After being shut down during World War One, Lee Deforest's "Highbridge" station, 2XG in New York City, returned to the air for a few months, beginning in late 1919. But in early 1920 the station was closed after a run-in with the local Radio Inspector, and its transmitter shipped to San Francisco, where it became 6XC, the "California Theater" station.
Radio Amateur News, December, 1919, page 295, 321:
Foot  Ball  Score--Via  Wireless  Telephone

    On November eighteenth, Wesleyan played New York University at Ohio Field, New York City. Naturally, the students at Wesleyan were unable to send a large delegation to University Heights from Middletown, Conn. The students unable to go were anxious to know how the game was progressing and in order to satisfy their desires, the authorities at N. Y. U. began negotiations with Dr. de Forest of audion fame. When Dr. de Forest heard of the plan, he became deeply interested and devoted his personal attention to the experiment.
    The night before the game Dr. de Forest established communication with the Physics Department at Wesleyan. The experiments were continued the next morning and long distance telephone communication established the fact that the Wesleyan station was receiving satisfactorily.
    During the game, an N. Y. U. reporter wrote the account of the game which was relayed by messenger from the field to the telephone line which was connected direct to the de Forest laboratories. From here the message was sent by radio-telephone and then, to insure completeness and accuracy, the operators immediately repeated the text by wireless telegraph. Thus the students remaining at Wesleyan were able to follow the game almost as closely as New Yorkers followed the World's Series.