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sue Is y a d li o H is th e id s in s g Great Savin Since 2001

Columbus

H IGH STREET NEIGHBORHOODS

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Published by Live Local! Columbus

Merion Village • German Village • Brewery District • Downtown • Franklinton • Arena District • Grandview Short North • Victorian Village • Italian Village • University District • Clintonville • Worthington NOVEMBER 2013 - FEBRUARY 2014 • WWW.LIVELOCALCOLUMBUS.COM Peggy R. McConnell Arts Center of Worthington

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Happy Holidays!

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TABLE OF CONTENTS

PRESENTING SPONSOR

NEIGHBORHOOD SPONSOR

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition

Publisher Letter .............3 Merion Village.................5 German Village ...............7 Brewery District ............9 Downtown .....................11

Franklinton...................13 Arena District ..............15 Arts Listings.................17 Grandview Heights ......19 Victorian Village...........21

Dear valued reader,

cheerleader, promoting special events, small businesses and interesting activities taking place along the High Street corridor. His efforts to connect the various neighborhoods of High Street into a contiguous business district were a great success, but after 10 years of pouring his heart and soul into this publication, Aaron handed the reigns over to us here at Outlook Media.

You may ask yourself, what am I doing with a copy of High Street Neighborhoods in my hand? Is this 2011? Have I been time-traveling again? Did someone slip me some manner of homemade vitamin? Am I suffering from a delicious Spinelli’s Deli meat-induced hallucination? Put down your phone, friend. No need to Yellow Cab yourself to The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center just yet. The simple truth is that after a two-year hiatus, High Street Neighborhoods rides again!

SPONSORS

High Street Neighborhoods in its initial form was the brainchild of the indomitable Aaron Leventhal. Aaron had envisioned a publication that would seek to act as a community

We were very grateful for his trust, and with his blessing created Live Local! Columbus, the natural successor to High Street Neighborhoods, which seeks to bring Columbus residents all the info they need to live, work and play in the capital city. Live Local! has also been a great success, but for the last two years we have occasionally wondered if we shouldn’t revive High Street Neighborhoods in some way.

Italian Village ...............23 University District ......25 Clintonville....................27 Worthington..................29 Advertiser Map ............30 An idea that had always been an ember around here turned into a full-blown brush fire one afternoon when Aaron called to say he was ready to have some more “fun.” We are very grateful to have Aaron back in the proverbial saddle, and we are very excited to partner with him on this, the latest issue of High Street Neighborhoods. This issue is chock-full of great savings and offers from our loyal and valued advertisers, and fascinating editorial coverage of your favorite neighborhoods, so sit back and enjoy a classic the way it was intended. Happy Holidays to all of you, and we hope the new year brings you much joy and success. Chris Hayes Publisher

Presenting Sponsor

Nov 15, 2013 - Feb 15, 2014

DRYCLEANING CO.

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PRESENTING SPONSOR

MERION VILLAGE

NEIGHBORHOOD SPONSOR

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition Merion Village is the namesake of one of its first settlers, Nathaniel Merion, who came to the area in 1809. During the mid-19th century, the community saw an influx of German, Irish, Italian and Hungarian immigrants who helped transform the area south of Downtown into an industrial hub. The area of Parsons Avenue south of Reeb-Hosack had a substantial building boom between 1910 and 1930, developing into a manufacturers Caskey Clean ing center and home to two large steel plants. It quickly acquired the nickname “Steelton.” In addition to industrial buildings, many churches were built, reflecting the varied religious beliefs of area residents. Today there are

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eight churches active in Merion Village; some have been providing sanctuary and religious instruction for the past 75 years.

opened in Merion Village in 1903, has served residents and workers. It is now being converted into a multi-unit community health center. While the Merion family is now gone, many of the people residing in the area today have strong family ties dating back to the early 1900s.

Red Br

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Merion Village is also home to two historic elementary schools. The Southwood Elementary School, a public school located at the corner of Southwood and 4th, has been educating children for more than a century. St. Leo’s Church opened a tuition-free parochial school in 1904. It didn’t charge tuition until the early 1970s.

Neighborhood Events Nov 17: Holiday Craftacular @ Schiller Park, 1069 Jaeger St, 614.645.3156; 11a-5p; free Dec 13: Singing Moon Records Showcase @ Hal & Al’s, 1297 Parsons Ave, 614.375.4812; 8p; free. Saturdays: Drag Saturdays @ Cavan Irish Pub, 1409 S High St, 614.725.5502; 11p; free.

The Columbus Community Hospital, which

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GERMAN VILLAGE

PRESENTING SPONSOR

NEIGHBORHOOD SPONSOR

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition German Village, one of the world’s premier restoration districts, is 233 acres of living history.

