The Touching Story of the Picture Shown in Ehd E Wafa

The Touching Story of the Picture Shown in Ehd E Wafa

With the help of ISPR, Aired on  Hum TV and PTV Home, the drama 'Ehd E Wafa', which has been enjoyed by viewers across Pakistan and eight episodes have been broadcast till now.

There is no need to mention the story and the role of the play as the audience is well aware of it.

The episode, which aired on Sunday, November 10, shows in a scene that a military officer explains that the honorable sword and advancement in the Pak Army is not limited to the soldiers' children.

In this scene, they also show a picture of their parents in which the elderly men and women are seated. The original story of the couple in the picture shown in the play is also touching.


In fact, it was Muzaffar Khan and his wife Aisha, from Dhidal, a town near Chakwal district.

Muzaffar Khan enlisted in the British Army's Ordnance Corps in the forties and was sent along with other soldiers to fight Japanese forces in Burma. During his deployment to Burma, he was fall in love with a Burmese girl whom he married and then returned home.

Their love story and how they got to the town are all too popular in the surrounding Chakwal area, which Muzaffar's relatives, friends and the couple themselves described in 2015.

Muzaffar Khan was known in his area as Uncle Kalu while his 84-year-old wife Aisha Bibi was called Mashu. The memories of the forties continued to fade over time and the fact remained for the couple that they had no children after marriage, while Mashu sacrificed her home in Burma to live with her husband in India. done.

"When we came here, there was a war in my country," Aunt Masho said at the time. "During the Second World War, the Japanese were fighting in Burma and I was sent there for a combat mission," Uncle Kalu told the story.

Mashu remembers growing up in Miketla, a city in central Burma "I was a Buddhist girl and used to go to the Buddhist temple with my mother for worship".

Masu had converted to Islam after coming here, and he does not even remember the name he had in Burma seventy years ago. He began to call them Mother Ashu, who, over time, became shorter and became a mashu.

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