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LISTENER-SPONSORED PACIFICA RADIO FOR SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 



FOLIO 




HE^FK-FM 99§a»i<msm 





So they say 
that 

this is "international Woman's Year" 
1975 
the U.IM. 
and the newspaper 

and the peace corps, 
only one minor problem- 

and i know im a trouble maker 
but I was just reading 
(on the same page in the paper) 
about a woman in Chile 
who was a political prisoner 

who lost her child 
and her dreams 
and was tortured 
and i know it's a bother 

but you who sponsor 
this "International Women's Year" 

as some showy appeasement 
you also sponsor my sister's pain 
in the name of dollars 
in your hands they are 
only empty promises 
so please don't smile and tell me 

how many women hold high positions in Pinochetl 
cabinet 
or about the "liberated" wife of the 
Shah of Iran 
and i dont mean to be always finding fault 
but was it just 
a month ago that you stopped paying 
for the death of another sister 
who knew the truth across the seas in Saigon 

at the same time that I skimmed through your 
slick appraisal of the situation of women 
in 1975 

and oh by the way 
"international Women's year" 
will never be a "WO mens Year" 
while it is yours 
we must struggle till we are all free, 
till it is ours 
Margaret Talbot 
(age 13) 




Highlights 



"LADY.. .WOULD YOU MIND 
MOVING YOUR TRUCK?" 

"Lady. . . Would you Mind Moving 
Your Truck?" The pamphlet cer- 
tainly had a catchy title. I picked 
it up from my office floor where 
it lay among the scattered print 
debris I had accumulated during 
my two-week stay at the U.N. 
International Women's Year 
Conference in Mexico City. Pamph- 
lets about Ukrainian women in 
soviet prisons lone of which con- 
tained a shiny postcard of a 
firey Acapuico sunset on one 
side and a Russian message to 
someone in Warren, Michigan on 
the other), stacks of the daily con- 
ference participants, an old N. Y. 
Times article about "The Selling 
of Women's Year 1975," and a 
complete set of Los Angeles Times 
clippings on the conference -my 
own overview article and a ream 
of others by the Times staffer in 
Mexico City, a male. 

I was trying to piece together my 
impressions of the conference, 
hoping that its "literature" would 
help me focus my views. The 
event itself was still very much 
with me. I remembered clearly 
almost everything from my three- 
bounce landing at Mexico City's 
airport to my trip's last relentless 
case of tourista, which lingered 
long after my return to the States. 

Browsing through that feminist- 
titled pamphlet, "Lady. . . Would 
you Mind Moving Your Truck?," 
I remembered suddenly that I had 
gotten it at - of all places - the 
U.S. Embassy, and the scene - a 
confrontation between a group of 
American women and the official 
U.S. delegation - came flooding 
back. The encounter, like so many 
others during the international 
gathering, crystallized political and 
cultural tensions and obscured 
what most American women felt 
to be the conference's central 
issue - sexism. Not racism, not 
the implementation of the new 
world economic order, not the 
supremacy of one ideology over 
another. Unfortunately, politics, 
not feminism, held center stage. 

At the U.S. Embassy, the conflict 
was between women of racial 
minorities and government-appoin- 
ted women. At the Plenary, the 
formal arena for predetermined 
governmental positions, the con- 
flict was between Third World 




Poster picture by Unidad de Mujeres Contra El Fascismo 



countries and the less numerous 
non-Third World countries. Be- 
tween East and West, developed 
and under-developed. Communism 
and Socialism and the "capitalist" 
"imperialist" democracies. At the 
Tribune , the UN-sponsored gathe- 
ring of non-official delegates from 
disparate organizations all over 
the world, the conflict was the 
same, the only difference being 
a less official atmosphere which 
occasionally encouraged more 
personal communication. 

In addition to the confusion and 
tensions brought about by "isms," 
the difficulty of women talking 
freely to women about women's 
issues was further hampered by 
the conference's low budget, a 
crude sexist financial joke which 
accounted for much of the meeting's 
chaos and seeming purposelessness. 

Many American women, who had 
expected to explore the problems 
of improving women's status in a 
sort of world-wide consciousness- 
raising session, were stunned by 
the nationalism, racism and ideo- 
logy which separated them from 
their global "sisters." They should 
not have been. As one male U.N. 
official expressed it: "This is a 
U.N. conference on women, not 
a women's conference." American 
feminists, in particular, were 
shocked to find that many of 
their cherished goals - like equal 
pay for equal work and control 
over their own bodies - were 
totally meaningless to the needs 
and desires of Third World women. 



"We are not interested in your 
bourgeois needs for 'fulfillment,' 
for making sure a woman's the- 
rapist is a woman," one Indian 
woman explained heatedly to an 
informal meeting at the Tribune. 
"We women from underdeveloped 
nations are concerned with survival 
problems - food, clothing and 
shelter." 



Regarding my own view of the con- 
ference, I have retained some of my 
initial outrage at the lack of com- 
munication caused by the political 
barriers at the conference. I also 
have remained slightly depressed 
from watching a potentially produc- 
tive meeting on women's problems 
turn into an ideological farce and 
from seeing women - from my 
country, as well as from others - 
used as political shills by their 
male-dominated cultures. 

On the "up" side, I have begun to 
feel lately that the conference, 
while it will not go down in history 
as a milestone in feminist - or even 
female - solidarity, was a hopeful, 
if somewhat disorganized, beginning 
towards such unity. What will fol- 
low the conference, I think, is 
something that should have pre- 
ceeded it - regional and then 
national women's conferences, the 
kind of homework that could have 
prevented Mexico City's test-by fire. 
The next international women's 
exam will be easier perhaps, for 
by then women may even have 
the power to answer their own 
questions. 



^ 



The series of documentaries and 
interviews I have produced this 
month for Pacifica do not, I feel, 
reflect my personal or political 
assessment of the conference. If 
any editing was done, most was 
accomplished before a tape was 
even made - in that I had to 
choose which events to cover - 
or in a very limited way in the 
edit booth in eliminating the inau- 
dible and the repititious. I tried 
to cover those gatherings - large 
or small - which would provide 
the Pacifica listener with a broad 
segment of opinion and, most of 
all, a visceral feeling of the excite- 
ment and frustration, the warmth 
and the tension of a gathering of 
thousands of women, of La Con— 
ferencia Mundial del Anb Interna- 
tional de la Mujer. 



Barbara Cady 



[Ail broadcasts and rebroadcasts of 
the IWY programs are indicated in 
the Folio by the IWY logo, ed.l 



MUSICA PACIFICA 
CONCERTS AIRED 
Organized only a little over 
Organized only a little over two 
years ago by Paul Vorwerk, the 
ensemble of singers and players 
of early music known as Musica 
Pacifica has rapidly gained recog- 
nition and stature as a vital contri- 
bution to Los Angeles' musical life. 

The ensemble's first commercial 
recording ("La Dafne" by Marco da 
Gagliano) will be released this month 
on ABC Records, just as the group 
embarks on its third annual series 
of concerts. 

During September, KPFK will 
broadcast four programs of live, 
in-concert, recordings made during 
the 1974-75 series in which the 
ensemble, joined on occasion by 
The Pacifica Singers (a fifty-voice 
choir—, explored the music of 
the Baroque era. These concerts 
will be heard on Friday evenings 
at 8:00 pm David Cloud hosts. 
Technical production by David 
Cloud and Mark Rosenthal. 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 1 



KPFK 90.7 fm 



THE VOLUNTEERS — make the station go on and' off and keep running in between. 
They produce programs, edit tapes, type and file, stuff envelopes, answer phones, run 
errands, help with community events—in short, we coujd not function without them. 
Those not listed elsewhere in the Folio are: 

Sarah Anderson, Tom Beal, Roxanne Berger, Susan Birnbaum, Natalie Blasco, 
Stephen Blum, Dan Bottoms, losette Bryson, Anna Burney, |udy Bush, Roberto 
Cantu, Barbara Clairchilde, Louise Chevlin. Dean Cohen, Peter Cole, Pete Cutler, 
David Dochterman. |anel Oodson. Gail Griffin, Greg Gordon, Bob Gowa, Burt 
Handelsman, Bill Handelsman, Alison Hershey. Alan Kanter, Marjorie Kaufman, 
Gordon Kent, Dudley Knight, Barbara Kraft, )oel Kurlzman, Bob Lai, Alma 
Landsberger, Elizabeth Luye, Conrad Malilly, Enric Marello. Maureen Mcllroy, 
Colin McQueen, Julia Mcndoza, Sam Mittleman, Ben Mlynarski, Bill Moritz, 
David Morrison, Jim Mossberger, Marsha Necheles, Richard Nielsen, Doug 
Landauer, Beverly O'Neil, Sandra Orgel, Robert Orndorff, Snnia Roman, Pearl 
Skotnes, Marcia Slaten, Craig Sporgeon, Madeleine Stem, Scott Sutton, 
Hendrick Sybrandy, Rick Toscan, Jerry Trowbridge, Debby Crawford and others 
whose names may have been inadvertantly omitted (like Howard Vanucci and 
Alan Yoshida). 

PACIFICA OFFICERS 



•Oscar Hanigsberg Treasur. 



Vera S. Hopkins 
Pearl Skotnes 

Julian Stein 
Mary Mann 



Secretary 
Assistant Secy. 
Assistant Secy. 
Comptroller 



•R. Gordon Agnew Hon. Chairperson 

* Edwin A. Goodman Chairperson 

'David B. Finkel President 

•Jonas Rosenfield, Jr Vice President 

•Danny Samuels 2nd Vice President 



•BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

Dupuy Bateman III, Joseph C. Belden, Carol 
A. Breshears, Charles Brousse, Michael R. Davis, 
Ralph Engelman, Peter Franck, Ken Jenkins, 
Thelma Meltzer, Peter Tagger, Tracy A. Westen. 



KPFK LOCAL ADVISORY BOAkO 

Jim Berland, Carol Breshears, Roscoe Lee Browne, Mae Churchill, Geoffrey Cowan, 
Digby Diehl, David Dworski, Moctezuma Esparza, David Finkel, Peter Flaxman, Sam 
Francis, Frank Gehry, Leonard Goldman, Brownlee Haydon, Hallock Hoffman, Celes 
King III, Robert Klein, Roger K. Leib, Warren Lanier, Allen Lenard, Louis Licht, 
Ronald M. Loeb, Herschel Lymon, Brian G. Manion, Jeffrey Matsui, Isabelle Navar, 
Frederick Nicholas, Anais Nin, Marshall Perlman, John Phillips, Robert Powsner, Robert 
Radnitz, Joyce Reed Rosenberg, Jonas Rosenfield, Jr., Paul Saltman, Avery Schreiber, 
Marvin Segelman, Muriel Seligman, Pearl Skotnes, Frederic Sutherland, Tracy Weston 
L. Jolyon West, Haskell Wexler, Digby Wolfe, Frank Wyle, Floyd Yudelson, Irving Zeiger 



Pacif ica Radio 
Los Angeles 



KPFK STAFF: 

General Manager: Will Lewis. Program Director: Ruth Hirschman. Music: David 
Cloud. Director. Katherine Calkin. Paul Vorwerk. News: David Boxall and Carol 
Breshears. Co-Directors. Ed Thomas. Public Affairs: Jim Berland. Director. 
Barbara Cady, Earl Ofari. Cultural Affairs: Paul Vangelisti. Director. Emily 
Schiller. Production: Peter Sutheim. Director Lucia Chappeile. Tim McGovern. 
Phil Mendelson. Mark Rosenthal. Steve Tyler. Engineer: Don Wilson. Promotion: 
Barbara Spark. Program Producer: Clare Spark. Program Assistant: Gael Sapiro. 
Subscriptions: Roger Zimmerman. Director. Ahna Accountant: Joel Zcserson 
with Susan Mendel. Community Events: Mario Casetta Chief Bureaucrat: Roy 
Tuckman Folio: Roy Tuckman, Editor Sue Rebar 

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 listings of 
the programs broadcast. Subscription rates are $25 a year for working adults, $15 for 
students, retired or unemployed etc., and $60 for the 3729 Club. Free subscriptions 
are given to prison inmates. 

Our transmitter is on Mount Wilson. We broadcast in stereo multiplex with an effec- 
tive radiated power of 112,000 watts. Our broadcasts are Dolby "B" encoded with 
a 25 microsecond pre-emphasis. We broadcast Dolby calibration tones Monday 
through Friday at noon and Monday through Saturday at 8pm. Our studios and 
offices are at 3729 Cahuenga Blvd. West in North Hollywood, Ca. 91604. Phones: 
(213) 877-2711 and 984-2711. 

KPFK is owned and operated by the Pacifica Foundation, a non-profit institution. 
Subscriptions are transferable to the other Pacifica Stations: KPFA, 2207 Shattuck 
Ave., Berkeley, Ca. 94704. WBAI, 359 E 62nd St., N.Y. 10021. KPFT, 419 
Lovett, Houston, Texas 77006. 



SUBSCRIPTIONS 



BILLING 

Members of the 3729 Club and those being billed monthlv: the computer will bill you 
when you are due. PLEASE wait for a bill. Returning the bill with your payment will 
insure crediting your account correctly, and save us the labor and expense of looking up 
your account to see what went wrong. 

Sending in a payment without a bill or renewal form costs more to process than the 
cost of printing and mailing the form to you. If you do not receive a bill when you 
think you should, drop us a card about 4t, and we'll check out the account. You may 
be paid ahead or may not be down for periodic billing. 

