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October 23, 2006

Three More Canadian AMs Head To FM


*The AM dial in CANADA just keeps getting emptier - at least everywhere outside its biggest cities. Last week, three more AM signals in eastern Canada applied to move to FM, even as three other applicants filed for new AM signals in Toronto and Montreal.

The AM-to-FM moves first: CHUM Ltd. wants to get off the AM dial in Peterborough and Kingston, Ontario. In Peterborough, it's hoping to move CKPT (1420) to 99.3, with 17 kW DA (5.7 kW average ERP)/91.5 meters, while in Kingston it wants to move CKLC (1380) to 98.9, with 15 kW DA (8.7 kW average ERP)/132.3 meters. If approved by the CRTC after a hearing December 18, the moves would leave each city with one AM (Corus' CKRU 980 and CFFX 960, respectively), and would give CHUM three FM signals in Peterborough (counting CKLY in Lindsay) and two in Kingston. (It also raises the potential for still more interference across Lake Ontario, this time with WLLW 99.3 in Seneca Falls and WBZA 98.9 in Rochester.)

The exodus from the AM dial in Nova Scotia continues, too: Newcap is applying to relocate CFDR (780 Dartmouth/Halifax) to 88.9, with 50 kW DA (21 kW average ERP)/188.8 meters. If the move is granted, Newcap says it would divest its half-interest in CKUL (96.5 Halifax), since it also owns CFRQ (104.3 Halifax).

The December 18 hearing will also include three applications for new AM signals: Radio Humsafar wants 1400 in Montreal, with 1 kW; S.S. TV Inc. wants 1650 in Brampton, Ontario, with 1 kW day/680 watts night; and Neeti P. Ray wants 1650 in Mississauga, Ontario, with 1 kW. All three of these stations would be multi-ethnic.

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Also on the CRTC's docket December 18: as expected, Bayshore Broadcasting is applying for a new signal in Goderich, Ontario. It would run an AC format on 104.9, with 12.55 kW DA (5.33 kW average ERP)/110 meters. (A correction from last week, by the way: Bluewater, Ontario, where CIBU Wingham has been granted a relay, is not "near Sarnia," as we'd said; it's on the shore of Lake Huron, encompassing the former villages of Bayfield, Hensall and Zurich.)

The CRTC also closed the books, as far as it's concerned, on Genex Communications' controversial ownership of CHOI-FM (98.1 Quebec City), granting Radio Nord's application for a "new" license on 98.1. In reality, Radio Nord will take over the existing CHOI operation, paying Genex C$9 million for CHOI's physical facilities. Several other broadcasters objected to the deal, saying the amount was "exaggerated" and arguing that the CRTC should have reopened the 98.1 frequency to new applicants. The decision will close out the long-running Genex appeal of the CRTC's initial revocation of its license, which went all the way to the Supreme Court of Canada.

And the CBC is mourning Lister Sinclair, who was a staple of the network's radio programming from 1944 until his retirement in 1999, spending the last 16 of those years as host of "Ideas" on CBC Radio One. Sinclair joined the network as a playwright, and was a frequent guest on CBC-TV as well in later years, serving as host of The Nature of Things and as a panelist on several other shows. He died last Monday (Oct. 16) in Toronto, at 85.


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*In western MASSACHUSETTS, they've been wondering for a while about the status of WVEI-FM (105.5 Easthampton), the Springfield move-in that will become the newest relay of Boston's all-sports WEEI whenever it finally gets on the air from Mount Tom. Now there's a date - WEEI has been promoting October 26 as sign-on day for 105.5.

Christopher Lydon's "Open Source" is looking for a new source of funding, now that UMass Lowell has pulled the plug on its sponsorship of the public radio show. When "Open Source" signed on last year, the original plan was for Lowell to become its home base, with Lydon operating from new WUML (91.5 Lowell) studios and working closely with students there. That never came to pass, though, and "Open Source" ended up in studio space leased from WGBH (89.7 Boston) instead, with WUML not even carrying the show live. (It airs there at 6:00 Tuesday-Friday mornings, a day after its evening airing on WGBH and about 30 other public stations around the country, via Public Radio International.)

