"Comedy that is hilarious, songs that are tuneful and jolly funmakers are a few of the salient features of the new bill at the Folly this week, starting with the matinee at 3:30 this afternoon.
   The stellar honors for the week go to "The Moneta Five," in a pretty little classic entitled, 'An Evening at Home.' The five are instrumentalists and vocalists of ability and the offering consists of solos, duets, trios and quartets. In speaking of the act Manager Tull says this probably will be the greatest musical treat to play the Folly this season, as all of the five are artists of ability and the numbers are of the class that are pleasing to all classes of theater goers."

- Daily Oklahoman, March 5, 1911, Section 1, page 15

   "With a head-liner of classical music, the bill at the Folly, which opened Sunday for the week, is one of the best seen in Oklahoma City for sometime.
    The Moneta Five, with sweet voices, and fine playing of the piano, violin, banjo and guitar, composes one of the best musical acts on the vaudeville stage. The women, two in number, of the troupe, render two very difficult solos. The rendition of "Comin' Through the Rye," is done in fine style. The imitation of a "small child" singing "The Boogy Oogy Man," is highly amusing, and quite as difficult. The other features of the act, including bass, solos and banjo and violin duets, are equally as well done.
   [text omitted]
   The only thing displeasing about the entire entertainment Sunday afternoon was the annoying stamping and whistling of the gallery."

- Daily Oklahoman, March 6, 1911, page 5