Crowley Town Club Krewe of Town Revelers royalty announced

The 55th Annual Carnival Ball and Pageant of the Krewe of Town Revelers was staged on Saturday, February 13th at the Rice Festival Building in Crowley. The theme of the event was Cimmer is Dancing in the Streets with John Elliot Doré reigning as King Cimmer LV and Laurie Myers Suire reigning as his Queen.The 55th Annual Carnival Ball and Pageant of the Krewe of Town Revelers was staged on Saturday, February 13th at the Rice Festival Building in Crowley. The theme of the event was Cimmer is Dancing in the Streets with John Elliot Doré reigning as King Cimmer LV and Laurie Myers Suire reigning as his Queen.

Mr. Doré is the son of the late A. B. Doré, Jr. and Phyllis Elliot Doré. He is married to the former Sandra “Sandi” Bourgeois and he has three children: Chelsea, Samantha, and Ellie. Mr. Doré is a graduate of St. Michael Elementary School, Notre Dame High School and Louisiana State University. He is currently a Wealth Advisor with McMakin Financial. He enjoys golf and all LSU sports, and has been active in local public service and many local organizations. Mr. Doré is currently serving his third term as Crowley City Councilman. He has served on the Board of Directors of the International Rice Festival, as its President in 1998, and Co-Chair of the Festival. He served on the Crowley Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors, and was its President in 1993. He was Rotary Club President 2006-2007, and has been a Knights of Columbus, Grand Knight for three years. He served on the Board of Directors of Washington Life Insurance Company and as President of Doré Rice Mill from 1982 to1988. He is a lifetime member of the Crowley Town Club and has served three and a half terms on its Board of Directors, including terms as Secretary and President. He was a duke to King Cimmer XXVI, Mr. Sims Williams, “Cimmer Reigns Over the Circus” in 1981.

Queen Laurie Myers Suire is the daughter of Tola Myers and Sondra Seilhan Myers. She is married to Jeremy “Jay” Suire and is the mother of three sons: Grant, Harrison, and Reagan. She is a graduate of St. Michael Elementary School, Notre Dame High School, and the University of Southwest Louisiana (now ULL). Mrs. Suire is currently self-employed as a marketing consultant and an Independent Director for The Pampered Chef. She enjoys entertaining and spending time with friends and family. She represented our city as Miss Crowley in 1993 and has served as President of the Acadia Players Theatre Group. Currently, she is secretary of the Crowley Garden Club. She and her husband are active members of St. Michael Church Parish and its Education Committee. She has been a very active member of the Crowley Town Club Entertainment Committee and has danced as a Showstopper, assisted with costumes and music for the Mardi Gras Ball, and was Ball Director and Co-Director from 2002-2008. She was a maid to King Cimmer XLVII, Mr. Kenneth Comeaux, for “All Bets Are Off in Cimmer’s Palace.”

The evening began with the introduction of past kings and queens and the returning 2009 court. The ball was dedicated to the late Mrs. Jack Fulkerson, the former Billie Cleveland, Queen to King Cimmer I. Also honored was the late Mr. Carrol W. Sittig, King Cimmer the XXII.

Emcees for the evening, Kim Hayes and Deborah Nutt Whiting, performed with the Showstopper dancers to “Dancing in the Streets” in the room transformed to represent St. Charles Avenue, New Orleans at Mardi Gras. The ladies were costumed in royal blue halter dresses with flowing multi-layered skirts. Men wore royal blue silk shirts and black tuxedo pants. Later in the evening, they would roll up their sleeves to perform again to “Car Wash”. The Showstoppers, under the direction of Delores Nutt, were: Deborah Whiting and Kim Hayes, Patty and Chris Brammer, Phyllis and Ronnie Owens, Sandi Doré and Shane Goff, Anne and Jude Sittig, Judy and Ronnie Vienne, Tina and Dr. Ted Reaux and Lisa and David Dupuis.

