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    Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

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    Carl Fiset
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    Nombre de messages : 14164
    Age : 46
    Date d'inscription : 11/09/2006

    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Dim 17 Fév - 1:33

    Power Corporation dont faisait parti Thomson n'avait que des liens avec les sources d'énergie mais semblait avoir des atomes crochus avec les moyens de communication :

    Dans le secteur des communications : Power s’est départie de ses positions dans Québec Télémédia
    et dans un groupe d’hebdomadaires mais elle a conservé Gesca, qui contrôlait La Presse et Les
    Journaux Trans-Canada. En 1971, La Presse a été fermée par une grève de quatre mois qui lui a
    infligé des millions de dollars de pertes. Ce malheureux événement n’a pas empêché Gesca de porter
    à 100 % sa position dans Les Journaux Trans-Canada en 1973 et d’acheter Montréal-Matin, un
    tabloïde quotidien populaire.

    Peter Nesbitt Thomson s'est départi progressivement de la presque totalité de ses actions avec la venue de Paul Desmarais à la tête de Power Corp. en 1968. Ce qui laisse supposer que Thomson a vendu ses parts de The Goodwill Broadcasters dans la même foulée en 1971 au groupe de Dynamic Metals et son propriétaire, C.N. Lucas:

    M. Desmarais contrôle aussi Gesca Ltée, détentrice en toute propriété de La Presse, le plus important
    et prestigieux quotidien montréalais, ainsi que de 62 % des trois quotidiens et 10 hebdomadaires
    québécois de Les Journaux Trans-Canada. Gesca ne sera cédée à Power Corporation qu’en 1970.

    ...


    La convention de vote
    qu’ils ont passée entre eux restera en vigueur jusqu’à ce que M. Desmarais rachète, en 1970, la plupart
    des actions privilégiées participantes conférant dix voix
    que M. Thomson détenait encore. La stratégie adoptée
    d’emblée consistait à poursuivre l’élagage du portefeuille, à
    améliorer les fonds autogénérés et à exercer un contrôle
    direct sur quelques entreprises pour en améliorer le rendement.
    Un an plus tard, les deux tiers du portefeuille de
    Power étaient investis dans des filiales d’exploitation, contre
    moins de 40 % en 1968.
    La plupart des participations dans les services financiers
    et les loisirs, auxquelles Peter Thomson restait attaché, lui
    ont été échangées contre des espèces et des actions que son
    holding personnel détenait dans des sociétés figurant dans
    le portefeuille de base de Power. Les positions de Power dans Québec Télémédia, la station de radio
    CKAC, Travelodge Australia, Northern and Central Gas, Canadian Industrial Gas and Oil et
    Chemcell ont été liquidées; enfin, Inspiration a été radiée. Le reste a été réparti entre quatre
    secteurs fondamentaux.

    Source: Power Corporation du Canada:
    Soixante-quinze années de croissance
    1925-2000

    http://www.powercorporation.com/powercorp/history/PCC_fr.pdf
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    Carl Fiset
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    Date d'inscription : 11/09/2006

    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Dim 9 Mar - 22:22

    Mise à jour:
    http://www.broadcasting-history.ca/index3.html
    Québec, Québec/Chaudière-Apalaches Quebec/Chaudiere-Apalaches

    CFOM-AM, Québec City, Licence revoked.

    1949
    CJNT 1340 signed on the air with a power of 250 watts.

    Undated
    CJNT became CJQC.

    1957
    CJQC 1340 and was owned by The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. (Peter Nesbitt Thomson 95.80%, Jean-Paul St. Laurent 2.00%, Hon. H. Bouffard 2.00%, W. Hoart Wert 0.10%, Jean Rivard 0.05% and Bryan T. Kerr 0.05%). CJQC was a CBC Trans-Canada affiliate.

    1962
    The Trans-Canada and Dominion networks of the CBC were merged in to a single service. (CFOM) had been the Trans-Canada station while CKCV was a Supplementary B affiliate of the Dominion network. With the network merger, (CFOM) remained the CBC (English) station in the Quebec City area.

    Undated
    The station became CFOM.

    1965
    CFOM 1340 still had a full-time power of 250 watts. H. Lepage was President of The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. and Mary F. Bush was General Manager of CFOM.

    1971
    On March 29, Dynamic Metals Inc. (33.33%), Norman M. Wright (30%), C.N. Lucas (13.33%), Owen Carter (13.33%) and Gerard Fortin (10%) were given approval to acquire The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc., owner of CFOM.

    1972
    On May 19, CFOM was authorized to change its studio location from 405 Pere Lelievre in Ville Vanier to 3780 Hamel Blvd. in Quebec City. A change of antenna site was also approved.

    1976
    CFOM had its licence revoked and it left the air. In the end, CFOM was still operating on 1340 kHz with 250 watts.

    Undated
    The station returned to the air under CFOM calls and operated as a rebroadcaster of the CBM 940 Montreal (English AM network). CFOM 1340 was later replaced by CBVE-FM 104.7.


    Updated by Bill Dulmage – January, 2008
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    Carl Fiset
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    Date d'inscription : 11/09/2006

    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Dim 9 Mar - 22:39

    Article sur CFOM-AM:

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/CFOM_%28defunct%29

    CJQC (1953-1963) and formerly CJNT for Joseph-Narcisse Thivierge (1949-1952) were the call letters used by Quebec City's only English radio station between 1953 and 1964. The call letters "CFOM" were used by the station from 1964 until its shutdown on August 8, 1975 at 5 PM. It broadcast at 1340 kHz on the dial with 250 watts of power. They were the creator of Quebec City's Music Radio Format. After CFOM, all the French radio stations followed the same radio format today. They've been creating voices, music mix, promotion things and everything else found in the radio of today! They were pionnieers of Music Radio Quebec.

    Couillon anonyme

    Nombre de messages : 15
    Date d'inscription : 02/11/2007

    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Couillon anonyme le Mar 25 Mar - 15:27

    Carl Fiset a écrit:Dave Atkinson êtait à CFOM à la fermeture, Thibodeau en fait une référence le 31 mars 1984.... '' comme disait Dave Athkinson en 1976 nous voila rendus au bout du chemin ''.
    Par la suite Atkinson à travaillé à toronto à CFBR ou CFRB je crois.
    CFRB, 1010 kHz au cadran.

    CFBR était une station francophone située à Sudbury, initialement au 550 kHz à partir de 1957. CFBR déménagea au 900 kHz dans les années 1970 dans le cadre d'un échange de fréquence avec CHNO, station-soeur anglophone qui était bilingue avant l'entrée en ondes de CFBR. CFBR a changé ses lettres d'appel pour CHYC dans les années 1990 et la station a déménagé au FM en 2000.

    Carl Fiset a écrit:Si on est capable de supporter à Québec 2 stations
    de télévision anglophones (CBC et Global), on devrait être capable de
    supporter une station anglophone radiophonique privée (ou
    communautaire) et une publique (CBVE). Why not? Mais le CRTC a toujours
    le dernier mot là-dessus...
    Le problème est qu'en pratique Global, même en étant officiellement basée à Québec, est une télévision montréalaise retransmise à Québec. Et CBVE est un réémetteur à temps plein de CBMT Montréal. On ne peut pas vraiment comparer avec la radio, d'autant plus que les deux stations de télévision mentionnées seraient sur le câble de toutes façons même si elles ne diffusaient pas «over the air» à Québec.

    -- Le couillon anonyme
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    Carl Fiset
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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Mar 25 Mar - 18:10

    Carl Fiset a écrit:Si on est capable de supporter à Québec 2 stations
    de télévision anglophones (CBC et Global), on devrait être capable de
    supporter une station anglophone radiophonique privée (ou
    communautaire) et une publique (CBVE). Why not? Mais le CRTC a toujours
    le dernier mot là-dessus...
    Le problème est qu'en pratique Global, même en étant officiellement basée à Québec, est une télévision montréalaise retransmise à Québec. Et CBVE est un réémetteur à temps plein de CBMT Montréal. On ne peut pas vraiment comparer avec la radio, d'autant plus que les deux stations de télévision mentionnées seraient sur le câble de toutes façons même si elles ne diffusaient pas «over the air» à Québec.

