Re: [Harp-L] "Civil War relic" Hohner LIttle Lady

Oh, him. Without this astute observation, how easy it would have been to assume that he was smoking a cigarette.

Could it be that the tobacco companies have behind the suppression of information about early harmonica playing in the US, preferring to have people belief that soldiers were sucking down addictive poison instead of making sweet music?

Winslow Yerxa

Author, Harmonica For Dummies ISBN 978-0-470-33729-5

--- On Mon, 11/24/08, Ralf Kapp <truebe_zitrone-aroma@xxxxxxxx> wrote:
From: Ralf Kapp <truebe_zitrone-aroma@xxxxxxxx>
Subject: Re: [Harp-L] "Civil War relic" Hohner LIttle Lady
To: "Harp L Harp L" <harp-l@xxxxxxxxxx>
Date: Monday, November 24, 2008, 12:33 AM

If you take a close look at the following picture, you can clearly see one of
the soldiers playing a Hohner Little Lady. He lies in the front row in the
middle of the picture. Probably lefthanded, that guy.


David Payne schrieb:
> Metal detecting folks know that relics rise and fall in the ground over
the years and how far down you find something, isn't usually any indication
of how old it is. Example, I give you the "Civil War relic" Hohner
LIttle Lady:

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