MOVING 

The FOLIO will NOT follow you automatically when you move. It will be returned to us, 
readdressed. and resent (takes about 3-6 weeks for this). So if you don't want to miss a 
Folio, fill out the change of address coupon on PAGE 19-1 f we receive it before the mid- 
dle of the month, you will not miss one Folio. (We get 500-1000 changes of address a 
month, so your advance notice helps us keep ahead and saves us postage charges. 

RENEW.AL AND MAILING-UPDATING PROCEDURES 

The Folio is now being mailed between the ISth and 20th of the month. If you have 
been on the machine-labeled mailing list, have not moved recently, and are not lapsed, 
you should receive the Folio before the First of the month. If you dont (and do not 
have an outside ripoffable mailbox) contact your local Postmaster about delivery. 



First renewal notices are sent out one month ahead of expiration. You will receive 
your last Folio with the second renewal notice about the beginning of the month your 
expiration date is up. This allows you to respond before the 2nd Wednesday of the 
month. 

2nd Wednesdays are the key dates in subscription processing as anything processed by 
then is sent up to the computer, and all up-dated bills, renewals, and the Folio mailing 
list for the next month are printed and returned to us the following Monday. Folios 
are addressed and mailed by the end of that week. 

As you can see, an address change or payment received by the 2nd Wednesday will 
take effect the next month. One day later, the same information will appear one monti 
later. 



ANNOUNCEMENT TO ALL BLIND KPFK SUBSCRIBERS 

The Folio is available on reel-to-reel or cassette tape to all blind subscribers to KPFK. 
If you would like to receive the Folio in this form, please tear off the address label on 
the back of your Folio and send it along with a note stating that you would like to 
be on the special blind mailing list. Within two months (hopefully) you will be receiving 
your complete program guide on tape or cassette. 



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NKW .><l li.SCHIPTION 






GIFT Sl'B.SCRIPTION 



3729 CM 15 CONNFK.^ION 



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I 1 Regular 1 year $25 1)6 f""*. $13 

I ] Student 1 year $15 [ j g ^^^ ,g 

[ ) 3729 Club $60 

[ ) 3729 Club Payments ($65). 
$25 enclosed. Bill me at 
$ ($5 min) per (mo. or qtr) 



GIVER 



(attach Folio label if subscriber) 



Dear KPFK: Please convert me to the 3729 Club. Give bm a $15j 
trade-in on my current subscription and start me for a new year.' 



PASTE PRESENT FOLIO LABEL 
HERE 



TiTT 



RECIPIENT 



I I Enclosed is $45 full payment. 

I I Enclosed is an initial payment of (min. $25) 

.(min.lS) per --(month or qtr) 



City 



Sute Zip 



and bill me 
(toul $50) 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 2 



In 




5729 CLUB 



A^' 



A NON PRORT MEMBERSHIP ASSOCIATION 

DEDICATED ONLY TO SERVING THE 
INTERESTS OF THE CALIFORNIA CONSUMER 



^^Sf'^, 



Listeners and volunteers from Santa 
Barbara and Bakersfield down to the 
Mexican border, have been supporting 
the station and its 3729 Club for 15 years 
For a tax-deductible contribution of $60 a 
year, they receive the monthly program 
guide. The Folio, Film of the Month 
privileges mounting in a year to over $71 
in film admissions, and the benefits of the 
Community Consumers Council 



KPFK IS celebrating its fourth year of 
association with Community Consumers 
Council providing a membership ser- 
vices program for KPFK s 3729 Club 
Members wishing to participate in KPFK 
listener-supported and sponsored radio 
may renew their CCC membership, tax- 
deductible, for as little as $25 for the first 
payment, and monthly $5 payments up to 
$65 (which includes a $5 service fee) 




^g^^icCCJorJun 



Which CCC Service 
Do You Need to Know About? 



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"^'^A^o 



Books: 

CCC Carries 
Most Titles 



'^^' 




CCC AUTO 
PROGRAM 



FOOD SAVINGS 

Group Legal 

CCC tRAVet 

Charters To Europe 
& Hawaii Added 



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cccQcton 



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CCC Adds Major 
Medical Group 
Health Plan 



r I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I' 

iFiLM OF THE MONTH CLUB 



I I I I I I I I I 



I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 



EXCITING ANNOUNCEMENT!! As of press time (Aug 15) our Film of the Month Club 
Mommy, Barbara Spark, hasn't scored a film. She is working on it. As usual, as soon as 
we find our film, we will announce it before morning news, evening news, and monotone 
news -and nearly hourly throughout the day. 

If you ABSOLUTELY tiardly ever listen or are afraid you will miss a week's worth of announcements about tfie film, 
you may send a STAMPED SELI ADDRESSED postcard to Barbara Spark, Eilm of the Month Tlub, KPFK, Universal 
City, 91608 and she will jot the name and times down and return it to you. 



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3729 Club Membership entitles 
you to membership in the Com- 
munity Consumer Council and 
the Film of the Month Club. 

The tax-deductible cost Is $45 

to CONVERT your present sub 

scription (or you can pay $50 

in payments). See coupon on 

page 2. 





Barbara Spark: Promotions Director ; 
genial host of "Organic Gardening." 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 3 



V 



Regular Programs & Series 



CLASSICAL MUSIC 



ETHNIC AND FOLK MUSIC 



NEWS AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS 



CONSUMER PROGRAMS 



Boston Symphony 


Tues 8pm 


Ballads Banjos Bluegrass 


Sat 1:30pm 


KPFK Evening News 


Daily 6pm 


The Car Show 


Sat 12:30pm 


Chapel Court & 




Bluegrass Special 


Fri 1:30am 


Inside L.A. 


Sat 4:30pm 


Food for Thought 


2+4 W 3pm 


Countrysidf 


Men 8pm 


Folk Dance With Mario 


TuTh 10am 


Monotone News 


M-F 11:30pm 


The Health Department 


1+3 W 3pm 


Cleveland Orchestra 


Thur 8pm 


Folk Music (Davis) 


'Sat 10:30am 


Open lournal 


MF 7pm 


In Fidelity 


Fri 9pm 


Williatn Malloch 


Sat 10pm 


Folkscene 


Sun 9:30pm 


This Morning 


M-F 9am 


Organic Gardening 


Mon 3pm 


Noon Concert 


M-F 12n 




M & F 10am 


Read All About It 


M-F 9:30am 


Survive With Pleasure 


Fri 3pm 


Sunday Opera ''<^'^' 


Sun 1pm 


Many Worlds of Music 


Sun 10:45am 


What in the World 


Sun 12:30pm 






Sunrise Concert 


MF 6am 


Latin Quarter 


Fri 9:30pm 










Tenor of the Times 


4th Sun 1pm 


Music Black & White 


Sun 12m 






CONSCIOUSNESS RAISERS 


Tesseract 


Sat 12m 




Tues 4pm 










Zymurgv 


Sat 8pm 


Nommo 
Preachin' the Blues 


Sat 3pm 
Sat gam 






Apogee 
Bio-Meditation 


Thurs 11pm 






Richland Woman 


Wed 1 0am 


COMMENTARY 




(Jack Gariss) 
Carlos Hagen Presents 
Come to Life 
Hour 25: sf 


Sun 9am 
Sun 8:30pm 
Sun 10am 
Fri 12m 


ROCK AND JAZZ 












Project Ozma 


Wed 2pm' 










Dealing 


M-F 5pm 


Spectrum 


Mon 2pm 


Barbara Birdfeather 


Sun 2am 






Dorothy Healey 


Sun 11:30am 


Trans 


1t3 Sat 7pm 


Contemporary jazz 








IMRU 


2+4 Tu 10:30pm 




2+4 Fri 2pm' 


Workshop 


Mon4pm 


CULTURAL AFFAIRS 




La Raza Nueva 


Mon 9pm 






Fission 


Tues 3am 






Lesbian Sisters 


IstTu 10:30pm 


NONE OF THE ABOVE 




Gospel Caravan 


Sun 6am 


The Big Broadcast 


Sun Sam 


Charles Morgan 


M+W 6:45pm 






Goodbye Pork Pie Hat 


Fri 4pm 


Cultural Journal 


1 + 3 Thu 10am 




Tu+Th 9:15am 


Calendar of Events 


M-F 9:55am 


Jazz 


Thurs 4pm 


Kulchur 


M-F 11:30am 


Newspeak 


Fri6:4Spm 




M-Sa 5:55pm 


Jazz Showcase 


Wed 4pm 


Morning Reading 


M-F 11am 




Mon 9:15am* 


'/i Way Down the Stairs 


Sat 9:30am 


Mr. Mystic 


Thurs 3am 


On Film, In Print, 


Sat 6:30pm 


Redealing 


Tu 10: 30pm • 


Report to the Listener 


Tu 1:55pm 


Chuck Raggio 


Wed 3am 


Poetry Live 


2+4 Th 10pm 


William Winter 


Tu+Th 6:45pm 




Fri 6:40pm 


Soft Core Phonography 


Sat 2am 




1 + 3 Fri 2pm' 




W+F 9:15am 






Steve Tyler 


MSa 12m 


Sour Apple Tree 


Sun 5pm 


Woman to Woman 


3rdTu 10:30pm 


'indicates rebroadcast 





MOIMDAY 1 LAPOR DAY 




Imperial Valley Farmworkers (LNS Newspholo) 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

10:00 THE 1934 SAN FRANCISCO 

WATERFRONT AND GENERAL 
STRIKE: 

Kach Labor Day we air this classic 
presentation produced in 1964 by Ernest 
Lowe for KFFA The documentary deals 
with the paralyzing strike that began with 
the shooting of two union men by the San 
' Police. 



11:40 STUDS TERKEL ON WORKING 
Barbara Cady speaks with author, 
radio documentarian and everybody's 
favorite working class hero. 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 4 



12:00 SAN DIEGO FOLK FESTIVAL 
Saturday Evening Part II 
Featuring Patsy Montana. Sam 
and Kirk McGee, Tommy Jarrell. the 
Wright Bros and the Highwoods String 
Band. (This is the program planned 
for August 1 and inadvertently dropped . 
It completes the Festival series. 

1:30 DUST TO DUST 

A dramatic documentary adapta- 
tion of the article by Alicia Tyler from 
the January 1975 issue of the Washington 
Monthly. The Hawks Nest Tunnel Project 
in West Virginia during the 30's decimated 
hundreds of workers. This documentary, 
produced by Mike Model, tells how - and 
why. 



2:15 JIM MORRISON: ARTIST IN HELL 

On this Labor Holiday, we include, 
perhaps for the first time, the artist. This 
treatment of the leader of The Doors, is 
a devastating portrayal of American Society 
and the symbiotic relationship between the 
star and the audience. Jim Morrison was a 
singer, poet, philosopher. Clare Spark 
weaves a tapestry of his music, poems and . 
recollections of colleagues and friends. 
First produced in the fall of 1971, and 
rebroadcast often by popular request. 

6:00 COMING HOME THERE WAS NO 

HOMECOMING 

This is the 1975 Armstrong Award 
winning program, produced by our New 
York sister station, WBAl. The realities 
of Vietnam veterans speaking out their 
pain and rage are mixed with the actualities 
of the war, assembled from past Pacifica 
programs. 

7:00 UNITED FARMWORKERS 

From fields, rallies, & convention. 

8:00 LABOR DAY CONCERT 

Three quintessential pieces of 
Ivesiana - the early, lyrical String Quar- 
tet No. 1, the massive and monumental 
Symphony No. 4, and the cosmically 
transcendental Unanswered Quest/on. 
With a few verbal asides by Ives and 
David Cloud. Stereo. 




9:30 DEATH OF A SALESMAN 

Arthur Miller's quintessential Ameri 
can play that speaks to the tragedy of 
all the Willie Lomans in the land. From 
an original Broadway cast recording 
starring Thomas Mitchell and directed 
by Elia Kazan. 

11:00 MUSIC FROM THE AMERICAN 

FOLK FAIR! 

Roz and Howard Larman focus on 
highlights from the live entertainment at 
the Santa Monica Civic on July 10-13. 
Artists include Holly Near, Bruce U. Utah 
Phillips, Peter Yarrow and others. 




Dorothy Healey: Volunteer Commenlati 



tuesday 2 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

News with Carol Breshears and Ed 
Thomas, commentary by Charles Morgan, 
"Read All About It" and the Tuesday 
calendar, read and compiled by Teny 
Model 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIOI 

11:00 MORNING READING 

Laughtble Lorts. by Milan Kun- 
dera. Dark comedies of eroticism by one 
of Czechoslovakia's most important writers. 
Read by Peter Sutheim. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

American Music: Old & New 
19th Century American ballroom 
music performed on authentic instruments 
from the Smithsonian Institution and 
George Crumb's Music for a Summer Eve- 
rting (Makrokosmos 111). The Smithsonian 
Social Orchestra and Quadrille Band conduc- 
ted by James Weaver; Gilbert Kalisch and 
James Freeman, pianos; Raymond des 
Roches and Richard Fitz. percussion; 
Nonesuch H 71313 and H 71311. David 
Cloud hosts. Stereo. 



¥# 



2:00 WrLL THE REAL U.S. DELEGA- 
TION PLEASE STAND UP? 

