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Page 214 text:
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Violet Megrew, chairman Y
L Q L UNIOR Girls' Vodvil, traditional spring show,
came into its own again after being combined last year with Bigtime. H
Inaugurating a new type of program, this year's J. G. V., under the
chairmanship of Violet Megrew, departed from the usual vaudeville show,
and presented the type of revue which has proved so popular at Seattle
The program opened with an ensemble act, including jazz orchestra
numbers, singing, classical dancing, and character tap dancing. A study
in black and white, billed as a usilent dialogue," followed, presented by
Harold Lancour and Bill Hoelscher. A singing and dancing act, featuring
popular selections from a'Whoopee!" followed, and Howard Kambestad
gave a comic Swedish monologue. ' ' ' '
Thirty-six girls in boy-and-girl costumes presented a, group of Waltz-
clog dances, and Ellsworth Lumley gave a clever chalk-talk which was
well received. Two collitch kids with a ukulele and something in the way
of voices was the way Harold Daggett and Morris Weatherford billed their
act. Snappy tumbling was presented by Ken McCoy and Randolph Green.
The long and short of it, comic dialogue and a burlesque of a tumbling
act, was presented by .lim Donahue and Joe Sheldon, and the Town
Girls' chorus presented several dancing numbers.
An air of mystery was lent to the production by a clever magic act
presented by Welly Shibata and Hito Okada, and Glenn Peterson was
featured in a Pirate dance.
Reformers who teach how to be bad, and a girls' quartet were featured
in a skit, uThe Charm School," and Norval Rader and Kay Neumann pre-
sented songs and dialogue, accompanied by Einar Moen.
i 'unior 2irls9
Page 213 text:
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of the 1928-l
Albert R. Lovejoy
l L L HE 1928-1929 dramatic season was opened with
the production during the summer quarter of Shakespeare's HMidsum-
mer Night's Dream." The play was directed by Whitford Kane, famous
actor and director of the Goodman Memorial Theater in Chicago. Kane
was brought here during the summer quarter through the efforts of
Albert R. Lovejoy, and, besides directing the production, conducted
classes in play acting and dramatic interpretation during the summer
Another outstanding production of the summer quarter was a pag-
eant, representing the signing of Magna Carta, written by Thomas Wood
Stevens, also of the Goodman Memorial Theater. The pageant, which had
never been presented before in the United States, was given as part of the
program of the American Bar Association's convention here in July.
The play selected for presentation during the autumn quarter was
Robert E. SherWood's subtle travestry on Queen Marie of Rumania, MThe
Queenas Husband," which proved popular with the student body.
Under the direction of Fred C. Blanchard, the Freshman Stock Com-
pany was reorganized into the Junior Stock Company, and, from time to
time, gave programs of original plays in the Crowis Nest.
The Junior Girls' Vodvil returned to tl1e campus this year after being
merged last year with Bigtime.
Outstanding among the dramatic events of the year was the organiza-
tion of groups for -reading Shakespeare, Chaucer and mode
the standpoint of standard speech.
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Page 215 text:
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Bayles, Weslmore, Prasrh, Lnnrour
Q ire on Queen
Marie of Rumania, '6The Queen's Husband," was selected as the fall
quarter all-Univer 't l '
S1 y p ay, and produced 1n Meany Hall, November 21
OBERT SHERWOOD'S sat'
The play is a character study of Queen Martha of a mythical Balkan
y, but her husband and dau 'ht
ing om who ruled not only her countr g er
The queen arranges a marriage for Princess Anna with a foolish and
foppish prince of a neighboring kingdom for reasons of state. The prin-
cess, in the meantime, has fallen in love with the king's secretary, but in
spite of the fact that the king sides 'with the princess, plans are made for
the wedding with the prince.
g' tours of America, socialists
start a revolution, and it is only through the intervention and promises
o t evking that the outbreak is quelled.
The queen returns in haste
minutes before the procession leaves the palace for the church, the king
helps the princess and her lover to escape to America.
Edith Bayles was ideally cast as Queen Martha. She made the selfish,
conceited woman appear ridiculous to the audience, yet she always ap-
peared to take herself seriously. Hal Westmore gave a restrained and
charming performance as the king.
Although he had only a small part, Lawrence Qlwell was outstanding
as the foppish prince, William of Greek. Preston Wright gave an excel-
lent characterization of the king's butler, and Harold Lancour was good
in the rather thankless part of the king's secretary. Rita Prasch's Princess
Anne was excellent.
ng one of the queen's uadvertisin 'i
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