    -- Le couillon anonyme
    Je suis d'accord avec vous sur ce point. Entre le moment où j'ai écrit ce texte (2006) et aujourd'hui, beaucoup de choses ont changé médiatiquement pour les anglophones de Québec. Au niveau local, il ne reste que le Quebec Chronical Telegraph qui, si je ne m'abuse, paraît aux deux semaines sur papier. Global Québec (CKMI-5) n'est effectivement qu'un retransmetteur de la station de Montréal, tout comme CBC Quebec l'est de CBM. Pour ce qui est de CBVE, à part l'émission du matin et une autre ailleurs dans la programmation, c'est effectivement un réémetteur de CBMT, qui lui-même retransmet plusieurs émissions de Toronto.

    C'est certain qu'une radio commerciale anglophone à Québec serait un succès, surtout avec un bon appui provenant d'un réseau. Le problème c'est que la majorité de l'auditoire serait francophone et c'est là que, selon certaines sources du milieu anglophone, le politique embarque. Le CRTC a déjà refusé et refusera d'accorder une licence commerciale anglo dans un marché franco même si une petite partie de sa population est anglophone. Une demande pour un radio communautaire anglophone avec un mandat bien précis aurait plus de chances d'être acceptée par le CRTC, logiquement du moins, pour sa pertinence. Il y a de la demande pour une station anglo commerciale à Québec mais ce serait pour avoir une station différente du reste du paysage radiophonique de Québec qui ne diffuserait pas de musique franco, seulement 30% de contenu canadien. Mais il y a en plusieurs qui ne verraient pas ça d'un bon oeil.
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    Carl Fiset
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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Mar 25 Mar - 22:08

    Support CKMI:

    http://www.veq.qc.ca/enter/indexf.htm
    En français sur le site:
    CKMI représente le signal télévisuel historique de langue anglaise pour la ville de Québec. Lorsque le CRTC a octroyé à CanWest Global la permission d’utiliser ce signal, les propriétaires de Global, la famille Asper de Winnipeg, ont promis de maintenir et d’améliorer la couverture locale, de supporter les producteurs locaux indépendants et de couvrir la réalité de la ville de Québec sur leurs réseaux régionaux du Québec et sur le réseau national. Après des années de réduction des services et des ressources, CanWest Global menace maintenant de couper notre station en la faisant passer d'un centre de production à un simple bureau de liaison affecté à couvrir l’Assemblée Nationale. Cette situation est inacceptable. Le signal de CKMI se doit de servir les intérêts de la communauté anglophone. Mr. Asper et CanWest Global doivent donc renverser la décision d’effectuer des coupures à Québec et respecter les promesses qu’ils ont faites à la communauté d’expression anglaise et à ses leaders. Nous vous invitons à nous supporter dans notre combat pour maintenir CKMI en tant que diffuseur régional important et comme outil promotionnel pour notre ville d’un océan à l’autre.

    Appuyez ici pour accéder à la pétition de VEQ adressée à M. Asper. Signez la pétition pour envoyer un message clair à CanWest Global et au CRTC : CKMI doit continuer de servir notre communauté.

    En anglais:
    CKMI is the historic English language television signal in Quebec City. When the CRTC gave CanWest Global permission to use our signal, the owners of Global, the Asper family of Winnipeg, promised to maintain enhanced local coverage, support local independent producers, and to reflect Quebec City on their Quebec regional and national networks.

    After years of slow reduction in service and resources, CanWest Global is now threatening to cut our station from a production centre to a mere reporting bureau at the National Assembly.

    This is not acceptable.

    The CKMI signal is meant to serve the interests of our community; Mr. Asper and CanWest Global must reverse the cuts at CKMI in Quebec City and respect their promises to the people and the leaders of our region.

    Please join our fight to maintain CKMI as an important local broadcaster and as a window on our city for Canadians from coast to coast.

    Click here to view VEQ’s online petition to Mr. Asper. Sign it and send a clear message to CanWest Global and to the CRTC that CKMI must continue to serve our community
    Petition ici

    Couillon anonyme

    Nombre de messages : 15
    Date d'inscription : 02/11/2007

    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Couillon anonyme le Jeu 27 Mar - 14:15

    Carl Fiset a écrit:Une demande pour un radio communautaire anglophone avec un mandat bien précis aurait plus de chances d'être acceptée par le CRTC, logiquement du moins, pour sa pertinence.
    Je me suis toujours demandé pourquoi personne ne semble avoir jamais tenté d'organiser une radio communautaire anglophone à Québec.

    Pour autant qu'on puisse en juger de loin, j'ai l'impression que la communauté anglophone de Québec ne tient pas à survivre et semble contente de se fondre dans la majorité francophone.

    Je viens peut-être de répondre à mon interrogation initiale...

    -- Le couillon anonyme
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    Carl Fiset
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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Jeu 27 Mar - 23:12

    Dans le passé, on a tenté à quelques reprises de faire revivre à Québec plutôt une station commerciale anglo du genre CFOM, sans succès. De la part entre autres d'anciens de CFOM-AM.


    ============================================

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    Carl Fiset
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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Dim 2 Nov - 0:22

    Carl Fiset a écrit:Support CKMI:

    http://www.veq.qc.ca/enter/indexf.htm
    En français sur le site:
    CKMI représente le signal télévisuel historique de langue anglaise pour la ville de Québec. Lorsque le CRTC a octroyé à CanWest Global la permission d’utiliser ce signal, les propriétaires de Global, la famille Asper de Winnipeg, ont promis de maintenir et d’améliorer la couverture locale, de supporter les producteurs locaux indépendants et de couvrir la réalité de la ville de Québec sur leurs réseaux régionaux du Québec et sur le réseau national. Après des années de réduction des services et des ressources, CanWest Global menace maintenant de couper notre station en la faisant passer d'un centre de production à un simple bureau de liaison affecté à couvrir l’Assemblée Nationale. Cette situation est inacceptable. Le signal de CKMI se doit de servir les intérêts de la communauté anglophone. Mr. Asper et CanWest Global doivent donc renverser la décision d’effectuer des coupures à Québec et respecter les promesses qu’ils ont faites à la communauté d’expression anglaise et à ses leaders. Nous vous invitons à nous supporter dans notre combat pour maintenir CKMI en tant que diffuseur régional important et comme outil promotionnel pour notre ville d’un océan à l’autre.

    Appuyez ici pour accéder à la pétition de VEQ adressée à M. Asper. Signez la pétition pour envoyer un message clair à CanWest Global et au CRTC : CKMI doit continuer de servir notre communauté.

    En anglais:
    CKMI is the historic English language television signal in Quebec City. When the CRTC gave CanWest Global permission to use our signal, the owners of Global, the Asper family of Winnipeg, promised to maintain enhanced local coverage, support local independent producers, and to reflect Quebec City on their Quebec regional and national networks.

    After years of slow reduction in service and resources, CanWest Global is now threatening to cut our station from a production centre to a mere reporting bureau at the National Assembly.

    This is not acceptable.

    The CKMI signal is meant to serve the interests of our community; Mr. Asper and CanWest Global must reverse the cuts at CKMI in Quebec City and respect their promises to the people and the leaders of our region.

    Please join our fight to maintain CKMI as an important local broadcaster and as a window on our city for Canadians from coast to coast.

    Click here to view VEQ’s online petition to Mr. Asper. Sign it and send a clear message to CanWest Global and to the CRTC that CKMI must continue to serve our community
    Petition ici
    Pas eu de nouvelle de ce qu'a donné la pétition. C'est demeuré lettre morte, j'en suis pas surpris.
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    Carl Fiset
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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Mar 5 Mai - 0:25

    Mise à jour

    http://www.broadcasting-history.ca/index3.html

    Québec, Québec/Chaudière-Apalaches Quebec/Chaudiere-Apalaches

    CFOM-AM, Québec City, Licence revoked.

    1949
    CJNT 1340 signed on the air with a power of 250 watts.

    1955
    CJNT became CJQC.

    1957
    CJQC 1340 and was owned by The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. (Peter Nesbitt Thomson 95.80%, Jean-Paul St. Laurent 2.00%, Hon. H. Bouffard 2.00%, W. Hoart Wert 0.10%, Jean Rivard 0.05% and Bryan T. Kerr 0.05%). CJQC was a CBC Trans-Canada affiliate.

    Howard Wert was president of the company and George MacDonald was CJQC's manager and production manager. John Anthony was news director.

    In the spring, Harold Burnside became CJQC's manager. He replaced George MacDonald who left for the production department at CJON in St. John's. Burnside joined CJQC in 1955 as office manager and salesman

    1962
    The Trans-Canada and Dominion networks of the CBC were merged in to a single service. (CFOM) had been the Trans-Canada station while CKCV was a Supplementary B affiliate of the Dominion network. With the network merger, (CFOM) remained the CBC (English) station in the Quebec City area.