With Lydon's biggest supporter at UMass Lowell, Lou DiNatale, caught up defending himself from a sexual harassment complaint, and with the departure of chancellor William Hogan, who brought Lydon to the university, interim chancellor David MacKenzie announced last week that the school couldn't afford to keep paying for the show. (Lydon was being paid $12,500 a month, and the Globe reported that the total expenditure for the five-person staff was about $38,000 a month.)

So what happens now? The money from UMass Lowell runs out at the end of December, and Lydon says he's hoping to line up a replacement source of funding before that. Expect the show to vanish from WUML's morning lineup no matter what (it's never been popular with the students at the station, who've fought off repeated attempts by university officials to change the station's direction), but we'd also expect Lydon to find some way to keep it going at WGBH and the rest of its affiliates.

Martha's Vineyard's own WMVY (92.7 Tisbury) got some nice national press recently - it was featured in a Time magazine article about independent radio stations around the country. (We're pretty sure owner Joe Gallagher doesn't really do his broadcasting in the water, but we'll concede that it makes for a cute picture...)

*The CONNECTICUT Broadcasters Association holds its annual convention in Hartford on Wednesday, and we'll be there - the agenda includes "Tower Sites I've Known and Photographed," in which your editor will be presenting some of my favorite images from almost two decades of traveling to transmitter and studio sites far and wide. (We'll have Tower Site Calendars available for sale, too!)

*Greater Media picked up the WJJZ calls and smooth jazz format abandoned by Clear Channel in eastern PENNSYLVANIA - and now it's picking up the PD, too. Michael Tozzi programmed the old WJJZ (106.1 Philadelphia) from 2001 until its flip to rhythmic AC in August. Now he'll join the new WJJZ (97.5 Burlington NJ) for its November launch, serving both as PD and as midday jock.

There's a call change in Brookville, up near Punxsutawney: Renda Broadcasting's WYTR (103.3) has applied to change calls to WMUV. But it looks like a case of "nothing to see here" - those calls were just being parked at the oldies station to keep from tipping off Renda's competitors in Jacksonville, Florida, where the Pittsburgh-based company just flipped WKQL (100.7 Brunswick GA) from oldies to "Movin'" rhythmic oldies on Friday. The WMUV calls are headed down there, and we suspect they were never even used on the air in Brookville. (One more NERW-land connection here: WKQL's afternoon guy was former Boston jock Tom Murphy, who worked at WEEI, WRKO and WVBF. He's looking for a new gig now.)

Up the road in Clearfield, Clearfield Broadcasters is selling WCPA (900) and WQYX (93.1) to First Media, which already owns WZWW in the nearby State College market. Sale price is $750,000, plus a noncompete payment that's not being disclosed.

*There's a new station on the air in NEW YORK's Southern Tier - Equinox Broadcasting's WRRQ (106.7 Windsor) began broadcasting last week, doing AC as "Q107." It'll take over the 104.5 Ingraham Hill translator (W283AC Johnson City) that was being used by sister station WCDW (100.5 Susquehanna PA), and it'll also be heard in downtown Binghamton on new translator W236AP (95.1).

It's been a rough week for the folks at CBS Radio in New York. At the network level, they said goodbye to Christopher Glenn, the veteran anchor who retired in February. He died Tuesday (Oct. 17) of liver cancer, at 68. Upstairs at WCBS (880), they're mourning Mary Gay Taylor, the station's veteran City Hall reporter, who died Friday (Oct. 20) of breast cancer, at 71.

Two more from the obituary page: Mike Phillips, who made a name for himself at the old WXLO (98.7, now WRKS) and WWDJ (970 Hackensack) in the early seventies, died last Monday (Oct. 16) near Seattle, at 64. Phillips worked in Portland, Seattle and San Francisco, in addition to a long run as PD of oldies KRTH (101.1) in Los Angeles. And while Bob Lassiter made his name in Florida and Chicago talk radio, he also worked at WOUR (96.9 Utica) and WJOI (93.7 Pittsburgh, now WRKZ) in the early seventies. Lassiter died Oct. 13, at 61.

