A favorite mid-’60s Phoenix garage area music group, the Mile Ends recorded only one, “Bottle Up and Move”/”Candy Guy,” released in the small regional Fifth Property label in 1966. The Mile Ends had been incredibly Rolling Stones-influenced, as was evidenced on the initial “Container Up and Move,” an excellent punky, bluesy garage area tune using a jerky tempo. The other aspect, a cover of “Chocolate Man” (produced well-known by Roy Orbison in the first ’60s) was much less impressive. Vocalist/guitarist Mike McFadden, writer of “Container Up and Move,” continued to try out in the light psychedelic music group Superfine Dandelion that released an LP on Mainstream in 1967 (which also included bassist Ed Dark, who had performed in a past due version from the Mile Ends). “Bottle Up and Move” reached a wider viewers when it had been included using one of the extremely initial compilations of obscure 1960s garage area singles, Ear-Piercing Punk, and both edges from the 45 are on Sundazed’s extended CD reissue from the Superfine Dandelion record. That CD also offers two previously unissued tracks with the Mile Ends, 1966 addresses of the Very Points’ “I COULD Never State” and Them’s “Bring ‘Em on In,” that certainly show they were dedicated fans from the era’s English rock; few American acts of that time period had been playing anything from the Fairly Things, aside from Fairly Things slashes that weren’t actually strikes in the U.K.