    1962
    The station became CFOM.

    1965
    CFOM 1340 still had a full-time power of 250 watts. H. Lepage was president of The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. and Mary F. Bush was manager of CFOM. Bill Paton was program, music and sports director. Dave Foreman was morning man. Tom Pace was news director.

    1971
    On March 29, Dynamic Metals Inc. (33.33%), Norman M. Wright (30%), C.N. Lucas (13.33%), Owen Carter (13.33%) and Gerard Fortin (10%) were given approval to acquire The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc., owner of CFOM.

    1972
    On May 19, CFOM was authorized to change its studio location from 405 Pere Lelievre in Ville Vanier to 3780 Hamel Blvd. in Quebec City. A change of antenna site was also approved.

    1975
    On July 18, The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Ltd. was denied a transfer of 6,000 common and 12,476 preferred shares from the present shareholders to Deljean Inc. Because the ownership transfer was denied, it was announced that CFOM would go off the air effective August 8. As the city's only English radio station, management said the CRTC wanted it to be all things to all Anglophones. At the same time, the Commission had never allowed the CBC to open an English station of its own in Quebec City, so CFOM had the burden of having to be an affiliated station. As a result, the station has never prospered.

    1976
    A CBM Montreal rebroadcast transmitter for Quebec City was approved. It would broadcast on a frequency of 104.7 MHz with an effective radiated power of 100,000 watts. The CRTC suggested that AM service continue over CFOM as well.

    The CFOM licence was renewed for one year to permit the CBC to continue using the station as a rebroadcaster of CBM.

    CFOM (1340 kHz, 250 watts) had its licence revoked and it left the air.

    The station returned to the air under CFOM calls and operated as a rebroadcaster of CBM 940 Montreal (English AM network). CBVE-FM 104.7 went on the air and eventually replaced CFOM-AM.


    Updated May, 2008

    Complément à ce qui écrit ci-dessus:

    Guylaine Côté a écrit:
    1973
    IN JANUARY CFOM 1340 AM became a TOP 40 MUSIC RADIO FORMAT

    AUGUST THE 8TH 1975
    It was 5 pm when the station went off the air forever . And at 6.30 pm CBM Montreal began to transmit on the 1340 am only 1 hour and a half after the closing annoncement made by Mister Gary Parr and Mister Dave Atkinson .

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    Carl Fiset
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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Jeu 28 Jan - 14:31

    Peut-être le retour de la radio anglophone commerciale à Québec avec Jewel (Evanov)! Un dossier à suivre!


    ============================================

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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Admin le Mar 16 Fév - 16:06

    Photo de la tour de CFOM 1340, gracieuseté de Normand Boileau

    Source : www.sonorisationnormand.com
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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Admin le Mar 16 Fév - 17:07

    Nostalgie radiophonique

    Vous souvenez-vous

    de CJQC?




    Souvent, à 61 ans et demi (on compte les mois une fois passés les 60 ans), de vieux souvenirs refont surface comme ça, sans s'annoncer. Le fait que je me suis intéressé jeudi et ce matin aux résultats des sondages radio d'automne et qu'il a été question de CFOM qui se classe au premier rang des stations de Québec pour la première fois de sa courte existence, est fort probablement la cause de cette soudaine nostalgie radiophonique.

    Revenons dans le temps dans la deuxième moitié des années 50. J'avais 6 ans quand ma petite famille s'est installée en ''banlieue'', en campagne est le mot précis, dans sa maison neuve située dans le parc Boudreau, à Petite-Rivière-nord comme s'appelait l'agglomération agricole à l'époque avant de devenir Ville Duberger au début des années 60.


    Dans la vieille voiture de mon père, nous empruntions le boulevard Père-Lelièvre, une artère à deux voies serpentant le long de la rivière Saint-Charles jusqu'à notre rue Darveau où se situait notre demeure.

    Au début du boulevard, à Québec-ouest (devenu par la suite Ville Vanier), nous passions face à la petite station CJQC dont l'antenne émettrice se situait juste à l'arrière du studio, dans une mare d'eau stagnante qui avait comme résultat inattendu mais merveilleux d'amplifier naturellement la puissance de la station qui ne devait pas dépasser techniquement les 5000 watts.


    Le ''poste'', une très petite bâtisse blanche et verte, servait aussi de refuge aux rats et autres bibittes du coin.

    La station se trouvait juste avant la maison de retraite Jésus-Ouvrier, des pères Oblats de Marie-Immaculée.

    L'unique station de langue anglaise de Québec avait une bonne cote d'écoute en raison de l'intéressante musique qu'elle mettait en ondes. Elle a commencé à diffuser en 1949.

    Comme j'étais déjà fort intrigué et intéressé par la radio, j'aimais passer devant et placer la radio de l'auto familiale au 1340 AM car le son distortionnait énormément lorsque nous nous trouvions très près de l'antenne émettrice, ce qui amusait beaucoup le jeune garçon que j'étais.

    Je n'ai jamais osé cependant arrêter et aller frapper à la porte de ce qui semblait être un petit chalet auquel on avait construit une annexe à l'arrière avec une pièce faite de blocs de béton et qui devait renfermer l'émetteur et peut-être l'unique studio de la station.

    CJQC (QC pour Quebec City, bien entendu) a, à sa façon, été un peu déterminante dans mon choix de carrière radiophonique.

    Pour des raisons que j'ai oubliées, la station a changé de lettres d'appels au début des années 70 et ses locaux ont déménagé pas tellement loin, dans un motel situé sur le boulevard Hamel-ouest.

    CJQC est alors devenu CFOM.

    Je pense que la radio anglophone de Québec devait quitter le terrain où elle se trouvait depuis plus de 20 ans.

    Selon son permis de diffusion du CRTC (peut-être le BGR, Bureau des Gouverneurs de la Radio, à l'époque), CFOM devait relayer plusieurs heures par jour des émissions de la radio anglaise de Radio-Canada, des programmes plattes de placottage provenant de Montréal. Ce qui, évidemment, ne faisait pas du tout son affaire. Mais c'était ça ou la fermeture pure et simple.

    Je pense que Jeff Brown qui a été directeur des programmes de CHOI-FM lorsqu'il a déposé une plainte au CRTC contre le FM93 qui a arrêté d'émettre pendant cinq mois en 1984 - je le sais, j'étais là - travaillait alors à CFOM. Je n'ai jamais eu confiance en cette girouette, pas du tout à sa place comme directeur de stations de radio!


    La petite station a défié l'ultimatum du BGR et elle a évidemment perdu son permis et elle a quitté les ondes dans l'indifférence la plus totale. Surtout que le Québec vivait alors son gros trip de la souveraineté et du fait français et la disparition d'une radio anglaise à Québec était fort bien vue par les élites locales.

    Certaines personnes, dont votre blogueur, n'ont pas oublié les vraies et uniques CJQC et CFOM et je tenais à vous le partager brièvement ce matin.

    L'actuel CFOM n'a vraiment rien à voir avec ce que furent CJQC et CFOM!

    Autre temps, autres radios!


    Source : http://bloge_a_marcel.monblogue.branchez-vous.com/2009/12/11/
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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Admin le Mer 9 Juin - 15:02

    Mise à jour du CV de Mike Perras

    Source : http://www.extremelistening.com/mikeperrasresume.htm via http://histo-radio.forumdefan.com/cfom-1340-am-f1/mike-perras-t105.htm














    Mike Perras
    ,
    P.Mgr






    www.mikeperras.com





    9 Knox Court, North Bay, Ontario P1A 2P6






    (705) 476-4767 residence




    (705) 471-8752 cellular






    mikeperras@hotmail.com

    e-mail







    CORE COMPETENCIES


    Resume Backgrounder










    Human resources management skills



    Conceptual and analytical skills



    Customer service orientation skills



    Relationship building skills



    Results driven and accountable



    Self motivated and well organized







    Strong interpersonal and
    communication skills



    Team leadership and
    networking skills



    Emotional Intelligence
    skills



    Business acumen and sales
    skills





    Volunteer management skills Fundraising
    campaign management



    PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE





    • Capital Campaign
      Manager
      ,
      Nipissing University, North Bay, Ontario 2007 - 2008




    • Professor, Faculty of
      Business
      , CTS
      Career College, North Bay & Sudbury, Ontario 2005 – 2007




