The Cincinnati Jug Music group was led by two brothers, Bob Coleman (1906-1966) and Walter Coleman (1908-1937) who have been fixtures from the red-light region devoted to George Road in Cincinnati within the 1920s and 1930s. Bob Coleman was the first ever to make records, planing a trip to Chicago in-may 1928 with Sam Jones (aka Stovepipe No. 1) to create four edges for Vocalion. When he came back to Chicago to be able to record for Paramount Information in January 1929, Coleman brought his young brother Walter, and perhaps Jones also, to record four even more sides because the Cincinnati Jug Music group. These are one of the purest and rarest jug music group records available, and first copies are extremely prized by enthusiasts. Oddly, two of the sides were released under Bob Coleman’s name. Coleman would trip to Richmond, Indiana by itself for one even more issued aspect on Paramount, “Sing Tune Blues” (correctly “Sing Sing Blues”) in June of 1929. Another program related to “Walter Cole” designed for Gennett in Sept 1930 could be by variant from the Cincinnati Jug Music group, but that is uncertain. Finally both brothers journeyed to Chicago in Feb and June of 1936 to record seven even more parts for Decca, including “I’ll Cincinnati,” in every practical reasons a blues anthem for the George Road picture, and bawdy, unadulterated amounts such as for example “Smack That Thing” (“Hi Mama/You gotta function/you got soar specks on your own underskirt”). Mere a few months after their second Decca program, Walter Coleman’s name resulted in for the obituary web page from the Cincinnati papers. No reason behind death is detailed, but as his age group is provided as just 29; it’s possible that he fulfilled with bad play somehow within the harmful environment of George Road. Bob Coleman most likely got from music, and by enough time he passed away in 1966, George Road itself was eliminated, mowed under a ribbon of completely new interstate.