At the U.S. Embassy in Mexico City, 
the U.S. delegation squared off against those 
Americans at the U.N. International Women's 
Year Conference who vociferously denied the 
legitimacyof America's official representatives. 
After the hasty departure of Daniel Parker, 
co-head of the delegation-amidst hisses and 
boos-the protesters won their right to the ' 
mike and, along with numerous other non- 
disruptive women, spent the morning-at 
5 minutes apiece-painting a verbal, moving 
picture of the women's movement's variety. 
(Rebroadcast Wed, 3rd, 10pm) 

3:45 THE PRESS IN CHILE 

Barbara Cady and Peggy Holter 
talk with a refugee Chilean journalist, now 
working for Mexican television, about the 
plight of the press in Chile since Allende's 
assassination. (Rebroadcast Sun, 7, 6:30) 

4:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

Nawana Davis plays novelty blues, 
bluegrass, and strange things. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

News and views of varying hues. 

5:55 TUESDAY CALENDAR 

Compiled and read by Terry HodeL 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 

LIVE IN CONCERT 

HA YDN: Symphony No. 99. MO- 
ZART: Piano Concerto No. //—Leonard 
Bernstein, soloist. HAYDN: Symphony 
No. too. Leonard Bernstein conducts. 
William Pierce hosts. Recorded with the 
Dolby "A" noise reduction system in 
Columbia SQ Four-Channel Sound. 

10:00 REDEALING: Barbara Cady 
The best of "Deahng." 



10:30 LESBIAN SISTERS 

News and views of the lesbian 
community. Music, discussion, poetry, 
guests, sometimes open phones. Host 
is Evan Paxton. • 

1 1 :30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steven Tyler 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 

3:00 CHUCK RAGGIO AND THE 
RESEARCHETTES 

mrednesday 
3 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

News with Carol Breshears and Ed 
Thomas, Analysis by William Winter, 
"Read All About It," and the calendar 
compiled and read by Terry Hodel. 

10:00 RICHLAND WOMAN 

Folk music selected by Roberta 
Friedman. 



4:00 JAZZ SHOWCASE 

Interviews with some of the most 
important artists in contemporary music. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

News and views of many hues. 

5:55 WEDNESDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Mortan 

7:00 OPEN lOURNAL 

KPFK's nightly magazine looks for 
reality behind the headlines. Features, 
interviews, panels, debates, open phones. 
Hosted by Public Affairs Director, Jim 
Berbnd. 

8:00 NHK SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA- 
LIVE IN CONCERT 
AKIRA MIYOSHI; FettinI Onr- 
ture; FELIX MENDELSSOHN: Sym- 
phony No. 4, ("Italian"); MATSUAKI 
HAY AM A: Symphonic Metamorphosis 
for Piano and Orchestra (Hitoshi Kobay- 
shi, soloist). Tadashi Mori, Kazuyoshi 
Akiyama and Hiroshi Wagasuki conduc- 
ting. Program material courtesy Japan 
Broadcasting Corporation. Stereo. 




BIG SHOTS: I to 

Asst Secretary, Board M( 

Pacifica Comptroller. 



uman, Pacifica Secretary; Pearl Skotnes, 
nber & Volunteer Extraordinaire; Mary Mann,. 



11:00 MORNING READING 

Laughable Loves, by Milan Kundera. 
Dark comedies of eroticism by one of 
Czechoslovakia's most important writers. 
Read by Peter Sutheim. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music of Varese 

Integrates: Hyperprism; Paris Instru- 
mental Ensemble for Contemporary Music; 
Konstantin Simonovich conducting; Angel 
S 36788; lonisation; Offrandes: Contem- 
porary Chamber Ensemble; Arthur Weiss- 
berg conducting; Nonesuch H 71269; 
AmeriQues; Utah Symphony Orchestra; 
Maurice Abravanel conducting; Vanguard 
S274; Arcana; Chicago Symphony Orches- 
tra; Jean Martinou conducting; RCA LSC 
2914. David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

1:55 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 

2:00 PROIECTOZMA 

Originally , a project to listen for sig- 
nals from outer space. Project Ozma is now 
the name for the re-broadcast of the best 
things from Hour 25, the Science and 
Science Fiction show. Interviews, stories, 
old radio, it all has to do with Science 
Fiction. Produced by Mike Hodel. 

3:00 THE HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

Exploring health care as it is practiced 
and as it might be. With Al Huebner of the 
Medical Committee for Human Rights. 



¥/ 



9:00 WILL THE REAL U.S. DELEGATION 
PLEASE STAND UP? 

At the U.S. Embassy in Mexico City, 
the U.S. delegation squared off against 
those Americans at the U.N. International 
Women's Year Conference who vociferously 
denied the legitimacy of America's official 
representatives. After the hasty departure 
of Daniel Parker, co-head of the delegation- 
amidst hisses and boos-the protesters won 
their right to the mike and along with 
numerous other non-disruptive women, 
spent the morning-at five minutes apiece- 
painting a verbal, moving picture of the 
women's movement's variety. 

10:45 L. A. WOMEN AT THE IWY 
CONFERENCE 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 
12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 
3:00 MR MYSTIC: )im Harber 



thursday 4 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

News with Carol Breshears and Ed 
Thomas, Commentary by Charles Mor^n, 
"Read All About It," and the Calendar. 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIOI 

11:00 MORNING READING 

Laughable Lorat, by M3an Kunder*. 
Dark comedies of eroticism by one of 
Czechoslovakia's most important writers. 
Read by Petei Sutheim. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music for Brass 

JOSQUIN DES PREZ: Royal Fanfares 
for the Coronation of Louis XII; JOHANN 
HERMANN SCHEIN: Suite No. 3 from 
" Banchetto Musicale," MOZART: Diver- 
timento, K. 187; BEETHOVEN: Three 
Equali for Four Trombones; PAUL DUKAS: 
Fanfare from "La Peri;" MALCOLM AR- 
NOLD: Quintet for Brass; INCOLF DAHL: 
Music for Brass Instruments; SIR ARTHUR 
BLISS: Flourish for Two Brass Orchestras. 
The performers include the Jean-Francois 
Pailliard Ensemble, the Phillip Jones Brass 
Ensemble, the Annapolis Brass Quintet, 
the Berlin Brass Quintet, and the Canadian 
Brass Quintet; Music Guild MS 120; 
Decca SDD 274; Crystal S 802 and S 201; 
Boot BMC 3003. David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 IN THE CORRIDORS OF THE 

METRO 

by Alain Robbe-Grillet. From 
Snapshots, a collection of short pieces 
written between 1954 and 1962. Robbe- 
Grillet observes three locations on the Paris 
subway station; an escalator, a corridor, 
an electric door. Read by Erik Bauersfeld 
with sound and technical production by 
Mick O'Neal 



2:25 THE ROLE OF WOMEN IN 

THE ARTS 

A roundtable discussion hosted by 
art critic and poet John Perreault with 
women artists and critics. The topic is 
women artists, are women artists discri- 
minated against, and why in the past, 
have there been so few great women 
artists? Produced by WBAI. 



¥/ 



3:30 CONTRACEPTION SI! 

ABORTION NO! 

Barbara Cady and Peggy Holter 
talk with two Latin American Catholic 
women who have been busy organizing a 
pro-contraception organization throughout 
South America. (Rebroadcast Sun, 28th, 
6:30pm). 

4:00 )AZZ 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 THURSDAY CALENDAR 

Compiled and read by Terr>' Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

KPFK's nightly magazine looks at 
reality behind the headlines. Features, 
interviews, panels, debates, open phones. 
Hosted by Jim Berland, Public Affairs 
Director 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 5 




The Los Angeles Feminist Federal Credit Union 
opened August 2, 1975 with 9 feminist organizations 
in the field of membership, including 7 NOW 
chapters. Career Planning Center and Power of Women. 



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the Los Angeles Feminist Federal Credit Union is 
to fight to end credit discrimination and to strive 
for equal credit for women by making our own 
loan policies. The Los Angeles Feminist Federal 
Credit Union gives feminists the opportunity 
to put feminist money to work to benefit 
each other and the movement. 



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8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA- 
LIVE IN CONCERT 
TCHAIKOVSKY: Romeo and Juliet 
Overture. STRAVINSKY: Violin Concerto- 
Kyung Wha Chung, soloist RACHMANI- 
NOFF: Symphonic Dances, tdo de Waart 
conducts, Robert Conrad hosts. Recorded 
in Columbia SQ F-'our-Channcl Sound. 

10:00 CULTURAL JOURNAL 

11:00 APOGEE: Mitchell Harding 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 STEVEN TYLER 

1:30 BLUEGRASS SPECIAL 

Gentleman Jim Ludwig with more 
pickin' n' grinnin'. 



friday 5 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

News with Carol Breshears and Ed 
Thomas. Analysis of William Winter. "Read 
All About It," and the calendar. 

10:00 FOLKSCENE; The Larmans 

Kajsa Ohman. singer-songwriter 
from Montana. Best of Sunday night's 
live "Folkscene" program. 

11:00 MORNING READING 

Laughable Loves by Milan Kundera. 
Dark comedies of eroticism by one of 
Czechoslovakia's most important writers. 
Read by Peter Sutheim. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Katherijie Calkin hosts a program of 
new releases. Stereo. 

2:00 POETRY LIVE 

God made lots of people but 
only a few poets. (Paul Vangelisti). 

3:00 SURVIVE WITH PLEASURE 

Wina Sturgeon's view of things. 

4:00 GOODBYE PORK PIE HAT 

Tributes to individual artists, histori- 
cal surveys and spotlights on some of the 
most influential recordings in jazz. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

News and views of many hues. 

5:55 FRIDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:40 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 

6:45 NEWSPEAK 

Joseph Webb checks out the media. 

7:00 OPEN )OURNAL 

KPFK's nightly magazine looks for 
reahty behind the headlines. Features, 
interviews, panels, debates, open phones. 
Hosted by Public Affairs Director, Jim 
Berland. 

8:00 MUSICA PACIFICA- 

LIVE IN CONCERT 

J.S. BACH: Cantata No. 78. "Jesu. 
der du Meine Seele:" CLAUD 10 MONTE- 
VERDI: Concertato Madrigals irom Books 
VII and VIII. Paul Vorwerk conducts the 
members of Musica Pacifica and the 
Pacifica Singers. David Cloud hosts. 
Stereo. 

9:00 IN FIDELITY 

A program for audiophiles, with 
Peter Sutheim, KPFK's Production Director. 



9:30 LATIN QUARTER 

Antonio Salazar with music, com- 
munity events, and guests. 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 HOUR 25: SCIENCE FICTION 
I wanna go to sleep. 

2:00 SOFT CORE PHONOGRAPHY 

Join Jay Lacey anytime for 
2am— Bad Radio (listening, why are you?) 
3am- Old Radio (listening, remember?) 
4am- Wax Radio (music & free records) 
6:30— Tel Radio (phone talk, news) 




Katherine Calkin: Asst. Music Director 
and Hour 25 host. 



Saturday 



6:00 PREACHIN' THE BLUES 

A meinw pot-pourri of blues, 
boogie and black gospel music featuring 
selections from 60 years of recorded 
rausic. Live guests will be dropping in 
from time to time. 

9:30 '/j WAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

Uncle Ruthie (Buell) presents songs. 
games, stories, and fun for kids of all 
ages. 

10:30 FOLK MUSIC: John Davis 

Handsome old Uncle John plays 
folk music for the folks and presents 
his version of the Southern California 
folk music calendar. 

12:30 THE CAR SHOW 

John Retsek and Jack Kirkpatrick 
with some help from Doris present their 
phenomenal program on your car and how- 
to live with it. 



1:30 BALLADS BANJOS & BLUEGRASS! 

Tom Sauber and Bill Bryson play | 
bluegrass music, folk music, lots of banjos 
and sometimes talk a little. 

3:00 NOMMO 

Music, poetry and thoughts from 
the Pan-Afrikan World, with Tambuzi 

Nyamavu. 

4:30 INSIDE L. A. 

Examining social, political and 
cultural happenings in L.A. with guests, 
interviews, commentary by Ron Ridenour 
and jazz. 

5:55 WEEKEND CALENDAR 

6:00 THE SATURDAY NEWS 

6:30 ON FILM : Steve Mamber 

6:45 IN PRINT: Bob Peters 



KPFK FOUO PAGE 6 



7:00 TRANS: Amanda Foulger 

A two-part tribute to C.G. Jung: 
Gnostic of the Modern Age. Commemo- 
rating the 100th anniversary of his birth, 
the programs will emphasize the spiritual 
keynote of Jung's contribution to the 
enlightenment of the age. With Dr. 
Stephan Hoeller. Assoc. Professor of 
Comparative Religions. College of 
Oriental Studies. Produced by Amanda 
Foulger. (Rcbroadcast Fri, I2th. 2pm) 

8:00 ZYMURGY 

Monday Evening Concerts IX 
Recorded live in concert at the 
Los Angeles County Museum of Art on 
March 3, 1975. PAOLO CASTALDI: 
Aufrage: BELA BARTOK: Suite for 
Two Pianos; KARL KOHN: Paronyms: 
GIOVANNI da PALESTRINA: Super 
Flumina Babylonis; CIPRIANO de 
RORE: Sfrondate, O Sacre Dive; 
CARLO CESUALDO di VENOSA: 
lo Tacero: Invan Dunque o Crudele; 
CLAUDIO MONTEVERDI: Lamento 
d'Arianna. Karl and Margaret Kohn, 
piani;ts; Louise di Tullio, flutes; 
Pomona College Glee Club. David 
Cloud hosts. Technical production by 
Mark Rosenthal. Phillip Mendelson, 
Ronald "treicher. and David Cloud. 
Recorded with the Dolby "A " noise 
reduction system. Stereo. 

