Norman and Toomey

The act was thirteen minutes long. Toomey uses his tall and lanky stature to his advantage by doing some loose, eccentric dancing. He is the comedian and Miss Norman is the straight. Their finale involves eccentric stepping.

Matthews and Aishayne

The act was seventeen minutes long. Matthews, who was formerly teamed with Hebert Ashley, now works with Aishayne, a new Hebrew comedian. The pair perform in front of a Chinatown set. For the opening, Matthews plays a “dope” who meets Aishayne (who wears evening clothes) in the street. Matthews proceeds to sing a song about “dreamnight” in Chinatown, followed by a monologue. Aishayne has a few songs which he sings in the comedic style of Willie Howard. For the finish, Matthews reappears in evening clothes and he and Aishayne do a comedic operatic number. They do some rag for the encore.

Weber and Wilson

The act was eleven minutes long. This male and female dance team enters from the audience dressed as a bride and groom while the orchestra plays a wedding march. They then proceed to dance the “Panama Pacific Rag” and the “1915 Waltz”. They do a “Texas Tommy” dance for the finale.

Raymond and Caverly

The act was eleven minutes long. Raymond and Caverly perform a german act. The setting is a row of shop windows with humorous signs. Al Raymond plays a policeman and Caverly plays a butcher. They talk and do an operatic bit for the finish.

Wilson and Wynne

The act was fifteen minutes long. This male and female team sings and plays music. The man performs in messenger boy makeup and plays the violin comedically. The woman is little, with a big personality and peculiar voice.

Maude Lambert and Ernest Ball

The act was twenty-one minutes long. Maude Lambert sings and is accompanied by well-known composer Ernest Ball on the piano, who also sings a few songs. Lambert wears three different dresses throughout the performance.

Kiass and Bernie

The act was thirteen minutes long. Kiass and Bernie are two young men who play ragtime tunes on the violin and the accordion.

S. Miller Kent and Co.

The act, entitled “The Real Q” ran for seventeen minutes. The sketch is a dramatized version of a magazine short story. S. Miller Kent plays the real “Mr. Q”, a burglar who has robbed hundred of dental parlors. Q frames another burglar for the robberies by posing as a doctor and has him arrested by a Central Office detective named McCready.