    • President
      , Mike
      Perras Marketing, North Bay, Ontario 1996 –




    • General Manager
      ,
      CJTT, New Liskeard, Ontario 1984 – 2002




    • General Manager
      ,
      CJKL, Kirkland Lake, Ontario 1981 - 1983




    • General Manager
      ,
      Q92, Timmins, Ontario 1979 - 1981




    • Program
      Director
      ,
      CKDK, Woodstock, Ontario 1977 – 1978




    • Operations
      Manager
      ,
      CHSJ, St John, New Brunswick 1976




    • Broadcaster
      , CFRA,
      Ottawa, Ontario 1975




    • Broadcaster
      ,
      CFGO, Ottawa, Ontario 1974




    • Broadcaster
      , CFOM,
      Quebec City, Quebec 1972 - 1973




    PROFESSIONAL DESIGNATIONS
    -

    P.Mgr (Canadian Institute of Management)





    EDUCATION

    - Broadcast
    Journalism Graduate

    – Standard Broadcasting 1972




    ACHIEVEMENTS AND
    RECOGNITIONS

















    FUNDRAISING


    Capital Campaign Manager at Nipissing University = $25 million
    (2007 - 2008)



    Created Christmas
    Wish
    Radio Fundraiser = $500,000.00 (1987 - 2002)



    Created Chamber
    of Commerce
    Radio Auction = $120,000.00 (1992 - 2002)



    President of
    Cancer Society
    = $500,000.00 (1990 - 1998)



    Organized largest
    McDonalds
    Terry Fox Run, Timmins, = $43,000.00 (1981)





    achievements



    Received the
    Community
    Builder Award(2002)



    Voted

    Person of the Year (Kirkland Lake newspaper) (1987)



    Hosted

    Christmas Wish radio marathon over 75 continuous hours (1987)



    Hosted

    Chamber of Commerce Citizen of The Year Awards (1992 - 2002)





    freelance



    Produced &
    narrated
    syndicated radio show on 8 radio stations (1997 - 1998)



    Produced

    and narrated a tourism CD for the Chamber of Commerce
    (1997)



    Funded
    &
    produced a 50th
    anniversary hard cover book for a hockey team (2003)



    Funded
    &
    produced anniversary soft cover book for a high school reunion
    (2003)



    Produced a Job Search audio &
    email
    newsletter series (2007 - 2008)



    Wrote The Law of Attraction
    through
    Sensuous Gratitude
    ebook (2009)



    Wrote 100 + articles for
    ezinearticles.com &
    Seeking Alpha (2007 - 2009)






    COMMUNITY

    INVOLVEMENT





    • Canadian Red Cross -

      Disaster Services Coordinator (2005 - 2006)




    • Chamber of Commerce

      – Economic Development Committee (1999 - 2002)





    • Chamber of Commerce

      – Director of Communications (1999 - 2001)





    • Canadian Cancer Society

      - Regional Strategic Committee (1998 - 2000)




    • Power
      Squadron

      – Member & Communications Chair (1996)




    • Nordic Ski Club - Member &
      Communications Chair (1994)




    • Canadian Cancer Society

      - President (1990 - 1998)




    LETTERS
    OF
    REFERENCE AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST
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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Admin le Mer 23 Juin - 10:14

    Carl Fiset a écrit:Peut-être le retour de la radio anglophone commerciale à Québec avec Jewel (Evanov)! Un dossier à suivre!
    Ce fut refusé par le CRTC.
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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Admin le Mer 23 Juin - 10:18

    Dernière mise à jour
    Source : http://www.broadcasting-history.ca/index3.php?url=http%3A//www.broadcasting-history.ca/listings_and_histories/radio/listings.php%3Fpt%3D212%26r%3D232
    CFOM-AM, Québec City, Licence revoked.

    1948
    Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. applied for a 250 watt English language AM licence (1340 kHz). CKCV also applied for the same thing. The application by Goodwill was approved but a new technical brief would have to be filed that would be acceptable to the Department of Transport.

    1949
    CJNT 1340 signed on the air with a power of 250 watts.

    Narcisse Thivierge, 61, former manager of CHRC, was president of Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc.

    Slogan: The Goodwill English Station of French Quebec.

    1951
    Permission to operate CJNT on a bilingual basis was denied by the CBC Board. The station was licensed to broadcast in English only.

    Guy Caron was appointed general manager of CJNT. The former manager of CJBR Rimouski got his start in radio in 1945 at CKCH Hull, where he was an announcer.

    CJNT moved its studios and offices to 30 Garden Street in the Uptown part of Quebec City.
    CJNT became a C.A.B. member.

    1952
    The CBC Board approved the transfer of control of CJNT from Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Ltd. to two liberal Senators and Jean Paul St. Laurent, son of the Prime Minister. The Senators were H. Bouffard and J.M. Dessureault, both from Quebec.

    CJNT applied for permission to broadcast in French. The CBC turned the application down because the station was originally licensed on the basis of representations made by the applicant concerning the area's need of an English language station.

    It was announced that CJNT would leave the air on November 30 unless the CBC changed its mind about refusing the English-language station permission to broadcast in French. Financial losses on station operations were also said to be the reason. They also said that unless the CBC or a group interested in an English-language station wanted to buy or rent it, CJNT would be forced to leave the air. When November 30 arrived, management announced the station would remain on the air but it was not known for how long.

    1953
    The sale of CJNT was announced in February. A group headed by Peter N. Thomson planned to buy the station and the call letters would change to CHQC. The changes still required regulatory approval but administration and program changes were already underway at the station. Peter Thomson was the brother of CKVL Verdun's manager - Corey Thomson, and a partner in the prominent investment firm of Nesbitt-Thomson & Co. Ltd. Thomson said the station's programming would remain all-English and that it was now on the air from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. daily. Bud Cockerton, former chief announcer with CJNT had been appointed acting manager of CHQC. George MacDonald joined from CFCF Montreal as chief announcer. In addition to his duties at CKVL, Corey Thomson would be retained by CHQC in an advisory capacity. It was said that a new program format was in the works, including music all day with a change in the evening to a combination of block programming and what would be known as "stay-at-home theatre". Several evening hours would be devoted to dramatic and other radio-theatre type productions under the new plan.

    An official application was filed with the CBC for the transfer of control of CJNT from The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. to Peter Nesbitt Thomson.

    Ben Nadeau, formerly with CKCV, was named sales manager at CJQC.

    A joint application by Famous Players Canadian Corp. and radio stations CHRC, CJNT and CKCV, for a television station at Quebec City was filed. The CBC Board of Governors approved the application. Corey Thomson of CKVL (and would soon become connected with CJNT/CJQC) was opposed to application because Famous Players was foreign controlled. Because of the change of ownership to come at CJNT, the station in the end would not be part of the TV ownership.

    The transfer of control of CJQC (ex-CJNT) to Peter Nesbitt Thomson from Goodwill Broadcasters was approved by the CBC.
    CJQC received approval for the operation of a 250 watt emergency transmitter.

    1957
    CJQC 1340 and was owned by The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. (Peter Nesbitt Thomson 95.80%, Jean-Paul St. Laurent 2.00%, Hon. H. Bouffard 2.00%, W. Hoart Wert 0.10%, Jean Rivard 0.05% and Bryan T. Kerr 0.05%). CJQC was a CBC Trans-Canada affiliate.

    Howard Wert was president of the company and George MacDonald was CJQC's manager and production manager. John Anthony was news director.

    In the spring, Harold Burnside became CJQC's manager. He replaced George MacDonald who left for the production department at CJON in St. John's. Burnside joined CJQC in 1955 as office manager and salesman

    1962
    The Trans-Canada and Dominion networks of the CBC were merged in to a single service. (CFOM) had been the Trans-Canada station while CKCV was a Supplementary B affiliate of the Dominion network. With the network merger, (CFOM) remained the CBC (English) station in the Quebec City area.

    Undated
    The station became CFOM.

    1965
    CFOM 1340 still had a full-time power of 250 watts. H. Lepage was president of The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. and Mary F. Bush was manager of CFOM. Bill Paton was program, music and sports director. Dave Foreman was morning man. Tom Pace was news director.

    1967
    CFOM applied to move from 1340 to 1350 kHz and to increase power from 250 watts day and night (non-directional) to 1,000 day and night (DA-1), and asked for permission to air some French language programming. The BBG said it would only be concerned with the technical issues presented by the station. CFOM was the sole English language station in Quebec City and only one of two such stations in the province, outside of Montreal. According to station manager Mary Bush, adding French may be the only solution to the station's financial plight. The BBG did approve the change of transmitter site, increase in power and change of frequency. The Board reserved decision on allowing some ads, news and weather in French in order to sustain operations.

