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12 March 1940

12 March 1940

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12 March 1940

March 1940


Winter War

Russo-Finnish Pact signed in Moscow

Germany annexes Austria

On March 12, 1938, German troops march into Austria to annex the German-speaking nation for the Third Reich.

In early 1938, Austrian Nazis conspired for the second time in four years to seize the Austrian government by force and unite their nation with Nazi Germany. Austrian Chancellor Kurt von Schuschnigg, learning of the conspiracy, met with Nazi leader Adolf Hitler in the hopes of reasserting his country’s independence but was instead bullied into naming several top Austrian Nazis to his cabinet. On March 9, Schuschnigg called a national vote to resolve the question of Anschluss, or 𠇊nnexation,” once and for all. Before the plebiscite could take place, however, Schuschnigg gave in to pressure from Hitler and resigned on March 11. In his resignation address, under coercion from the Nazis, he pleaded with Austrian forces not to resist a German �vance” into the country.

The next day, March 12, Hitler accompanied German troops into Austria, where enthusiastic crowds met them. Hitler appointed a new Nazi government, and on March 13 the Anschluss was proclaimed. Austria existed as a federal state of Germany until the end of World War II, when the Allied powers declared the Anschluss void and reestablished an independent Austria. Schuschnigg, who had been imprisoned soon after resigning, was released in 1945.

President Truman announces the Truman Doctrine

In a dramatic speech to a joint session of Congress, President Harry S. Truman asks for U.S. assistance for Greece and Turkey to forestall communist domination of the two nations. Historians have often cited Truman’s address, which came to be known as the Truman Doctrine, as the official declaration of the Cold War.

In February 1947, the British government informed the United States that it could no longer furnish the economic and military assistance it had been providing to Greece and Turkey since the end of World War II. The Truman administration believed that both nations were threatened by communism and it jumped at the chance to take a tough stance against the Soviet Union. In Greece, leftist forces had been battling the Greek royal government since the end of World War II. In Turkey, the Soviets were demanding some manner of control over the Dardanelles, territory from which Turkey was able to dominate the strategic waterway from the Black Sea to the Mediterranean.

Gandhi begins fast in protest of caste separation

On September 16, 1932, in his cell at Yerwada Jail in Pune, Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi begins a hunger strike in protest of the British government’s decision to separate India’s electoral system by caste.

A leader in the Indian campaign for home rule, Gandhi worked all his life to spread his own brand of passive resistance across India and the world. By 1920, his concept of Satyagraha (or “insistence upon truth”) had made Gandhi an enormously influential figure for millions of followers. Jailed by the British government from 1922-24, he withdrew from political action for a time during the 1920s but in 1930 returned with a new civil disobedience campaign. This landed Gandhi in prison again, but only briefly, as the British made concessions to his demands and invited him to represent the Indian National Congress Party at a round-table conference in London.

After his return to India in January 1932, Gandhi wasted no time beginning another civil disobedience campaign, for which he was jailed yet again. Eight months later, Gandhi announced he was beginning a �st unto death” in order to protest British support of a new Indian constitution, which gave the country’s lowest classes—known as “untouchables”—their own separate political representation for a period of 70 years. Gandhi believed this would permanently and unfairly divide India’s social classes. A member of the more powerful Vaisya, or merchant caste, Gandhi nonetheless advocated the emancipation of the untouchables, whom he called Harijans, or 𠇌hildren of God.”

“This is a god-given opportunity that has come to me,” Gandhi said from his prison cell at Yerovda, “to offer my life as a final sacrifice to the downtrodden.” Though other public figures in India–including Dr. Bhimrao Ramji Ambdekar, the official political representative of the untouchables–had questioned Gandhi’s true commitment to the lower classes, his six-day fast ended after the British government accepted the principal terms of a settlement between higher caste Indians and the untouchables that reversed the separation decision.

As India slowly moved towards independence, Gandhi’s influence only grew. He continued to resort to the hunger strike as a method of resistance, knowing the British government would not be able to withstand the pressure of the public’s concern for the man they called Mahatma, or “Great Soul.” On January 12, 1948, Gandhi undertook his last successful fast in New Delhi, to persuade Hindus and Muslims in that city to work toward peace. On January 30, less than two weeks after breaking that fast, he was assassinated by a Hindu extremist on his way to an evening prayer meeting.

