If so, then buy your tickets for the “Glitzy Dance” sponsored by USA Dance #5031, Louisiana Gumbo, celebrating its 11th anniversary. This is a benefit dance for its Youth Dance Scholarship and Chapter Ballroom Activities Programs. The “Glitzy Dance” is scheduled for Sunday October 17 at the Jefferson Orleans North, 2600 Edenborn Ave. in Metairie.
This “Putting on the Glitz” celebration includes Music by Encore Orchestra, a catered Buffet, a silent auction raffle and celebrity dancers. Join ballroom dancers throughout the state for this breathtaking special occasion.
A signed and numbered print of the Championship LSU football team by Jack Jaubert will be the special auctioned item. Jaubert is the official team artist.
Also, take a chance and "pay to dance" with the "celebrity" dancers and instructors.
The celebrity dancers include Sterling Sightler and Jim Crowel, Melanie and Richard Stewart, Jessie Gellrich and Carrie Delorge, Maurice Allen and Phyllis Nola, Stela and Stephan Howard.
Participating instructors are Joe Vaughn, Corey Fouchi, Margaret Lancaster, Darlene Allen and Aaron Smith.
While you are not dancing, bid on the dance lesson packages from the instructors during the silent auction and watch (with envy) the celebrity dancer couples perform an exhibition followed by the finale-- a majestic Viennese Waltz.
Tickets are limited, so have a ball…
Video: LSU English Professor Jesse Gellrich and Carrie DeLorge of Houma perform a beautiful waltz at the Louisiana Gumbo celebration and ballroom dance performances at the Esplanade Mall in Kenner Louisiana, September 25, 2010.
Raymond Crews and Robbie Gatti are headed to a runoff in state House District 8 on April 29 to fill the seat left vacant when Mike Johnson was elected to Congress. Both are Republicans. Crews came in first with 41% of the vote, followed by Gatti with 37%.. Two other candidates in the race were Duke Lowrie, who finished with 16%, and Patrick Harrington, who had 6%.
It must be nice when you can get the rules written just for you.
There must come a time when even the most disinterested, blasé, apolitical person living has to look up from whatever else occupies his interest and say, “Wait a damned minute. This just ain’t right and we’re not gonna do it.”
It has been over three decades since our country’s last major tax reform was passed during the Reagan administration. Since that time, America has increased tax rates on businesses and individuals and become less competitive.