To The Window, To The Wall (1995 EP)

Jam Pony Express To The Window To The Wall EP

Jam Pony Express’ final EP single, which was released in 1995, to the debut album “The Legend Continues…”. It features tracks, which were not released, and original remixes of tracks from the album. The last track on the EP, “Express Megamix (Underground Style)”, features DJ Slic Vic doing his famous regulation of the track.

Price: $3.00

01. To The Window, To The Wall (Remix)
02. Girl Just Go (Clean Version)
03. Express Megamix (Radio Mix)
04. To The Window, To The Wall (Remix)
05. Whore Just Go (LP Version)
06. Express Megamix (Undergound Style)

Let’s Flow (1993 EP)

Jam Pony Express Lets Flow EP Single

The Jam Pony Express EP Single titled “Let’s Flow” was released in 1993. It was the very first single, to their debut album “The Legend Continues…”, which was released later in 1995.

Price: $3.00

01. Let’s Flow (Nasty Mix)
02. Let’s Flow (Radio Mix)
03. J.P.E. Live (Featuring Bass Style)
04. Bass Style Pt. 1 (Nasty Mix)

The King Of Jamz Chapter 1 (2001)

Jam Pony Express DJs The King Of Jamz Chapter 1

Jam Pony Express DJ’s album titled: The King of Jamz Chapter 1, which was released in 2001. Features DJ Slic Vic.

Price: $5.00

01. Mystikal – Danger
02. Trina – Pull Over (Remix)
03. Trick Daddy – Can’t Fuck With Me
04. B.G. – I Know
05. Scarface – It Ain’t Shit To Me
06. Jay-Z – I Just Wanna Love You (Give It To Me)
07. Field Mob – Project Dreams
08. Iconz – Get Fucked Up
09. Juvenile – I Got That Fire
10. Eightball & MJG – Pimp Hard
11. Mystikal – U Would If U Could
12. Cam’ron – Fuck You At
13. Juvenile – Rover Truck
14. Too Short – You Nasty
15. Outkast – Mrs. Jackson

Classics Volume 6

Jam Pony Express DJs Classics Volume 6

Jam Pony Express DJ’s album titled: J.P.E. Classics Volume 6. Features DJ Slic Vic, and Kramtronix.

Price: $5.00

01. MC A.D.E. – Da Train
02. Anquette – Shake It (Do The 61st)
03. Afro-Rican – Give It All You Got
04. Rock & Fizz – Mikki (Bonus Beats)
05. KJ & Da Fellas – Get Retarded
06. MC Shy D – I’m Not A Star
07. Commercial Skit
08. Slick Rick – Children’s Story
09. Eddie D – Cold Cash Money
10. Masterdon Committee – Funkbox Party
11. MC A.D.E. – Sex, Crime, Drugs
12. Spyder D – Smerphies Dance
13. Trouble Funk – Pump Me Beats Up – Commercial
14. Iceman Ja – Dance Transformer
15. Quadrant 6 – Body Mechanic
16. MC Cain Dog – My Pockets Are Full
17. MC Cool Rock & Chazy Chess – Creep Dog
18. CD III – Get Tough

Classics Volume 5

Jam Pony Express DJs Classics Volume 5

Jam Pony Express DJ’s album titled: J.P.E. Classics Volume 1. Features DJ Slic Vic, and Big Ace.

Price: $5.00

01. Quadrant 6 – Body Mechanic
02. Planet Patrol – Play At Your Own Risk
03. Herman Kelly & Life – Dance To The Drummer’s Beat
04. Jam Pony Express – J.P.E. Live
05. Cybotron – Clear
06. 2 Live Crew – Throw That Dick
07. Afro-Rican – Give It All You Got
08. MC A.D.E. – Bass Mechanic
09. Uncle Luke – Scarred
10. Cool Rock & Chazy Chess – Creep Dog
11. Hashim – Al-Naafiysh (It’s Time)
12. Afrika Bambaataa – Planet Rock
13. Gigolo Tony – Smurf Rock
14. Twilight 22 – Electric Kingdom

Classics Volume 4

Jam Pony Express DJs Classics Volume 4

Jam Pony Express DJ’s album titled: J.P.E. Classics Volume 4. Features Lock Cool Jock, Mr. M.B., and Sporty “J”.