Over at WFNY-FM (92.3 Free FM), Julie Slater is saying "sayonara." The former K-Rock middayer had been doing late nights and weekends since the flip to "Free FM," and now she's going to California to write for Variety.

In Albany, the schedule shuffle at WGY (810 Schenectady) has edged Ed Martin out of a job after 15 years. Martin had most recently been heard weeknights 6-7 PM and Saturdays 11 AM-1 PM, but Michael Savage is now being heard from 6-10 on weeknights, and the Saturday hours have been filled by a travel show and Mike McConnell's syndicated "The Weekend."

A correction to last week's item on SUNY Oneonta's WUOW-LP (104.7): the school didn't return the station's license to the FCC - it was deleted from the FCC database after SUNY failed to file a renewal application. That application has since been filed, and should be granted soon.

And well-known engineer Bud Williamson is looking for help in finding the gear that was stolen along with his truck from his office in Slate Hill, N.Y. on Wednesday. The truck is a green Toyota Tundra with New York "DRE 6" plates, and it was full of test equipment and the usual engineering tools. If you see it - or if you're offered any of the equipment that was inside - drop Bud a line at budwilliamson at or give him a call at 845-355-4001.

*Finally this week - and admittedly a bit later than it should be - here's NERW's quick look at where to find Hockey on the Radio this winter. (Thanks to Joseph Gallant for his help compiling the NHL flagship information!)

  • The Boston Bruins continue on WBZ (1030), with TV coverage on NESN.
  • The New York Islanders are on WBBR (1130) and Fox Sports NY.
  • The New York Rangers play most of their games on WEPN (1050), with some games moving to WABC (770). TV games are on MSG, which is commonly owned with the team.
  • The New Jersey Devils play most of their games on WFAN (660), with some conflict games moving to WFNY-FM (92.3), and TV coverage on Fox Sports NY (and a few conflict games on MSG.)
  • The Philadelphia Flyers are mainly on WIP (610), with some conflict games moving to WPHT (1210) or WYSP (94.1). TV's mostly on Comcast Sports Net, with a few over-the-air games on WPSG (Channel 57).
  • The Pittsburgh Penguins make WXDX (105.9) their home this year, with former TV voice Mike Lange handling radio duties. Fox Sports Pittsburgh is the TV home for the Pens.
  • The Buffalo Sabres continue on WGR (550) for radio and a regional split of the MSG network (serving the Buffalo and Rochester areas) for TV. New radio affiliates, just announced this week, include WBTA (1490 Batavia), WMXO (101.5 Olean) and WKSN (1340 Jamestown), as well as WROC (950 Rochester).
  • The Toronto Maple Leafs continue on CFMJ (640), with TV games split widely among CBLT (Channel 5), TSN, Rogers SportsNet and the team's own Leafs TV.
  • The Ottawa Senators play on CFGO (1200) in English, with TV coverage split among CBOT (Channel 4), CHRO (Channels 5/43), TSN and Rogers SportsNet. In French, the team's on CJRC (1150) and a split of RDS and RDI (the CBC's French-language news channel.)
  • The Montreal Canadiens play in French on CKAC (730) and RDS, with English radio on CJAD (800) and English TV split among CBMT (Channel 6), TSN and Rogers SportsNet.

What about the minors, where you're more likely to find your editor in the stands? We'll start with the American Hockey League:

