G.B. Grayson and Henry Whitter sang collectively for only 3 years during the past due ’20s and early ’30s, however they had a significant effect on nation music; even modern performers continue steadily to cover their tracks, such as “Handsome Molly” (documented by Bob Dylan and Mick Jagger), “Cluck Aged Hen,” “Tom Dooley,” “Rose Conley,” and “Lee Highway Blues (HEADING DOWN the Lee Highway).” Fiddler/vocalist Grayson was created in Ashe Nation, North Nation. As a man, he produced his living like a minstrel, journeying through mountain cities playing at fairs and dances. He ultimately settled close to the Tennessee-Virginia boundary, where he used such noted music artists as Clarence Tom Ashley and Doc Walsh. A fantastic fiddler, Grayson was also a fantastic vocalist, and after teaming up with Whitter, he often sang business lead vocals on the recordings. Guitarist/vocalist Henry Whitter was created in Fries, Virginia; without a fantastic musician or vocalist, he was specialized in marketing old-time music and could arrange many documenting periods. Whitter and Grayson fulfilled in a fiddlers’ convention in Hill Town, Tennessee in 1927. They teamed up, and by fall of that calendar year, Whitter had received them two record offers. They documented eight music for the Gennett label and six for Victor, included in this the traditional “Good-looking Molly,” which marketed over 50,000 copies. Altogether, the two documented 40 music in 3 years. Grayson was wiped out in an car crash in August, 1930 while hitchhiking; Whitter was devastated, but continuing performing and sometimes documenting until his 1941 loss of life from diabetes.