List of Former Du Mont Television Network Affiliates - Texas


Station Channel City Affiliation On air now? Frequency Now
KRBC-TV 9 Abilene, TX CBS/NBC/DuMont (August 1953–circa 1955) yes VHF
KGNC-TV 4 Amarillo, TX NBC(primary)/DuMont (Mar 1953–1956†) yes VHF now KAMR-TV
KTBC-TV 7 Austin, TX CBS(primary)/ABC/DuMont/NBC (Nov 1952–1956†) yes VHF
XELD 7 Brownsville, TX ABC/CBS/DuMont/NBC (Sept 1951–1956†) yes VHF now XHAB-TV
KVDO 22 Corpus Christi, TX NBC/CBS/DuMont (June 1954–1956†) no UHF reassigned to Galveston (now KLTJ)
KBTV 8 Dallas-Ft Worth, TX DuMont (Sept 1949–1950); NBC/ABC/DuMont (circa 1952) yes VHF now WFAA-TV
KROD-TV 4 El Paso, TX CBS/ABC/DuMont (circa 1955) yes VHF now KDBC-TV
KLEE-TV 2 Houston, TX NBC (primary)/CBS/ABC/DuMont (Jan 1949–1956†) yes VHF now KPRC-TV
KNUZ 39 Houston, TX DuMont (to Nov 1954); ABC thereafter yes UHF now KTRK-TV on channel 13, channel 39 now KIAH
KDUB-TV 12 Lubbock, TX CBS/DuMont (Nov 1952-circa 1955) yes VHF now KLBK-TV
KEYL 5 San Antonio, TX ABC/CBS/DuMont (Feb 1950–1956†) yes VHF now KENS
KANG-TV 34 Waco, TX DuMont (November 1953–December 1955) no UHF
KWFT-TV 6 Wichita Falls, TX CBS/DuMont (March 1953–circa 1955) yes VHF now KAUZ-TV

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Famous quotes containing the word texas:

    Calling a taxi in Texas is like calling a rabbi in Iraq.
    Fran Lebowitz (b. 1950)

    During the cattle drives, Texas cowboy music came into national significance. Its practical purpose is well known—it was used primarily to keep the herds quiet at night, for often a ballad sung loudly and continuously enough might prevent a stampede. However, the cowboy also sang because he liked to sing.... In this music of the range and trail is “the grayness of the prairies, the mournful minor note of a Texas norther, and a rhythm that fits the gait of the cowboy’s pony.”
    —Administration in the State of Texa, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    Worn down by the hoofs of millions of half-wild Texas cattle driven along it to the railheads in Kansas, the trail was a bare, brown, dusty strip hundreds of miles long, lined with the bleaching bones of longhorns and cow ponies. Here and there a broken-down chuck wagon or a small mound marking the grave of some cowhand buried by his partners “on the lone prairie” gave evidence to the hardships of the journey.
    —For the State of Kansas, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)