  • The Rochester Amerks continue on WHTK (1280).
  • The Syracuse Crunch play on WHEN (620).
  • The Albany River Rats are on WTMM (1300).
  • The Binghamton Senators move to a new home this season, leaving WINR (680) for the brand-new WRRQ (106.7 Windsor) and its translators on 104.5 and 95.1.
  • The Wilkes-Barre/Scranton Penguins play on WQFM (92.1)/WQFN (100.1).
  • The Hershey Bears are on WQIC (100.1), with additional coverage on WHYL (960 Carlisle) and WLPA (1490 Lancaster).
  • The Philadelphia Phantoms have partial coverage on WIP (610), with the rest of the games on the web.
  • The Hartford Wolf Pack play on WPOP (1410).
  • There's no radio for the Bridgeport Sound Tigers, just webcasts.
  • The Providence Bruins are on a network that includes WLKW (1450 West Warwick), WNBH (1340 New Bedford), WNRI (1380 Woonsocket), WQRI (88.3 Bristol) and WBLQ-LP (96.7 Ashaway).
  • The Springfield Falcons are on WNNZ (640).
  • The Worcester Sharks play on WTAG (580).
  • The Lowell Devils (formerly the Lock Monsters) stay on WCAP (980).
  • The Manchester Monarchs are on WGIR (610) and its network across southern New Hampshire.
  • The Portland Pirates are on WJAE (1440)/WJJB (95.5 Topsham), plus network affiliates WTME (780 Rumford), WCNM (1240 Lewiston) and WKTQ (1450 South Paris).
  • The Toronto Marlies turn up on CFMJ (640) when the Leafs aren't playing, and on the web the rest of the time.
  • The Hamilton Bulldogs play on CHAM (820).

The East Coast Hockey League is increasingly misnamed, since it now includes teams as far afield as Alaska - and only three teams in NERW-land:

  • The Johnstown Chiefs are on WNTJ (850) and WNTW (990 Somerset).
  • The Reading Royals play on WIOV (1240).
  • The Trenton Titans play on WBCB (1490 Levittown PA) and WTSR (91.3 Trenton).

And there's just one United Hockey League team in the region - the Elmira Jackals. They move this year to WENY-FM (92.7) and WENI-FM (98.7 Corning).

From the NERW Archives

(Yup, we've been doing this a long time now, and so we're digging back into the vaults for a look at what NERW was covering one, five and ten years ago this week, or thereabouts - the column appeared on an erratic schedule in its earliest years as "New England Radio Watch," and didn't go to a regular weekly schedule until 1997. Thanks to for the idea - and thanks to you, our readers, for the support that's made all these years of NERW possible!)

October 24, 2005 -

  • Back in the earliest days of this column, a decade or so ago, one of the popular parlor games in eastern MASSACHUSETTS was to speculate on when, and how, Boston's WILD (1090) would find a way to move its heritage callsign and urban format to an FM signal. It almost happened in the mid-90s, on what eventually became (and still remains) WXRV (92.5 Haverhill), and there were some pretty intense rumors that it was going to happen again in 1998, when the signal that's now WMKK (93.7 Lawrence) came on the market. In 2000, Radio One's purchase of WILD put the station under common ownership with an FM (WBOT 97.7 Brockton) for the first time, and again the rumors of "WILD-FM" swirled. Instead, WBOT remained "Hot 97-7," with a hip-hop format, while WILD's classic R&B format remained in place on the daytime AM signal - until last week, when Radio One finally moved the WILD identity to the FM signal.
  • The new "Wild 97.7," which will soon bear the WILD-FM calls, picks up the Tom Joyner morning show that had been heard on 1090 (replacing the syndicated Russ Parr show), and it'll pick up the rest of the AM's local programming as well. After 6 PM, WILD-FM will begin aiming at a younger demographic, as it edges from R&B oldies back to hip-hop for the evening hours. WILD(AM), meanwhile, flips to black gospel as "Praise 1090, Boston's Inspiration Station"; it's not clear whether new calls will be on the way there or not.
  • In other news from western MASSACHUSETTS, Citadel's WMAS (1450 Springfield) has moved from talk to ABC's True Oldies format, displacing hosts such as Neal Boortz, Stephanie Miller, Ed Schultz and Randi Rhodes.
  • And on the TV side of things, Meredith launched local news on WSHM-LP (Channel 67) October 13, from studios at Monarch Place in downtown Springfield. News director Doug Lezette is anchoring the 6 and 11 PM broadcasts on "CBS 3," along with Lindsay Liepman, Curtis Grevenitz doing weather and Scott Harris on sports. The newscast reaches viewers in Springfield and the Pioneer Valley over the LPTV signal and, mostly, over cable. (WSHM replaced Hartford's WFSB, a Meredith sister station, on Massachusetts cable systems a few years back; it's also available to Connecticut viewers on a subchannel of WFSB-DT.)
  • Up in NEW HAMPSHIRE, WSMN (1590 Nashua) returned to the air last week. It's simulcasting sister station WSNH (900)'s ESPN Radio programming, and it's apparently operating from a very low-power STA on the WSNH tower while it tries to find a replacement for the soon-to-be-demolished three-tower array on Hollis Street that it used for 45 years before going dark this past spring.
  • In MAINE, Clear Channel has found an unusual solution for Portland-area fans of WTOS (105.1 Skowhegan) whose listening has been interrupted by the newish LPFM, WJZP-LP, on 105.1 in Portland. WTOS's morning show is now being simulcast on Clear Channel talker WCME (96.7 Boothbay Harbor), which had been simulcasting the morning show from Bangor-market WVOM (103.9 Howland).
  • A station sale in NEW JERSEY is taking Mega Communications completely out of the region, as it sheds its last remaining Northeast property, WEMG (1310 Camden), to the fast-growing Davidson group. Davidson, which also owns stations in Hartford and Providence, is paying $8.75 million for the Philadelphia-market AM.

