Even though name of Elmer Schoebel is little-known in jazz history, he composed several songs that became hallmarks including “Bugle Call Rag,” “Farewell Blues,” “Nobody’s Sweetheart,” “Copenhagen,” and “Prince of Wails.” Schoebel began his professional profession playing piano for silent films in Champaign, Illinois. He followed a number of works in vaudeville and displays, and in 1920 performed in Chicago using the 20th Hundred years Jazz Music group. His greatest popularity as a new player was because of his function (and recordings) with the brand new Orleans Tempo Kings during 1922-1923. Schoebel after that led his personal band, visited NY with Isham Jones’ Orchestra in 1925, came back to Chicago and got several short-term organizations including with Louis Panico and Artwork Kassel. He also had written preparations for the Melrose Posting House. Schoebel mainly worked like a writer within the 1930s, getting the principle musical arranger for Warner Bros NY publishing business. He came back to playing on an intermittent basis in the past due ’40s, including with Conrad Janis’ Music group, Blue Steele’s Tempo Rebels (1958), so when innovator of his personal organizations in St. Petersburg, Florida. Schoebel was energetic as a new player until his loss of life, but was mainly neglected, although his tracks have stayed played frequently. His one day as a innovator led to two amounts (“Copenhagen” and “Prince of Wails”) documented in 1929.