Synonyms for wkab or Related words with wkab

kwhy              wbnb              woay              wxel              wkpt              wbki              ksws              wvla              wnye              wkjg              wlig              xhrio              kvos              wfmj              kdfi              wmor              wkaq              kvmd              kofy              wgtw              wfmz              wptv              krgv              wawv              wzzm              kfwd              khsl              wnfm              wnyj              wnta              wkrg              wcix              kpho              kxjb              wrnn              wtcn              wmaz              ktka              wcft              krbc              kblu              kwbu              wthi              kjrh              kmbh              wnol              wngs              wibw              wptf              wkbs             



Examples of "wkab"
The instrumental has also appeared as a theme for newscasts presented on KMSP-TV in Minneapolis/St. Paul, Minnesota, WKAB in Montgomery, Alabama, and WMAR-TV in Baltimore, Maryland.
WFBD is a digital television station seen on channel 48 in the Pensacola, FL television market. WFBD identifies itself on-air as a station licensed to "Flinn Broadcasting" in Destin, Florida. The channel 48 frequency was previously used by former TV station, WKAB-TV (1952-1954).
Several radio stations serve the area, including WHLM (formerly WCNR-AM), WHLM-FM (formerly WKAB), and WCFT-FM. The town is primarily served by Service Electric Cablevision cable TV and receives both the Wilkes-Barre/Scranton market television stations and Philadelphia stations.
Despite being the senior partner in the proposed agreement, WAKA will vacate its current facilities in South Central Montgomery and consolidate into WNCF's studios at some point in 2012. This is most likely due to the fact (and the irony) that Bahakel has always owned WNCF's facility and has been leasing it to SagamoreHill. Bahakel owned and operated WNCF (as WKAB-TV) until 1985 when it purchased the more desirable WAKA. FCC rules at the time prevented dual television station ownership in a market so the WKAB license was sold but the building and grounds retained. In addition, WNCF's property offers more space for a proposed expansion as compared with the land surrounding WAKA's smaller studios.
To restate and clarify a rather confusing chain of events: Bahakel owned and operated channel 32 as WKAB until selling it in 1985 to purchase the more desirable WAKA. While Bahakel sold channel 32's license, he continued to own its studios. The WNCF property offers more space for WAKA to upgrade to a full high-definition operation. WAKA had found it difficult to modernize and expand its old facility due to its location close to downtown.
He then moved to Mobile, Alabama and played with Jack Cardwell, a star on local radio and television station WKAB. He became a regular on the "Tom 'N Jack" show, and in 1953 Cardwell's label, King Records, signed him. He recorded several singles for King but none of them were hits, and he moved to New Orleans in 1954. While there, he recorded for Mel-A-Dee Records and played on the "Louisiana Hayride".
By the end of January 1955, there were also a jazz version by Louis Armstrong and Gary Crosby (Decca 29420), that was recorded on January 18, 1955 in Los Angeles; The Charms (De Luxe 6080). a "vigorous country" version by Alabama disc jockey Jack Cardwell with Jackie Hill (King 1442), that was recorded on January 20, 1955 at radio station WKAB in Mobile, Alabama; a country version by Goldie Hill & Red Sovine (Decca 29411); and a rockabilly/Western swing version by country singer Hawkshaw Hawkins with Rita Robbins (Victor 47-6022);
Moore was a receptionist at WABB in 1958, a position under the Mobile Register-owned station that would lead to speaking before a wide radio audience with her low tone voice, earning the liking of one WABB announcer. Radio and TV commercials, including a televised March of Dimes public service announcement featuring Moore as a donor would earn her something more than a year after working for WABB and WKAB radio, the daily half-hour program "Channel 10 Kitchen" on WALA-TV after the previous chef had to leave for health reasons. Dot, however, was not a cook.
In 1964, WKAB-TV (later WHOA-TV and now WNCF) started up as Montgomery's ABC affiliate, but WSLA continued to broadcast ABC programming to the western part of the market because of UHF's limited coverage at the time. Interestingly, it could be argued that WSLA was almost always a CBS affiliate. Once it ended a brief stint as an independent station and affiliated with ABC, it also established a secondary affiliation with CBS by carrying one hour of that network's programming every week with "Ted Mack's Original Amateur Hour".
The station signed-on as WCCB-TV in 1962 with unknown owners. This venture failed shortly thereafter and the station went dark. Few recall this short beginning of channel 32's history. Bahakel Communications, headed by Cy Bahakel (a native Alabamian), purchased the dormant channel 32 license and returned it to the air in early 1964 as WKAB-TV (standing for "Kasner and Bahakel", referring to Bahakel's engineering partner and close friend, Don Kasner) as the fourth television station in the Montgomery area. Bahakel wound up taking the original WCCB calls for his flagship station in Charlotte, North Carolina.
WALA signed on the air for the first time on January 14, 1953, it is Mobile's oldest living television station (it is actually the city's second television station, the first was WKAB-TV, which operated on UHF channel 48 from December 30, 1952 until August 1, 1954). It was initially locally owned by W.O. Pape, along with WALA radio (1410 AM, now WNGL). It aired programs from all four major television networks of the time (NBC, ABC, CBS, and DuMont). WALA lost CBS programming to WKRG-TV (channel 5) when it signed on, and when WEAR-TV (channel 3) relinquished CBS programming (when Pensacola was a separate market) and became a full-time ABC affiliate for both Mobile and Pensacola in 1955. During the late 1950s, WALA was also briefly affiliated with the NTA Film Network. Pape sold WALA in 1964 to the Roywood Corporation. In 1969, Roywood sold WALA to the Universal Communications Corporation, the television arm of the "Detroit News".