The Mineola Monitor (Mineola, Tex.), Vol. 64, No. 49, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 7, 1940

Weekly newspaper from Mineola, Texas that includes local, state and national news along with advertising. Also includes The Yellow Jacket, Mineola High School's weekly student newspaper, during the school year.

Physical Description

twelve pages : ill. page 20 x 14 in. Digitized from 35 mm. microfilm.

Creation Information

Creator: Unknown. March 7, 1940.


This newspaper is part of the collection entitled: Texas Digital Newspaper Program and was provided by the Mineola Memorial Library to The Portal to Texas History, a digital repository hosted by the UNT Libraries. It has been viewed 95 times. More information about this issue can be viewed below.

People and organizations associated with either the creation of this newspaper or its content.




Check out our Resources for Educators Site! We've identified this newspaper as a primary source within our collections. Researchers, educators, and students may find this issue useful in their work.

Provided By

Mineola Memorial Library

Located in the East Texas town of Mineola in Wood County, the Mineola Memorial Library came to fruition in 1950 and has since flourished to include more than 46,000 books, digital newspapers, and many other materials. The Tocker Foundation provided funding for digitization of library materials.

Canada history: March 12, 1930: the tragic end of one of the greatest fighter aces of WWI

Canada’s William Barker is the British Commonwealth’s most decorated war hero, yet few people really remember the First World War fighter ace today.

With a score of 50 planes shot down, and several heavily defended observation balloons, he was among the top flying aces of the war, and this despite his late entry in flying combat. He was awarded the Victoria Cross for a single handed battle only a fortnight before the end of the war when he found himself surrounded by at least 15 enemy planes in which he was shot in his leg, elbow, and thigh, yet managed to bring down four enemy planes.

WIlliam “Billy” Barker, died tragically on this day March 12, 1930, age 35. (RCAF)

Recipient of the highest honour in the Commonwealth, the Victoria Cross, he was also twice awarded the Distinguished Service Order (DSO) twice, and the Military Cross two times. France awarded him the prestigious Croix de Guerre and Italy twice awarded him the Silver Medal for Military Valour as he had been active both on the Western and Italian fronts.

On the morning of the 27th October, 1918, this officer observed an enemy two-seater over the Fôret de Mormal. He attacked this machine, and after a short burst it broke up in the air. At the same time a Fokker biplane attacked him, and he was wounded in the right thigh, but managed, despite this, to shoot down the enemy aeroplane in flames.

He then found himself in the middle of a large formation of Fokkers, who attacked him from all directions and was again severely wounded in the left thigh but succeeded in driving down two of the enemy in a spin.He lost consciousness after this, and his machine fell out of control. On recovery he found himself being again attacked heavily by a large formation, and singling out one machine, he deliberately charged and drove it down in flames.

During this fight his left elbow was shattered, and he again fainted, and on regaining consciousness he found himself still being attacked, but, notwithstanding that he was now severely wounded in both legs and his left arm shattered, he dived on the nearest machine and shot it down in flames. Being greatly exhausted, he dived out of the fight to regain our lines, but was met by another formation, which attacked and endeavoured to cut him off, but after a hard fight he succeeded in breaking up this formation and reached our lines, where he crashed on landing.

This combat, in which Major Barker destroyed four enemy machines (three of them in flames), brought his total successes up to fifty enemy machines destroyed, and is a notable example of the exceptional bravery and disregard which this very gallant officer has always displayed throughout his distinguished career.Major Barker was awarded the Military Cross on 10th January, 1917 first Bar on 18th July, 1917 the Distinguished Service Order on 18th February, 1918 second Bar to Military Cross on 16th September, 1918 and Bar to Distinguished Service Order on 2nd November, 1918.”

(London Gazette, no.31042, 30 November 1918)

William Barker (in flight helmet ) with a captured Fokker D VII, Hounslow Aerodrome, April 1919 (Library and Archives Canada MIKAN 3523053)

Once a household name, and having survived the war, he is perhaps little known now due to his untimely death in crash on March 12, 1930 while testing a new training plane for the military, While there was an enormous funeral procession through Toronto in which literally tens of thousands turned out to honour the ace, he was buried in his wife’s family crypt under the Smith name, thus obscuring his own.

