Oscar “Papa” Celestin was a cornetist and the first choice of the initial Tuxedo Orchestra, perhaps one of the most popular of the first jazz bands located in New Orleans. From 1910 Celestin led the home band on the Tuxedo Dance Hall on North Franklin St. in the French One fourth, and afterwards founded the Tuxedo Brass Music group, the namesake from the presently active Teen Tuxedo Brass Music group. A shooting on the Tuxedo in 1913 shut the dancehall once and for all, but Celestin held both bands heading, and in 1916 got into into a relationship with trombonist Tommy Ridgely that set up a network of Papa Celestin rings playing constant careers. This agreement with Ridgely lasted until 1925. In those times, using Celestin was as continuous a gig as could possibly be acquired in New Orleans. Fundamentally every one of the best-known New Orleans jazz pioneers used Celestin at onetime or another. Louis Armstrong was his second cornet in 1921 and 1922, Jimmie Noone performed clarinet for him in the 1916 music group, and Clarence Williams once led a Celestin device. THE INITIAL Tuxedo Orchestra also demonstrated perhaps one of the most prolific New Orleans-based documenting bands from the 1920s, waxing 17 edges between 1925-1928. In 1932 Celestin was compelled from the business by unhappiness economics and didn’t get another music group together until following the second Globe War. The brand new Tuxedo Orchestra demonstrated tremendously well-known and was hailed as an integral New Orleans visitor appeal. In 1953, Papa Celestin made an appearance leading his music group in the big-budget travelogue Cinerama Vacation. Celestin died shortly after, and his last documenting performing, “Marie LaVeau,” is known as a voodoo cult traditional. Celestin’s band continuing to record after his loss of life. Ironically, the amount of information this “ghost” music group made almost equals that of Celestin’s personal lifetime output.