For the legendary Willie Dixon, the best Three Trio was a significant starting pad for an excellent career. Pianist Leonard “Baby Doo” Caston and guitarist Bernardo Dennis (changed after a 12 months by Ollie Crawford) became a member of upright bassist Dixon to create the favorite trio in 1946. Caston was simply from the support (where he’d performed on U.S.O. trips during World Battle II); Dixon have been a conscientious objector. Dixon experienced previously caused Caston within the Five Breezes along with Dennis within the Four Jumps of Jive. Posting vocal (they specific in three-part harmonies) and composing responsibilities democratically, the trio agreed upon with Jim Bullet’s Bullet imprint in 1946 to get a solitary program before making a huge leap in stature to Columbia Information in 1947. Their refined, pop-oriented presentation led to one national strike, “You Sure Appear Good if you ask me,” in 1948, along with a slew of various other releases that extended into 1952 (toward the finish, these were shuttled to the much less renowned OKeh subsidiary). Incidentally, Dixon dusted off two tracks the trio waxed for OKeh, “Violent Like” and “My Like WON’T Die,” and handed these to Otis Hurry a couple of years later once the burly bassist was functioning as a manufacturer at Eli Toscano’s Cobra Information. Rush’s tortured “My Like Will Never Pass away” was a postwar masterpiece; the corny “Violent Appreciate” will be the most severe thing the southpaw guitarist ever focused on tape. Caston divide by the end of 1952, successfully splitting up the trio. But Dixon’s destiny was at Chess Information, where he had been making inroads being a program bassist and songwriter. Soon, he’d be named perhaps one of the most prolific and very helpful figures for the Windy City picture.