Baby Majestics bond through game play

Sophomore Mikayla Boyelson was a participant in the baby Majestic games for senior Jayme Allen's love.

Sophomore Mikayla Boyelson was a participant in the baby Majestic games for senior Jayme Allen's love.

Alyson Sudak, Staff Reporter

The Majestics are well known for their acute dance skills and dedication to dance, but lately a new hobby has risen.

“It all started when I was a baby Majestic and the ninja assassin game became really popular,” senior Jayme Allen said. “The Majestics decided we needed to take it to the next level. Peyton Bergwall was the original “Game Maker” and it was a lot of fun, and then last year Abby Hughey took over as Game Maker and it turned into this crazy awesome game. We were running around the school, and killing each other, so we started calling it the ‘Majestic Games’.”

Lately many students have noticed drill team members running through the hallways and slashing each others neck and wrists with markers. “Baby Majestics” (the new members of the drill team) are fighting each other until “death” for the ultimate prize.

“A week or two ago I posted something on Twitter about how I couldn’t pick my favorite Baby Majestic, because they’re all so fabulous, and they all started claiming they’d kill each other to be my favorite,” Allen said. “So I told them they could prove their worth by having their own round of Majestic Games, to get them familiar with it before we started the whole team on it again, and then whoever wins gets to say that they’re my favorite.”

The “Baby Majestics” took off running, and a single winner came out of the game, victorious in three weeks.

“I feel really accomplished about winning,” sophomore Emma LeGare said.  “Now I have a little poster on my locker that says I’m Jayme’s favorite, I’m pretty proud of it.”

In the beginning each girl was assigned another girl to assassinate, but once the first round was finished it became a free for all.

“It’s super intense and made me anxious all day, Jenny (Kaya, sophomore) tried to mark my neck (the first time) but I dodged her, and then walking in the hall she came up behind me and marked my neck,” sophomore Aly White said. “I was surprised and so upset because I wanted to win so badly.”