    1968
    The application by The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec to issue 2,000 common and 4,000 preferred shares and the transfer of 3,595 common and 9m576 preferred shares now held by Claire Fontaine Investments Corp. Ltd. was approved by the BBG to assure
    continuation of the station's operation.



    In addition to the financial troubles, the station was also being forced to seek out new studio and transmitter locations.

    Henri Lepage was president of the company.

    1971
    On March 29, Dynamic Metals Inc. (33.33%), Norman M. Wright (30%), C.N. Lucas (13.33%), Owen Carter (13.33%) and Gerard Fortin (10%) were given approval to acquire The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc., owner of CFOM.

    1972
    On May 19, CFOM was authorized to change its studio location from 405 Pere Lelievre in Ville Vanier to 3780 Hamel Blvd. in Quebec City. A change of antenna site was also approved.

    1975
    On July 18, The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Ltd. was denied a transfer of 6,000 common and 12,476 preferred shares from the present shareholders to Deljean Inc. Because the ownership transfer was denied, it was announced that CFOM would go off the air effective August 8. As the city's only English radio station, management said the CRTC wanted it to be all things to all Anglophones. At the same time, the Commission had never allowed the CBC to open an English station of its own in Quebec City, so CFOM had the burden of having to be an affiliated station. As a result, the station has never prospered.

    1976
    A CBM Montreal rebroadcast transmitter for Quebec City was approved. It would broadcast on a frequency of 104.7 MHz with an effective radiated power of 100,000 watts. The CRTC suggested that AM service continue over CFOM as well.

    The CFOM licence was renewed for one year to permit the CBC to continue using the station as a rebroadcaster of CBM.

    CFOM (1340 kHz, 250 watts) had its licence revoked and it left the air.

    The station returned to the air under CFOM calls and operated as a rebroadcaster of CBM 940 Montreal (English AM network). CBVE-FM 104.7 went on the air and eventually replaced CFOM-AM.

    Written by Bill Dulmage - Updated June, 2010

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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Ven 17 Sep - 10:33

    Mise à jour :

    Québec, Québec/Chaudière-Apalaches Quebec/Chaudiere-Apalaches

    CFOM-AM, Québec City, Licence revoked.

    1948
    Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. applied for a 250 watt English language AM licence (1340 kHz). CKCV also applied for the same thing. The application by Goodwill was approved but a new technical brief would have to be filed that would be acceptable to the Department of Transport.

    1949
    CJNT 1340 signed on the air with a power of 250 watts.

    Narcisse Thivierge, 61, former manager of CHRC, was president of Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc.

    Slogan: The Goodwill English Station of French Quebec.

    1951
    Permission to operate CJNT on a bilingual basis was denied by the CBC Board. The station was licensed to broadcast in English only.

    Guy Caron was appointed general manager of CJNT. The former manager of CJBR Rimouski got his start in radio in 1945 at CKCH Hull, where he was an announcer.

    CJNT moved its studios and offices to 30 Garden Street in the Uptown part of Quebec City.
    CJNT became a C.A.B. member.

    1952
    The CBC Board approved the transfer of control of CJNT from Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Ltd. to two liberal Senators and Jean Paul St. Laurent, son of the Prime Minister. The Senators were H. Bouffard and J.M. Dessureault, both from Quebec.

    CJNT applied for permission to broadcast in French. The CBC turned the application down because the station was originally licensed on the basis of representations made by the applicant concerning the area's need of an English language station.

    It was announced that CJNT would leave the air on November 30 unless the CBC changed its mind about refusing the English-language station permission to broadcast in French. Financial losses on station operations were also said to be the reason. They also said that unless the CBC or a group interested in an English-language station wanted to buy or rent it, CJNT would be forced to leave the air. When November 30 arrived, management announced the station would remain on the air but it was not known for how long.

    1953
    The sale of CJNT was announced in February. A group headed by Peter N. Thomson planned to buy the station and the call letters would change to CHQC. The changes still required regulatory approval but administration and program changes were already underway at the station. Peter Thomson was the brother of CKVL Verdun's manager - Corey Thomson, and a partner in the prominent investment firm of Nesbitt-Thomson & Co. Ltd. Thomson said the station's programming would remain all-English and that it was now on the air from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. daily. Bud Cockerton, former chief announcer with CJNT had been appointed acting manager of CHQC. George MacDonald joined from CFCF Montreal as chief announcer. In addition to his duties at CKVL, Corey Thomson would be retained by CHQC in an advisory capacity. It was said that a new program format was in the works, including music all day with a change in the evening to a combination of block programming and what would be known as "stay-at-home theatre". Several evening hours would be devoted to dramatic and other radio-theatre type productions under the new plan.

    An official application was filed with the CBC for the transfer of control of CJNT from The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. to Peter Nesbitt Thomson.

    Ben Nadeau, formerly with CKCV, was named sales manager at CJQC.

    A joint application by Famous Players Canadian Corp. and radio stations CHRC, CJNT and CKCV, for a television station at Quebec City was filed. The CBC Board of Governors approved the application. Corey Thomson of CKVL (and would soon become connected with CJNT/CJQC) was opposed to application because Famous Players was foreign controlled. Because of the change of ownership to come at CJNT, the station in the end would not be part of the TV ownership.

    The transfer of control of CJQC (ex-CJNT) to Peter Nesbitt Thomson from Goodwill Broadcasters was approved by the CBC.
    CJQC received approval for the operation of a 250 watt emergency transmitter.

    1957
    CJQC 1340 and was owned by The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. (Peter Nesbitt Thomson 95.80%, Jean-Paul St. Laurent 2.00%, Hon. H. Bouffard 2.00%, W. Hoart Wert 0.10%, Jean Rivard 0.05% and Bryan T. Kerr 0.05%). CJQC was a CBC Trans-Canada affiliate.

    Howard Wert was president of the company and George MacDonald was CJQC's manager and production manager. John Anthony was news director.

    In the spring, Harold Burnside became CJQC's manager. He replaced George MacDonald who left for the production department at CJON in St. John's. Burnside joined CJQC in 1955 as office manager and salesman.

    1958
    Announcer Robert De La Durantage left CFOM for college.

    1962
    The Trans-Canada and Dominion networks of the CBC were merged in to a single service. (CFOM) had been the Trans-Canada station while CKCV was a Supplementary B affiliate of the Dominion network. With the network merger, (CFOM) remained the CBC (English) station in the Quebec City area.

    Undated
    The station became CFOM.

    1965
    CFOM 1340 still had a full-time power of 250 watts. H. Lepage was president of The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc. and Mary F. Bush was manager of CFOM. Bill Paton was program, music and sports director. Dave Foreman was morning man. Tom Pace was news director.

    1967
    CFOM applied to move from 1340 to 1350 kHz and to increase power from 250 watts day and night (non-directional) to 1,000 day and night (DA-1), and asked for permission to air some French language programming. The BBG said it would only be concerned with the technical issues presented by the station. CFOM was the sole English language station in Quebec City and only one of two such stations in the province, outside of Montreal. According to station manager Mary Bush, adding French may be the only solution to the station's financial plight. The BBG did approve the change of transmitter site, increase in power and change of frequency. The Board reserved decision on allowing some ads, news and weather in French in order to sustain operations.

    1968
    The application by The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec to issue 2,000 common and 4,000 preferred shares and the transfer of 3,595 common and 9m576 preferred shares now held by Claire Fontaine Investments Corp. Ltd. was approved by the BBG to assure continuation of the station's operation.

    In addition to the financial troubles, the station was also being forced to seek out new studio and transmitter locations.

    Henri Lepage was president of the company.

    CFOM was to cease operations August 1 after almost 20 years of service to the steadily dwindling Enlgish language minority in Quebec City. The station had only about 12 employees in recent years.



    It was announced that CFOM would not close on August 1. A citizens' committee was organized to form a non-profit organization to continue the station's operations. A fund-raising committee was set up to raise the capital needed to move the station. To give these people time, the owners agreed to keep CFOM open. As of July, the station had received 16,000 calls and petitions (about 40% French) to keep CFOM on the air.

    1971
    On March 29, Dynamic Metals Inc. (33.33%), Norman M. Wright (30%), C.N. Lucas (13.33%), Owen Carter (13.33%) and Gerard Fortin (10%) were given approval to acquire The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Inc., owner of CFOM.

