The author of “Trouble at heart,” Richard M. Jones’ primary significance to jazz was because the head of a fascinating series of documenting dates. He performed alto horn and cornet using the Eureka Brass Music group as soon as 1902 and worked well like a pianist in New Orleans during 1908-1917. After using Oscar Celestin (1918), Jones relocated to Chicago where he worked well for Clarence Williams’ posting company. He documented like a piano soloist in 1923, followed Blanche Calloway and Chippie Hill on record times (1925-1926), and led his Jazz Wizards on classes of his personal during 1925-1929. Jones’ sidemen included Albert Nicholas, Johnny St. Cyr, Ikey Robinson, Roy Palmer, Omer Simeon, plus some lesser-known music artists. Richard M. Jones remained in Chicago for the others of his existence, leading further classes during 1935-1936 and 1944, and operating like a skill scout for Mercury within the 1940s. Most of his information like a innovator have already been reissued on two Traditional CDs.