAX NEUHAUS. PERCUSSIONIST. (Jun 18) 

3:45 REPORT FROM LONDON. (Jun 18) 

4:15 SPOLETO FESTIVAL— V. (Jun 18) 

5:15 FOR YOUNG PEOPLE: See page 9. 

6:15 To be announced. 

6:30 CALENDAR OF EVENTS: Clair Brush. 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Roger Kent. 

7:00 HOLLAND IN ART AND MUSIC: Guss Feist 
narrates this program from the Netherlands. 
which includes: Rafael Kublik conducting solo- 
ists, choir, and the Amsterdam Concertgebouw 
Orchestra in a performance of the first move- 
ment of Mahler's Symphony No 8; Beethoven's 
Eroica, performed by the Berlin Philharmonic 
under Von Karajan. who is interviewed, ex- 
cerpts from the opera L'infedelta delusa by 
Haydn and H. C. Bobbins Landon giving a talk 
called "Haydn Explorer." 



Page 11 



8.00 C03IMUNITY DISCISSION PROJECT: The 

Re-creation of Sex: Unitarian minister Brooks 
Walker comments on the need for a modern 
sexual ethic and on one attempt to set out such 
an ethic, the British publication Towards a 
Quaker View of Sex. This is the topic for this 
evening's discussion. Please call NO 2-1492 for 
meeting locations. 

8:30 INTERNATIONAL ROSTRUM OF COMPOS- 
ERS: This Folio's entry comes from the Czecho- 
slovak Radio, and includes two fragments from 
Ilja Zeljenka's ballet, The Cosmos, a piece of 
Musique Concrete put together at their Brati- 
slava Studios. Ilya Hurnik's Moments musiraux 
for eleven wind instruments, played by The 
Chamber Harmony Enseml)le under Libor Pesek, 
and Vladimir Sommer's Vocal Symphony per- 
formed by vocalist Vera Soukupova. reciter 
Otakar Brousek. The Czech Choral Society and 
the Prague Municipal Symphony Orchestra FOK 
under Vaclav Neumann. 

9:.35 PUBLICATING AFFAIRS: The Betrayer Re- 
visited. Irwin Edelman reviews The Betrayers 
by Jonathan Root, and comments on the case, 
in which he was intimately involved. 

10:15 "NONET" FOR BRASS AND PERCUSSION: 

Composed and conducted by William Kraft, the 
work is performed by the Los Angeles Brass 
Ensemble. Completed in 1959, it was pre- 
miered in that year on the Monday Evening 
Concerts. It was written at the request of 
Lawrence Morton of that organization. 

10:45 NEWS AND COMMENTARY: Edward P. 
Morgan. 

11:00 FROM THE MUSICIANS POINT OF VIEW: 

Saxophonist-composer Teo Macero. An inter- 
view conducted by musician-composer Bill 
Dixon. 



Saturday, June 20 



8:00 A.M. A CONCERT IN THREES 

BACH Concerto in D for Three Pianos & Orch 

Robt., Gaby & Jean Casadesus/pfs, Phil Orch/ 

Ormandy (Col 5895) (17) 
LEKEU Trio in C 

Ryshna/pf, Baker/vln & FuUer/hps (Wash 

402) (45) 
VIVALDI Sonata in A for Flute, Bassoon & 
Harpsichord 

Baron/fl. Garfield/bsn & Fuller/hps (Wash 

402) (11) 
PISTON Three Pieces for Flute. (Marinet & 
Bassoon 

Pappoutsakis/fl. Cardillo/cl & Panenka/bsn 

(Unic 1029) (10) 
COPLAND Trio Vitelusk 

Copland/pf, Karinan/vl. Free<l/vc (Col 78) 

(12) 
BOCCHERINI Trio No 5 in C, Op 35 

Schneiderhan. Svv<)l)()(la/vlns. IU>ne.sch/vc 

(XWN 18052) (IC) 

10:00 FOR VOrN(i I'KOI'I.K: See page 9. 

11:00 TRAVEL THE IIKillLANDS. (Jun II) 

11:30 (ATHOLIC I' K K S P E("T I V ES ON THE 
HOISING INITIATIVE: Three Catholic lay- 



men. KPFK (Commentator Thomas Francis Ritt, 
Realtor Thomas Weinberg, and the President 
of the Catholic Human Relations Council of 
Los Angeles, Emil Selige, discuss the proposed 
amendment to nullify the Rumford Act. 

