This one-time-only heading was put on an ensemble that was essentially Louis Armstrong’s Hot Five. Upon this particular event, in Chicago on, may 28, 1926, Louis ceded nominal management of the music group to his wife. Furthermore to his cornet and her piano, the arsenal contains Child Ory’s trombone, Johnny Dodds’ clarinet, and Johnny St. Cyr’s banjo. The ensuing record was originally released as Vocalion 1037. In addition, it made an appearance on such varied brands as Oriole, Brunswick, Odeon, and Decca. One part featured a sizzling instrumental jump by Louis Armstrong known as “Drop That Sack,” as the flipside was specialized in “Georgia Bo-Bo,” a good stomp compiled by Body fat Waller and Jo Trent. Louis, who sang Trent’s lyrics in his greatest tough and uninhibited way, reflected years later on upon this is of both game titles: “Drop That Sack, some cat’s stealing hens. Georgia Bo Bo, that is clearly a dance that started in Georgia.” A youthful session with the same music group, billed as Lillian Armstrong’s Serenaders, occurred on Apr 20, 1926. The recordings produced on that time — “WHEN I Say I AM SORRY” and a different edition of “Georgia Bo Bo” — had been intended for make use of by Vocalion but weren’t issued until lengthy afterwards.