    1972
    On May 19, CFOM was authorized to change its studio location from 405 Pere Lelievre in Ville Vanier to 3780 Hamel Blvd. in Quebec City. A change of antenna site was also approved.

    1975
    On July 18, The Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec Ltd. was denied a transfer of 6,000 common and 12,476 preferred shares from the present shareholders to Deljean Inc. Because the ownership transfer was denied, it was announced that CFOM would go off the air effective August 8. As the city's only English radio station, management said the CRTC wanted it to be all things to all Anglophones. At the same time, the Commission had never allowed the CBC to open an English station of its own in Quebec City, so CFOM had the burden of having to be an affiliated station. As a result, the station has never prospered.

    1976
    A CBM Montreal rebroadcast transmitter for Quebec City was approved. It would broadcast on a frequency of 104.7 MHz with an effective radiated power of 100,000 watts. The CRTC suggested that AM service continue over CFOM as well.

    The CFOM licence was renewed for one year to permit the CBC to continue using the station as a rebroadcaster of CBM.

    CFOM (1340 kHz, 250 watts) had its licence revoked and it left the air.

    The station returned to the air under CFOM calls and operated as a rebroadcaster of CBM 940 Montreal (English AM network). CBVE-FM 104.7 went on the air and eventually replaced CFOM-AM.

    Written by Bill Dulmage - Updated August, 2010

    Source : http://www.broadcasting-history.ca/index3.php?url=http%3A//www.broadcasting-history.ca/listings_and_histories/radio/listings.php%3Fpt%3D212%26r%3D232


    ============================================

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    Carl Fiset
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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Lun 18 Oct - 23:26

    Ironically, CFLS was Quebec City's Top 40 station in the 1970s and early 1980s and had to compete, until 1976, against an English-language Top 40 station known as CFOM, which was closed by order of the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) for failure to respect Canadian Broadcasting Corporation affiliation requirements. That station began operating in 1949 under the call letters CJNT until 1954 when the call letters were changed to CJQC and were again changed in 1964 to become CFOM, at 1340 on the dial.


    ============================================

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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Lun 18 Oct - 23:32

    Normand Blondeau décroche son premier emploi comme technicien apprenti en 1974 à CFOM AM 1340kc Québec anglais. En 1975, à la fermeture de la station, il est engagé à CFLS AM 1240kc comme technicien.

    Source : http://www.sonorisationnormand.com/sonorisationnormand_profil.html


    ============================================

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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Lun 18 Oct - 23:34

    Une brève histoire de CFOM


    par Jack McLaren


    Un bref historique dela seule station privée de radio
    de langue anglaise dela Ville de Québec





    Courtoisie des archivistes Pierre Tremblay, Marc Denis etDale Patterson



    Bien peude gens savent que la Ville de Québec a déjà eu sapropre station privée deradio anglaise. Le tout a débuté le 24 janvier 1949lorsque le Conseil de laCBC a recommandé qu’une licence de radiodiffusion soitémise à CJNT. Le Conseilétait d’opinion qu’il y avait une place pour une stationexclusivement delangue anglaise dans la ville de Québec.[sup][/sup] Cettelicencefut émise à la société GoodwillBroadcasters of Quebec Incorporated. Deux ansplus tard, le titulaire a demandé au Conseil depouvoir exploiter CJNT en tant que station bilingue. Cette demande futrefusée,le Conseil déclarant que larecommandation faite pour cettestation l’avait été à la condition qu’il s’agissed’une station uniquement delangue anglaise.[sup][ii][/sup] En1952, letitulaire a demandé au Conseil de pouvoir exploiter la stationdans la languefrançaise.[sup][iii][/sup] Le Conseil arefusé cette demande.[sup][iv][/sup] L’annéesuivante, les lettres d’appel de CJNT furentchangées pour devenir CJQC. Le titulaire, en 1963, a fait unedemande au Bureaudes Gouverneurs de la Radiodiffusion (BGR) afin d’amender, sur une basetemporaire, la condition de licence qui l’obligeait àopérer en anglaisseulement. Le BGR a rejeté cette demande, énonçantque la license comportait lacondition expresse que le service soit exclusivement fourni en anglaisetqu’aucune raison d’intérêt public ne lui avaitété présentée le convaincant dedevoir révoquer cette condition.[sup][v][/sup] LeConseilmaintint sa décision suite à une autre audition de lademande qui s’était tenueplus tard la même année.[sup][vi][/sup]


    Leslettres d’appel furent encore changées en 1964 lorsque lastation devintCFOM. En 1967, la fréquence de lastation fût changé de 1340 kc/s à 1350 kc/s et sapuissance émettrice est passéde 250 watts a 1000 watts. Le Conseil a réservé sadécision concernant lademande de diffusion en langue française.[sup][vii][/sup]


    Dans laDécision CRTC 74-59 du Conseil de laradiodiffusion et des télécommunications canadiennes(CRTC), endate du 29 mars 1974, le CRTCa affirmé qu’il n’était pas convaincu que le titulaires’était acquitté desengagements contenus dans sa promesse de réalisation.[sup][viii][/sup] Bien que le CRTCcomprenait les difficultéséconomiques auxquelles faisait face le titulaire en devantfournir le seulservice de radio de langue anglaise à Québec, le CRTC atout de même soulignerl’importance, pour le titulaire, de respecter ces engagements deprogrammation.

    Le CRTCa également exprimé son inquiétude quant au faitque le titulaire avait de ladifficulté à honorer ses engagements de programmation,tout particulièrement ence qui a trait au nombre d’heures vouées à laprogrammation de la CBC. Selon leCRTC, une responsabilité particulière incombait àCFOM à fournir un service deprogrammation équilibré pour tous les segments de lacommunauté anglaise,autant dans son contenu parlé et musical. C’est ainsi qu’unelicence àcourt-terme fut accordée afin de permettre au titulaire :

    1. de démontrer sonhabilité àdiffuser en conformité avec les propositions de programmationqu’il avaitfaites;
    2. de fournir, encollaboration avec la CBC, plus de contenu du service national pour leterritoire desservie.[sup][ix][/sup]
    Lalicence de CFOM fut ainsi renouvelée pour la périodeallant du 1er avril 1974au 31 mars 1976.[sup][x][/sup]

    Dans laDécision CRTC 75-306, en date du 18 juillet 1975, le CRTC arefusé une demandepour le transfert de toutes les actions ordinaires à lacompagnie Deljean Inc”.[sup][xi][/sup] Cettedernièreavait exprimé l’intention de ne pas diffuser plus que 24.6heures par semainede la programmation de la CBC dans l’éventualitéoù elle deviendrait latitulaire de la licence de radiodiffusion. La Commission étaitd’avis que CFOMdevrait tendre à réserver plus des 25 heures courantesà la programmation de laCBC. Le CRTC avait noté, lors de l’audience du 24 mai 1975 qu’ilavait étéinformé par la CBC qu’elle avait l’intention de déposerune demande en vued’exploiter une station dont CBC serait propriétaire etexploitant pour larégion de Québec. Le CRTC afait étatque «les difficultés économiques de CFOMdeviendraient insurmontables si laSociété opérait sa propre station réduisantainsi encore plus l’audience debase propre à CFOM». Le CRTCa mentionnéque la CBC devrait tenir compte de ces facteurs avant de soumettre unedemandeen vue d’exploiter une nouvelle station de langue anglaise àQuébec. Le CRTCestimait que «la population anglophone de Québec ne peutsoutenir qu’un servicede radio, soit par une station affiliée à laSociété Radio-Canada, soit par unestation dont la Société est le propriétaire etl’exploitant.[sup][xii][/sup]

    Lors del’audition publique du 9 décembre 1975, Monsieur Eric Koch, ledirecteur desservices anglais pour la CBC au Québec, a informé le CRTCque CFOM avaitannoncé, en août de la même année, qu’elleserait incapable de continuer àopérer la station. Afin d’éviter une interruption dans lacontinuité duservice, la CBC, avec l’approbation de la Commission, avaitsigné avec«Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec, titulaire de CFOM, une ententeà court termeafin de continuer la diffusion du service complet du réseau AMde la CBC».[sup][xiii][/sup]
    CFOM adonc continué de ré-émettre le signal de CBMjusqu’à ce que la CBC s’est vuoctroyer sa propre station. Dans la Décision CRTC 76-489, endate du 29 juillet1976, le CRTC a approuvé une demande par la CBC, pour unestation de radio MF,de langue anglaise à Québec, expirant le 31 mars 1980.[sup][xiv][/sup] LeCRTCsuggéra que le service complet du réseau AM de la CBCcontinue d’êtredisponible sur la bande AM à la fréquencedéjà utilisée par CFOM. Le CRTC adonc renouvelé la licence de CFOM pour une période d’unan seulement, jusqu’au30 septembre 1977 de façon à permettre à la CBC decontinuer à utiliser lesinstallations de la CFOM.[sup][xv][/sup]