Price: $5.00

01. Run DMC – Uptempo
02. 2 Live Crew – Get It Girl (Remix)
03. Cybotron – Clear
04. Herman Kelly & Life – Dance To The Drummer’s Beat
05. Anquette – Shake It
06. 2 Live Crew – Throw That Dick
07. Egyptian Lover – Egypt, Egypt
08. Newcleus – Push The Button
09. Dynamix II – Give The DJ A Break
10. Trinere – I Know You Love Me
11. Surface – Only You Can Make Me Happy
12. LL Cool J – I Need Love
13. Eric B & Rakim – Paid In Full

Classics Volume 3

Jam Pony Express DJs Classics Volume 3

Jam Pony Express DJ’s album titled: J.P.E. Classics Volume 3. Features Lock Cool Jock, and Big Ace.

Price: $5.00

01. Look At Her
02. Cybotron – Clear
03. Connie – Funkie Little Beat
04. Twilight 22 – Siberian Nights
05. Jonzun Crew – Pac Jam
06. Pretty Tony – Fix It In The Mix
07. Cool Rock & Chazy Chess – Creep Dog
08. C.O.D. – In The Bottle
09. African Bambaataa – Looking For The Perfect Beat
10. Egyptian Lover – Egypt, Egypt
11. Strafe – Set It Off

Classics Volume 2

Jam Pony Express DJs Classics Volume 2

 

Jam Pony Express DJ’s album titled: J.P.E. Classics Volume 2. Features Lock Cool Jock, DJ Slic Vic, and Mr. M.B..

Price: $5.00

01. Salt N’ Pepa – Push It
02. 2 Live Crew – Get It Girl
03. Anquette – Shake It (Do The 61st)
04. Dynamix II – Give The DJ A Break
05. Cybertron – Clear
06. B.O.S.E. – Rock The World
07. Byron Davis – Now Dance
08. Quadrant 6 – Body Mechanic
09. Miami Jam Crew – Pretty Girl
10. Smokey D.E.E. & D.X.J. – Super Bass
11. The Skeezers – Low Ridin’ Bass
12. Doin’ It, Doin’ It
13. Megatraons – Rock The Planet

Classics Volume 1

Jam Pony Express DJs Classics Vol 1

Jam Pony Express DJ’s album titled: J.P.E. Classics Volume 1. Features DJ Slic Vic, and Big Ace.

Price: $5.00

01. Man Parrish – Man Made
02. Big Ace Continues
03. The Uptown Girls – I’m Losing You
04. Masterdon Committee – Funk Box Party (Live)
05. Time
06. Quadrant 6 – Body Mechanic
07. Murder Rock
08. Slim – It’s In The Mix
09. Orbit – And The Beat Goes On
10. OSE – Computer Funk
11. CD III – Get Tough

Jam Pony Express

For those who do not know who Jam Pony Express is… Here is a small introduction from Ozone Magazine, from September 8, 2005.

The year was 1981, and the streets of Fort Lauderdale were like any streets in a predominantly black lower-middle class area. Crack cocaine was introduced, gangs and crews fought for territory, and this new hip-hop phenomenon filled the air. Yep, Royal Palm was like any other hood. But you know the saying; there’s always that diamond in the rough, that chosen one who had enough talent to make it out, offer hope, and represent the block. In this case, it was two friends who found their outlet through music, moving the crowd with two turntables and a mic. This is the story of underground legends who carved their signature in Florida’s music culture: Jam Pony Express.

We were just having fun, DJ Slic Vic reminisces, grinning from ear to ear. M.B. had equipment, and I had equipment. We battled each other, and the next day we was Borring Records. But borrowing those records led to rocking backyard parties. After finding the right chemistry, Victor Austin and Marc Brown started DJing together. People around the way started to call them the Pony Express DJ’s because they would pull up to a party driving the Pony Express delivery truck. Marc’s pops use to work for Pony Express, a mail carrier company way before UPS. I didn’t like being called Pony Express but it just stayed with us, Slic Vic remembers. Shortly after, Pony Express became Jam Pony Express. Victor Austin turned into DJ Slic Vic and Marc became Mr. M.B.