The Manitoba native was already known for his keen eyesight and marksmanship when he enlisted in 1914. He served first as a machine gunner and saw action in the fierce battle at Ypres. In 1916 he transferred to the Royal Flying Corps and received his first Military Cross while using the gun as an observer on a reconnaissance plane and downing an enemy scout.

A memorial to one of the world’s greatest flying aces is finally created in 2011 outside the Smith family crypt in Toronto with plaques dedicated to his memory and exploits and symbolised by half of a Sopwith propeller. (Ontario Military memorials blogspot ca)

In 1917, he trained as a pilot, and within months was commanding a flight of aircraft. Transferred back to England as an instructor, he soon demanded a transfer back to the front in August 1917, downed his fifth plane, an Albatross fighter. Transferred then to Italy, he raised his score to 22 by early 1918.

He would go on to achieve at least 50 by war’s end. Afterward, he married into the wealthy Smith family and joined fellow Canadian ace Billy Bishop in a short-lived airplane company, before joining the fledgling Royal Canadian Air Force in 1922 as a commander and later acting director but resigned in 1926.

Briefly the Toronto Maple Leaf hockey team president, by 1930 he was a vice president of the Fairchild Aircraft Company

On this date he was in Ottawa to help sell the KR-12 biplane to the Department of Defence as their new trainer.

The wrecked Fairchild on the ice at Ottawa. (RCAF)

The day was chilly but clear and Barker decided he wanted to try the plane himself. Circling back to the field, something went wrong and the plane pitched and nosedived onto the still frozen Ottawa River where Barker received fatal injuries. His body was conveyed to Toronto, where tens of thousands lined the route, some two thousand servicemen paraded in his honour, and a squadron of planes flew low overhead dropping flowers on the ceremony.

However until 2011, there was nothing to indicate the resting place of the war hero. It was only then that his grandchildren raised funds for a memorial to mark the place and honour Canada’s most decorated veteran.

Library Benefactor Andrew Carnegie

On March 12, 1901, Andrew Carnegie, one of the world’s foremost industrialists, offered the city of New York $5.2 million for the construction of sixty-five branch libraries. The Scottish immigrant’s fortune eventually would establish many more libraries and charitable foundations.

The man who enters a library is in the best society this world affords the good and the great welcome him, surround him, and humbly ask to be allowed to become his servants…

Andrew Carnegie, excerpt from address External at the dedication of The Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh, November 5, 1895. In The Bulletin of the American Iron and Steel Association, November 10, 1895.

Born in 1835, Carnegie immigrated to the United States in 1848 with his parents. Working in American industry and making shrewd investments, he amassed a fortune before the age of thirty. In the 1870s, he noted the potential of the steel industry and founded J. Edgar Thomson Steel Works near Pittsburgh, which eventually evolved into the Carnegie Steel Company. The company boomed, and in 1901, Carnegie sold it to financier J. P. Morgan for $480 million, received $250 million as his personal share, and retired.

Carnegie devoted the rest of his life to writing and philanthropic activities. Believing that any accumulated wealth should be distributed in the form of public endowments, Carnegie founded 2,509 libraries in the English-speaking world, including ones in Michigan, New York, Ohio, Vermont, and Washington, D.C. He also established several trusts and helped found Carnegie Mellon University. At the time of his death in 1919, Carnegie had given away over $350 million.

Ohio Works of the Carnegie Steel Co., Youngstown, O. [Ohio]. Haines Photo Co., c1910. Panoramic Photographs. Prints & Photographs Division.

About the map


The data for Mapping the Klan is based on a variety of sources, mostly newspapers sponsored by or sympathetic to the Ku Klux Klan. These publications reported on the activities of local units, known officially as Klaverns.


The dates for each Klavern come from the publication listed for that entry. So, it is likely that the Klaverns identified were established even earlier than the date indicated.

The Klan’s recruitment methods make it harder to accurately date the beginning of a Klavern. Each local group had to recruit a set number of members before it could get its charter and number.

The Klaverns in each state were numbered in chronological order of their chartering. So we can assume that if a Klan number 40 is dated October 1923, Klans 1 to 39 were established before 1923.

As historians agree, the busiest years of Klan expansion were 1922-1924, with big declines thereafter. The large number of klaverns established after 1925, when the Ku Klux Klan largely disappeared from the national news media, is intriguing. The continued organizing of Klaverns after 1925 is more difficult to study, for lack of sources. That history remains to be explored.

