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Anthony, decided to turn off the FM station and returned the license to the FCC.

This was common at the time, when some station owners saw no money from FM and no future in FM.

Its studios are located in Burbank between the Warner Bros. KFI initially used a 50-watt transmitter made from a crank telephone.

The bullet hole is still there to this day, preserved as a monument to KFI's wartime service.

KFI's call letters were assigned sequentially but many people assumed that the "FI" stood for "Farmers Information." Every winter evening between 19, KFI would deliver a frost report at 8 pm that would tell citrus farmers whether to turn on wind machines or light "smudge pots" to keep their orange and lemon groves from freezing.

Along with KHJ-FM, other early day FM stations in the Los Angeles region that went on the air in 1946 were the non-commercial KUSC/91.5 and KCRW/89.9. By 19, other early FM stations on the band around L. included KNX-FM at 93.1; KWIK-FM in Burbank at 94.3; KFMV-Hollywood at 94.7; KECA-FM 95.5; KRKD-FM 96.3; KVOE-FM in Santa Ana at 96.7; KKLA (owned by KFSG/1150) at 97.1; KAGH-FM in Pasadena at 98.3; KMGM (owned by the movie studio) at 98.7; KMPC-FM at 100.3; KNOB in Long Beach at 103.1 (moved to 97.9 by 1958); KFAC-FM at 104.3 (moved to 92.3 by 1955); KCLI/105.1 and KFI-FM on 105.9.

(KCLI was owned by the founders of KIEV/870 in Glendale.) By 1950, KCLI was gone along with KMPC-FM.

Anthony sold KECA in 1944 and it moved to 790 k Hz and became KABC.