'The versatile George Wallace hit upon the plan of a Labour Agency as one of the methods of keeping patrons amused', writes the Brisbane Courier theatre critic:
'With himself as the chief recruiting agent, the plan succeeded even beyond expectations. Other members of the company came round looking for employment, but were all after something very different from that provided by the ordinary agency. As they found George very accommodating - he was after something more than a prosaic job himself - the fun was fast and furious while the agency lasted. It did not last too long, however, as the agency business was only one of several mirth-provokers in the Night Lights revue. A serenading scene to which weird music, the "Last Rose of Summer," and an irate father played effective parts, particularly the irate father - caused many laughs. George Wallace takes you to the wild and woolly west and adds to his accomplishments that of an expert lassoer and a midnight cabaret scene provides pathos and thrills aplenty.... In these revues... there is an artistic touch behind the laughter and buffoonery that gives a flavour of permanence to the performance' (15 February 1926, p.9).
1926: Empire Theatre, Brisbane, 13-19 February.
1927: Bijou Theatre, Melbourne, 8-14 January.