The Town Club Revelers welcomed guests in song and dance, as familiar Parkerson Avenue construction workers. Revelers were: Hank Capel, Chris Chiasson, Al Doré, Larry Dubose, E. L. Habetz, Joe John, Greg Jones, Gary Monceaux, Jeremy Patin, Gilles Piron, Wayne Wild, Larry Broussard, honorary reveler, and Gerald LeBlanc, ball captain.

Pages to the king and queen entered in a “hippie van” reminiscent of the days of “hitchin’ a ride”. Miss Madison Chiasson, daughter of Ashleigh Chiasson and Zachariah Cook, and Miss Ashton Broussard, daughter of Kevin and Holly Broussard, were dressed in psychedelic swirls of purple, green and silver lamé, with purple sequined headbands and trim. Master Jack Himel, son of Daniel and Tessa Himel, and Master Barrett Harrington III, son of Rett and Mary Beth Harrington, were groovy in their tan suede bell bottoms with gold sequin trim, and vests with beaded fringe over a purple sequined velvet shirt.

A streetcar brought the other members of the 2010 royal court to their destination, representing streetscapes throughout America. Representing St. Charles Avenue, were King Cimmer LV and his Queen. King Cimmer looked regal in a cutaway tail coat of navy, black and silver paisley brocade with navy satin lapels, a vest of navy sequined velvet and white tuxedo shirt. His tuxedo pants of navy satin taffeta were embellished with wide silver lace, also featured on his coat sleeves. He wore a silver ascot with a sapphire jeweled pin. His crown was silver with large oval sapphire stones surrounded by crystals encircling the crown. Smaller sapphire blue and crystal stones formed a band. His scepter featured a large emerald cut center stone of sapphire with surrounding sapphires and crystals.

Queen to King Cimmer LV, Mrs. Laurie Myers Suire, was resplendent in a fitted strapless bustier covered in silver sequin web brocade with a jewel encrusted center appliqué. Her skirt of navy blue crushed velvet featured aurora borealis crystals, front side slit bordered with silver beaded braid and accent appliqué, and a silver underlining. She wore navy blue opera length gloves and jewels befitting a queen. Her collar was covered in navy blue velvet, trimmed in silver with scattered crystals, rhinestones and beaded drops. An inner collar featured lace trimmed scallops, each featuring a jeweled appliqué. Her crown of radiant fire-cut Swarovski crystals was custom designed to feature her initials, the year of her reign, and a cross studded with the birthstones of her family. Her scepter reflected the center design of her crown.

Representing the theme, “Cimmer is Dancing in the Streets” the King and Queen wore complimenting mantles which displayed the shield design of a classic highway road sign. Centered in each shield was a design image of the number 55 in silver and rhinestones. Each mantle featured navy crushed velvet with a cross pattern of silver braid, in each cross hatch, a silver starburst and ribbon appliqué. A silver scroll design accented the upper border of the mantle, the train bordered in silver metallic lame with beaded lace overlay. The center point of each mantle featured a fleur-de-lis personalized by each monarch. King Cimmer’s fleur-de-lis was a sequined “eye of the tiger” design. The Queen chose a center cross of royal blue sequins and aurora borealis crystals, with the birthstones of her three sons placed in the design of the fleur-de-lis.

After their introductions and promenade, the King, Queen and pages took their places on stage in a representation of a traditional Mardi Gras king’s float. It featured a large crown draped with silver lamé. The stage also featured working streetlights and scenes of moss-draped oaks and garden district homes.

Royal dukes and maids were then presented, representing famous streets throughout America. The Duke and Maid of Ocean Drive, Miami were Peter John and Claire Mayeux Kelbaugh. Mr. John was the picture of cool and casual Miami, in a white sequined suit, ocean blue open collar shirt and sunglasses. His Maid was dressed to party, South Beach style. She wore a flamingo pink dress shimmering with iridescent sequins, an asymmetrical ruffled hem, and sequined flowers in her hair. Mr. John is president of JohnPac. He is married to Alexa Corman John. Mrs. Kelbaugh, together with her husband, owns and operates Sterling Wellness Solutions. She is married to Keeffer Kelbaugh.

