Though I've never made a particular study of party records I've acquired quite a number over the years simply due to their ubiquity. A plate of Burbon's which was often issued under the title "Her First Music Lesson" is one of the funnier bits, though of course it doesnt hold a candle to the "Canadian Record", sometimes known as "The Battle at Trillblow". That said, by the mid-1930's the sorts of acts had become quite specialized, and rather out of the mainstream. Such was not the case in the first decades of the last century. Julian Eltinge, who made his Broadway debut in 1904, was a star of the first rank, anchoring numerous popular Brodway successes, repeatedly headlining at Keith's Palace, and receiving $5000 a week playing Keith time in the two-a-day Vaudeville. In the 1910-1920 decade there were at least three other such impersonators in the top rank of the profession, though Eltinge was the acknowledged master. Heck, he even had a major (and surviving) Broadway theater named after him in 1912. This type of entertainment was immensely popular in the years before the Legion of Decency (so called) held the nation in its thrall.