October 22, 2001 -

  • Radio People on the Move: Kevin Baker returns to Albany after his stint in Rutland, Vermont launching Vox classic rocker WEXP (101.5 Brandon) as "the Fox." Baker will join Ed Levine's Galaxy Broadcasting as it takes over WKLI (94.5 Ravena) and WABY (1400 Albany) and moves WHTR down to 93.7 in Scotia to serve the Albany market. Meanwhile, no replacement has been named at WEXP, where Baker was the founding PD and afternoon drive jock. Ted Edwards is leaving his PD job at WBAB (102.3 Babylon) on Long Island to become VP of operations and development at Jesscom, as well as PD of its new KFME (105.1 Garden City MO) in the Kansas City market. And Steve Andolino moves up from PD to OM at AAA's WBEA (101.7 Southold) and WEHM (96.7 East Hampton) way out on Long Island's East End; Brian Cosgrove takes his PD stripes.
  • We'll hop across Long Island sound to CONNECTICUT next, just the same way WMOS (104.7 Montauk NY) is doing with its studios. The station's call change (it used to be WBEA and was briefly WCSO) turns out to be no coincidence: owner AAA Entertainment has worked out a deal with the Mohegan Sun casino in Uncasville to base WMOS in a studio near the casino's entrance, promoting it as "Mohegan Sun Radio." Very clever! (And we can attest from personal experience that the WMOS signal blasts across Long Island Sound to that part of southeastern Connecticut...)
  • Up in Boston, WUMB (91.9) GM Pat Monteith checked in to let us know we were pretty accurate in our speculation about the reasons Christopher Lydon won't make that station his next radio home. In a letter to her listeners (you can check it out at, Monteith explains that a Lydon show would cost upwards of $500,000 annually to produce - which is most of WUMB's budget, not to mention a significant shift in focus for a station known for its music programming.
  • Look for C|Net Radio to land on WBPS (890 Dedham) beginning November 5; the tech-talk network (currently heard only on KNEW 910 in the San Francisco market) will take over programming 24/7 on the Mega Broadcasting station, putting an end to the "romantica" music now running there as "Amor 890."