10:00 WILLIAM MALLOCH 

12:00 TESSERACT: Phil Mendelson 
.'\ program of electronic music. 

2:00 BARBARA BKRDFEATHER 

Freeform rock. 



Sunday 7 



6:00 GOSPEL CARAVAN 

With the legendary Prince Dixon. 

8:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

Golden Age radio classics from 
around the world. 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION: jack Gariss 

An experiential, experimental 
exploration of states of consciousness, 
feeling states and body states of the 
multi-dimensional unity of you. 

10:00 COME TO LIFE: Herschel Lymon 
A human growth center of the air. 
A conversation with Dr. Stanislav Grof. 
pioneer in LSD psychotherapy, about 
his new book : Realms of the Human 
Unconscious-Observations from LSD 
Research. 

10:45 MANY WORLDS OF MUSIC 

Today, Mario Casetta plays Yugo- 
slavian regional dances. 

11:30 DOROTHY HEALEY 

Marxist viewpoint with guests and 
open phones. 

12:30 TOP SECRET RADIO 

An in depth look at items of 
current affairs, with Tim McGovern and 
Jeff Kaye. 

1:00 THE SUNDAY OPERA 

JANACEK: Aus einem Totenhaus. 
Soloists- Siemen Jongsma. Chris Schaef- 
fer, Jan van Mantgem, Simon van Trirum- 
Alexander Krannhals conducts the Choir 
and Orchestra of the Netherlands Opera 
(Epic 6005). Fred Hyatt hosts. 

5:00 SOUR APPLE TREE 

Does art have any redeeming social 
value? Produced by Clare Spark. 

6:00 SUNDAY NEWS: Peter Gordon 



^ 



6:30 THE PRESS IN CHILE 

Barbara Cady and Peggy Holter 
talk with a refugee Chilean journalist, 
now working for Mexican television, 
about the plight of the press in Chile 
since Allende's assassination. 



7:15 ARISTOPHANES' LYSISTRATA 

One of the earliest, and still most 
amusing se.xual comedies in Western drama. 
This production features Hermione Gingold 
and Stanley Holloway, directed by Howard 
Sackler. 




VIOLETA PARRA, "Woman of the 
Continent" on "Carlos Hagen Presents" 



8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

A Woman of the Continent: Violeta 
Parra. A documentary program on this 
woman, a giant in the art of social and 
protest song. A Chilean folk-singer of 
the 1950's and 1960's. her art was 
widely ignored and rejected. She com- 
mitted suicide in 1967 just when she 
was beginning to receive well-deserved 
recognition. After her death she has 
become a legend and inspiration through- 
out the continent. 

9:30 FOLK SCENE 

Howard and Roz Larman are back 
with some folks and singers to present 
live folksinging so don't fret! 

12:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

Nawana Davis plays novelty songs, 
blues, blucgrass, and nitty gritty funk. 



monday 8 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

News with Carol Breshears 
and Ed Thomas. "Newspeak" with 
Joseph Webb. "Read All About It" 
and Terry Hodel with the calendar. 

10:00 FOLKSCENE ON RECORD 

Howard and Roz play records 
and tap'fes of folk music, no trumpets 
and no drums. 



11:00 MORNING READING 

Laughable Loves, by Milan 
Kundera. Dark comedies of eroticism 
by one of Czechoslovakia's most impor- 
tant writers. Read by Peter Sutheim. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

The Bach Solo Cantatas 
Ich habe genug (821; Dietrich 
Fischer-Dieskau. baritone: Karl Richter 
conducts the Munich Bach Orchestra 
(Archive 2722 005). Ich armer Mensch 
(55); Helmut Krebs. tenor; Kurt Redel 
conducts the Pro Arte Orchestra (West- 
minster 18768). Meine Seele ruehmt 
und preist (189); Helmut Krebs, tenor; 
Kurt Redel conducts the Pro Arte 
Orchestra (Musical Heritage Society 
MHS 566). O holder Tag (210); 
Delcina Stevenson, soprano; H. 
Vincent Mitzelfelt conducts the 
Mitzelfelt Orchestra (Crystal S 95 1 ). 
Schlage doch (S3). Widerstehe doch 
der Suende (54); Maureen lorrestet, 
contralto; Antonio Janigro conducts 
I Solisti di Zagreb (Bach Guild BGS 
70670). Katherine Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 SPECTRUM: Carlos Hagen 

Sometimes new programs, some- 
times rebroadcasts by request. 

3:00 ORGANIC GARDENING 

Master gardener Will Kinney and 
geni?.; iiost Barbara Spark kibbitz your 
way to health, happiness and a cornu- 
copian crisper. Open phones. 

4:00 CONTEMPORARY JAZZ 
WORKSHOP 

Earl Ofari reviews the latest releases. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

News and views of many hues. 

5:55 MONDAY CALENDAR 

Compiled and read by Terry Hodel. 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 OPEN lOURNAL 

KPFK's nightly magazine looks for 
reality behind the headlines. Features, 
interviews, panels, debates, open phones. 
Hosted by Jim Berland. Public Affairs 
Director. 




8:00 CHAPEL COURT AND 
COUNTRYSIDE 

Renaissance and Early Baroque 
Music. Guest Joseph Spencer joins 
Katherine Calkin to talk about and play 
a new Dutch recording featuring harpsi- 
chords built by Willem Kroesbergen and 
played by Ton Koopland. Composers 
include Jan 5weelinck. Frescobaldi. 
Michaelangelo Rossi and Scarlatti. Stereo. 



9:00 LA RAZA NUEVA 

Host Moctezuma Esparza discusses 
politics, culture and music with guests. 

10:00 FOR (MORE) INFORMATION 
More highlights from the MORE 
Magazine journalism counter-convention 
held in February in San Francisco. Sub- 
jects include labor coverage, racism in 
media, etc. Produced by Anita Frankel. 
with technical production by Eric Schil- 
ling (KPFA). (Rcbroadcast Thurs. II. 
2:30pm) 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS 

12:00 STEVEN TYLER 

3:00 FISSION: Joyce Mancini 



tuesday 9 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerl. 



9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO 

11:00 MORNING READING 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

French Orchestral Miniatures. 

MILHAUD: Five Symphonies for 
Small Orchestra; SA TIE: Three Pieces 
after "Gargantua and Pantagruel. " 
POUL ENC: Two Marches and an Interlude; 
CTiamber Orchestra of the Leningrad State 
Philharmonic; Gennady Ro/.hdcstvensky 
conducting; (Westminster WGS 8310). 
IBERT: Capriccio; FRANCAIX: Serenade; 
RAVEL: Le Tombeau de Couperin; 
IBERT: Suite Symphonique ("Paris"); 
Chamber Symphony of Philadelphia; 
Anshel Brushilow conducting; RCA LSC 
3089. David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 THEATRE NOW 

Four pioneers of the experimental 
theatre discuss their political, artistic goals, 
and the contradictions inherent in obtaining 
financing. The speakers are Judith Malina 
(Living Theatre). Joseph Chaikin (formerly 
of the Open Theatre). Richard Schechner 
(The Performance Group) and Julian Beck 
(Living Theatre). 



f/ 



3:00 BETTY FRIEDAN VS. THE THIRD 

WORLD 

Betty Friedan. co-founder of NOW 
and author of The Feminine Mystique, 
spars with Third World women on such 
issues as the family's future, how American 
women handle family as well as career, and 
how Third World women's problems con- 
trast with those of women from more 
developed countries. Definitely a title 
bout. (Rcbroadcast Wed.. 10th. 9:30pm) 

4:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 TUESDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

KPFK's nightly magazine looks for 
reality behind the headlines. Features, 
interviews, panels, debates, open phones. 
Hosted by Public Affairs Director. Jim 
Berland. 

8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 

LIVE IN CONCERT 

HANDEL : Water Music Suite. MO- 
ZART: Symphony No. 35. VAUGHAN 
WILLIAMS: Fantasia on a Theme by 
Thomas Tallis. HA YDN: Symphony No. 53. 
Neville Mairiner conducts. William Pierce 
hosts. Recorded with the Dolby "A" noise 
reduction system in Colombia SQ Four-Chan 
nel Sound. 

10:00 REDEALING: Barbara Cady 

10:30 IMRU 

A production of the Gay Radio 
Collective 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 

3:30 CHUCK RAGGIO AND THE 
RESEARCHETTES 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 7 




Aurelia Morris: Volunteer Programmei 



Wednesday 
10 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 RICHLAND WOMAN 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHIIR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

First Thoughts and Second Thoughts 
On this program we will hear Beetho- 
ven's l/Valdstein Sonata. Op. 53. as he revised 
and published it, and then, via some adroit 
tape splicing, as he originally wrote it, with 
an extended slow movement The pianist 
is Jacob Lateiner (RCA LSC 3173). Then 
Mozart's Flute Concerto No. 1, K 313, 
as it is currently performed, followed 
by a version with an alternate slow move- 
ment written to satisfy the patron who 
commissioned it. The flute soloist is 
Elaine Shaffer and Efrem Kurtz conducts 
the Philharmonia Orchestra (Seraphim 
60123). David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 
(Rescheduled from July). 

1:55 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 
2:00 PROJECTOZMA 

3:00 FOOD FOR THOUGHT 

A program on health and nutrition, 
hosted by Ginny Roe. 

4:00 JAZZ SHOWCASE 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 
5:55 WEEKEND CALENDAR 
6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 NHK SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 
LIVE IN CONCERT 
J. C. BACH: Sinfonia in B Flat. 
Op. 18, No. 2: SADAO BEKKU: Con- 
certo for Violin and Orchestra (Yuriko 
Kuronuma, soloisti: JOHANNES 
BRAHMS: Serenade No. 1 in D. Op. 1 1. 
Hiroshi Wagasugi and Hiroyuki Iwaki 
conducting. Program material courtesy 
of Japan Broadcasting Corporation. Stereo. 



Ir 



9:30 BETTY FRIEDAN VS. THE 
THIRD WORLD 

Betty Friedan, co-founder of NOW 
and author of The Feminine Mystique, 
spars with Third World women on such 
issues as the family's future, how American 
women handle family as well as career, and 
how Third World women's problems con- 
trast with those of women from more 
developed countries. Definitely a title 
bout. 

10:30 THEATRE NOW 

Four pioneers of the experimental 
theatre discuss their political and artistic 
goals and the contradictions inherent in 
obtaining financing. 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 STEVEN TYLER 

3:00 MR MYSTIC: )im Harber 



Carol Breshears: Co News Director 

thursday 
11 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 MORNING READING" 

Laughable Loves, by Milan Kundera. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music by Bach's Sons 

WILHELM FRIEDEMANN BACH: 
Sinfonia in D Minor for Flute, Oboe, and 
Strings: Kurt Redel, flute; Claude Maison- 
neuve, oboe: CARL PHILLIP EMMANUEL 
BACH: Concerto in D Minor for Flute and 
Strings: Kurt Redel, flute; JOHANN 
CHRISTIAN BACH: Sinfonia in EFlat, 
Op. 9. No. 2; Munich Pro Arte Orchestra; 
Kurt Redel conducting; Decca DL 710092; 
JOHANN CHRISTOPH FRIEDRICH BACH 
Symphony No. 20 in B-Flat; Cologne Cham- 
ber Orchestra; Helmut Mueller-Bruehl 
conducting; Nonesuch H 73027. David 
Cloud hosts. Stereo. 




2:00 "SHARDICK" 

Richard Adams reads from his 
second novel and Judith Vivell interviews 
him about it. (WBAl) 

2:30 FOR (MORE) INFORMATION 
PART II 

More highlights from the More Maga- 
zine journalism counter-convention held in 
February in San Francisco. Subjects include 
labor coverage, racism in media etc. Pro- 
duced by Anita Frankel, with technical 
production by Eric Schilling. (Rebroad- 
cast from Sept. 8). 

4:00 JAZZ 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

News and views of varying hues. 

5:55 THURSDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA- 
LIVE IN CONCERT 
IBERT: Ports of Call. MOZART: 
Piano Concerto No. /4-John Browning 
soloist. SCHUMANN: Symphony No. 4. 
Jacques Delacote conducts. Robert 
Conrad hosts. Recorded in Columbia 
SQ Four-Channel Sound. 

10:00 POETRY LIVE 

From the studios of KPFK, a live 
broadcast of poets reading their works. 
(Rebroadcast Fri. 19th, 2pm) 

11:00 APOGEE. 

Mitchell Harding discharges some 
bad Karma: the subject for 26 weeks is 
the problems and sayings of the Native 
American (the so-called "Indian "). 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 STEVEN TYLER 

1:30 BLUEGRASS SPECIAL 

Gentleman Jim returns! 




Susan Mendel: A 



friday 12 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

News with Carol Breshears and Ed 
Thomas. Analysis of William Winter. "Read 
All About It," and the calendar. 

10:00 FOLKSCENE: The Larmans 

Look sharp! Steve Gillette, singer, 
songwriter and author of "Darcy Farrow" 
and "Back on the Street Again" will re- 
pete with Roz and Howard Larman. 



