Anna Pennington and Kay Laurel,
Beauties of the "1914 Follies"
N. Y. STAGE LETTER
' New York, June 6. In the wait
ing room of a tango professor twenty
young ladies are waiting to take
their lesson. Very beautiful young
ladies so beautiful that it would
seem as if any professor ought to be
glad to teach them anything for noth
ing. But they are supposed to have paid
$20 apiece, and as they wait there en
ters a crippled old gentleman with a
"souse." Ordinarily a crippled old
gentleman with a "souse" would not
stray into a tango parlor, but this
happens in "The Follies of 1914,"
where almost anything may occur.
What does occur is that the pulchri
tudinous damsels mistake the wobbly
gent for the professor and insist on
dancing with him.
As the dodering and gyrating intru
der is Leon Errol, who has no rival
as a grotesque dancer, the succeed
ing five, minutes furnish antics which
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