New England Radio Watch, October 21-23, 1996

  • WBOQ (104.9), the classical outlet licensed to Gloucester MA, is now in very good new hands. Southfield Broadcasting LP transferred the license to Marlin Broadcasting on October 1st, in a deal that was all in the family (Southfield was owned by Douglas Tanger, and Marlin belongs to his brother Woody). Marlin owns classical WTMI (93.1) Miami, and recently sold classical stations in Detroit (WQRS 105.1) and Philadelphia (WFLN 95.7).
  • Across the state line in Ballston Spa NY, WZRQ (102.3) has dropped its Z-Rock format in favor of classic rock, as WXCR. Z-Rock was being discontinued at the end of the year anyway, and the modern-rock bent to Z-Rock's programming was conflicting with WZRQ's new duopoly partner, "The Edge" (WQBK-FM 103.9 Rensselaer/WQBJ 103.5 Cobleskill).
  • The 1150 spot on Boston's radio dial is now home to yet another set of call letters, its third this fall. Sometime late Sunday night or Monday morning, Kidstar's Boston affiliate quietly changed its call from WROR(AM) to WNFT(AM), which, according to the folks at station owner Greater Media, stands for "Nifty 1150." The WNFT calls were last used in Jacksonville, Florida, on TV channel 47. (That station in turn picked up an old New England callsign -- the WTEV(TV) calls that were used on Channel 6 in New Bedford MA from 1963 until the late seventies.
  • From the "What the....?!?!?!?" File: M Street this week reports that 1370 in Wickford RI has added Westwood One's adult standards service to its local programming. So far so good; but M Street then goes on to identify the station as "WKFD," and says it "uses the calls WEGM as a slogan." That prompted a lot of head-scratching here at NERW headquarters, since when we visited the station in July (see the July 23 NERW for all the details), they were using WEGM as their sole ID. But sure enough, a check of the FCC database finds that the folks down at 1919 M Street still think 1370 is WKFD! So...either "WEGM" never actually applied for its new calls...or the FCC database is way off on this one. Go figure.
  • Just over the state line, there's still more call-change action going on. Cobleskill NY's WDCS 1190 has changed calls to WLAL. The daytimer was recently sold to a listener who was able to afford to keep it running, something the previous owners were apparently unable to do. And M Street says Poughkeepsie NY's WNSX 96.1 is now on the air, running ABC's satellite modern AC format. A visit to that part of the Hudson Valley is long overdue for the NERW traveling radio caravan...
  • A bit further afield in upstate NY, Remsen NY's WUUU (serving the U-U-Utica market, of course) has applied for the WRFM calls on 93.5. Those calls were, of course, long resident on 105.1 in New York City. Syracuse newcomer WXCD (105.9) has changed calls to WLTI, formerly found in Detroit. WGLI (1290) in Babylon, Long Island -- a station that's been dark for years -- has applied for WZZU. And NERW has applied for a grant for aspirin from the headache we get keeping track of all this movement!
  • A brief NERW this time the region continues to recover from one of the heaviest rainstorms in recent memory. Some parts of Maine received over 19 inches of rain in just over a day, and many roads remain closed. One effect was clearly audible on the Boston dial: the absence of WNRB (1510) from the airwaves.
  • WNRB's transmitter is in a very low-lying area of Waltham, along a stream called Beaver Brook. When the waters began rising Sunday night, they flooded the parking lot in which the station's four towers sit, then entered the concrete transmitter house, eventually rising more than a foot above the floor. Both the main 50kw Nautel transmitter and the backup suffered damage, and when NERW stopped by last night, an engineer was still removing water from the Nautel's cabinet. It's a credit both to WNRB's engineers and to Nautel that the station is back up and running this morning. NERW wishes them good luck...and the good long rest they'll undoubtedly need after all that bailing out.
  • It will take a lot longer for Portland, Maine's WLOB (1310) and WLOB-LP (Channel 45) to make it back on the air. The station's building on Warren Avenue in Portland was flooded to the roof, and word has it that damage inside was extremely severe. WGAN (560) has its transmitter just across the highway from WLOB, but remained on the air throughout the storm.

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*It's here! As seen in the St. Paul Pioneer Press, the Omaha World-Herald and the Chicago Sun-Times, Tower Site Calendar 2007 is now shipping!

This year's edition features what we think are the finest tower images yet - from the cover image of WCCO Minneapolis all the way to the back-cover centerfold of WBZ in Boston, and from KGO San Francisco to KOIL Omaha to Philadelphia's famed Roxborough tower farm, captured in a dramatic dusk shot with the lights all aglow.

This sixth annual edition once again contains plenty of historic dates from radio and television history in the Northeast and beyond, and as always, it comes to you shrink-wrapped and shipped first class mail for safe arrival.

You can even get your 2007 calendar free with your new or renewal subscription to NERW at the $60 level.

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NorthEast Radio Watch is made possible by the generous contributions of our regular readers. If you enjoy NERW, please click here to learn how you can help make continued publication possible. NERW is copyright 2006 by Scott Fybush.