Duke David Wilson marched in, leading a parade down Michigan Avenue, Chicago. In drum major’s hat with fleur-de-lis emblem, and band uniform of turquoise baby-dot sequined fabric with black snake braid, he led the way with a glittering baton of turquoise and silver. Following him was the float of Beauty Queen, Kasey Habetz Patin. Waving to the crowd, she was lovely in her gown of teal sparkle tulle over jade charmeuse with sweetheart neckline and sequined straps. Her crown and bouquet completed the look. Mr. Wilson is a divisional manager for Approved Financial Services. Mrs. Patin is a homemaker and mother. She is married to Jeremy Patin.

On Hollywood Boulevard, where stars and paparazzi abound, Duke Chad Monceaux came to the rescue of Maid Reneé Nugier---on motorcycle. He wore a highway patrol uniform of antique gold lamé with gold and green spotlight trim, black boots, and mirrored sunglasses. Mrs. Nugier was dressed for the red carpet in olive silk charmeuse with floral appliqués over gold, a drop waist skirt of pleated green lamé and jewels. Mr. Monceaux is a firefighter and reserve police officer for the city of Crowley. Mrs. Nugier is a speech and language pathologist for the Acadia Parish School Board. She is married to Danny Nugier.

Performing “On Broadway”, the Showstoppers set the stage for the next streetscape. The ladies were elegantly dressed in black plush velvet halter tops with white collars, and rhinestone and sequin details. Velvet fringed skirts, long black gloves and sparkling silver bracelets completed their Broadway look. Men wore classic black tuxedos with white tuxedo shirts. Duke Larry Lawson was the Broadway producer wearing a multi-colored lamé vest and pants with silver braid trim and crystal buttons. A blue satin shirt, magenta tie, diamond tie tack and sequined fedora completed his dapper look. Maid Wanda Lopez Benoit was the Broadway star of the evening wearing a flapper style dress of blue flame sheer over magenta vengaline, with long silver fringe and an asymmetrical hem. She wore a silver headband and purple plume in her hair and carried a feathered fan of purple with peacock feathers. Mr. Lawson owns and operates A and L Lawson Farms with his son. He is married to Margaret Marilyn Lawson. Mrs. Benoit is an accountant at Broussard, Poché, Lewis and Breaux. She is married to Bryan Benoit.

Revelers, performing as Elvis impersonators, were a clear sign that the streetscape had changed to the Las Vegas Strip. Duke Bart Wild performed magic to the thrill of the crowd. He wore black tuxedo pants and a jacket ablaze with sparkling flame designs in shades of red. His cane became a scarf, and a caged tiger became—a showgirl! Angela Hoffpauir Wagar was beautiful in a shimmering red skirt with feathered hem flounce, an open midriff top featuring criss-cross straps, red opera length gloves with beaded seams and feathered top band and a showgirl headpiece of red ostrich feathers. Mr. Wild is a graphic artist. He is married to Marjorie Marquette Wild. Mrs. Wagar is an assistant District Attorney and Rayne City Prosecutor. She is married to John Wagar, Jr.

The streetcar journey returned to New Orleans with a final stop on Bourbon Street, where a jazz funeral brought dancers, revelers and voodoo queen maid, Alecia Henry Bergeaux, to the stage. She was bewitching in a purple satin multi-layered skirt with iridescent star patterned tulle and purple glittered tulle. Her purple velvet bodice was also set with iridescent rhinestones and stars. She wore skull and cross bone jewels. With a little voodoo magic, her duke, Dr. Patrick Dale LeLeux, Jr., arose from the coffin to lead another “dancing in the streets” classic—“Thriller!” He wore a purple, silver and black brocade double breasted jacket with black lapels and black satin lamé pants, cuffed to show his silver socks. A silver glove, skull buttons and mirrored sunglasses completed the zombie look. Mrs. Bergeaux is a grant director and nurse instructor. She is married to Dean Bergeaux. Dr. LeLeux is an internal medicine physician. He is married to Christine Diebel LeLeux.

