Nashua Telegraph writer on Nashua Radio
Fri Jan 14 02:08:11 EST 2005
The same could be said for all of York County in
Maine. It's the highest populated county in the state
and has no radio station of it's own anymore. Each
station has moved their studio to Portland, Portsmouth
or Dover and as for 92.1 in Sanford, it's now out of
state in Lynn, Massachusetts. Talk about a stretch!
I'm not certain but I think the same holds true for
Lewiston-Auburn and Bath-Brunswick(short of WJTO) :) 2
separately rated markets.
San Francisco, CA
--- Dave Faneuf <email@example.com> wrote:
> John Bolduc firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:
> "If people want to find out about the local fire or
> weather emergencies
> the local broadcast stations isn't reporting these
> items they can always
> listen to the fire buff or fire department channels.
> Remember when a
> scanner was a radio and not a photo copier".
> Remember when over the air broadcasters provided
> local news that included
> local police, fire and weather emergencies?
> The same lack of COL commitment that the article in
> Nashua outlines can
> be said of Lowell, Lawrence and a number of other
> communities that used
> to be served by multiple radio stations.
> I remember when a scanner had nothing to do with a
> computer, but I also
> remember when local radio meant local radio!
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