    Références
    [sup][/sup][sup][i][/sup]Board ofGovernors, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, Public Announcement No.24,January 24, 1949


    [sup][/sup][sup][ii][/sup]Board ofGovernors, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, Public Announcement No.46, March19, 1951


    [sup][/sup][sup][iii][/sup] Board ofGovernors, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, Public Announcement No.64,October 6, 1952


    [sup][/sup][sup][iv][/sup]Board ofGovernors, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, Public Announcement No.65,November 10, 1952


    [sup][/sup][sup][v][/sup]Board ofBroadcast Governors, Announcement, February 11, 1963


    [sup][/sup][sup][vi][/sup]Board ofBroadcast Governors, Announcement, September 9, 1963


    [sup][/sup][sup][vii][/sup] Board ofBroadcastGovernors, Announcement, September 28, 1967


    [sup][/sup][sup][viii][/sup]Décision CRTC 74-59,March 29, 1974


    [sup][/sup][sup][ix][/sup] Idem.


    [sup][/sup][sup][x][/sup] Idem.


    [sup][/sup][sup][xi][/sup]Décision CRTC 75-306,July 18, 1975


    [sup][/sup][sup][xii][/sup] Idem.


    [sup][/sup][sup][xiii][/sup]Audience Publique, CRTC,Volume II, 8 décembre, 1975, page 286


    [sup][/sup][sup][xiv][/sup]Décision CRTC 76-489,July 29, 1976


    [sup][/sup][sup][xv][/sup]Décision CRTC 76-489,July 29, 1976




    [i]Pour plus d'informations sur CFOM et lesstations musicales diffusant le palmarès, voir Dale Patterson's Rock RadioScrapbook

    Pour plus d'informations sur les stationsmusicales de Montréal diffusant le palmarès,voir Marc Denis ' 980 CKGMSuper 70s Tribute Page


    Source : http://www.phonotheque.org/Hist-radio-anglo/CFOM-histoire.html


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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Lun 18 Oct - 23:37

    De Wikipédia, l’encyclopédie libre
    CFOM was a Canadian radio station. Owned by Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec, it was the only English language radio station in Quebec City until it was shut down in 1976.History

    The station was launched in 1949, with the call sign CJNT, later changing to CJQC in 1953. It finally adopted the CFOM call sign, which it retained for the remainder of its existence, in 1964.The station was a privately owned affiliate of the CBC Radio network. At the time Quebec City was the only provincial capital without a CBC owned and operated English language radio station. This put CFOM in a difficult position as a commercial station whose license required it to air predominantly non-commercial programming. As such, it was a money-bleeder for most of its existence.It didn't help matters that the area's anglophone population was just barely large enough for the station to be viable. For most of its history, its listenership came primarily from anglophone members of the National Assembly, as well as anglophone government employees.In 1951, Goodwill asked for permission to offer service in both English and French. However, the CBC, which at the time doubled as both regulator and broadcaster, turned the request down. A year later, Goodwill asked for permission to switch to French only. That request was also turned down. In 1963, Goodwill asked the Board of Broadcast Governors, which had become Canada's broadcast regulator five years earlier, to remove the stipulation that it operate only in English. This request was also refused.Originally, the station operated on 1340 AM, broadcasting at only 250 watts. This effectively limited its coverage area to Quebec City itself, and even there it was barely listenable. In 1964, after it was recalled CFOM, the station was allowed to move to 1350 AM and boost its power to 1,000 watts. Even with increased power, the station continued to lose money.

    Source : http://www.facebook.com/pages/CFOM/141082009250591


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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Lun 18 Oct - 23:39

    CFOM (likvidita)

    Wikipedia's CFOM (defunct) as translated by GramTrans

    Saltu al: navigacio, serĉu
    CFOM estis Kanada radiostacio. Dissendante sur AM de 1340, ĝi estis la nura angla lingva radiostacio en Kebeko ĝis ĝi estis fermita malsupren en 1976. [ redaktu] Historio

    La stacio estis lanĉita en 1949, kun la veksignalo CJNT, poste ŝanĝante al CJQC en la fruaj 1950-aj jaroj. Ĝi finfine adoptis la CFOM veksignalon, kiun ĝi retenis por la resto de sia ekzisto, en 1964. La stacio estis private posedata filio de la CBC Radio reto. En la tempo Kebeko estis la nura provinca ĉefurbo sen ke CBC posedatais kaj funkciigis anglan lingvan radiostacion, metante CFOM en malfacila pozicio kiel komerca stacio kies licenco postulis ĝin aerumi superrege ne-komercan programoformaton. En 1972 CFOM faris la decidon ŝanĝi al Supran 40 trafis radioformaton konservante minimumon de CBC-retoprogramoj. Postaj rangigoj kaj komerca financa rendimento por la stacio pliboniĝis kiam francaj aŭskultantoj nun agordiĝis aŭdi popularan anglolingvo-muzikon, al la punkto kie la Kanada Radio-televido kaj Telecommunications Commission ordigis la stacion iri reen al ĝia malgajniga formato de ne-komercaj CBC-programoj. Posedanto Norman Lucas decidis fermi la stacion prefere ol observi la CRTC-ordon, kaj deprenis la stacion la aero la 8-an de aŭgusto, 1975-a Tamen, la silento estis mallonga kiam la stacio poste revenis la saman tagon sub novan licencon, kiel CBC-posedata redissendilo de CBM en Montrealo. CBM estis licencita por malfermi novan dissendilon en Kebeko sur FM, sed estis koncedita provizoran permeson konservi CFOM en la aero ĝis CBVE-FM povus esti lanĉita. La alvokleteroj nun estas asignitaj al ne-rilata stacio, CFOM-FM.

    Source : http://epo.wikitrans.net/CFOM_%28likvidita%29?eng=CFOM+%28defunct%29


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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Lun 18 Oct - 23:41

    CFOM (defunct)

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Jump to: navigation, search
    CFOM was a Canadian radio station. Owned by Goodwill Broadcasters of Quebec, it was the only English language radio station in Quebec City until it was shut down in 1976.[edit] History

    The station was launched in 1949, with the call sign CJNT, later changing to CJQC in 1953. It finally adopted the CFOM call sign, which it retained for the remainder of its existence, in 1964.The station was a privately owned affiliate of the CBC Radio network. At the time Quebec City was the only provincial capital without a CBC owned and operated English language radio station. This put CFOM in a difficult position as a commercial station whose license required it to air predominantly non-commercial programming. As such, it was a money-bleeder for most of its existence.It didn't help matters that the area's anglophone population was just barely large enough for the station to be viable. For most of its history, its listenership came primarily from anglophone members of the National Assembly, as well as anglophone government employees.In 1951, Goodwill asked for permission to offer service in both English and French. However, the CBC, which at the time doubled as both regulator and broadcaster, turned the request down. A year later, Goodwill asked for permission to switch to French only. That request was also turned down. In 1963, Goodwill asked the Board of Broadcast Governors, which had become Canada's broadcast regulator five years earlier, to remove the stipulation that it operate only in English. This request was also refused.Originally, the station operated on 1340 AM, broadcasting at only 250 watts. This effectively limited its coverage area to Quebec City itself, and even there it was barely listenable. In 1964, after it was recalled CFOM, the station was allowed to move to 1350 AM and boost its power to 1,000 watts. Even with increased power, the station continued to lose money.In 1972 CFOM made the decision to change to a Top 40 hit radio format while maintaining a minimum of CBC network programs. Subsequent ratings and commercial financial returns for the station improved as French listeners now tuned in to hear popular English language music. However, in 1974, the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission ordered the station to go back to its money-losing format of non-commercial CBC programs.Rather than comply with the CRTC order, owner Norman Lucas tried to put the station up for sale. The request was denied, and Lucas took the station off the air on August 8, 1975. However, the silence was brief as the station returned later the same day under a new license, as a CBC-owned rebroadcaster of CBM in Montreal. The CBC had been licensed to open a new transmitter in Quebec City on FM, but was granted a temporary license to keep CFOM on the air until CBVE-FM could be launched. No privately-owned anglophone station has signed on in Quebec City since CFOM's demise.The call letters are now assigned to a non-related francophone station, CFOM-FM.