Following the traditional 2010 Court Promenade, Grand March, and Toast, introductions were made recognizing the evening’s entertainers and coordinators. In addition to the Showstoppers and Revelers, special appearances were made by members of the ladies’ krewe: Mrs. Nancy Wild, Mrs. Brittany Faulk, Mrs. Elisabeth Leleux, Mrs. Katie Chiasson, Mrs. Judy Capel, and Mrs. Casey Vercher.

Director of this year’s presentation was Angie Goff, Assistant Director, Alexa John, and Court Coordinator, Mike Libby. Other committee chairs for the ball include: Reveler Captain, Hank Capel; Royalty Advisor, Mike Leleux; Board Carnival Chair, Becky Lamm; Court Assistant, Marlene Thibodeaux; Page Assistant, Karen Spaetgens; Masters of Ceremonies, Kim Hayes and Deborah Whiting; Script, Ellen Dailey; Music, Judy Guillot; Ball Choreographer, Dolores Nutt; Costumes, Mitzi LeJeune, Lori Broussard, Deborah Whiting, Ruthie Piron; Stage decorations, Larry Chiasson; Special Props, Hank Capel; Marquee, Clayton Dailey; Bar Room Decorations, Becky Lamm; Court Make-up, Brittany Faulk; Special Invitations, Nancy Wild; Dance Music, Michael LeLeux; Graphics, Paul Landry/Blane Faulk/Holly Broussard/Casey Vercher; Publicity, Katie Chiasson/Marjorie Wild; Projection, Kevin Broussard; Programs, Judy Guillot; Sound, Blane Faulk; Photography, Laurie Suire; Videography, Shane Goff; Backstage, Elizabeth LeLeux; Bar, Gary Monceaux/Mary Guidry; Revelers Costumes, Lisa Dupuis; Spotlights, Larry Spaetgens/Jason Privat/Reece Guillot.

Mr. Doré is the son of the late A. B. Doré, Jr. and Phyllis Elliot Doré. He is married to the former Sandra “Sandi” Bourgeois and he has three children: Chelsea, Samantha, and Ellie. Mr. Doré is a graduate of St. Michael Elementary School, Notre Dame High School and Louisiana State University. He is currently a Wealth Advisor with McMakin Financial. He enjoys golf and all LSU sports, and has been active in local public service and many local organizations. Mr. Doré is currently serving his third term as Crowley City Councilman. He has served on the Board of Directors of the International Rice Festival, as its President in 1998, and Co-Chair of the Festival. He served on the Crowley Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors, and was its President in 1993. He was Rotary Club President 2006-2007, and has been a Knights of Columbus, Grand Knight for three years. He served on the Board of Directors of Washington Life Insurance Company and as President of Doré Rice Mill from 1982 to1988. He is a lifetime member of the Crowley Town Club and has served three and a half terms on its Board of Directors, including terms as Secretary and President. He was a duke to King Cimmer XXVI, Mr. Sims Williams, “Cimmer Reigns Over the Circus” in 1981.