12:.'i0 HANDEL'S SAMSON: Soloists in this new 
rf cording of the 1741-3 oratorio include Jan 
i'eerce and Phyllis Curtin. Maurice Abravanel 
conducts the I'niversity of Utah Symphonic 
Chorale and the I'tah Symphony Orchestra. 
(BG 648/50) (160) 

3:15 THE CHANGING SCHOOL: Contrastinsr Ap- 
proaches. A talk by Professor John Goodlad 
of T'CLA to a conference of San Francisco Bay 
Area educators. 

4:15 MUSIC BY B.\RTOK: A new Counterpoint/ 
Esoteric recording of the Divertimento for 
String Orchestra and the Music for Striners. 
Percussion and Celesta. The Cologne Philhar- 
monic Orchestra is conducted by Gunter Wand. 

5:15 THE WIDE-OPEN HOUR 

6:15 SUBSCRIBERS' REPORT: KPFK Supporter 

Groups. 

6:30 UNCOMMON SENSE: Steve Kandel. 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Lewis Parker Miller. 

7:00 THE GREATEST ADVENTURE: An explora- 
tion of the progress of the race into space 
and a compilation of some of the more affec- 
tive aspects of science generally. Mitchell Hard- 
ing. 

7:30 MUSIC FROM GERMANY: David Berger's 
series from We.st Germany continues with the 
first of Mendelssohn's Die erste Walpurgisnacht 

and opens with A Romance and a Cavatina 
from Carl Maria von Wel)er's opera Eur^anthe. 
The works are performed by soloists and the 
Cologne Radio Choir and Symphony Orchestra 
under the direction of conductors Joseph Keil- 
bert and Hans Schwieger. 

8:00 THOMAS H.VRDY: "The Last of the Great 
Victorians" is discussed by St. John Ervine, 
John Betjcman, Robert Graves, and C. Day 
Lewis, among others, in a BBC programme 
introduced by Gill)ert Phelps. Then Richard 
Burton reads Hardy's poety on a new recording. 

9:00 STRAVINSKY VIOLIN MUSIC 

Pa.storah" for Violin and Winds 

Szlgeti/vl, Ens/Stravinsky (Col 2122) (3) 
Duo Concertante (1932) 

Dushkin/vl, Stravinsky/pf (Col CM 199) (15) 
Divertimento from "The Fairy's Kiss," (arr. 
vl & pf Dushkin-Stravinsky) 

Shapiro/vl. Smith/pf (Ava) (15) (21) 
Russian Maiden's Song (arr. vl & pf from 
Mavra. 1922) 

Szigeti/vl, Stravin.sky pf (Col 439S) (4) 
Violin Concerto in 1) (1931) 

Stern/vl, Col Sym/Stravin.sky (Col 5731) (21) 

10:15 SPIE(iEI> ON TIIK ClNEM.V: Film producer 

S;im ."^pli-;!'! (lisi ii.-^.scs liis pristinal api)r-oach to 
tiltii priitluttiiin. illu.strating his remarks with 
cxc.'rpts frniii tlic soiindl racks of "The Bridge 
on the Uivtr Ku.ii," "On the Waterfront." 
"Suddi'Mly Last Sununcr," and "Lawrence of 
Araliia." (imr) 



Page 12 



10:45 NIGHTSOUNDS: For your listening: pleasure, 
an audio collage. 



Sunday, June 21 



The First Day of Summer. 



8:00 A.M. BACH CANTATAS 

Cantata No 23 "Thou Very God & David's Son" 
Thomas/Cantate Orch; Frankfurter Kantorei 
& Soloists (Can 641214) (19) 

Cantata No 78 "Jesu, der du meine . . ." 
Prohaska/Ensemble (BG 537) (26) 

Cantata No 140 "Wachet auf" 
Soloists. Scherchen/Cho and Orch 
(XWN 18394) (32) 

Cantata No 169 "Gott soil all . . ." 

