Although he charted simply no significant hits and died in obscurity, Tibby Edwards was one particular unsung performers who affected everyone who heard him. Given birth to Edwin Thibodeaux in Garland, LA, on March 19, 1935, Edwards spent his child years within the Louisiana and Western Texas region, obtaining early the delicate Cajun influences that could inform his later on music. He started performing and playing acoustic guitar as a teenager and soon dropped beneath the spell of honky tonk performers Hank Williams and Lefty Frizzell. Edwards ultimately fulfilled Frizzell in 1949 and became a protégé, touring with Frizzell for a period before settling in Beaumont, TX. His big break arrived when he started showing up while still an adolescent on KWKH’s Louisiana Hayride, a gig he kept for five years. While showing up around the Hayride, he fulfilled a Elvis Presley and was quickly a convert to the growing rockabilly craze. Authorized to Mercury Information in 1953, Edwards released a minimum of two stone chilly rockabilly classics, a edition of Big Joe Turner’s “Turn Flop and Travel” along with a definitive rendition of an early on George Jones track known as “Play It Great Guy,” neither which produced much commercial interest but remain extremely sought-after collector’s products. During his Mercury operate Edwards documented at Owen Bradley’s studio room in Nashville, and also caused Hank Williams’ back-up music group, the Drifting Cowboys. When he was drafted in to the Military in 1958, Edwards’ profession was successfully over. Mercury didn’t renew his agreement even though he released a small number of one-off singles for the ‘D’, Todd, and Jin brands through 1960, the composing was in the wall structure. He drifted from the music business, ultimately dying in Baton Rouge, LA, on Sept 21, 1999. Keep Family released a LP with 16 of his Mercury edges in 1985, growing it with extra Mercury slashes and his singles from ‘D’, Jin, and Todd in 2007 for the CD issue known as Play It Great Guy, Play It Great.