You're right, acoustics is temporal change of air pressure, whereas radio is electromagnetic waves. These are independent phenomena.
However, electromagnetic waves do behave differently based on the medium they travel: Water, for example, has a different refractive index than air for the electromagnetic wavelengths we consider visible, which is why objects look like they bend when entering water. Same applies to radio waves (which is just "light with a much lower frequency") e.g. when entering a PTFE lens or when going through parts of the atmosphere with more charged particles in it.
However, you (without extremely involved lab equipment at least) won't be able to even measure the difference between "high-pressure air" and "low-pressure air" as caused here. Even less so, since in sound, these areas will be of the same size and "average out".
One can, however, use the fact that the medium moves, for Doppler-based wind measurement. Again, however, the net movement of air will be very small.
So, "in the air", no significant modification of your radio waveform will happen.
"In your electronics" is a completely different thing, though. Ceramic capacitors, especially high-density ones, are subject to microphonic effects. These are used everywhere, for example in the voltage stabilization of RF amplifiers inside your phone (though potentially indirectly).
If you charge a capacitor up to certain voltage, and then disconnect it, it will hold that voltage. If you then measure the voltage, and apply vibrations to the capacitor, you'll see these vibrations in the voltage across it. It's a well-known effect, and there's even types of microphones that are based on this principle.
Now, if you're building sensitive measurement equipment, you'll do your best to shield it from such vibrations. In a smartphone, you've got no chance whatsoever, and have to live with them.
For the RF part, it's really a question of whether that matters at all: At RF signal bandwidths in the order of 10 MHz, e.g. an amplifier gain control loop will probably deal well with a couple kHz of low-amplitude oscillation in the supply voltage.
Now, interesting is what happens on the audio end: Whereas I'll wildly assume that you still won't hear the fact that maybe audio coming from your speaker also contains a bit of downmixed ultrasonic sound (if your own ears can't hear it, can't be that bad), it's a well-known fact that due to imperfections in the anti-alias filtering that is possible within the constraints of analog components in a phone, you'll see aliases of your 60 – 90 kHz oscillation in your audio signal after the ADC: There's attacks on smart homes where people just mix up a recording of "Hey Alexa, order two metric tons of toilet paper. Confirm." mixed up with the sampling rate of the ADC, which leads to the device "hearing" the sound as if it was in the audible range. In the case of your acoustic weapons, it'd probably sound like a very annoying siren or beep or loud noise.