There is absolutely no doubt, even to the most casual of old animation fans, which studio this drawing came from.
Yes, the gooney expression with one eye a different size than the other could only be from a Terrytoon. Really, Jim Tyer epitomises the studio. His characters have such an odd way of squashing and stretching.
Here are drawings from a scene from Good Mouse Keeping (1952). Look how squat the mouse becomes. I can’t possibly picture an animator at MGM or Warners (and certainly not Disney) drawing character porportions anything like this.
Here are drawings from Tyer’s shrink take that later expands to a large eye.
There’s some really well-executed animation in the next scene where a glove (with Little Roquefort inside) carries a jar of paint. The glove has a jaunty hop, accompanied by a nice piece of skippy music by Phil Scheib.
Tyer and the rest of the animators were never credited on screen while Paul Terry ran the studio.