Sammy Kaye’s music group was a textbook exemplory case of “sugary” dance rings: large groupings whose agreements seldom swung in the real sense, but were extremely popular among those that enjoyed overly sentimental light pop and novelty music. Kaye started building his status in college, after that became popular on radio in Cincinnati. He shifted to Pittsburgh and finally became a nationwide staple. His radio display Weekend Serenade was a big success within the ’40s and ’50s. Kaye got many pop strikes, a few of them modified for Broadway displays. His gimmick of experiencing enthusiasts volunteer to business lead his music group was very popular and was used in television within the ’50s. Perry Como and Nat Ruler Cole got strikes with Kay materials. This was definately not being truly a jazz music group in the true sense, but produced enjoyable materials of its kind.