Cuban bandleader Alberto Iznaga was among the performers who documented for American brands in the ’30s and ’40s, greatly influencing and finally enhancing the stylistic formula referred to as Latin jazz. Followers of traditional jazz will likely fulfill Iznaga as the author of “Goin’ Conga,” a energetic number documented by bandleader Cab Calloway when his music group was at a musical elevation — one person in his brass section was trumpeter Dizzy Gillespie, quickly to become major number in combining jazz and jazzmen with Cuban music affects and performers. Like a bandleader, Iznaga’s recordings add a series of edges cut for maker Joe Davis in the ’40s that include a sampling of bolero, guaracha, porro, and pregon rhythms. Iznaga’s collaborators included vocalist José Luis Moneró aswell as songwriter Jaime Yamin, the second option among the initial Latin writers to begin with sketching paychecks on Tin Skillet Alley. “Cuando Estas a Mi Lado” — which may be approximately translated as “when these exact things are by my part” — was a big strike for the Iznaga and Yamin group.