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  • November 30, 2021 CST

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  • Mar 2, 1934
    Wayne Scott is born. He fathers "Born To Fly" songwriter Darrell Scott
    Mar 4, 1934
    Bluegrass mandolin player John Duffey is born in Washington, D.C. He gains acclaim as a member of The Country Gentlemen, whose blend of traditional and progressive bluegrass allows them to work for over 40 years, despite numerous lineup changes
    Mar 6, 1934
    Red Simpson is born in Higley, Arizona. He writes the Buck Owens hits "Gonna Have Love," "Sam's Place" and "The Kansas City Song," and scores one Top 10 single of his own, "I'm A Truck," in 1972
    Mar 13, 1934
    KFWB announcer Harry Hall introduces The Pioneer Trio on the Los Angeles radio station, saying the act is too young to be considered pioneers, but could be "sons of pioneers." Thus, the Sons Of The Pioneers receive their name
    Mar 16, 1934
    Ray Walker is born in Centerville, Mississippi. As a member of The Jordanaires, he sings background vocals on hits by Tammy Wynette, Elvis Presley and Kenny Rogers, among others, as the group carves a spot in the Country Music Hall of Fame
    Mar 18, 1934
    Charley Pride is born in Sledge, Mississippi. After pursuing a career in baseball, he becomes the first African-American to have consistent success as a country singer, notching more than 50 hit records on his way to the Country Music Hall of Fame
    Mar 19, 1934
    Songwriter Gene Dobbins is born in Memphis, Tennessee. He writes Billy "Crash" Craddock's "Easy As Pie," Ty Herndon's "A Man Holdin' On (To A Woman Lettin' Go)" and C.W. McCall's "Roses For Mama," among others
    Mar 22, 1934
    The Huntingdon Daily News, of Pennsylvania, reports the Grand Ole Opry duo Asher Sizemore & Little Jimmy is alive and unharmed, contradicting a radio broadcast that claimed the youngster had died in a car accident
    Mar 25, 1934
    Singer/songwriter Johnny Burnette is born in Memphis, Tennessee. In the mid-1950s, Johnny Burnette & The Rock 'N' Roll Trio becomes a rockabilly force. Burnette also writes two Ricky Nelson country hits: "Waitin' In School" and "Believe What You Say"
    Mar 31, 1934
    Hall Of Fame songwriter John D. Loudermilk is born in Durham, North Carolina. His hits include "Indian Reservation," by Paul Revere & The Raiders; "Abilene," by George Hamilton IV; and "Then You Can Tell Me Goodbye," by Eddy Arnold

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