    Source : http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/CFOM_%28defunct%29?oldid=0


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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Lun 18 Oct - 23:46

    The Fate of CFOM: Cancon and Québécois Nationalism. January 24, 2009Hello Louisa:I attended your book launching sometime ago at the Observatory atop Complex G and enjoyed myself thoroughly. Thanks for autographing the copy of ‘The Anglos’ that I bought.During your speech you spoke, among other things, of the demise of the Anglo radio station CFOM, AM 1340, in 1975. You mentioned that if anyone present had any background information as to the ins and outs of the circumstances surrounding the demise of this community institution, to let you know.I feel compelled, therefore, to give you my rendition of the facts, as I know them, and as I lived through them as a young boy of 11years of age in 1975. I am currently 44, and, for the most part, have never really left Québec city, apart from 8 years in Ottawa/Hull, a year in the Katimavik youth program gallivanting through BC, Ontario, and Québec, a year in Peterborough, and a stint in France. I’ve also travelled to the US, Britain, and Spain, but have always come back here because I love it.I grew up during the tumult of the language troubles of the late 1960s and 1970s, and felt the full brunt of Québécois anger and resentment towards Anglos whilst at French Catholic public school, having to fight my way out of the school yard with my fists on several occasions, just to go home to watch Ernie and Bert on Sesame Street at lunch time at my Mother’s place.It was within this very emotionally-charged and politically tense context that the fight over CFOM took place. In the late 1960s, both the federal and Québec governments had embarked upon a path of interventionist state-building type of governance as a way of defending and promoting their respective Nationalist agendas.In the case of the federal government, ever since Lester Pearson’s time as PM from 1963-68, his state building was combined with a greater openness towards Québec and francophones in general, along with an overall Pan Canadian Nationalist outlook towards many issues, including popular music and culture.This paved the way for the creation of the CRTC (Canadian Radio-Television and Telecommunications Commission), which sought to regulate the amount of foreign content in the electronic and print media.There was an embryonic Canadian book publishing industry founded by Hugh McClelland, but virtually nothing in the field of indigenous music production, distribution, and broadcasting at the private level.Minimum Canadian content rules, combined with the overall effervescence of the period in question, allowed an Anglo Canadian and Québécois industry to emerge.
    However, the way the Nationalist policies, both Francophone and Anglophone were articulated through the federal policy process, caused the rules for Canadian, and specifically French language content to be set up as follows: In a majority Francophone market such as Québec city, the CRTC henceforth dictated that private broadcasters had to not only broadcast minimum levels of Canadian content, but that, since the market was overwhelmingly Francophone, that roughly 65% of the content being broadcast also be in French, either Québécois songs, or from other French speaking countries.Therefore, CFOM, which was essentially a British/American jukebox, which, as I recall, did play some Canadian bands, did not, however, comply with the pressure to conform to the requirement to service the mostly French-language market.It therefore saw its broadcasting strength reduced slowly but surely, until it only had, as I recall 500, then only 100 watts of power, and was then officially closed down in 1975.One has to recall the political context within which all of this occurred. This was one year before the PQ first got elected and only 2 years before Bill 101. The desire to Francisise Québec, and to wipe most if not all traces of the English language from the public domain, especially in the realm of business and the media, was very palpable, and very stridently ‘revendiquer’ as we say in French.This was a time when the Anglo minority was public enemy number one: We were treated almost as a parasitic bourgeoisie which had grafted itself onto Québec society and had for the last 200 or so years, sucked the lifeblood out of it. Street signs were changed from English to French, and any Québec artist or writer who waved the flag, so to speak and spoke of the Québécois people’s right to assert itself was heralded as a National hero.This then was the story of CFOM. Its facilities were shut down and equipment sold off. A lot of the equipment ended up at CFLS AM92 in Lévis, which basically plugged the hole in the format and demographic area vacated by CFOM: CFLS became a top 40 AM radio station with 65% francophone content and 35% Anglophone content, respecting the required Canadian content rules, both French and English musical content being in conformity with the CRTC rules, and with the reigning Nationalist climate of the day.Peter Stuart

    Comments:

    Peter,Did CFOM played songs from any other language as well?

    • stup1276 Says:
      May 24, 2010 at 12:40 pm | Reply Hello,Based on my recollections of CFOM as an AM top 40 Anglo-American radio outlet with some Anglo-Canadian content thrown in for good measure, there was never any French-language content to speak of. This type of accomodation would come later in markets such as Montréal, after the passage of Bill 101, the Province of Québec’s language law, which mandated that French become the sole official language of the province, at the provincial level, that is to say, at the level of all institutions of the provincial government and provincially-regulated state-corporations. If my memory serves me correctly, the federal constitution of 1867 designated trade and commerce as a provincial jurisdiction, so the secessionist government of the day felt all the more empowered to act as unilaterally as they could to empower the French language. What happened, after the passage of this bill, when it became law in 1977, is that by the late 1970s and early 80s, radio stations such as CHOM FM 97,7 in Montréal, the English-language classic rock station, started hiring French-Canadian DJs such as Claude Rajotte, who did his show mostly in English, but who liberally mixed in French-Canadian expressions and phrases into his show to please the large French-Canadian audience who listened to CHOM. CHOM also started to play French-Canadian bands such as Offenbach, specifically, their live album with the Vic Vogel band, playing songs like ‘calin de blues’, which made a lot of English-speaking Québecers such as myself discover French-Canadian music for the first time. As for CFOM, when they were shut down, like I mentioned in my article, CFLS AM 92 took over from them, and they were a French-language station. However, by law, they were allowed to play 35% English language content, since the public nevertheless wanted to hear the Bee Gees, and KC and the Sunshine band, etc, and the Anglo-American pop cultural juggernaut nevertheless controlled the agenda in North America. However, CFLS was able to open my eyes and ears to a lot of good French-Canadian classic rock, such as Harmonium, Robert Charlebois, Beau Dommage, Zachary Richard, Plume Latraverse, and many others from that period, who were brought to the airwaves by the same Pan-Canadian Nationalist cultural strategy of minimum Canadian content rules that brought us bands such as The Guess Who, and Bachman Turner Overdrive. Hope this enlightens you somewhat.

    Source : http://canadaquebecstup1276.wordpress.com/2010/05/08/cfom/


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    proutporut Re: Historique des stations de radio: CFOM-AM/CJQC/CJNT

    Message par Carl Fiset le Lun 18 Oct - 23:49

    De 1947 à 1976 Québec avait une radio Anglophone au am 1340 cjnt je crois en 1963 environs elle devient CFOM 1340 en 1976 cet station diffusait du rock et du disco les gros hits de l' époque , le probleme CFOM devait diffuser selon ca license un nombre minimume d' émmissions de la CBC. CFOM défia le crtc et ne respecta pas l, engagement de diffuser la CBC. Evidament la petite station du Boul Hamel avec ces 250 watts AM connus un succes FOU ! de cote d' écoute ... mais pas vraiment de vente de pube.... Le CRTC ferma la station en 1976 pour non respect des engagement c' est un ami de Claude Thibodeau un dénnomer David Akinson qui closa la station avec la phrase nous voila rendus au bout du chemin ! Thibodeau à fait réference a ce moment quand le fm 93 ferma en 1984 ....Comme disait mon collegue David Akinson en 1976 nous voila rendus au bout du chemin... Pour continuer l' histoire apres la fermeture de CFOM en 1976onnus un succes FOU ! de cote d' écoute ... mais pas vraiment de vente de pube.... Le CRTC ferma la station en 1976 pour non respect des engagement c' est un ami de Claude Thibodeau un dénnomer David Akinson qui closa la station avec la phrase nous voila rendus au bout du chemin ! Thibodeau à fait réference a ce moment quand le fm 93 ferma en 1984 ....Comme disait mon collegue David Akinson en 1976 nous voila rendus au bout du chemin... Pour continuer l' histoire apres la fermeture de CFOM en 1976 , LS radio (CFLS AM ) optas pour le format de CFOM AM et connus un succes sans précedent 40 % de l' auditoire dans le marcher central et comme la station etait francophone les ventes fut aussi une réussite..D' ailleurs le cfom d' aujourd hui ce veux inspiré de cet période de cfls... disons que le succes des CFLS AM, FM 93 et CHOI on tous eu un précurseur CFOM AM 1340.

    bon beh me voila rendu au bout de l' histoire..

    Source : http://www.radioactu.com/la/p27534-19-12-2003-00%3A38%3A35.html


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