11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

FERDE GROFE: Grand Canyon 
Suite. Death Valley Suite; The composer 
conducts the Capitol Symphony Orchestra. 
Piano Concerto; Jesus Maria Sanroma, 
soloist; The composer conducts the 
Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra. 
Katherinc Calkin hosts. Stereo. 



2:00 TRANS: Amanda Foulger 

A two-part tribute to C.G. Jung: 
Gnostic of the Modern Age. Emphasi- 
zing the spiritual keynote of Jung's 
contribution, with Dr Stephan Hoel- 
ler, one of the early translators of 
Jung's ? Sermons to the Dead and 
author of The Royal Road, a work 
on Kabalistic Meditation, to be re- 
leased this month. (Rebroadcast 
from Septi 6. Part II will be broad- 
cast on Sept. 20 and 261 

3:00 SURVIVE WITH PLEASURE 

4:00 GOODBYE PORK PIE HAT 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 FRIDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:40 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 

6:45 NEWSPEAK 

Joseph Webb looks at the media. 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

KPFK's nightly magazine looks for 
reality behind the headlines. Features, 
interviews, panels, debates, open phones. 
Hosted by Pubhc Affairs Director, Jim 
Berland. 

I 
8:00 MUSICAPACIFICA- 

LIVE IN CONCERT 

CLAUDIO MONTEVERDI: Lamen- 
to d'Arianna (monody and madrigal 
versions). J.S. BACH: Magnificat (original 
version in E-Flat including four additional 
movements not included in the popular 
later version). Paul Vorwerk conducts 
members of Musica Pacifica and the 
Pacifica Singers. David Cloud hosts. Stereo 

9:00 IN FIDELITY 

A program for audiophiles, with 
Peter Sutheim, KPFK's Production Director 

9:30 LATIN QUARTER 

Antonio Salazar with music, com- 
munity events, and guests. 

1 1 :30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 HOUR 25: SCIENCE FICTION 

In honor of the International 
Women's Conference. Katherinc Calkin will 
appear on tonight's show with John Henry 
Thong and Mike Hodei— interviews, discus- 
sions, stories, calendar-all about sf. 

2:00 SOFTCORE PHONOGRAPHY 

Join Jay Lacey anytime for what- 
ever crazyness is going on— 




-i IM (I 

Susan Anderson: Switchboard and 
program producer. 



K3>FK FOLIO PAGE 8 



FRENCH FESTIVAL eS 



(AUG>27^SEPT.9j 

"A BRESSON SPECTACLE'! 

It may be called Robert Bresson's spectacle, but 
it's unlike any conventional film spectacle you've 
ever seen. A stunning-looKing movie. It is some- 
times breathtaking In its exterior details. The con- 
cluding sequence of the film is one of the most 
beautiful and stranae the dir«-«or has ever 

done!" —Vmcent Canby, New York Times 




"Signoretand Gabin 
as thf coupla at 
oddi with each oth- 
er are superb!. ..An 
engrossing "SCENES 
FROM A IVIAR- 
RIAGE' a la Fran- 



N. Y. D»ilv News 




"Gabin. ..the embed- 
iment of the quiet 
man. ..and Signoret 
...seething with re- 
call of passion, make 
the experience of 
their downfall a dev- 
astation!..." 
-Judith Crist, 
l\jpw York Mag. 



my night at maud's 

STARRING JEAN-LOUIS TRINTlGNANT AND FRANCOISE FABIAN 
DIRECTED BY ERIC ROHMER 



Jean GABIN Simone SIGNORET 

a love/hate so devastating it destroys everything 
the marriage, the wife, the husband, the house even the cat' 



AT 2 LAEMMLE THEATRES 



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KATHARINE HEPBURN 

PAUL SCOFIELD 

in EDWARD ALBEE'S 

"A Delicate Balance" 

Directed by 
TONY RICHARDSON 




DiTeciea bv PIERRE granier-oeferre 

Screenplay By PIERRE GR ANIER-DEFERRE and PASCA 
COLOR ■ ENGLISHTITLES 



CYRIL CUSACK 
VIVIEN MERCHANT 
MICHAEL JAYSTON 
in HAROLD PINTER'S 

The Homecoming" 

Directed by 
PETER HALL 




KPFK FOLIO PAGE 9 









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"3 Days of the Condor" 

a CIA caper 

starring 

Robert Redford / Faye Dunaway 



fVIann's Village Theatre 

961 Broxton Ave., Westwood 

Tuesday, September 30—7:30 PM 

Followed by a gala supper/dance at the Beverly Wilshlre Holer 
Proceeds from this benefit support the legal program of the 
ACLU of Southern California - 

Tickets: $15 and S100 per person tax deductible 
For ticket inlormation call 659-5241 

' include<] in $100 ticket only: 



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KPFK FOLIO PAGE 12 



Saturday 
13 



8:00 PREACHIN' THE BLUES 

Prank Scott plays a pot-pourri of 
blues, boogie and black gospe! music. 

9:30 Vi WAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

Uncle Ruthie plays. 

10:30 FOLK MUSIC 



12:30 THE CAR SHOW 

How to change that exploitative 
metal monster into an intimate friend- 
wilh John Retsek and Jack Kirkpatrick. 

1:30 BALLADS BANJOS BLUEGRASS 

Tom Sauber of the Bluegrass Car- 
dinals and Bill Bryson of Combred play 
records and maybe live-bluegrass and 
associated genre. 

3:00 NOMMO 

Music, poetry and thoughts from 
the Pan-Afrikan World, with Tambuzi. 

4:30 INSIDE LA. 

5:55 WEEKEND CALENDAR 

6:00 THE SATURDAY NEWS 

6:30 ON FILM 

6:45 IN PRINT : Bob Peters 

7:00 "THE WOMAN WHO COULD 

READ THE MINDS OF DOGS" 

A radio adaptation of a sequence 
of poems by one of the most important 
young poets to appear in quite some 
time-Leslie Scalopino. Produced by 
Paul Vangellsti. 



8:00 ZYMURGY 

Monday Evening Concerts-X 
Recorded live in concert at the 
Leo S. Bing Theater of the Los Angeles 
County Museum of Art on March 17. 
1975. Soundtrack from the film The 
Dreamer That Remains: A Portrait of 
Harry Partch: CONLON NANCARROW: 
Player Piano Rolls- Nos. 35 and 40b; 
MORTON SUBOTNICK: Eclipse; 
DAVID ROSENBOOM: Is Art Is. The 
performers are the Electric Stereopticon. 
David Cloud hosts. Technical production 
by Mark Rosenthal, Phillip Mendelson. 
Ronald Streicher and David Cloud. Re- 
corded with the Dolby "A" noise reduc- 
tion system. Stereo. 

10:00 WILLIAM MALLOCH 

12:00 TESSERACT 

2:00 BARBARA BIRDFEATHER 




Sunday 14 

6:00 GOSPEL CARAVAN 

With the legendary Prince Dixon. 



8:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

Golden Age radio classics from 
around the world. 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION: lack Gariss 

An experiential, experimental 
exploration of whatever dandelion fluff 
blows in. 

10:00 COME TO LIFE: Herschel Lymon 
A human growth center of the air. 
A new form of poetry by a business man 
turned poet; Tobcy Lurie and his wife Jan 

10:45 MANY WORLDS OF MUSIC 

11:30 DOROTHY HEALEY 

Marxist viewpoint with guests and 
open phones. 

12:30 TOP SECRET RADIO 



1:00 THE SUNDAY OPERA 

STRAUSS: Die Frau ohne Schatten. 
Soloists Hans Hopf, Leonie Rysanek. 
Elisabeth Hoengen, Kurt Boehme. Karl 
Boehm conducts the Vienna State Opera 
Chorus and Philharmonic Orchestra (Rich- 
mond SRS 64503). Fred Hyatt hosts. 
Stereo. 




Clare Spark: Program Produc 
Apple Tree" 

5:00 SOUR APPLE TREE 

Does art have a redeeming social 
value? Clare Spark asks and/or answers. 

6:00 SUNDAY NEWS: Sanford Fidell 

6:30 OPEN TIME 

7:15 SOPHOCLES' "ANTIGONE" 

One of the most compelling of 
Greek dramas, epitomizing the conflict 
between personal morality and the 
social order. Featuring Dorothy 
Tutin, Max Adrian, Jeremy Brett. 
Eileen Atkins and Geoffrey Dunn. 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

Women and Poetry. Two young 
poets, Erika Horn from San Francisco 
and Velene Campbell-Keslar from Los 
Angeles read and discuss their poetry 
and their feelings as young creative 
women. The poems are complemented 
with music suited to their poetry. 

9:30 FOLKSCENE 

In honor of [nternational Women's 
Year. Roz Larman will be allowed to 
administrate 5 minutes of the show to- 
night and maybe some woman will be 
allowed to smg a little song— live of 
course, so don't fret! 

12:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 




Emily Schiller, Switchboard and Cul- 
tural Affairs. Drawing by Laura 
Trimble. 



monday 15 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKSCENE ON RECORD 

11:00 MORNING READING 

Laughable Loves by Milan Kundera 
read by Peter Sulheim. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

The Bach Solo Cantatas II 
Liebster Jesu, mein Verlangen 
f32i; Magda Laszlo, soprano; Alfred 
Pohl. bass; Hermann Schcrchen con- 
ducts the Vienna State Opera Orches- 
tra (Westminster XWN 18391 ). Tritt 
auf die Glaubensbahn 1152); Dorothy 
Bond, soprano; Robert Irwin, baritone; 
Karl Haas conducts the London Baioque 
Ensemble (Westmmsler XWN 18391 1. 
Mein Herze schwimmt im Blul 1199). 
Non sa che sia dolore (2091; Maria 
Stader. soprano; Helmut Mueller- 
Bruehl conducts the Cologne 
Soloists Ensemble (Nonesuch H 
71136). Ich bin vergnuegt mit 
meinem Gluecke (84); Agnes Giebel 
soprano; Wilhelm Ehmann conducts 
the Westphalian Chamber Orchestra 
(Nonesuch H 71273). Katherine Cal- 
kin hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 SPECTRUM; Carlos Hagen 

3:00 ORGANIC GARDENING 

4:00 CONTEMPORARY JAZZ 
WORKSHOP 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 MONDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 CHAPEL. COURT AND 
COUNTRYSIDE 

Renaissance and Early Baroque 
Music. VICTORIA: Requiem (1605). 
George Guest conducts the Choir of 
St. John's College. Cambridge. (Argo 
ZRG 570). Kathcrme Calkm hosts. 
Stereo. (Rebroadcast.) 

9:00 LA RAZA NUEVA 



10:00 THE ECONOMICS OF JAZZ 

A look at where the money is and 
isn't in the jazz music field. Interviews 
with musicians, club owners, managers, 
and record company executives, and 
lots of fine music to illustrate it all. 
Produced by Lany Bcnsky with techni- 
cal production by Eric Schilling 



10:55 LAWRENCE FERLINGHETTI 

Highlights from the poet's reading 
at St. Marks with published and unpub- 
lished works. (See Thurs., 1 8th, 2pm 
rebroadcast listing for details.) 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 STEVEN TYLER 

3:00 FISSION: loyce Mancini 
Rock, soul and jazz. 



tuesday 16 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerl 
9:00 THIS MORNING 
10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO 
11:00 THE MORNING READING 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Piano Music by Women Composers 
ELIZABETH JACQUET DE LA 
GUERRE: Suite in D Minor; MARIA 
SZYMANOWSKA: Etudes in F, C and E; 
Nocturne in B Flat; LILI BOULANGER: 
Cortege; D'un Vieux Jardin; LOUISE 
TALMA: Alleluia in the Form of a Tocatra; 
GRAZYNA BACEWICZ: Piano Sonata No. 
2/ Sister Nancy, piano; Avant AV 1012; 
AMY MARCY CHENEY: ValseCaprice, 
Op. 4; Ballad, Op. 6; Four Sketches, Op. 15; 
Prelude and Fugue, Op. 81; Hermit Thrush 
at Eve; Hermit Thrush at Morn, Op. 92, 
Nos. 1 and 2; Nocturne, Op. 107; Five 
Improvisations, Op. 745/ Virginia Eskin, 
piano; Genesis GS 1054. David Cloud 
hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 THE TRIAL OF JOSEPH BRODSKY 

The dramatization of the trial of 
present day Soviet poet Joseph Brodsky. 
accused of being unemployed and therefore 
a parasite. 



1/ 



3:15 SPEAK-OUT 

Finding even the less formal Tribune 
too constricting for real communication, 
Non-Governmental Delegates to the U.N. 
International Women's Year Conference 
organized "Speak-outs." Even at this 
first attempt to circumvent the political 
divisions at the conference, ideological, 
racial and nationalistic differences emerged. 



4:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 TUESDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 13 



8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY 

LIVE IN CONCERT 

SCHUBERT: Symphony No. 5. 
MOZA R T: Piano Concerto No. 8 - 
Malcolm Krager. soloist. Piano Concerto 
No. 23. BIZET. Jeux d'Enfants. David 
Zinman conducts. William Pierce hosts. 
Recorded with the Dolby "A" noise reduc- 
tion system in Columbia SQ Four-Channel 
Sound. 