Queen Laurie Myers Suire is the daughter of Tola Myers and Sondra Seilhan Myers. She is married to Jeremy “Jay” Suire and is the mother of three sons: Grant, Harrison, and Reagan. She is a graduate of St. Michael Elementary School, Notre Dame High School, and the University of Southwest Louisiana (now ULL). Mrs. Suire is currently self-employed as a marketing consultant and an Independent Director for The Pampered Chef. She enjoys entertaining and spending time with friends and family. She represented our city as Miss Crowley in 1993 and has served as President of the Acadia Players Theatre Group. Currently, she is secretary of the Crowley Garden Club. She and her husband are active members of St. Michael Church Parish and its Education Committee. She has been a very active member of the Crowley Town Club Entertainment Committee and has danced as a Showstopper, assisted with costumes and music for the Mardi Gras Ball, and was Ball Director and Co-Director from 2002-2008. She was a maid to King Cimmer XLVII, Mr. Kenneth Comeaux, for “All Bets Are Off in Cimmer’s Palace.”

The evening began with the introduction of past kings and queens and the returning 2009 court. The ball was dedicated to the late Mrs. Jack Fulkerson, the former Billie Cleveland, Queen to King Cimmer I. Also honored was the late Mr. Carrol W. Sittig, King Cimmer the XXII.

Emcees for the evening, Kim Hayes and Deborah Nutt Whiting, performed with the Showstopper dancers to “Dancing in the Streets” in the room transformed to represent St. Charles Avenue, New Orleans at Mardi Gras. The ladies were costumed in royal blue halter dresses with flowing multi-layered skirts. Men wore royal blue silk shirts and black tuxedo pants. Later in the evening, they would roll up their sleeves to perform again to “Car Wash”. The Showstoppers, under the direction of Delores Nutt, were: Deborah Whiting and Kim Hayes, Patty and Chris Brammer, Phyllis and Ronnie Owens, Sandi Doré and Shane Goff, Anne and Jude Sittig, Judy and Ronnie Vienne, Tina and Dr. Ted Reaux and Lisa and David Dupuis.

The Town Club Revelers welcomed guests in song and dance, as familiar Parkerson Avenue construction workers. Revelers were: Hank Capel, Chris Chiasson, Al Doré, Larry Dubose, E. L. Habetz, Joe John, Greg Jones, Gary Monceaux, Jeremy Patin, Gilles Piron, Wayne Wild, Larry Broussard, honorary reveler, and Gerald LeBlanc, ball captain.

Pages to the king and queen entered in a “hippie van” reminiscent of the days of “hitchin’ a ride”. Miss Madison Chiasson, daughter of Ashleigh Chiasson and Zachariah Cook, and Miss Ashton Broussard, daughter of Kevin and Holly Broussard, were dressed in psychedelic swirls of purple, green and silver lamé, with purple sequined headbands and trim. Master Jack Himel, son of Daniel and Tessa Himel, and Master Barrett Harrington III, son of Rett and Mary Beth Harrington, were groovy in their tan suede bell bottoms with gold sequin trim, and vests with beaded fringe over a purple sequined velvet shirt.

A streetcar brought the other members of the 2010 royal court to their destination, representing streetscapes throughout America. Representing St. Charles Avenue, were King Cimmer LV and his Queen. King Cimmer looked regal in a cutaway tail coat of navy, black and silver paisley brocade with navy satin lapels, a vest of navy sequined velvet and white tuxedo shirt. His tuxedo pants of navy satin taffeta were embellished with wide silver lace, also featured on his coat sleeves. He wore a silver ascot with a sapphire jeweled pin. His crown was silver with large oval sapphire stones surrounded by crystals encircling the crown. Smaller sapphire blue and crystal stones formed a band. His scepter featured a large emerald cut center stone of sapphire with surrounding sapphires and crystals.

Queen to King Cimmer LV, Mrs. Laurie Myers Suire, was resplendent in a fitted strapless bustier covered in silver sequin web brocade with a jewel encrusted center appliqué. Her skirt of navy blue crushed velvet featured aurora borealis crystals, front side slit bordered with silver beaded braid and accent appliqué, and a silver underlining. She wore navy blue opera length gloves and jewels befitting a queen. Her collar was covered in navy blue velvet, trimmed in silver with scattered crystals, rhinestones and beaded drops. An inner collar featured lace trimmed scallops, each featuring a jeweled appliqué. Her crown of radiant fire-cut Swarovski crystals was custom designed to feature her initials, the year of her reign, and a cross studded with the birthstones of her family. Her scepter reflected the center design of her crown.

