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Record Rendezvous, one of Cleveland's largest record stores, had begun selling rhythm and blues records.Mintz told Freed that he had noticed increased interest in the records at his store, and encouraged him to play them on the radio.Soon, tapes of Freed's program began to air in the New York City area over station WNJR 1430 (now WNSW), in Newark, New Jersey.In July 1954, following his success on the air in Cleveland, Freed moved to WINS (1010 AM) in New York City.The radio editor for the Akron Beacon Journal followed Freed and his "Request Review" nightly program of dance.When he left the station, the non-compete clause in his contract limited his ability to find work elsewhere, and he was forced to take the graveyard shift at Cleveland's WJW radio where he eventually made history playing the music he called "Rock and Roll." In the late 1940s, while working at WAKR (1590 AM) in Akron, Ohio, Freed met Cleveland record store owner Leo Mintz.
While Freed was in high school, he formed a band called the Sultans of Swing in which he played the trombone.He became internationally known for promoting the mix of blues, country, rhythm and blues music on the radio in the United States and Europe under the name of rock and roll.His career was destroyed by the payola scandal that hit the broadcasting industry in the early 1960s.WINS eventually became an around-the-clock Top 40 rock and roll radio station, and would remain so until April 19, 1965—long after Freed left and three months after he had died— when it became an all-news outlet.
In 1956, Freed hosted "Alan Freed's Rock 'n' Roll Dance Party" on CBS Radio from New York.Freed was born to a Russian Jewish immigrant father, Charles S.