After a few backyard parties DJ Slic Vic and M.B. decided to battle the popular CM Express DJ’s, which stood for the Cash Money DJs. We didn’t win, but we got exposure and folks started to recognize us, DJ Slic Vic explains. They had made a name for themselves, and people began to notice their unique DJing technique. We were the first to regulate a record, says DJ Slic Vic. Regulating a record was unheard of during that time. When you regulate a record, you cut the record down to change the lyrics of the song; then you say something and have the record answer you back. It was this call-and-response technique that had the crowd going crazy (and can still be heard all throughout hip-hop today). After the battle, the parties came by the dozens. Everybody wanted the Jam Pony DJ’s to rock their parties. People looked forward to the weekends because Jam Pony would set up outside at Sunland Park, Oswel Park or 6th Street (better known as the Ugly Corner) and play the sounds of MC ADE, Beat Master Clay D, Afro-Rican, and Jiggalo Tony. It was all hip-hop to us back then: bass music, break beats, and funk, Slic Vic remembers.

By this time, Jam Pony had added members like Spider D, Diamond Dick, Big Ace (R.I.P.), Zeke the Panty Raider Freak, Sporty J, Amazing Hot Rod, and Sporty Shawty. It wasn’t until member and party rocker Loc Cool Jock joined that Jam Pony Express took their tapes to the flea markets. Nasty Jeff and Loc approached a man who owned a car and rim shop, who agreed to sell the tapes as long as they’d plug the shop. The tapes sold out of the store on the first day. From there, Jam Pony began taking tapes to different flea markets, or flirt markets, as they liked to call them. Jam Pony tapes began flying off the shelves at 79th Street, Opa-Locka, 183rd St, and USA One. They couldn’t keep a Jam Pony tape in there, DJ Slic Vic laughs, referring to the Oakland Park flea market in Ft. Lauderdale that sold the first Jam Pony tape.

People simply had to have their Jam Pony tapes. They were addictive, and people became fiends. Sales became so ridiculous that Slic Vic’s father built a door directly to his sons bedroom. Every time the phone rang, it was for me, says Slic Vic. Every time they answered the door, it was for me. My mom told me that as soon as I was old enough, I’d have to leave! At 18, he moved to the Parkway section of Ft. Lauderdale. He produced ten tapes a day: specialty tapes, custom-made tapes, and regular mixes, selling them for $10 to $25 each. He made a killing in the early 80′s. I was making about $500 a week just in Ft. Lauderdale, and $1000 every other week in Miami! The tapes quickly spread throughout Florida, Alabama, and Georgia, and even as far as Germany thanks to friends in the military.

But what made these tapes so hot? Why did everybody need a Jam Pony tape? It was NEW! They’d created a new style of DJing by regulating the records so precisely, with style and finesse. Jam Pony made DJ’s become entertainers, and the crowd wanted to be entertained. For example:

Get Your Roll On by Big Tymers Regulated by Slic Vic of Jam Pony Express DJ’s:

Jam Pony Express had more flavors then Lifesavers, Zeke Freak comments. DJ Slic Vic was the voice of the crew, always heard but never seen. Loc Cool Jock was the clown, always making the crowd laugh, and bodyguard Big Ace (R.I.P) was the hype man. Jam Pony became so entertaining that promoters would book them as an act. Promoters wouldn’t know what to do with us. We had so much control of the crowd that people wanted to see us perform, but we weren’t rappers! In the midst of this misconception, Jam Pony Express DJs dropped their first album, The Legend Continues, in [1995]. The LP was dropped on H-Ski’s Tampa-based record label, Express Records, which was a subsidiary of Bass Style. Bass Style later evolved into 2-4-1 Entertainment in 2001. [In 2003], the label released Rated R’s album Ghetto Psychic last year through Universal, and is currently creating a buzz with the Evenin’ Ridahz. It’s two DJ’s for the price of one: Jam Pony Express and Bass Style DJ’s, plugs DJ Slic Vic.

You might have even heard of Jam Pony Express and didn’t know it. Just listen to the hooks of some popular Southern songs, and there’s a chance Jam Pony came up with it first. To the window, to the wall! Check out the vinyl label above, copyright 1995, long before Lil Jon and the Ying Yang Twins had everybody screaming Skeet, skeet, skeet, god damn! Or what about, Hold up, wait a minute, let me put some bass up in it. Jam Pony! Feel the funk all in ya trunk. Jam Pony! All those Ooooo-kkkkks! and super-crunk Yeaaaaah!s on record? Jam Pony! They’re so influential and underrated when it comes to Southern hip-hop, it’s ridiculous. They’ve been Florida’s best-kept secret for nearly two decades!