b. 8 July 1905, Vicksburg, Mississippi, USA, d. 23 Apr 1940, Natchez, Mississippi, USA. Barnes analyzed clarinet and saxophone before making a decision to create his own music group in 1926. Initially he led just a quartet but this extended into a larger music group. Barnes and his Royal Creolians performed mainly in the Chicago region but also made an appearance in NY. In the 30s the Royal Creolians had been one of the better from the Midwest and the west place bands and loved considerable recognition. The music group grew in proportions during the golf swing period and in 1939 came back to Chicago for an engagement in the town’s Savoy Ballroom. On tour in Apr 1940 the music group reached Natchez, Mississippi, for any dance date in the Tempo Golf club. The building was constructed of sheet metal and embellished inside with dried out Spanish moss. In order to avoid people sneaking in without spending, all exit doorways were held locked as well as the home windows barred. Leading door was the only path in – or out. This night time, a fire began as well as the hall’s air flow program, a fast-running lover, triggered flames and smoke cigarettes to spread quickly. Reviews describe how Barnes attempted to relaxed the stress by keeping the music group playing, but around 200 people passed away, including Barnes as well as the music group, save just the bass participant and drummer. The music group made few information and these present only a glance of the characteristics that managed to get popular for therefore many years. Unfortunately, it’s the types of the music group’s passing, instead of its music, that maintains its memory space alive in jazz background books.