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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

XEG-AM
La Ranchera de Monterrey XEG-AM actual.png
CityGuadalupe, Nuevo León[1]
Broadcast areaMonterrey Metropolitan area
Frequency1050 kHz[1]
BrandingLa Ranchera de Monterrey[2]
SloganLa Mera Mera[2]
Programming
Language(s)Spanish
FormatRanchera[2]
Ownership
OwnerNucleo Radio Monterrey
(La Voz de Norteamerica, S.A. de C.V.[1])
XHRL-FM, XHCHL-FM, XECT-AM
History
First air date
1944[2]
Technical information
ClassA (clear-channel)
Power100 kW night
100 kW day[1]
Links
WebcastXEG-AM

XEG-AM is a Class A radio station on clear-channel frequency 1050 kHz in the state of Nuevo León, Mexico.[1] It is licensed for Guadalupe, Nuevo León and brands itself as serving Monterrey. Known for its border blaster status in the 1950s,[3][citation needed] it now uses the name La Ranchera de Monterrey and broadcasts ranchera music.[2]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ ATEWEBRHAN ASMELASH "YEMAN XEGAM"
  • ✪ Alvara2 de la Sierra [On Tour] La Ranchera de MTY 1050 AM - FarWest Rodeo- Monterrey N.L.
  • ✪ América Sierra [On Tour] La Ranchera de MTY 1050 AM - TopMusic
  • ✪ DILE QE MORIRE....by jackkyyeStradda
  • ✪ ISSAC SIMON "ZELELA"

Transcription

History

XEG received its concession on February 21, 1944. In 1950, the advertising time on XEG came under the control of Harold Schwartz of Chicago who also came to represent co-owned XERB-AM near Tijuana/Rosarito, Baja California, the station made famous in the movie American Graffiti.[citation needed]

During the mid- and late 1970s, XEG (then at 150 kW power, directional north) was known for its nighttime English-language Soul/R&B music shows. For 4–6 hours per night, taped transcriptions from KGFJ (Los Angeles) disc jockeys made specifically for XEG were audible all throughout the Southern, Southwestern and Midwestern US, and in central Canada.

In the late 1970s, XEG's powerful nighttime signal attracted several U.S. ministries, including Billy James Hargis. But between programs, commercials occasionally offered suspicious-sounding medicines which promised to "cure cancer" and other illnesses. By 1982, they were known as "The Golden Gospel Giant".[4]

The XEG mailing address announced on the air was antiquated: "Post Office Box 28, St. Louis, 66, Missouri." This was more than a decade after ZIP codes were introduced across the U.S. As of November 2014, QSL (reception report) cards are still served at this address (currently: PO Box 28, St. Louis, MO 63166-0028.)

During the mid- and late 1970s, XEG (then at 150 kW power, directional north) was known for its nighttime English-language Soul/R&B music shows. For 4–6 hours per night, taped transcriptions from KGFJ (Los Angeles) disc jockeys made specifically for XEG were audible all throughout the Southern, Southwestern and Midwestern US, and in central Canada. The station eventually became a reporter to several trade publications because of its influence.[5]

In the late 1970s, XEG's powerful nighttime signal attracted several U.S. ministries, including Billy James Hargis. But between programs, commercials occasionally offered suspicious-sounding medicines which promised to "cure cancer" and other illnesses. By 1982, they were known as "The Golden Gospel Giant".[4]

The XEG mailing address announced on the air was antiquated: "Post Office Box 28, St. Louis, 66, Missouri." This was more than a decade after ZIP codes were introduced across the U.S. As of November, 2014, QSL (reception report) cards are still served at this address (currently: PO Box 28, St. Louis, MO 63166-0028.)

References

  1. ^ a b c d e Instituto Federal de Telecomunicaciones. Infraestructura de Estaciones de Radio AM. Last modified 2018-05-16. Retrieved 2014-07-02. Technical information from the IFT Coverage Viewer.
  2. ^ a b c d e "Conócenos". XEG La Rachera (in Spanish). Monterrey, Nuevo León, Mexico. Retrieved 2009-04-25. La Ranchera de Monterrey es una estación con mas de 60 años al aire, antes conocida como la voz de Norteamérica, ha sido la portadora de la musica mexicana desde 1944.
  3. ^ http://www.modestoradiomuseum.org/border%20stations%20geo.html
  4. ^ a b "Archived copy". Archived from the original on May 12, 2014. Retrieved May 11, 2014.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  5. ^ Billboard newsweekly March 9, 1974, Pg. 39
  • Wolfman Jack's old station howling once again. - Dallas Times Herald, January 2, 1983. - primarily about XERF but it also includes background information on the border-blasters.
  • Border Radio by Fowler, Gene and Crawford, Bill. Texas Monthly Press, Austin. 1987 ISBN 0-87719-066-6
  • Mass Media Moments in the United Kingdom, the USSR and the US, by Gilder, Eric. - "Lucian Blaga" University of Sibiu Press, Romania. 2003 ISBN 973-651-596-6

External links

This page was last edited on 12 August 2020, at 23:19
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