Froggie sings in a Popeye-ish throat singing style, and while he doesn't have a whole lot to say, he sure says it in a memorable fashion. I also particularly like the addition of the bassoon adding a single deep note here and there, echoing the tone of Froggie's singing.
All the worthwhile bits of this record can be heard on the a-side. Perhaps due to having no other ideas at the moment, those behind this record put elements of the backing track on the b-side, with a couple of rough edits, one of them truly awful, and a reprise of the vocal near the end.
"Froggie" Landers was apparently the same person as Bob Landers, who made a single (and collectable) 45 for the Specialty label in 1956. But the most interesting thing about this record may be that the song was written by two men, unknown at the time, who were each about to start off on the legendary parts of their respective careers: Lou Adler and Herb Alpert!