Blue Ridge, GA-based garage area combo the Blazers shaped in 1962, originally made up of guitarists Danny Davenport and Johnny McKinney, the latter’s sibling Miss on bass, and Roger Mull on drums. As time passes, only Davenport continued to be, using the group quickly featuring vocalist/multi-instrumentalist Eddie Queen, guitarist Ronnie Foster, bassist Tony Matthews, and drummer Ted Christopher. Staples at teenager night clubs on both edges from the Georgia/Tennessee boundary, the Blazers opened up for both Paul Revere & the Raiders and Brian Hyland, and constructed enough of an area following to go to Atlanta’s Grasp Audio Studios to record an acetate, “Don’t Pick and choose on Me” — the solitary was by no means commercially released, nevertheless, and another influx of lineup adjustments followed. Now comprising Davenport, Queen, guitarist Danny Postell, bassist Bobby Ferguson, and drummer Larry Patterson, the Blazers documented their lone LP, 1966’s BURNING — funded by the neighborhood Jaycees — and pressed an release of just one 1,000 copies; the recording is currently a ULTIMATE GOAL for garage enthusiasts. Although the music group dissolved immediately after, Davenport continuing his music profession as an professional at Warner Bros., later on founding his personal Atlanta recording studio room, Firstake. In 1982 he created a demo for any then-unknown singer called Travis Tritt, later on one of the primary country celebrities of his period. Davenport also reissued BURNING on CD, obtainable through his internet site at www.firstake.com.