Songs from the Year 1941

This page lists the top songs of 1941 in the source charts. The way that the various charts are combined to reach this final list is described on the in the site generation page. There is also a set of monthly tables showing the various number ones on any date during 1941.

Between 1920 and 1940 there are few available charts (at least that we can find). These results should be treated with some caution since, with few exceptions, they are based on fairly subjective charts and biased towards the USA.

During this era music was dominated by a number of "Big Bands" and songs could be attributed to the band leader, the band name, the lead singer or a combination of the them. It is common, for example, to see the same song listed with three different artists. And, just to stop us from getting bored, the success of a song was tied to the sales of sheet music, so a popular song would often be perfomed by many different combinations of singers and bands and the contemporary charts would list the song, without clarifying whose version was the major hit. Where we have found such issues we have attempted to consolidate the entries using the most widely accepted value for the artist in each case.

The top ten song artists of 1941 were:

Previous Comments (newest first)

looking for the title of a song written in 1941 with a line "all alone andlonely, for my one and only"

#88 - Rosemary June - I'll Be With You In.

The 1941 UK Sheet Music Entry should be removed from this 1959 recording & transferred to a 1941 recording.

#25 Yes My Darling Daughter

A bit early for the legendary Eydie Gorme (although you have her UK chartdetails correct) - honours were shared between Glenn Miller & Dinah Shore back in 1941 - chart details are on their respective lists, whichever one you care to choose.

Since Dinah Shore had more success with it we'll assign the UK number 1 to her but also list it as a Glenn Miller hit in the UK top 40.

Thanks for pointing this out

It All Comes Back To Me Now

The Hal Kemp version can be found here.

This guy's channel has an absolute slew of stuff from this era!

Wonderful work! This is the kind of info that are meant to be shared acrossthe internet. Disgrace on the search engines for not positioning this post higher!

My sister and I are looking for a song mother sang to us in 1941-1947 Wecalled it October song. Words start Asters & Golden rods nodding together, Suemack is wearing her crimson gown.

1939/1945 song had these words. Wht name and all lyrics

Wasn"t there a number 1 song entilded "I MET HER ON MONDAY" . Ron

According to our sources Horace Heidt released the song "I Met Her On Monday" in 1942 but it wasn't a hit.

That line has also been used in many other hits, for example The Crystals "Da Doo Ron Ron (When He Walked Me Home)", Craig David "7 Days" and Spinal Tap "Big Bottom".

This is the same as # 17. It was issued as Columbia 36296.

This was also a # 5 Billboard Hit.

Well spotted, we've fixed the data, thanks for the suggestion

Consistent Billboard Data

What happened to the 1941 #1 single hit Frenesi by Artie Shaw?

It was a hit in 1940 not 1941 (at least it spent more weeks in the chart in 1940, was first number 1 in 1940 and was listed as 1940 in the Grammy Hall of Fame).

It All Comes Back To Me Now

The song "It All Comes Back To Me Now" seems to be out of print. +It was asong recorded by Hal Kemp with Skinnay Ennis doing the vocal. +I can't seem to buy it anywhere. +I am trying to take it down. +Just having a little trouble with the bridge because it's hard to feel the downbeat. +Do you know where I can get it: +I looked under out of print sheet music and used music, but cannot find it. +I am willing to pay for it. +It can be downloaded as a PDF. +My email is [email protected]

We don't have sheet music or music files here, maybe a reader can help you

Thanks for this remarkable resourse

I'm an 85 year old music lover who just stumbled onto your web site. +Your charts are marvelous and are providing me with evidence of the popularity of songs during the lifetime of many Seniors at our Retirement Campus. so that we might incorporate them in Singalongs.

My highest compliments on your excellent work, and your thoughtful responsesto the many people who have commented and questioned your selections.

I have been looking for a song that was recorded on a Recordio disc off the radio. One side had Kate Smith singing "Tradewinds",and the other side had a male vocalist with what sounds like "X Marks The Spot". I don't know who recorded it"X marks the spot,where my heart did reside,untill you came along,and took it for a one way ride,Once it used to be,mine exclusively,now what have I got?,ooh ooh darlin you,x marks the spot". I assume it was from 1940,the same year as Kate Smith recorded "Tradewinds".

could anyone tell me what songs were british hits on 9 of may and the 2nd july 1941

The charts we have for songs start in 1952. There was a sheet music chart for some of the 1940s but we've never found a trustworthy source for it.

songs in 1941 publishing rights?

hi Id like to use some songs for a video - i heard that after 70y is ok not to have to pay for them

The duration of copyright varies from one country to another. In the UK (where you are writing from) the standard length is now 70 years from the death of the author (note, not from the date of publication). This duration is different for sound recordings (see, for example, the Wikipedia page on UK copyright).