10:00 REDEALING: Barbara Cady 

10:30 WOMAN TO WOMAN 

Rosalie Sorrels 

An adaptation for radio of the music 
and poetry anthology of women's works 
edited by Rosalie Sorrels. Contains live 
music, recorded music by people like Toni 
and Terry, Sylvia Tyson. Carmen McRae, 
and Alice Gerrard. Poetry by Denise 
Levertov and others, and Rosalie's 
inimitable stories about her life, and 
the lives of women in this society. 
From the book entitled liVhat Woman, 
and Who, Myself, I Am. Produced by 
Kathy McAnnally and Rosalie Sorrels, 
with technical assistance by Eric Schilling. 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 STEVEN MIDNIGHT 

3:00 CHUCK RAGGIO AND THE 
RESEARCHETTES 



Wednesday 
17 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 
10:00 RICHLAND WOMAN 
11:00 MORNING READING 
11:30 KULCHUR 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

New Releases 

David Cloud hosts a program 
surveying what's new on discs from here 
and elsewhere. Stereo. 

1:55 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 

2:00 PROIECTOZMA 

The best from "Hour 25: Science 
Fiction," produced by Mike Model. 

3:00 THE HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

Exploring health care as it is practiced 
and as it might be. With Al Huebner of the 
Medical Committee for Human Rights. 

4:00 JAZZ SHOWCASE 

Interviews with some of the most 
important artists in contemporary music. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

News and views of varying hues. 

5:55 THE WEDNESDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

KPFK's nightly magazine looks for 
reality behind the headlines. Features, 
interviews, panels, debates, open phones. 
Hosted by Public Affairs Director. Jim 
Borland. 

8:00 NHK SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA- 
LIVE IN CONCERT 
WEBER: Overture to Der Freischuti 
LISZT: Les Preludes; MICHIO MAMIYA: 
Piano Concerto No. 2 (Minoru Mojima. 
soloist). Otmar Suitner. Kazuyoshi 
Akiyama, and Tadashi Mori conducting. 
Program material courtesy Japan Broad- 
casting Corporation. Stereo. 




Ruth Hirschman: Program Director 



Ir 



9:00 SPEAK-OUT 

Finding even the less formal Tribune 
too constricting for real communication, 
Non-Governmental Delegates to the U.N. 
International Women's Year Conference 
organized "Speak-outs." Even at this 
First attempt to circumvent the political 
divisions at the conference, ideological, 
racial, and nationalistic differences emerged. 



9:45 INTERNATIONAL WOMEN'S 

YEAR CONFERENCE: EAST I 

MEETS WEST 

10:15 THE TRIAL OF JOSEPH BRODSKY 

The dramatization of the trial of 
present-day Soviet poet Joseph Brodsky, 
accused of being unemployed and there- 
fore a parasite. 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 STEVEN TYLER 

3:00 MR MYSTIC: Jim Harber 



thursday 
18 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Piano Music of Stravinsky 
Four Etudes: Ragtime; Sonata; 

Piano Rag; Serenade in A; The Five Fingers; 

Three Scenes from "Petrouchka;" Beve- 

ridge Webster, piano; Dover 97288-7. 

David Goud hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 LAWRENCE FERLINGHETTI 

Highlights from his poetry reading 
at St. Marks, edited and produced by Lin 
Harris. Includes Pardon me. . . (from Mexi- 
can Night), On the Road to Toktabanpo 
(from Mexican Night I, Two Silent Water- , 
birds, lam You, Great American Water- I 

front Poem, Analogy on the Death of ■ 

Kenneth Patchen, Pound at Spoleto, Mani- ; 
festo for Poets with Love (the last three ; 

all from Open Eye Open Heart. '■ 

2:40 THE DANCE APACHE ! 

Artists Joan Schwartz and Donald j 
Munroe recreate their version of the Apache ' 
in 3 parts: a lesson with their instructor. 
Larry Stevens, an historical drama based 
on the history of the Apaches in turn-of- 
the century Paris, and an interview with 
Larry Stevens about the Apache Dance 
on the stage. (Rebroadcast Mon. 22. 
11:10pm.) 

3:00 THE ECONOMICS OF JAZZ 

A look at where the money is and 
isn't in the jazz music field. Interviews with 
musicians, club owners, managers, and 
record company executives, and lots of 
fine music to illustrate it all. Produced 
by Larry Bensky with technical pro- 
duction by Eric Schilling. 

4:00 JAZZ 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 THURSDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

KPFK's nightly magazine which 
attempts to find the reality behind the 
headlines: panels, debates, open phones, 
features. Features Jim Berland. KPFK 
Pubhc Affairs Director. 




Sue Rebar (Asst Folio Editor) and Juli: 
Mendoza, (Volunteer person). 



8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA- 
LIVE IN CONCERT 
MAHLER: Symphony No. 3. Maur- 
een Forrester, contralto; Women and chil- 
dren of the Blossom Festival Chorus. 
Jacques Delacote conducts. Robert Con- 
rad hosts. Recorded in Columbia SQ 
Four-Channel Sound. 

10:00 CULTURAL JOURNAL 



11:00 APOGEE 

Mitchell Harding discharges some 
bad Karma; the subject for 26 weeks is 
the problems and sayings of the Native 
American (the so-called "Indian"). 



11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyle 
12:00 STEVEN TYLER 



1:30 BLUEGRASS SPECIAL 

Ludwig plays bluegrass music. 



friday 19 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 



10:00 FOLKSCENE: The Larmans 

Featuring Jim Connor, a banjo 
picker and guitar player from Alabama 
now living in Arizona. Jim is the author 
of "Grandma's Feather Bed." 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

MAHLER: Symphony No. 6 in 
A Minor. Jascha Horenstein conducts 
the Stockholm Philharmonic Orchestra 
(Nonesuch HB 73029). Katherine 
Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 POETRY LIVE 

God made lots of poets but 
only a few poems. (Paul Vangelisti). 

3:00 SURVIVE WITH PLEASURE 

4:00 GOODBYE PORK PIE HAT 

Tributev to individual artists, histo- 
rical surveys and spotlights on some of 
the most influential recordings in jazz. 
Host is Paul Vangelisti. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 FRIDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:40 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 

6:45 NEWSPEAK: Jo;cph Webb 
A look at the media. 

7:00 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL! 

8:00 MUSICA PACIFICA- LIVE 

IN CONCERT 

Consort music and English and 
Italian madrigals-music h\ Lawes. l.upo. 
Wilbye. Gesualdo. and Monteverdi. Paul 
Vorwerk conducts the members of Musica 
PaciFjca. David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

9:00 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL! 

9:30 LATIN QUARTER 

11:00 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 HOUR 25: SCIENCE FICTION 

Continuing the celebration of Inter- 
planetary Woman's Year. Terry Hodel will 
be featured reading the sf calendar. The 
show also has John Heruy Thong. Mike 
Hodel. and Katherine Calkin with all sorts 
of ways of approaching the sf genre. 

2:00 SOFT CORE PHONOGRAPHY 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 14 



Saturday 
20 



8:00 PREACHIN' THE BLUES 
9:30 K WAY DOWN THE STAIRS 
10:30 FOLK MUSIC 
12:30 THE CAR SHOW 

1:30 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL! 

2:00 BALLADS BANJOS BLUEGRASS 

3:00 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL! 

3:30 NOMMO: Tambuzi Nyamavu 

Music, poetry and thoughts from 
the Pan-Afrikan World. 

4:30 INSIDE L.A. 

Examining social, political and 
cultural happenings in L.A. 

5:30 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL! 

5:55 WEEKEND CALENDAR 

6:00 THE SATURDAY NEWS 

6:30 ON FILM : Steve Mamber 

6:45 ONSTAGE 

7:00 TRANS: Amanda Fouleer 

Part II of a two part tribute to C.G. 
Jung: Gnostic of the modern age. With 
Dr Stephan Hocller, Assoc Professor of 
Comparative Religions. College of Oriental 
Studies; Lecturer for the Philosophical 
Research Society: Director of the Center 
of the Gnostic Society. He is also one 
of the early translators of Jung's 
7 Sermons to the Dead and au thor of 
The Royal Road, a work on Kabalistic 
Meditalion to be released by Quest 
Books this month. 

8:00 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL! 

8:30 ZYMURGY 

Monday Evening Concerts XI 
Recorded live in concert at the Leo 
S. Bing Theater of the Los Angeles County 
Museum of Art on April 14. 1975. 
1 romm Music Foundation concert. 
MARC REAM: Rose Mists; PAUL 
REALE: Mad Ophelia: SHEILA SIL- 
VER: Past Tense: STEPHEN MOSCO: 
Night of the Long Knives. The fea- 
tured soloists are sopranos Kathleen 
Brown and Marlene Rozofsky. William 
Kraft conducts the Monday Chamber 
Players. David Cloud hosts. 

10:15 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL!! 

10:45 WILLIAM MALLOCH PROGRAMME 

11:45 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL!! 

12:00 TESSERACT: Phil Mendelson 

2:00 BARBARA BIRDFEATHER 





Gail Sapiro, programmer and Elizabeth 
Luye, super volunteer. 



Sunday 
21 



6:00 GOSPEL CARAVAN 

With the legendary Prince Dixon. 

8:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

Golden Age radio classics from 
around the world. 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION: Jack Gariss 

An experiential, experimental 
exploration of you. 

10:00 COME TO LIFE: Herschel Lymon 
A human growth center of the air. 
Marjorie Toomim, psychologist, and 
Herschel Toomim. electronics engineer, 
discuss the way bio-feedback equipment 
is greatly facilitating the treatment of 
psychoneurosis and stress in their patients 



10:45 MANY WORLDS OF MUSIC 
I-olk festival special! 

11:30 DOROTHY HEALEY 

12:30 TOP SECRET RADIO 

1:00 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL!! 

':30 THE SUNDAY OPERA 

BIZET: Carmen. Soloists- 
Marilyn Home, James McCracken, Tom 
Krause, Adriana Maliponte, Donald 
Gramm. Leonard Bernstein conducts 
the Manhattan Opera Chorus and the 
Metropolitan Opera Children's Chorus 
and Orchestra (DGG 2709 043). 
Fred Hyatt hosts. Stereo. 

4:30 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL! 

5:00 SOUR APPLE TREE 

6:00 SUNDAY NEWS: Peter Gordon 

6:30 LIVE FROM THE FESTIVAL! 



6:50 CAESAR AND CLEOPATRA 

George Bernard Shaw wrote in the 
preface to his play, "Cleopatra was six- 
teen when Caesar went to Egypt. . . . 
The childishness I have ascribed to her, 
as far as it is childishness of character 
and not lack of experience, is not a 
matter of years. It may be observed 
in our own climate at the present 
day in many women of fifty." This 
production features Claire Bloom, Max 
Adrian and Judith Anderson. Directed 
by Anthony Quayle. 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

Women and Children: A young 
gifted storyteller, Paula Sigman, offers 
a sample of her art before children of 
the University Elementary School at 
UCLA. She also discusses this ancient 
art of children's storytelling. 



9:30 FOLKSCENE 

12:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

monday 22 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT 

Paul Vorwerk plays classics. 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

News with Carol Breshears and 
Ed Thomas, "Newspeak" with Joseph 
Webb, "Read All About It," and the 
calendar read by Terry Hodel. 

10:00 FOLKSCENE ON RECORD 
11:00 MORNING READING 

Laughable Loves by Milan 
Kundera. Dark comedies of eroticism 
read by Peter Sutheim. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

The Bach Solo Cantatas III 
Selig 1st der Mann 157); Ursula 
Buckel. soprano; Jakob Staempfli, bass; 
Karl Ristenpart conducts the Chamber 
Orchestra of the Saar (Nonesuch H 710 
29). Go ff soil allein main Hene haben 
(169); Maureen Forrester, contralto; 
Antonio Janigro conducts I Solisti 
di Zagreb (Bach Guild BGS 70670). 
Ich weiss das meine Erioeser lebt 
(1601; Helmut Krebs. tenor; Fritz 
Werner conducts the Sudwestfunk 
Orchestra of Baden Baden (Musical 
Heritage Society MHS 547). Ich 
will den Kreuzstab gerne tragen (56); 
Alois Pernerstorfer. bass; Jonathan 
Sternberg conducts the Vienna Sym- 
phony Orchestra (Bach Guild EG 502). 
Vergnuegte Ruh (170); Maureen For- 
rester, contralto; Anton Heiler con- 
ducts the Wiener Sohsten (Bach 
Guild BGS 70683). Katherine Calkin 
hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 SPECTRUM: Carlos Hagen 

Sometimes new programs, some- 
times rebroadcasts by request. 




Dorothy Elitz: Volunteer Programi 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 15 




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Tt«e motr compitu paperback wlec- 
tion in town ip«ciali<in| in literary 
forvip, and art periodicals. 

A BOOK SHOP 

1818 No. Vermont Ave. 

Los An|ete>, Calif. 90027 

464-3882 

3:00 ORGANIC GARDENING 
4:00 CONTEMPORARY JAZZ 

WORKSHOP 

Earl Ofari reviews the latest 
releases. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

News and views of many hues. 

5:55 MONDAY CALENDAR 

Compiled and read by Terry Hodel. 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

KPFK's nightly magazine looks 
for reality behind the headlines. Fea- 
tures, interviews, panels, debates, open 
phones. Hosted by Jim Berland, PubUc 
Affairs Director. 