Representing the theme, “Cimmer is Dancing in the Streets” the King and Queen wore complimenting mantles which displayed the shield design of a classic highway road sign. Centered in each shield was a design image of the number 55 in silver and rhinestones. Each mantle featured navy crushed velvet with a cross pattern of silver braid, in each cross hatch, a silver starburst and ribbon appliqué. A silver scroll design accented the upper border of the mantle, the train bordered in silver metallic lame with beaded lace overlay. The center point of each mantle featured a fleur-de-lis personalized by each monarch. King Cimmer’s fleur-de-lis was a sequined “eye of the tiger” design. The Queen chose a center cross of royal blue sequins and aurora borealis crystals, with the birthstones of her three sons placed in the design of the fleur-de-lis.

After their introductions and promenade, the King, Queen and pages took their places on stage in a representation of a traditional Mardi Gras king’s float. It featured a large crown draped with silver lamé. The stage also featured working streetlights and scenes of moss-draped oaks and garden district homes.

Royal dukes and maids were then presented, representing famous streets throughout America. The Duke and Maid of Ocean Drive, Miami were Peter John and Claire Mayeux Kelbaugh. Mr. John was the picture of cool and casual Miami, in a white sequined suit, ocean blue open collar shirt and sunglasses. His Maid was dressed to party, South Beach style. She wore a flamingo pink dress shimmering with iridescent sequins, an asymmetrical ruffled hem, and sequined flowers in her hair. Mr. John is president of JohnPac. He is married to Alexa Corman John. Mrs. Kelbaugh, together with her husband, owns and operates Sterling Wellness Solutions. She is married to Keeffer Kelbaugh.

Duke David Wilson marched in, leading a parade down Michigan Avenue, Chicago. In drum major’s hat with fleur-de-lis emblem, and band uniform of turquoise baby-dot sequined fabric with black snake braid, he led the way with a glittering baton of turquoise and silver. Following him was the float of Beauty Queen, Kasey Habetz Patin. Waving to the crowd, she was lovely in her gown of teal sparkle tulle over jade charmeuse with sweetheart neckline and sequined straps. Her crown and bouquet completed the look. Mr. Wilson is a divisional manager for Approved Financial Services. Mrs. Patin is a homemaker and mother. She is married to Jeremy Patin.

On Hollywood Boulevard, where stars and paparazzi abound, Duke Chad Monceaux came to the rescue of Maid Reneé Nugier---on motorcycle. He wore a highway patrol uniform of antique gold lamé with gold and green spotlight trim, black boots, and mirrored sunglasses. Mrs. Nugier was dressed for the red carpet in olive silk charmeuse with floral appliqués over gold, a drop waist skirt of pleated green lamé and jewels. Mr. Monceaux is a firefighter and reserve police officer for the city of Crowley. Mrs. Nugier is a speech and language pathologist for the Acadia Parish School Board. She is married to Danny Nugier.

Performing “On Broadway”, the Showstoppers set the stage for the next streetscape. The ladies were elegantly dressed in black plush velvet halter tops with white collars, and rhinestone and sequin details. Velvet fringed skirts, long black gloves and sparkling silver bracelets completed their Broadway look. Men wore classic black tuxedos with white tuxedo shirts. Duke Larry Lawson was the Broadway producer wearing a multi-colored lamé vest and pants with silver braid trim and crystal buttons. A blue satin shirt, magenta tie, diamond tie tack and sequined fedora completed his dapper look. Maid Wanda Lopez Benoit was the Broadway star of the evening wearing a flapper style dress of blue flame sheer over magenta vengaline, with long silver fringe and an asymmetrical hem. She wore a silver headband and purple plume in her hair and carried a feathered fan of purple with peacock feathers. Mr. Lawson owns and operates A and L Lawson Farms with his son. He is married to Margaret Marilyn Lawson. Mrs. Benoit is an accountant at Broussard, Poché, Lewis and Breaux. She is married to Bryan Benoit.