Heynis/contralto. de Klerk/organ, van der 
Honst'Cho Netherlands Bach Soc; Nether- 
lands Ch Orch (Epic 3683) (30) 

10:00 REPORT TO THE SUBSCRIBERS. (Jun 18) 

10:15 BLACK MASS: Six Tales by Lord Dunsany 
is performed by Erik Bauersfeld and Bernard 
Mays in a production by John Whiting. 

11:00 SIMMER MUSIC 

12:00 ART FORUM: The Artist in the Community. 

A discussion of the sociological situation of 
the artist in the community, particularly with 
regard to housing for artists. Discussants are 
Robert Henry, Aaron Roseman, and Hall Wins- 
low. The moderator is Bruce Glaser. 

1:00 HENRY WOOD PROMENADE CONCERT — 

II: Sir Malcolm Sargent conducts the BBC Sym- 
phony Orchestra in Beethoven's Coriolan Over- 
ture and. with Stephen Bishop as soloist, Bee- 
thoven's Fourth Piano Concerto. Then, via a 
BBC Talking About Music broadcast, we hear 
pianist Andor Foldes on interpreting Beethoven 
and Ursula Vaughan— Williams discussing her 
late husband, Ralph Vaughan— Williams. Sir 
Malcolm and the BBC then reappear to per- 
form VW's uncompromising F minor Sym- 
phony. (BBC) (120) 

3:00 SUN CURE: Lee Whiting reads this short 
story by Larry Steinberg, former manager of 
KPFK. 

3:15 R.\ME.A.U B.ALLET SUITES: Marcel Bernard 
conducts the Baroque Chamber Ensemble in 
suites from Les Indes Galantes and Castor et 
Pollux, ballet music from operas dating, re- 
spectively, from 1735 to 1737. (Baroque 1825) 
(37) 

4:00 FIVE SOVIET WO.MEN IN LOS .ANGELES: 

Five members of the Soviet Women's Com- 
mittee recently repaid a visit to some Los 
Angeles members of Women Strike for Peace 
who were guests of the Committee in Russia 
in 1962. Excerpts of a public meeting at Uni- 
versity Methodist Church recorded by Rome 
Ronconi. 

5:00 MUSIC: To be announced. 

6:15 SOVIET PRESS .\ND PERIODICALS: Wil- 
liam Mundel. 



quote 



^^The public is defenseless against 
^^nnany hazards. Rachel Carson 
warned in Silent Spring that pesticides 
are poisoning the earth. She was at- 
tacked as an extremist, but a U.S. Sen- 
ate committee has just revealed that 
10,000,000 fish in the lower Missis- 
sippi have been killed by pesticides 
washed into the river from agricultural 
areas. The pesticide threat to human 
life is obvious. 

Who opposes labeling cigarettes as 
the cause of disease? The makers of 
cigarettes. Who opposes building safe- 
ty into automobiles? The manufactur- 
ers of automobiles, and who opposes 
the strict control of pesticides? The 
producers of pesticides. It's an old- 
fashioned way of putting it, a way 
that should inspire amused smiles of 
contempt from the cool cats of indus- 
try, but their profit is more in^- J ) 
portant than your life. 

This is one of Phil Kerby's pene- 
trating comments on socio-political af- 
fairs available in the liberal monthly 
magazine which he edits. For a limited 
time, new subscribers may take ad- 
vantage of a special introductory offer 
of $2.50 for a one-year subscription. 



Frontier 

1434 Westwood Blvd. 

Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 

Please enter my introductory subscrip- 
tion for one year at the special $2.50 
rate. 



Name 



Address 



City 



State 



Zip 



Page 13 



6:30 THIS W££K AT TH£ U.N. 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Hallock Hoffman. (JUN 22) 

7:00 OPERA TOPICS: Lorenzo Alvary talks with 
Thomas Schippers about conducting in the U.S. 
and Europe, the conductor's position in over- 
all production, opera in the original language 
as opposed to opera in translation, and the 
authority of the conductor. 

7:45 SPOLETO FESTIVAL — VI: John Browning 
and Thomas Schippers play Mozart's Sonata 
in B flat major for Two Pianos, Op 358; Vi- 
valdi's Sonata in G minor for Two Violins and 
Continue; and Mendelssohn's Trio in D minor 
for Piano, Violin, and Cello are performed by 
violinist Charles Libove and cellist Robert La 
Marchina with Schippers at the piano. 