8:00 CHAPEL, COURT AND 

COUNTRYSIDE 

Renaissance and Early Baroque 
Music. Paul Saiamunovich, Los Angeles 
choral conductor and specialist in music 
of the Renaissance, comments on various 
aspects of choral music performances 
in this country. Music of the period 
accompanies. Katherine Calkin hosts. 



9:00 LA RAZA NUEVA 

Host Moctezuma Esparza 
discusses politics, culture and music 
with guests. 

10:00 PEOPLE ORGANIZE 

Flo Kennedy, founder of the 
Feminist Party and director of the 
Media Workshop; Patricia Green, or- 
^nizer of the Good Food Co-op and 
People's Warehouse; Pete Seejer, vo- 
calist and Clearwater volunteer; Flo- 
rence Rice, co-founder of the Harlem 
Consumer Education Council and 
Brent Chaiman, member of the New 
York Switchboard Collective— take 
a loose and amusing but informative 
look at organizing and people who 
organize. They commeal on the 
tactics and ability of Ihe power struc- 
ture to sabotage organizations and the 
necessity to recognize and understarwl 
the vulnerability of Ihe enemy. 

11:10 THE DANCE APACHE 

Artists Joan Schwartz ai>d Donald 
Munroe recreate their version of the 
Apache in 3 parts: a lesson with their 
instructor, Larry Stevens, an historical 
drama based on the history of the 
Apache's in turn-of-the-century Paris, 
and an interview with Larry Stevens 
about the Apache Dance on the stage. 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 STEVEN TYLER 

3:00 FISSION: )oyce Mancini 
Jazz, soul and rock. 



tuesday 23 




Maureen Mcllroy: Volunteer Progra 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 
10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO! 
11:00 THE MORNING READING 
11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music of Sibelius 

Night Ride and Sunrise, Op. 55; New 
Philharmonia Orchestra; Georges Pretre con- 
ducting; RCA LSC 2996; Symphony No. 6. 
Op. 104; New York Philharmonic Orchestra; 
Leonard Bernstein conducting; Columbia 
M5S 784; Suite from "Belshazzar's Feast," 
Op. 51; Leningrad Philharmonic Orchestra; 
Gennady Rozhdestvensky conducting; 
Melodiya Angel S 40031; Luonnotar, 
Op. 70; Phillis Curtin, soprano; New 
York Philharmonic; Leonard Bernstein 
conducting; Columbia M 30232; Sym- 
phony No. 3, Op. 52; New York Philhar- 
monic; Leonard Bernstein conducting; 
Columbia M5S 784. David Cloud hosts. 
Stereo. 



2:00 THE WOMAN WHO COULD READ 

THE MINDS OF DOGS 

by Leslie Scalopino. A radio adap- 
tation of a sequence of poems by one of 
the most important young poets to appear 
in quite some time. Produced by Paul 
Vangelisti. 



¥/ 



3:00 ANATOMY OF A MANIFESTO 
During the Journalist Encounter, 
which preceded the U.N. International 
Women's Year, feminist joumalists- 
along with conference delegates who had 
already arrived-got an early sampling of 
the political divisions that would prove 
so disruptive during the two-week con- 
ference in Mexico City. They also got 
an early starfon combatting such divi- 
sive factors by holding numerous cau- 
cuses and formulating a feminist mani- 
festo, a strangely ambiguous, yet movmg 
plea for a sisterhood above ideology. 
(Rebroadcast Wed, 24th, 9:30pm) 

4:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 TUESDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 

LIVE IN CONCERT 

J.C. BACH: Sinfonia in D. J.S. BACH 
Cantata 51— I*hyllis Bryn-Julson, soprano; 
Armando Ghitalla, trumpet. CP.E. BACH: 
Symphony No. 1 in D. J.S. BACH: Cantata 
34— Phyllis Bryn-Julson, soprano; Rose 
Taylor, mezzo-soprano: Kenneth Riege, 
David Arnold, bass; Tanglewood Festi- 
val Chorus. Seiji Ozawa conducts. 
William Pierce hosts. Recorded with 
the Dolby "A" noise reduction system 
in Columbia SQ Four-Channel Sound. 

10:00 REDEALING: Barbara Cady 

10:30 IMRU 

A regular bi-weekly production of 
the Gay Radio Collective. Regular features 
include a news summary of events within 
or affecting the local gay community; open 
phones, reviews of local entertainment of 
interest to gays, original music, poetry, 
and comedy sketches. 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 STEVEN TYLER 

3:00 CHUCK RAGGIO AND THE 
RESEARCHETTES 



ivednesday 
24 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 
10:00 RICHLAND WOMAN 
11:00 MORNING READING 
11:30 KULCHUR 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music of Erich Korngold (1897-1957) 
Piano Sonata No. 3, Op. 25; Piano 
Quintet, Op. 15: Harold Gray, piano; 
Endre Grahat, violin; Sheldon Sanov, vio- 
lin; Milton Thomas, viola; Douglas Davis, 
cello: Genesis GS 1063; Symphony in F- 
Sharp, Op. 40: Munich Philharmonic, 
Rudolf Kempe conducting; RCA ARL 
1-0443. David Ctoud hosts. Stereo. 

1:55 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 

2:00 PROIECTOZMA 

3:00 FOOD FOR THOUGHT 

Ginny Roe with a program on health 
and nutrition. Open phones. 

4:00 lAZZ SHOWCASE 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 THE WEDNESDAY CALENDAR 




Terry Hodel: Volunteer calendar maker 
and reader. 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 OPEN )OURNAL 



8:00 NHK SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA- 
LIVE IN CONCERT 
AKIRA MIYOSHI: Duel for Soprano 
and Orchestra ^Eiko Seyama, soloistA 
BEETHOVEN: Fantasia for Piano. Chorus 
and Orchestra. Op. 80 (Wolfgang Sawallisch, 
piano; Tok>o Philharmonic Chorus; Tokyo 
Broadcasting Chorus; Japan Choral Society); 
TCHAIKOVSKY: Symphony No. 3. Op. 
29 ("Polish"). Yuzo Toyama. Wolfgang 
Sawalbsch and Hiroyuki Iwaki conducting. 
Program material courtesy Japan Broad- 
casting corporation. Stereo. 



¥/ 



9:30 INTERNATIONAL WOMEN'S 

YEAR ASSEMBLED FEATURES 
AND INTERVIEWS 



10:30 ANATOMY OF A MANIFESTO 

During the Journahst Encounter, 
which preceded the U.N. International 
Women's Year, feminist journalists-along 
with conference delegates who had already 
arrived-got an early sampling of the poli- 
tical divisions that would prove so disrup- 
tive during the two week conference in 
Mexico City. They also got an early 
start on combatting such divisive factors 
by holding numerous caucuses and formu- 
lating a feminist manifesto, a strangely 
ambiguous, yet moving plea for a sisterhood 
above ideology. 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12:00 STEVEN TYLER 

3:00 MR MYSTIC: |im Harber 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 16 



thursday 
25 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music from Germany 

To begin, a special I hour presen- 
tation marking the 20th Anniversary of 
Music from Germany on the air. Then, 
HANS SCHROETER: Four Pieces for 
Three: HANS WERNER HENZE: Di- 
vertimento for Oboe, Viola and Cello: 
JOHANN ADOLF HASSE: /Mandolin 
Concerto: Three Arias from "Arminio." 
David Berger hosts. Tapes courtesy of 
the AsjiOciation of German Broadcasters. 
Stereo. 



¥/ 



2;00 INTERNATIONAL WOMEN'S 
YEAR CONFERENCE 

A special rcbroadcast of the IWY 
interviews brought together from around 
the month. 

4:00 JAZZ 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

News and views of many hues. 

5:55 THURSDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

KPI K's nightly magazine looks for 
reality behind the headlines. Features, 
interviews, panels, debates, open phones. 
Hosted by Public Affairs Director. Jim 
Berland 

8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA- 
LIVE IN CONCERT 
TUROK: Scott Joplin Suite. 
SCHUMAN: New England Triptych. 
GOULD: Tap Dance Concerfo- Michael 
Dominico. soloist. GOTTSCHALK: Night 
of the Tropics. GOULD: Cowboy Rhapso- 
dy. Morton Gould conducts. Robert 
Conrad hosts. Recorded in Columbia 
SO Four-Channel Sound. 

10:00 POETRY LIVE 

Live broadcast of poets reading 
their works from KPFK studios, (Re- 
broadcast in Oct.) 



11:00 APOGEE 

Mitchell Harding discharges some 
bad Karma: the subject for 26 weeks is 
the problems and .sayings of the Native 
American ithe so-called "Indian"). 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 

12;00 STEVEN TYLER 

1:30 BLUEGRASS SPECIAL 

Gentleman James Ludwig with 
more pickin' n' grinnin' music. 



friday 
26 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT; Paul Vorwer 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKSCENE:The Larmans 

It's starthtie at Folkscene today 
with Mike Seeger. Maria Muldaur. and 
Richard Green at KPFK's Studio A, 
originally taped April 7, 1974. 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

PURCELL: The Fairy Queen. 
Alfred Deller conducts his consort and 
the Stour Music Chorus and Orchestra 
(Vanguard SRV 311/2). Katherine 
Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 TRANS: Amanda Foulger 

Part II of the Tribute to C.G. 
Jung: Gnostic of the Modern Age. 
Commemorating the 100th anniversary 
of his birth, (he program will empha- 
size the spiritual keynote of Jung's 
contribution to the enlightenment 
of the age. (Rebroadcast from Sept 20). 





Amanda Foulger; Volunteer program 
producer "Trans. ' ' 



3:00 SURVIVE WITH PLEASURE 
Wina Sturgeon's view of things. 

4:00 GOODBYE PORK PIE HAT 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 FRIDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:40 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 

6:45 NEWSPEAK: Joseph Webb 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 MUSICA PACIFICA-LI VE 

IN CONCERT 

HENRY PURCELL: Dido and 
Aeneas (complete opera), Soloists; 
Maurita Thornburgh, Mary Rawchffe. 
Myron Myers, Kimball Wheeler. Susan 
Judy, and Candace Smith. Paul Vor- 
werk conducts members of Musica 
Pacifica and the Pacifica Singers. Stereo. 

9:00 IN FIDELITY 

Production Director Peter Sutheim 
presents a program on hi-fi and stereo 
and allied subjects for the audiophile. 

9:30 LATIN QUARTER 

Antonio Salazar with music, com- 
munity events, and guests. 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyler 



Classified information? 

The RECYCLER NEWSPAPER, 

it's more tfian that. It's classified advertising. 

buy, sell, rent or trade. And to do it for FREE. At the 

RECYCLER we publish over 3,000 private party ads 

every issue, and we do it completely free of any 

charge. We come up with a lot of good stuff. 

The RECYCLER sells for 25 cts. and is available at 

newsstands and markets all over greater Los 

Angeles. To find out more about the RECYCLER or 

to place your ad FREE! Call us at: 664-1911 L.A. 

or at: 789-1400 S.F. Valley 



12:00 HOUR 25: SCIENCE FICTION 

The Science Fiction, Science Fact, 
Science Fantasy, Science Strange, Science 
Weird program to raise and/or alienate 
your conscience with Mike Hodel, John 
Henry Thong. Katherine Calkin and Terry 
Hodel— stories, interviews, discussion, 
open phones, and who knows what else. 

2:00 SOFT CORE PHONOGRAPHY 
Jay Lacey with a new madness. 
Check Friday, Sept 5. for deUils. 




musical 

henitaqe 
society 

has an unusual catalog of music 

from the Baroque era to the present day, 

available by mail order only. 

Write for a free catalog, 

i*«i BBO^ftwiy. new yosk. n. y. looii 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 17 




Wina Sturgeon: Volunteer programmei 
"Survive With Pleasure" with Andros. 



Saturday 
27 



8:00 PREACHIN' THE BLUES 

Frank Scoll plays blues, boogie, 
and black gospel music. 

9:30 V5 WAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

10:30 FOLK MUSIC: John Davis 

12:30 THE CAR SHOW 

1:30 BALLADS BANJOS BLUEGRASS 

3:00 NOMMO 

4:30 INSIDE L. A. 

Examining social, political and 
cultural happenings in L.A. with guests, 
interviews, commentary by Ron Ridenour 
and some jazz. Produced by Earl Ofari. 

5:55 WEEKEND CALENDAR 

6:00 THE SATURDAY NEWS 
Larry Moss and crew. 

6:30 ON FILM : Steve Mamber 

6:45 IN PRINT 

7:00 OIL AND WATER 

A Study of the Compatibility 
of Poetry and Music This tour of 
Western music will be conducted 
by singer and poet Myron Myers. 

8:00 ZYMURGY 

Monday Evening Concerts— XII 
Recorded live at LA. County 
Museum concert from May 5. 1975. 
OA VID DEL TREOICI: I Hear An 
Army: GERHARD SAMUEL: And 
Marsyas: LUCIAN BE RIO: Labor- 
intas II. The featured soloists are 
sopranos Su Harmon, Lorcne Adams, 
and Sandra Stowe: Mezzo-soprano 
Karen Yarmat;; narrator Jack Carson. 
Recorded with the Dolby "A" noise 
reduction system. Stereo. 

10:00 WILLIAM MALLOCH 

A musical (mostly classical) 
treasure hunt conducted by the 
critic, composer and former Music 
Director of KPFK. 

12:00 TESSERACT 

A program of electronic music 
with Phil Mendelson. 

