La Gascogne steamship menu, January 24, 1888

Metadata

Digital ID
men000542
Title
La Gascogne steamship menu, January 24, 1888
Alternative Title
Paquebot La Gascogne menu, 24 janvier 1888
Restaurant or Site Name
Additional Information
Handwritten menu
Graphic Elements
Date Original
1888-01-24
Type of Restaurant or Site
Restaurant/Site Location
Type of Menu
Type of Cuisine
Original Language
Meal(s) Served
Collection Subject (FAST)
Menus; Bill of fares; Menu design; Restaurant management -- Prices; Dinners and dining; Restaurants; Cooking; Food service; Eating; Social life and customs
Format
image/tiff
Original Medium
Paper
DC Type
Text
IS Part Of
http://digital.library.unlv.edu/u?/dig,0
Publisher
University of Nevada, Las Vegas University Libraries
Rights
This material may be protected by copyright. Personal, including educational and academic, use of this material is without restriction but acknowledgement of the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, University Libraries is requested whether the use is oral, web or in print. Commercial use of any portion of this material requires permission from the University Libraries. For further information please contact Digital Collections: http://digital.library.unlv.edu/contact
Box Number
3
Folder Number
97
Digital Collection
Menus The Art of Dining
Original Collection

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When linking to this object, please use the following URL:

http://digital.library.unlv.edu/u?/menus,6091

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John Bauer2012-11-15 @ 04:44 PM
My ancestors migrated on this very ship, this very voyage, arriving Ellis Island 13 Feb 1888. Nice to know they were eating well. Bet they didn't think I'd read this 125 years later!

My great-great-grandmother, Leonie Scheur was born in Dambach-la-Ville, Alsace, to parents Napoleon Scheur (a "vigneron" or winemaker) and Elisabeth Nartz. Leonie married Albert Schuhler, a fellow Alsatian, and migrated with him and their son (George Charles Schuhler, my great-grandfather) from Le Havre on "La Gascogne" to arrive at Ellis Island on 13 Feb 1888, living the remainder of their lives in Carlinville, Illinois. Albert was a hooper (maker of wine barrels) in Alsace, then worked as a coal miner in Macoupin County. Bet he wished he'd never left home!
Library Staff2012-11-16 @ 10:24 AM
Wow! Fascinating! We love to hear stories like this and are so glad that you've found our digital collections. Please let us know if we can help in any additional way. Thanks!
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