I was recently perusing the excellent website Over the Footlights [www.overthefootlights.co.uk] and came across an entry for a musical, Very Good, Eddie! This had been performed in 1918 at the Palace, a theatre which I had excluded in the 1910-1919 Calendar on the grounds that it presented variety entertainments. However, I clearly should have made an exception for this musical comedy.  Below is the entry as it might have appeared; the information has been gathered from several sources, not least the invaluable Footlights mentioned above.

18.121b Very Good, Eddie! (MC, 2a) Jerome Kern (mus) and Schuyler Greene (lyr) and Melville Gideon (songs) and Sylvio Hein (songs) and Guy Bolton (bk) and Philip Bartholomew (bk; based on his Overnight, 1911). Palace 18/5/1918. 46 perf [w/W, Th, S mats; add mat 21/5]. 1st perfd Van Curler, Schenectady, 9/11/15. Eddie Kettle Nelson Keys; Dick Rivers Walter Williams; Percy Darling Stanley Turnbull; Al Cleveland Ralph Lynn; George François de Rougemont André Randall; A Purser George Grundy; Coloured Steward E. Trimmingham. Georgina Kettle Helen Temple; Elsie Darling Nellie Briarcliffe; Mme Matroppo Veronica Brady; Elsie Gray Madge Saunders; Victoria Lake Beryl Harrison; A Booth Girl Evie Graham. Pres Alfred Butt; Dir Guy Bragdon; Ch George Shurley; Mus dir Jaques Heuvel. Reviews: Stage 23/5/1918, 12; Times 20/5/18, 9. Comment: The plot concerned two couples of differing heights who cross paths on a boat headed to a honeymoon inn in Poughkeepsie and who accidentally trade partners in a farcical manner (Playbill). Times said the piece did not live up to the expectations aroused by the success of the New York production (Princess 23/12/15, 341 perf) but thought it was “just an ordinary cheerful, easy-going musical comedy.” The “first-night audience was thoroughly appreciative.” Stage provided a lengthy description of the “slight but quite sufficiently complicated plot” and concluded the production “provide[d] agreeable light entertainment, and there is no offence in it, despite Eddie’s happily passing exhilaration due to a ‘high ball’ and a ‘chaser.’”