The Charleston Chasers was a name utilized between 1925 and 1931 for some documenting groups that didn’t exist beyond the studios. The 1925 release (which documented two figures) matched up cornetist Leo McConville with trombonist Miff Mole and pianist Arthur Schutt. By their second program two years later on, the Charleston Chasers was an organization similar to Crimson Nichols’ Five Pennies with Nichols on cornet, trombonist Mole, Jimmy Dorsey on clarinet and alto (he was later on changed by clarinetist Pee Wee Russell), and generally pianist Schutt, Dick McDonough on banjo or acoustic guitar, Joe Tarto on tuba, as well as the inventive drummer Vic Berton. Apart from two tunes by an identical band (plus vocalist Scrappy Lambert) in 1928, the Charleston Chasers had been inactive until mid-1929, when trumpeter Phil Napoleon became their business lead voice. Initially using Mole, Dorsey, and Schutt, the group at numerous occasions included clarinetist Benny Goodman and trombonist Tommy Dorsey, along with Roy Evans and Eva Taylor on vocals. Most likely the best-known program beneath the Charleston Chasers name was the ultimate one, four tunes cut on Feb 9, 1931, by an 11-piece group that included trumpeter Charlie Teagarden, both Jack port Teagarden and Glenn Miller on trombones, Benny Goodman, and drummer Gene Krupa. While two tunes experienced pop vocals by Paul Little, the renditions of “Basin Road Blues” and “Beale Road Blues” (offering famous Jack port Teagarden vocals) had been probably the high stage from the group’s presence and alone could have assured the band’s immortality.