Gene Autry And Jimmy Long - The Stump Of The Old Pine Tree / Seven More Days download mp3 album
Singing Cowboy Gene Autry sings the Western Classic song "Ghost Riders in the Sky" from his movie "Riders in the Sky" from Columbia Pictures 1949. An old cowpoke went riding out one dark and windy day upon a ridge he rested as he went along his way when all at once a mighty herd of red-eyed cows he SAW a - plowin' through the ragged skies and up the cloudy draw yippee-i-ay-- yippee-i-ohh-- a ghost heard.
Gene Autry, Jimmy Long Rhythm Of The Range. Gene Autry, Jimmy Long Rhythm Of The Range. Gene Autry, Jimmy Long Take Me Back To My Boots And Saddle. Gene Autry, Jimmy Long In The Land Of Zulu. Gene Autry, Jimmy Long When The Tumbleweeds Come Tumbling Down Again.
The Morning in a Pine Forest (Russian: Утро в сосновом лесу) is a painting by Russian artists Ivan Shishkin and Konstantin Savitsky.
Gene Autry was the first of the singing cowboys in films, but was succeeded as the top star by Roy Rogers while Autry served in the AAF during World War II. He briefly returned to Republic to finish out his contract, which had been suspended for the duration of his military service and which he had tried to have declared void after his discharge. In 1932, Autry married Ina May Spivey, the niece of Jimmy Long. After she died in 1980, he married Jacqueline Ellam, who had been his banker, in 1981. He had no children by either marriage.
Frosty the Snowman" (or "Frosty the Snow Man") is a popular Christmas song written by Walter "Jack" Rollins and Steve Nelson, and first recorded by Gene Autry and the Cass County Boys in 1950 and later recorded by Jimmy Durante, releasing it as a single
Autry made 640 recordings, including more than 300 songs written or co-written by himself. His records sold more than 100 million copies and he has more than a dozen gold and platinum records, including the first record ever certified gold. Gene Autry in Oh, Susanna!, 1936. Autry and Burnette were discovered by film producer Nat Levine in 1934. Gene Autry was the first of the singing cowboys in films, but was succeeded as the top star by Roy Rogers while Autry served in the AAF during World War II. Part of his military service included his broadcast of a radio show for one year; it involved music and true stories. Gene Autry died of lymphoma on October 2, 1998, three days after his 91st birthday at his home in Studio City, California. He was buried at the Forest Lawn, Hollywood Hills Cemetery in Los Angeles.
|The Stump Of The Old Pine Tree|
|Seven More Days|
|M 13070||Gene Autry And Jimmy Long||Gene Autry And Jimmy Long - The Stump Of The Old Pine Tree / Seven More Days (Shellac, 10")||Melotone||M 13070||US||1934|
|13016||Gene Autry And Jimmy Long||Gene Autry And Jimmy Long - The Stump Of The Old Pine Tree / Seven More Days (Shellac, 10")||Perfect||13016||US||Unknown|