Among the great golf swing pianists, Jess Stacy is well known for his single on “Sing, Sing, Sing,” a single which was cut in the studio saving, but was finally captured on saving in Benny Goodman’s historic 1938 Carnegie Hall Concert and released for the very first time in 1950. A mainly self-taught participant who performed on riverboats through the early ’20s, Stacy was area of the fertile Chicago jazz picture from the 1920s along with his design being inspired by both Earl Hines and Bix Beiderbecke. Still obscure when he became a member of Goodman’s big music group in 1935, the pianist shortly became well-known as you of BG’s best sidemen, dealing with him through 1939 and on-and-off through the following five years. Stacy also spent period with the rings of Bob Crosby, Horace Heidt, and Tommy Dorsey, documented with Eddie Condon, do some single recordings of his very own (beginning in 1935), acquired a short-lived relationship to vocalist Lee Wiley, and attempted twice to business lead big rings of his very own. He became pretty obscure after shifting to California in 1947 (mainly playing in piano pubs) and, in 1963, Stacy retired from music entirely, only to come back briefly on several special events (and for just two Chiaroscuro recordings) on the following 20 years.