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By the end of 1994, the majority of the station's music consisted of alternative rock with only a few non-modern-rock-based songs per hour.The station still played the current popular hits by mainstream artists such as Madonna, TLC, Janet Jackson, Michael Jackson, Mariah Carey, Shania Twain, Toni Braxton, Sheryl Crow, and others; notably, though, Z100 snubbed several big pop hits at the time such as "Have You Ever Really Loved A Woman" by Bryan Adams, "You Are Not Alone" by Michael Jackson, and "I Could Fall In Love" by Selena.on August 2, 1983 with new program director and morning jock Scott Shannon.Shannon has been credited for bringing WHTZ from "worst to first," as he was the person who changed the station from jazz to new, more pop-oriented format.Scott Shannon left Z100 on January 27, 1989 to start "Pirate Radio" in Los Angeles, which was Westwood One Inc.'s new radio division.
After WHN changed callsigns to WMGM in 1948, WHNF, by this time now broadcasting on 100.3, followed suit by changing their call letters to WMGM-FM.
This lack of coverage due to lesser power inhibited the station's opportunity to show with competitive strength in ratings estimates in the New York City Market.
Thus the station's target market concentration was northern New Jersey.
That station shut down in February 1955 and its owners turned the license over to the FCC.
100.3 FM was sold to local owner Herb Saltzman and known as Sabre Broadcasting.