As I noted, it's not a distinguished score, but very tuneful and a lot of fun. I want to post these two particular songs not because they're favorites -- they're aren't, though I like them both -- but because they each have something of interest in them.
The first is called "When a Man Has a Daughter" -- the video lists it as "What's Wrong with That?", but it's not. It's the same tune as a song in the score called "What's Wrong with That?" (which is sung a couple of times earlier) and is somewhat of a reprise of those, but the focus of the song here is entirely different. All though are sung by Fred MacMurray, which is the reason for posting it. I figured that most people might be intrigued to hear him sing. And in fact he does a very respectable job. He doesn't have a trained, strong voice but he can carry a tune nicely. In fact, in one of the versions of "What's Wrong with That?" -- a lively, petulant "character" number where he keeps defending his eccentric nature -- he ends with a seriously impressive high note. (I tried to find that, but couldn't, but I'll keep looking.) This sort-of-reprise is a much more tender number, sung to his daughter Cordelia, played by Lesley Ann Warren, who falls asleep in his arms.