If you want the material to be accessible in other countries the situation will be more complex.

In any case you need to seek a qualified legal opinion.

Please tell me how to find the #1 selling song the month of January 1941

If you are looking for the number one songs in the US the page will give you an answer

The vocal on this recording is Kay's own vocal group the Three Kaydets.

You are correct, the data has been fixed.

Hi: I am trying to get the music for "young man with a horn".

We don't have music files at this site, just chart listings.

We assume you mean the soundtrack to the Doris Day film. Two different versions are available as downloads from Amazon, and we're sure it will be on iTunes as well.

There'll Be Some Changes Made was a #1 hit for BENNY GOODMAN & his Orchestrain 1941. It was the First issued "Red Label" Columbia Record (35201). It was a flop in 1939 , but Columbia reissued it two years later. Louise Tobin (Mrs. Harry James) was only the band vocalist. She got pregnant and left the band late in 1939. So far as I know, she NEVER recorded under her own name. This is NOT a "pop vocalist" record.

The original source has it down as "Benny Goodman & His Orchestra (Vocal Louise Tobin)" under "Columbia 35210". Which would make Louise Tobin a possible value for the artist.

However, as you suggest, alternate sources credit it to Benny Goodman. So we'll fix it. Thanks for the correction.

No 1 song australia 26/12/41

Can you please tell me what the number one song in Australia was at 26th December, 1941.

There were no charts in Australia before the 1950s. However a guy called David Kent created a retrospective chart of number one hits going back to 1940 and published it as the "Kent Music Report". This is explained on pages such as:

We have used that chart (on this site its called the "kent1a" chart).

In that listing the number one song for December 1941 in Australia was "It's A Great Day for the Irish" which was most famously sung by Judy Garland in the film "Little Nellie Kelly", but in Australia the version by The Jesters was also popular. Since charts from the 1940s usually focused on the sheet music sales either version could be considered the number 1.

I am trying to locate the top song for 1-8-41 and 2-8-41 for a family 70th birthday party.

As we have said many times the first question is the top song where, hits in the US are different from those in Europe. The next question is according to who? In the US during the 1950s there were at least three different charts.

We have a specific page that discusses exactly this topic.

If you'd followed the links on that page you would have found that Billboard suggests that the song "Daddy" by Sammy Kaye was the top song from July 12th to August 29th that year.

trying to find out the number one song on May 21,1941.

The first question is "where?", for example in Australia the number 1 song was "A Nightingale Sang in Berkeley Square" by Vera Lynn.

You didn't specify a location, so we suspect that you meant what was the number 1 song in the US.

So the next question would be "according to who?", there were no official charts published in the 1940s, the closest would be some occasional charts published by Billboard magazine. Billboard produced a variety of different charts starting in 1936 these were finally consolidated in 1958 into the "Hot 100" which has been published ever since (although the way they are calculated has changed of course).

In 1941 the "Best Sellers in Stores" chart is probably the most representative one. In that chart the number 1 record was:

"Amapola (Pretty Little Poppy)" by Jimmy Dorsey

in the entry for the song above it says "US 1 for 10 weeks - Mar 1941" that means it was the Billboard "Stores" number 1 for 10 weeks starting in March 1941.

Number 39 title is incorrect.

I'm sure that the correct title is "It All Comes Back to Me Now."

I just discovered this website and will no doubt use it as a valuable resource often.

You are correct, the mistake has been fixed. The issue was that some other charts had a similar title, but it turns out that the song is different.

Songs from the Year 1946

This page lists the top songs of 1946 in the source charts. The way that the various charts are combined to reach this final list is described on the in the site generation page. There is also a set of monthly tables showing the various number ones on any date during 1946.

Between 1920 and 1940 there are few available charts (at least that we can find). These results should be treated with some caution since, with few exceptions, they are based on fairly subjective charts and biased towards the USA.

