|At the Music Shop, Parts 1 & 2 (1953?). Introducing the kiddies to violin, piano, kettle drum, mandolin, saxophone, trombone, clarinet, flute and bass.||
Burt the Turtle (The Duck and Cover Song) (1953). This theme song for the most famous civil defense (read: "frighten the kiddies") film of the Cold War was written by the same jingle writers that created "See the U.S.A. in your Chevrolet."
|The Froggy Song (1955?). One of four 45-rpm sides that Two Ton made for the Moppet label; they were also released on one side of an Imperial 10" LP.|
|Clink Clank (in My Piggy Bank) (1955?). This recording was released on the London label in Great Britain in 1955; earlier Two Ton records were released in France and South Africa.||I'm a Little Weenie (1955?).||No Beer in Heaven! (early 1960s?). This 45 rpm record came out on the Heartbeat label ("Music with a 'heart' and a 'beat'") of Chicago music entrepreneur Seymour Schwartz.|
|My Blue Heaven (early 1960s?)||Sentimental Journey (early '60s?). Another Seymour Schwartz label was Sunny, named after his daughter.||Down Yonder (early '60s?). A rollicking dixieland favorite from 1921.|
|Chinatown, My Chinatown (early '60s?). Another early jazz classic, from 1906.||
Love Medley (1972)
This Sunny LP seems to be a reissue compilation of recordings made for Sunny 45s. Among the "love" songs are "Shanty in Old Shanty Town" and "Alexander's Ragtime Band"--well, that might say love to somebody.
Satin Doll (1972)
The liner notes state that “‘Satin Doll’ was written and taught to Two Ton by Duke Ellington at a gathering at Two Ton’s home one evening almost twenty years ago.” It’s certainly possible: Ellington wrote and recorded the tune in 1953, and he and Two Ton were good friends.