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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

WJLG theticketam900 logo.png
CitySavannah, Georgia
Broadcast areaSavannah, Georgia
BrandingAM 900 The Ticket
SloganSavannah's Sports Station!
Frequency900 kHz
First air date1950 (as WJIV)
Power4,350 watts day
152 watts night
Facility ID71365
Transmitter coordinates32°4′29.00″N 81°4′17.00″W / 32.0747222°N 81.0713889°W / 32.0747222; -81.0713889
Former callsignsWJIV (1950-1962)
WEAS (1962-1983 and 1987-1998)
WWJD (1983-1987)
AffiliationsFox Sports Radio, Premiere Radio Networks
OwnerCumulus Media
(Cumulus Licensing LLC)
Sister stationsWBMQ, WEAS-FM, WIXV, WJCL-FM
WebcastListen Live or
Listen Live or
Listen Live via iHeart

WJLG (900 AM) is a radio station broadcasting a Sports radio format. Licensed to Savannah, Georgia, United States, the station serves the Savannah area. The station is currently owned by Cumulus Media and features programming from Fox Sports Radio and Premiere Radio Networks.[1] Its studios are located on Television Circle in Savannah and use a transmitter located east of historic downtown at the interchange of President Street and Harry S. Truman Parkway.

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The station went on the air as WJIV in 1950 as an R&B station. Upon changing to a country music format, the station changed its call sign to WEAS in 1962, with 5,000 watts daytime (when co-owned station WEAS in Decatur, Georgia took the new call WGUN (Decatur is the home of two colleges, Emery and Agnes Scott, hence the WEAS call)) from a transmitter on Hutchinson Island in the Savannah River; then changed call sign again to WWJD on October 24, 1983. On June 28, 1987, the station changed its call sign to WEAS; then on October 26, 1998 to the current WJLG.[2] WJIV and WSAV were involved in a long-running battle for television channel 3 in Savannah. It appeared that the Rivers' family political connections would have the license granted to WJIV, but, in the end, WSAV won out and became Savannah's second TV station (after WTOC-TV). In 1961, the antenna was damaged in a storm and for several years had a weak signal. A new tower, to also support the new WEAS-FM antenna, improved coverage. A relocation of the transmitter, to allow for development of a hotel and golf course, caused the station to reduce power from 5,000 watts to 4,350 watts.

Former on-air staff as WEAS

Norman H. "Lefty" Lindsey (1962-1967)

Everett Langford (1963-1967)(Chief Engineer 1965-1967)(also WEAS-FM)

Jay Allen Brimmer (1960-1965)(Chief Engineer 1960-1965)

Tex Lowther (1969-1975) The Bumper to Bumper Club


  1. ^ "WJLG Facility Record". United States Federal Communications Commission, audio division.
  2. ^ "WJLG Call Sign History". United States Federal Communications Commission, audio division.

External links

This page was last edited on 9 July 2019, at 13:49
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