Places Known For

family religious


Johnstown, Pennsylvania

Radio. Soon after World War II, Freed landed broadcasting jobs at smaller radio stations, including WKST (WKST (AM)) (New Castle, PA (New Castle, Pennsylvania)); WKBN (WKBN (AM)) (Youngstown, OH (Youngstown, Ohio)); and WAKR (Akron, OH (Akron, Ohio)), where, in 1945, he became a local favorite for playing hot jazz (Jazz#1920s and 1930s) and pop (pop music) recordings. Edits to family religious ethnic background and army service by one of Freed's children. ref


Travancore

of a popular ruler started with King Anizham Thirunal Marthanda Varma, who declared himself the "slave" of the Hindu deity Padmanabha (Padmanabha (deity)), an aspect of Vishnu and the family deity of the Travancore royal family. Religious and social tolerance was another of notable feature of the rulers of Travancore. Unlike many British Indian states, violence rooted in religion or caste was very rare in Travancore, apart from a few incidents in 1821, 1829, 1858 and 1921, which


Youngstown, Ohio

landed broadcasting jobs at smaller radio stations, including WKST (WKST (AM)) (New Castle, PA (New Castle, Pennsylvania)); WKBN (WKBN (AM)) (Youngstown, OH (Youngstown, Ohio)); and WAKR (Akron, OH (Akron, Ohio)), where, in 1945, he became a local favorite for playing hot jazz (Jazz#1920s and 1930s) and pop (pop music) recordings. Edits to family religious ethnic background and army service by one of Freed's children. Freed enjoyed listening to these new


Akron, Ohio

II and worked as a DJ on WKBN Armed Forces Radio. Soon after World War II, Freed landed broadcasting jobs at smaller radio stations, including WKST (WKST (AM)) (New Castle, PA (New Castle, Pennsylvania)); WKBN (WKBN (AM)) (Youngstown, OH (Youngstown, Ohio)); and WAKR (Akron, OH (Akron, Ohio)), where, in 1945, he became a local favorite for playing hot jazz (Jazz#1920s and 1930s) and pop (pop music) recordings. Edits to family religious ethnic background and army


Portland, Oregon

, with the Portland, Oregon chapter initiating more than one thousand women into their order in a single month in 1922. Initiation into these chapters required the women to detail their family, religious, and political background, as well as swear allegiance to Christianity and the principles of “pure Americanism”. Unsure about the competition that the LOTIE and other women’s organizations would create, the Klan promoted the idea of a single women’s auxiliary, now known as the formal women


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