8:45 FACT IN FICTION: A panel discussion on the 
subject recorded at the Theatre for Ideas, Par- 
ticipants are: Alfred Kaskin. Robert Lowell, 
and Susan Sontag. The moderator is Eric Bent- 
ley. 



»:46 RUTH 8LENCZYNSKA FLAYS: With Carl 
Melles and the "Orchestra of Vienna" she plays 
Liszt's Concerto No 1 in Eb: Henry Swoboda 
and the Symphony of the Air then accompany 
her in Saint-Saens' Concerto No 2 in g. (Dec 
10084) (46) 

10:30 THE GOON SHOW: In which Professor Crun 
must find an antidote to an artificial foreign 
fog which makes people think nothing but the 
best of each other. Sellers. Milligan, Seacombe, 
and the BBC. 

11:00 THE CYCLE CYCLE 

MOZART Symphony No 38 in D, K 504, 
"Prague" 

London Phil/Leinsdorf (West 18116) (23) 
BEETHOVEN Piano Sonata No 20 in G, Op 49, 
No 2 

Artur Schnabel (Ang GRM 4005) (15) 
SCHUBERT Nocturne in Eb, Op 148. D 897 

Ebert Trio (Amadeo 6246) (9) 



^>c^*«Sf$^*^- 




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instruments/books for all ages, 
chosen by experienced consultants 
to stimulate eager young minds! 
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FOLIO CLASSIFIED 

No advertisement in this Folio is to be construed as endorsement of any orgranization or business by 
KPl^ or vice versa. 

RATES per insertion: 50c per word. 10-word minimum, special rate for 6 or more continuous insertions: 
40c per word. Send printed or typewritten copy with check or money order to KPFK, Program Folio, 
Los Angeles 38. Deadline four weeks prior to publication date. 



AUTOMOBILES 



1964 Porsche. Volkswagen 1200 & 1500. Jaguar and 
Mercedes Benz. Below Retail! Bonded Auto Brokers. 
AX 5-6122. I.N.T.C. 

Fair prices for quality repairs on foreign and do- 
mestic automobiles. Air conditioning sales and serv- 
ice. Ruth and Bert's Automotive, 4:{58 Woodman 
Ave., Sherman Oaks. ST 8-0347. 



BOOKS 



PICKWICK BOOKSHOP, 6743 Hollywood Blvd. 
HO 9-8191 New books and paperbacks 



FOR SALE 



HARPSICHORDS and Baroque Instruments. Sales, 

Rentals, Repairs, Discount to KPFK subscribers! 

DU 8-3088. 

RECORDERS (flutes) Lutes. Harpsichords. Gambas, 

Heoorder Shop. 432 S. Hill. Los Angeles 13. 

MA 8-4102. 

CLASSICAL Monaural LP record shop, 9043 Santa 
Monica Blvd., West Hollywood. Open Men. -Sat. 10- 
6. CR 6-3993. 



Sl'MMKIl CAHI.N — MAMMOTH LAKES 
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Page 14 



FOR RENT 



SERVICES 



NEUTRA DESIGNED??? 

Space & privacy & style and serendipity* 

Everything naturally built-in 

Sundecks, gardens, indirect lighting, 

closetssss&ss 

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and down *more 

For adult subscribers PO 5-9797 



ORGANIZATIONS 



Join L..A. Funeral Society, Inc. (Non Profit) To 
Fight the High Cost of Dying:. Plan now to Protect 
Your Survivors. 
Call 732-0491. Write 1714 So, Ardmore, L. A. 6 

International Linguist Club expanding Conversa- 
tional evenings. French. Spanish, German experts 
leading. 762-1410. 



PLACES 



DISCOVERY INN — TOPANGA 

Natural Foods to a Gourmet's Taste. GL 5-8290 

Rich and Marj Dehr 

The Nine Muses Restaurant serves an International 
Menu from 5:30 until 11 daily. 6609 Santa Monica 
Blvd. HO 2-0819. 

Al Kaiser's AWARE INN — Valley 

13623 Ventura Boulevard STate 3-9158 

COMPLETE DINNERS FROM $2.25 

POTPOURRI, an exciting "mixture" of gifts — 
jewelry — fashions — original designs, couture fin- 
ishing, unique fabrics — sensible prices. 816 Jeffer- 
son Blvd. near USC. RI 7-3830. 