Revelers, performing as Elvis impersonators, were a clear sign that the streetscape had changed to the Las Vegas Strip. Duke Bart Wild performed magic to the thrill of the crowd. He wore black tuxedo pants and a jacket ablaze with sparkling flame designs in shades of red. His cane became a scarf, and a caged tiger became—a showgirl! Angela Hoffpauir Wagar was beautiful in a shimmering red skirt with feathered hem flounce, an open midriff top featuring criss-cross straps, red opera length gloves with beaded seams and feathered top band and a showgirl headpiece of red ostrich feathers. Mr. Wild is a graphic artist. He is married to Marjorie Marquette Wild. Mrs. Wagar is an assistant District Attorney and Rayne City Prosecutor. She is married to John Wagar, Jr.

The streetcar journey returned to New Orleans with a final stop on Bourbon Street, where a jazz funeral brought dancers, revelers and voodoo queen maid, Alecia Henry Bergeaux, to the stage. She was bewitching in a purple satin multi-layered skirt with iridescent star patterned tulle and purple glittered tulle. Her purple velvet bodice was also set with iridescent rhinestones and stars. She wore skull and cross bone jewels. With a little voodoo magic, her duke, Dr. Patrick Dale LeLeux, Jr., arose from the coffin to lead another “dancing in the streets” classic—“Thriller!” He wore a purple, silver and black brocade double breasted jacket with black lapels and black satin lamé pants, cuffed to show his silver socks. A silver glove, skull buttons and mirrored sunglasses completed the zombie look. Mrs. Bergeaux is a grant director and nurse instructor. She is married to Dean Bergeaux. Dr. LeLeux is an internal medicine physician. He is married to Christine Diebel LeLeux.

Following the traditional 2010 Court Promenade, Grand March, and Toast, introductions were made recognizing the evening’s entertainers and coordinators. In addition to the Showstoppers and Revelers, special appearances were made by members of the ladies’ krewe: Mrs. Nancy Wild, Mrs. Brittany Faulk, Mrs. Elisabeth Leleux, Mrs. Katie Chiasson, Mrs. Judy Capel, and Mrs. Casey Vercher.

Director of this year’s presentation was Angie Goff, Assistant Director, Alexa John, and Court Coordinator, Mike Libby. Other committee chairs for the ball include: Reveler Captain, Hank Capel; Royalty Advisor, Mike Leleux; Board Carnival Chair, Becky Lamm; Court Assistant, Marlene Thibodeaux; Page Assistant, Karen Spaetgens; Masters of Ceremonies, Kim Hayes and Deborah Whiting; Script, Ellen Dailey; Music, Judy Guillot; Ball Choreographer, Dolores Nutt; Costumes, Mitzi LeJeune, Lori Broussard, Deborah Whiting, Ruthie Piron; Stage decorations, Larry Chiasson; Special Props, Hank Capel; Marquee, Clayton Dailey; Bar Room Decorations, Becky Lamm; Court Make-up, Brittany Faulk; Special Invitations, Nancy Wild; Dance Music, Michael LeLeux; Graphics, Paul Landry/Blane Faulk/Holly Broussard/Casey Vercher; Publicity, Katie Chiasson/Marjorie Wild; Projection, Kevin Broussard; Programs, Judy Guillot; Sound, Blane Faulk; Photography, Laurie Suire; Videography, Shane Goff; Backstage, Elizabeth LeLeux; Bar, Gary Monceaux/Mary Guidry; Revelers Costumes, Lisa Dupuis; Spotlights, Larry Spaetgens/Jason Privat/Reece Guillot.

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