Thanks for all of the information, guys. Unfortunately, much of this I already understand and I believe your answers were stemmed from the fact that I did not phrase my question correctly. I am familiar with the 15 major keys and how their key signature is displayed on a music staff. I am also familiar with the fact that B#, E#, Cb, and Fb technically do exist because in some keys they are required to be written in this manor to accommodate the spaces on the music staff. For instance, in the key of Gb, there is is a Cb to accomodate the C space on the treble staff. If there wasn't a Cb then we would have a Bb and a B accomodating the same line on the staff.
What I was trying to ask is what is the logic behind the W-W-H-W-W-W-H of the major scale and the W-H-W-W-H-W-W of the minor scale? ... or if you would prefer in Solfege, why does Major start on "Do" and minor start on "La?" Naturally the major scale and minor scale represent two different offsets of the same step pattern. My question is whether or not the other offsets of this same pattern are used? If I were to graph it, I guess I'm wondering how these question marks would be filled:
Why was B skipped over like Fredo Corleone? It's smart. It's not dumb like everybody says. I guess this is what I'm really wondering... I hope I did a better job of explaining it than I did the first time.
* Bare in mind, "Natural Root" is defined as the key that contains no Sharps
Scale Name Natural Root Step Notation Solfege Notation
Minor A W-H-W-W-H-W-W La-Ti-Do-Re-Mi-Fa-So-La
? B H-W-W-H-W-W-W Ti-Do-Re-Mi-Fa-So-La-Ti
Major C W-W-H-W-W-W-H Do-Re-Mi-Fa-So-La-Ti-Do
? D W-H-W-W-W-H-W Re-Mi-Fa-So-La-Ti-Do-Re
? E H-W-W-W-H-W-W Mi-Fa-So-La-Ti-Do-Re-Mi
? F W-W-W-H-W-W-H Fa-So-La-Ti-Do-Re-Mi-Fa
? G W-W-H-W-W-H-W So-La-Ti-Do-Re-Mi-Fa-So
That said, I greatly, greatly appreciate all the information given. While I am familiar with a lot of it, it's nice to have it clearly defined in writing rather than just a bunch of random facts floating around my brain. I appreciate the help.