During this era music was dominated by a number of "Big Bands" and songs could be attributed to the band leader, the band name, the lead singer or a combination of the them. It is common, for example, to see the same song listed with three different artists. And, just to stop us from getting bored, the success of a song was tied to the sales of sheet music, so a popular song would often be perfomed by many different combinations of singers and bands and the contemporary charts would list the song, without clarifying whose version was the major hit. Where we have found such issues we have attempted to consolidate the entries using the most widely accepted value for the artist in each case.

The top ten song artists of 1946 were:

Previous Comments (newest first)

Your crazy ! I said 1946 not 1936!

#30 - Bill Monroe - Blue Moon Of Kentucky

This was also selected for Library Of Congress (NRR) in 2002. I believe youalready had this Chart Entry on here (because this was previously rated as song #20 in 1947). You removed it for some reason

It was assigned to Bill Monroe and the Blue Grass Boys, we've changed it, thanks

1946 0r 47 Popular in juke boxes

I am as restless as a willow in a windstorm. As nervous??'''

Not nervous, "I'm as jumpy as puppet on a string"

The song is "It might as well be spring", Dick Haymes had the biggest hit with it in 1945

Number 41-Petite Papa Noel is ranked number 1 on the "Europe Decade" list of the 1940's that you use.

It wasn't at the time we got the data.

Number 41- Petite Papa Noel is also ranked number 1 on the Europe list of the 1940's.

That's good to know but we can't add single entries, only complete charts. Where is this "Europe list of the 1940's" available?

Nouveau maillot fc barcelone 2014

I cant wait to go through additional from you. That is really an incredible weblog. Nouveau maillot fc barcelone 2014

# 73 I Can't Begin to Tell You

This was also a # 5 Billboard Hit. If features a vocal by Betty Grablerecorded under the name of Ruth Haag. It was issued as Columbia 36867.

You are right, we've fixed the data thanks for the input

This was also a # 2 Billboard Hit. It was released as Columbia 36874.

Well spotted, we've fixed the data thanks for the input

This was also a # 4 Billboard Hit. It was released as RCA Victor 1922.

You are correct, the data has been fixed, thanks for the input.

A 40's song I can't find anywhere

All the Bees are buzzing 'round my cousin Luella

1946 child, both parents did war service

Quote. special because of the war, husband's, sons, brothers, fathers, boy friends all going away, some never returning. another who sadly forgets the sacrifice of women, who also went away, and some never returned. Of course there were more men in active service, but why do people totally discount the suffering of women and the service given 50% of the population? Yes the music of this time in history was special. WWII caused suffering to almost everyone on the planet and people created beauty where they could - though music and celebration of the end of war and rebirth.

Maybe I should not be surprised at how many of those songs from 1946 are alive today. A lot of them have become standards.

All decades and their songs are special, but songs from the 40's have to be extra special because of the war, husband's, sons, brothers, fathers, boy friends all going away, some never returning, and the joy saved for they who did return, was, well, like nothing in history. The songs and music had also to inspire people, and fill them with hope,incredible times, incredible music.

Rudy Vallee - As Time Goes By

Rudy's "As Time Goes By" was also on the charts in 1953. I haven't been able to find which version charted, or if it was a different one than the '32, '43 or '46 versions I have found. Do you have any info about the '53 song?

We don't have any indication of a 1953 version by Rudy Vallee. These the versions that we have listed

Rudy Vallee & His Connecticut Yankees - 1943 - US Billboard 1 - 1943 (16 weeks), US 1940s 2 - Apr 1943 (10 weeks), US BB 6 of 1931, POP 6 of 1943, DZE 7 of 1943, DMDB 44 (1931), Brazil 46 of 1944

Jacques Renard & His Orchestra - 1943 - US Billboard 3 - 1943 (16 weeks), US 1940s 3 - Mar 1943 (16 weeks), POP 6 of 1931, Brazil 81 of 1944

Dooley Wilson - 1942 - AFI 2, UK 15 - Dec 1977 (9 weeks), nuTsie 49 of 1940s

Ray Anthony - 1952 - US Billboard 10 - Jun 1952 (4 weeks), Brazil 70 of 1953

Johnny Nash - 1959 - Canada 25 - Mar 1959 (7 weeks), US Billboard 43 - Mar 1959 (11 weeks)

Watch the video: Pakistan Resolution 23 March 1940 Original Video (July 2022).


  1. Rickard

    In it all the charm!

  2. Trumhall

    remarkably, very valuable information

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