2:00 BARBARA BIROFEATHER 
Freeform rock. 



Sunday 
28 

6:00 GOSPEL CARAVAN 

8:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION: lack Gariss 

10:00 COME TO LIFE: Herschel Lymon 

A human growth center of the 
air. A continuation of the practical use 
of bio-feedback in psychotherapy, and 
some personal comments. 

10:45 MANY WORLDS OF MUSIC 

"Now" sounds of the middle east. 

11:30 DOROTHY HEALEY 

12:30 TOP SECRET RADIO 

1:00 TENOR OF THE TIMES I 

Today, Fred Hyatt honors Aureliano I 
Pertile, the great Italian tenore robusto. 

1:30 THE SUNDAY OPERA 

BIZET: The Pearl Fishers. 
Soloists-Janine Micheau. Nicolai 
Gedda, Ernest Blanc, Jacques Mars. 
Pierre Dervaux conducts the Chorus 
and Orchestra of the National Comic 
Opera Theater (Angel 3603). Fred 
Hyatt hosts. 

5:00 SOUR APPLE TREE 

Does art have any redeeming 
social value? Produced by Clare Spark. 

6:00 SUNDAY NEWS: Sanford Fidell 



fl 



6:30 CONTRACEPTION, SI! 

ABORTION, NO! 

Barbara Cady and Peggy Holter 
talk with two Latin American Catholic 
Women who have been busy organizing 
a pro-contraception organization through- 
out South America. (Rebroadcast from 
Sept. 4). 

7:00 PYGMALION 

George Bernard Shaw's classic 
about an attempt to make a duchess 
out of a flower girl. This production 
stars Alec McGowen and Diana Rigg 
as the formidable adversaries Henry 
Higgins and Eliza Doolittle. 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

The Sounds and Soul of Rural 
America. The favorite sounds and 
artists of country, rural and working 
America and the often controversial 
messages they convey. In this program 
and on occasion of Women's Month. 
Carlos Hagcn offers a brief survey of 
how women of rural and middle America 
traditionally view themselves, their lives, 
work, husbands, children and place in 
society through a number of highly 
popular country and western songs, 
all performed by women artists. 

9:30 FOLKSCENE 

To finish out Women's Month. 
Roz will be able to select a record 
tonight to play and will place the 
needle on the disc. 

12:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

Nawana Davis plays some black 
music and some white music. 




Roz Larman: Volunteer programn 
"Folksccne." 



monday 
29 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKSCENE ON RECORD 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Today, a tribute to contralto 
Kathleen Ferrier. Included are songs 
by Brahms, Schumann, Schubert, 
Wolf. Purcell, and Handel (London 
Richmond R 23183/4/5/7). Kathcrinc 
Calkin hosts. 

2:00 SPECTRUM: Carlos Hagen 

3:00 ORGANIC GARDENING 

4:00 CONTEMPORARY |AZZ 
WORKSHOP 

%:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 MONDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 OPEN )OURNAL 

8:00 CHAPEL COURT AND 
COUNTRYSIDE 

Renaissance and Early Baroque 
Music. Spanish music for organ and 
guitar. Katherine Calkin hosts. Stereo. 
(Rebroadcast). 

9:00 LA RAZA NUEVA 




10:00 A DAY IN THE POLITICAL 
LIFE OF. . . 

What does a city councllperson 
do, how does she or he do it, and how 
does it affect the lives of the residents 
of Los Angeles? A tour of duty with 
city councilman Dave Cunningham. 
Produced by Earl Ofari. (Rebroadcast 
Tues, 30th, 3pm). 

11:00 IN THE CORRIDORS OF THE 

METRO 

by Alam Robbe-Grillet. From 
Snapshots, a collection of short pieces 
written between 1954 and 1962, Robbe 
Grillel observes three locations on the 
Paris subway station. Read by Erik 
Bauersfeld with sound and technical 
production by Mick O'Neal 



11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tyle 

12:00 STEVEN TYLER 

3:00 FISSION: )oyce Mancini 




Joyce Mancini: Volunteer programmer 
(photo by Doug Hill) 



tuesday 30 




t to r-Barbara Cady and Nawana Davis 
("Dealing" and "Music Black and White") 



Ginny Roe: Volunteer programmer— 
"Food for Thought" and News 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 
10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO! 
11:00 THE MORNING READING 
11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

French Chamber Music 

FAURE: Piano Quartet No. 2, Op. 45, 
Guenter Kehr, violin; Erich Sicherinann, 
viola; Bernhard Braunholz. cello; Jacque- 
line Eymar, piano; Vox SUBX 5100; SAINT- 
SAENS: Sonata for Oboe and Piano, Op. 166: 
Wayne Rapier, oboe; John Perry, piano; 
Coronet 850 C-3562; DEBUSSY: Sonata 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 18 



Looking for 
a Jewish School 
that's d/fferenf? 

Saturday or Sunday mornings, children at Ihreesecu/ar Jewish 
schools in Greater Los Angeles learn the history and culture of 
the Jews as a people — and the joys of Jewishness — rather 
than prayers and ritual Emphasis is on living experiences 
through Jewish music, literature, dance, drama and folklore 
Family holiday celebrations combine the Jewish past with the 
present Schools are directed by parents themselves, employ 
qualified teachers and meet at local Community Centers. 

S.F. VALLEY • SANTA MONICA • WEST LOS ANGELES 
LONG BEACH « ORANGE COUNTY 

Classes Sat. or Sun. Mornings • Grades 1 thru 
9 • Small Groups • Car Pools • Parent-Run • 
Non-Rellglous • Jewish History • Culture • 
Holidays • Yiddish Classes • Spring Semester 
Classes Now Starting • 

For information and to visit classes, call after 6:00 PIVI 

S.F. Valley Kindershule— 789-8628 

Sholem School (Bay Cities-W.L.A.)— 451-3868 

Long Beach Kindershule — (213) 860-1068 

(714) 897-5461 



No. 2 for Flute, Viola and Harp: Donot 
.'Vntfiony Dwyer, flute; Burton Flue, viola; 
.\nn Hobson. harp; Deutsche Grammophon 
DG 2530049; Roussel: String Quartet, 
Op. 45: Lowenguth Quartet; 

2:00 OIL AND WATER 

A study of the Compatibility of 
poetry and music. This tour of Western 
music will be conducted by singer and 
poet Myron Myers. (Rebroadcast from 
Sept. 27.1 

3:00 A DAY IN THE POLITICAL 
LIFE OF .. . 

What does a city councilperson do. 
how does she or he do it. and how does it 
affect the lives of the residents of Los 
Angeles? These are questions which pro- 
ducer Larl Ofari sought answers to when 
he spent several days recording the move- 
ments and actions of city councilman 
Dave Cunningham. The microphones went 
with Cunningham on tours of his district, 
meetings with supporters, and sessions in 
the city council chambers. (Rebroadcast 
from 





Roberta Friedman: Volunteer progran 
mer -"Richland Woman." 



8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 

LIVE IN CONCERT 

MOZART: Serenade No. 4-Joseph 
Silverstein. violin. MOZART: Symphony 
No. 41. David Zinman conducts. William 
Pierce hosts. Recorded with the Dolby "A" 
noise reduction system in Columbia SQ 
Four-Channel Sound. 

10:00 REDEALING: Barbara Cady 

10:30 ENLIGHTENMENT: SHORTHAND 
FOR A SCURRILOUS LIFE: 
The rediscovered poems of Gii 
Casanova, by Art Beck. Read by John 
Thomas. Produced by Paul Vangelisti. 

11:30 MONOTONE NEWS: Steve Tylei 

12:00 CAPTAIN TYLER 

3:00 CHUCK RAGGIO AND THE 
RESEARCHETTES 



lane Patrick; News reporter. 

4:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:55 TUESDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 




Classified 



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mtO, Utm. Ikn rrt. Ina 11:M t.B. 
ALL CREDIT CIWOS HONOMD 
IMIS «Mtora IM.. UMua (Mi. TU-Mlt 



SCULPTURED HAIR STYLING 
For Men and Women 

Including conditioning, body perms, and 
coloring. Call Tracic Ray at (213) 466-5590 
or come to 7621 Sunset Blvd. in Hollywood. 
FRLE parking, rear. 

PAINTER WHO LIKES HIS WORK 

Small repairs. licensed, insured. 

John Godel 
NO 50719 
'-66-8874 

PAPA BACH BOOK SHOP 

11312 Santa Monica Blvd 
West Los Angeles 
Open Sunday 'til 9:00 
Dial: GRUBERC 



WALL-TO-WALL CARPET CLEANING 
_ ond UPHOLSTERY CLEANING 
^Bi^^ 15th Year serving KPFK Listeners 






iw,.^A»TswKKV«««vi«fcsf«vwv«»innnnBBBa8 



PIANOS-PLAYER PIANOS 
TUNING-SERVICING 
CUSTOM RESTORATION 

Pasadena Piano Company 
5420 Monte Vista Street 
Los Angeles 254-9865 



U.S. POSTAGE STAMPS: Selling 
entire collection of Commemoratives- 
Mint Condition; 1930's; Prices: Scott"! 
Int'l Bluc-Book; Sets of 24 or more; 
also some plate-blocks. (Please no 
dealers). Call (213) 731-6060; 
Mr. Parker. 



GUITAR LESSONS 



Jazz, Rock. Blues 
Theory and Improvisation 



Alan Yoshida 
684-2220 



BLUES GUITAR CLASSES FOR INTER- 
MEDIATES beginning in early September. 
I am teaching these evening classes: 
BLUES GUITAR (at UCLA, begins 9/2) 
SLIDE GUITAR (McCabes Santa Monica) 
If you are interested in these courses or 
private instruction call me. BERNIE 
PEARL. 663-0010 (home number) 



THE LONG MARCH BOOKSTORE 
NEWSREEL DOCUMENTARY FILMS 

2706 W. 7th Street 
Los Angeles, Ca 
Phone: (213) 384-3856 



KPFK Classified Ads-$15 per column inch. 
For large ad rates, call Roy for a rate card. 
Support KPFK with your advertising! 



moving? 

The FOLIO will NOT be automatically 
forwarded to your new address. It 
will be sent back to us with your new 
address on it and remailed— a process 
which lakes 3 to 6 weeks. So, if you 
don't want to miss a month, please 
fill out this coupon and mail it back 
and be sure your present FOLIO label 
is pasted on the back. Thank -you. 



u. <o 



9- o 




This is Uncle Ruthle (Buell), 
volunteer program producer 
(Halfway Down the Stairs.) 



r_ T TT ■ 



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This is Uncle Ruthie (Buell), 
volunteer program producer 
(Halfway Down the Stairs.) 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 19 



Stll Annual 
International Folk Festival 
and Ethnic Bazaar 

Featuring the Incomparable ML jUJ J% jJ AMAN FOLK ENSEMBLE 

The GflNDY DaNCCRS^HADARIM 
KALOCSA©PE6URKa 

CROflTia Tamburilzans <^^<^ OTEA 

JSeffv ®a«oer*2©ALEKO 

BOUZOUKEE ORCHESTRAS 

Fiesta Mexicana Chavarria 

^^SIS^S EXTRA SPECIAL ATTRACTION 'i'f'f't'fS 

BESSaRaBia Folk Ballet 

Directed by the noted Romanian Dancer, MIHAI DAVID 

'Master of Ceremonies: MARIO CASETTA 

A FOLK DANCER'S DREAM: MORE THAN 30 HOURS OF DANCING AND 
SUPERB, COSTUMED EXHIBITION GROUPS. AN INCREDIBLE WEEK-END 
WITH AUTHENTIC ETHNIC FOOD AND ARTS AND CRAFTS FROM AROUND 
THE GLOBE. A TOTALLY WILD AND WONDERFUL FOLK DANCE EVENT: 

Friday - Opening Night "GREEK GLENOI" ■ 6p.m. to 1 a.m. 

Saturday - "MANY WORLDS" - Noon to 1 a.m. 

Sunday - "ISRAELI FESTIVAL" ■ Noon to 10 p.m. 
ADMISSION EACH DAY IS ONLY $2.50 and 50< FOR KIDS (12 and under). 
TOTAL PRICE FOR ENTIRE WEEKEND IS ONLY SS (KIDS $1) BY ADVANCE 
SALES ONLY; SEND CHECKS TO: "FESTIVAL" KPFK, UNIVERSAL CITY, CA 
91608. DO IT RIGHT NOW AND BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY FOR A TRULY 
UNFORGETABLE EVENT. AMPLE PARKING UNDERGROUND. 

FRI'SAT' SUN 2E©2©29 SEPT 19-20-21 

GtsLXkt ULsLXkdLCJrsLft Fair 

FOLK DANCE INSTRUCTION! 

Beer & Wine & Cider 

A BEAUTIFUL KPFK (80.7 FMt BENEFIT PRODUCED BY MARIO CASETTA 

raSTIDENA C€NT€R 

300 E««f Gre«n Str»»t Paiad.na. Califomi* (213) 577-4343 



DATED PROGRAM 

Time Value: Must Arrive By 

SEPTEMBER 1, 1975 



V 



pactfica 



KPFK 



NON-PROFIT ORG. 
U.S. POSTAGE 

PAID 

LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 

PERMIT NO. 30711 



KPFK 

3729 Cahuenga Blvd., West 
North Hollywood, California 
91604 



FORM 3547 REQUESTED