SCHOOLS AND INSTRUCTION 

FOLK GUITAR FOR BEGINNERS 

Stevson Phillips, AVA recording artist. 

875-5670 

Charles Lewis, Teacher of Piano. Modern, Creative 
methods for career or pleasure. Extensive training. 
Valley 987-1613 

Small classes in drawing & painting — emphasizing 
individual approach. Children's & adult groups. 
Judy Katter OL 6-3000 

Special teacher for children with severe learning and 
behavior problems will tutor this summer. 
NO 2-5102 

WESTLAND SCHOOL. Integrated school for chil- 
dren 5-12. Non-graded; 20 per group. Visitors wel- 
come. 10345 W. Pico Blvd. CR 5-9397. 

High school — college Math tutor — UCLA graduate 
student. David Resnil^, GR 3-7119. 

GERMAN LESSONS. ANY LEVEL. $4.00/hour. 
NO 4-1019 after 6 p.m. 



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HOLLYWOOD RADIO & TV»22 years in Hollywood 

CAR RADIOS REPAIRED 

While U wait 

7742 Santa Monica Blvd. OL 4-6000 



ARMEN HAIG CARPET SERVICE 

Carpet Laying and Repairs 

NO 5-5111, HO 5-8459 

HI-PACIFICA listeners Benev Electronics rents 
tape recorders and services your Hi-Fi components. 
Call KPFK supporter: AT 8-2555. 

LICENSED GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTOR 

FROM CONCRETE TO CABINETS 
CITY WEST CONSTRUCTION CO. VE 7-4741 

Fine Commercial/Advertising Photography 

assured satisfaction. Camhi/Bardovi Photography 

ST 5-5770 



Unhappy with your present tuner? Next time try an 
Organization Man. Member: ACSC, ACLU, AFM. 
ASCAP, ASMA, PTG. If you're a music lover, call 
JOE GLOVER, WE 4-1769. 

For Good Plumbing Service DIAL Plumbing & 
Heating. 4802 Santa Monica Blvd. NO 3-9216. 
24-Hour Emergency Calls 



Guaranteed camera, light meter repairs. 
Precision Camera Service. 398-2498 any time. 

CARPET AND UPHOLSTERY CLEANING 

* * * QUALITY WORK GUARANTEED * * -A" 

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PREFERRED RISKS FOR KPFK LISTENERS 

20% discount on business insurance. 

H. Stair OLive 3-6380 



PAINTER WHO LIKES HIS WORK 

Licensed, Insured — John Godel 

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We give very special 
attention to KPFK'ers — 
All branches real estate 

FRANCHI REALTY 

NO 3-9561, NO 2-6017 



WANTED 



KPFK needs a good truck and a good station wagon. 
The contribution may be worth more to you as a tax 
write-off than as a trade-in. Call TR 7-5583 or 
ST 1-0150. 



ANYONE who worked with, player under, knew, or 
saw Gustav Mahler professionally or personally 
please contact KPFK's Music Director, Bill Mal- 
loch, at TR 7-5583 or ST 1-0150. 



All records fully guaranteed 
Charge accounts available 
Open daily-10:00 A.M. to 10:00 P.M. 
Fri. -Sat. -10:00 A.M. to Midnight 
Sunday-10:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M. 

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(CHESTERFIELD MUSIC SHOP) 

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Page 15 



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pOUNDATlON 



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Postmaster: Return requested 
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PROGRAM 

(R) 1963 Pacifica Foundation 


BERKELEY. CALIF. 
Pcrtnit No. 219 



Qntat qaia K(P7K 

S^^'i ^£-6ttLualf - - dieack (Parity 

on a private beach in Malibu at Paradise Cove 

June 20 — 2:00 p.m. until Midnight 

ALL THIS FOR ONLY $5.00— 

Sun 

Swimming 
Sand 

Sailing 
Singing 



Dancing 

Barbecued 

Chicken Dinner 
Celebrity 
Jazz Concert 



Doh*t miss this exi^itin^ event! 
Send in this coupon ivith your check. 



Name. 



sjMicI tickets 



Address Enclosed $.