Schmidt’s

German immigrants began settling this South Side neighborhood early in the 19th century, bringing with them a rich athletic and artistic heritage. In 1890, the Ohio State Buckeyes played their very first home football game just west of what is now Schiller Park. (It’s now a Giant Eagle grocery store.) The 175-year-old Columbus Mannaerchor, a men’s chorus that is now complemented by women’s and children’s groups, is still headquartered on S High Street. Much of the social structure of the early neighborhood was provided by organizations and social clubs dedicated to preserving German culture. The immi& n’s Cafe grants’ vision has enThurmuarmansToGO dured under Th the German Village Society, which was formed in 1960 to restore the community was added to the National Regslowly declining ister of Historic Places in 1974, becoming neighborhood the largest privately funded district on and save its histhe list. In 2007, it was named as a Pretoric architecture serve America Community by the White from demolition. House. Today, German Village is mostly a residential neighborWith the help of the German Village Society, the

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hood of brick homes along brick-paved streets. Its commercial portion consists mostly of locally owned restaurants, including community favorites such as Schmidt’s Restaurant und Sausage House, Lindey’s and Thurman Café. It is also the home of the first restaurant in the Max and Erma’s chain.

Neighborhood Events Nov 17: Holiday Craftacular @ Schiller Park, 1069 Jaeger St, 614.645.3156; 11a-5p; free Nov 23: A Tasting Tour of German Village @ German Village Society Meeting Haus, 588 S Third St, 614.221.8888; 1p-4p; $45 Dec 1: Village Lights @ German Village Society Meeting Haus, 588 S Third St, 614.221.8888; 6p10p; Dec 5: Jeff Stahler, Moderately Confused Creator and Cartoonist @ German Village Society Meeting Haus, 588 S Third St, 614.221.8888; 5:30p-8:30p (opening reception) (through Dec 20; Mon-Fri 9a-4p, Sat 10a-2p, Sun noon-3p) Dec 15 & 16: The Village Singers Present “God Rest Ye Merry Villagers @ German Village Meeting Haus, 588 S Third St, www.facebook.com/VillageSingers: Sat 7p, Sun 3p; $10.

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BREWERY DISTRICT

PRESENTING SPONSOR

NEIGHBORHOOD SPONSOR

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition Beer-brewing was a prosperous industry for German immigrants in the 1800s. The Brewery District, part of the greater German Village neighborhood, was composed of family-owned breweries that produced ale and German beer. The ale was high in alcohol content, extract and bitterness; the beer contained less alcohol and bitterness. In the late 19th century, the district boasted eight to 10 breweries that produced hundreds of thousands of barrels of beer and provided employment to hundreds of workers. At the turn of the century, however, the breweries began to decline due to competing products from other cities, the anti-German sentiment accompanying World War I and the growing temperance movement that eventually led to Prohibition in 1919. Twenty-nine breweries existed in and around the area throughout its history. In 1986, developer Peter Edwards and his son, Jeff, began the ambitious project of restoring the brew-

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eries. In recent years, large-scale redevelopment has taken place, resulting in the new restaurants bars, theaters, corporations and entertainment venues. Some of the old breweries have even been converted into luxury condos and apartments. The Brewery District is also home to the headquarters for Grange Insurance and CD 102.5, Columbus’s independent alternative radio station, as well as Shadowbox Live regional theater and the Germania Club, a singing and sports club, which celebrated its 147th anniversary this year at Columbus’s Oktoberfest.

Neighborhood Events Nov 15: Lovin’ Life Lunchbox @ Shadowbox Live, 503 S Front St, 614.416.7625; noon; $10, $5 students, seniors and military Nov 15-16: Nightmare on Front Street @ Shadowbox Live, 503 S Front St, 614.416.7625; 7:30p, 10:30p; $30, $20 students, seniors and military Nov 21-22: Holiday Hoopla @ Shadowbox Live, 503 S Front St, 614.416.7625; $30, $20 students, seniors and military Dec 3-4: Holiday Lunchbox @ Shadowbox Live, 503 S Front St, 614.416.7625; noon; $10, $5 students, seniors and military Jan 1-2: Jazz Brunch: Christian Howes and Friends @ Via Vecchia Winery, 485 S Front St, 614.893.5455; 2p; $13.75-$27.50 Feb 2, 9: CityMusic Columbus: Dana Leong Trio @ Via Vecchia Winery, 485 S Front St, 614.893.5455; 2p; $13.75-$27.50

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PRESENTING SPONSOR

DOWNTOWN

NEIGHBORHOOD SPONSOR

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition After Ohio achieved statehood in 1803, the capital moved from Chillicothe to Zanesville and back again. The legislature finally decided that a new capital city, located in the center of the state, was a necessary compromise. Columbus was created as the site for the new capital because of its central location within the state and access by way of major transportation routes. Named in honor of Christopher Columbus, the capital city was founded on Feb 14, 1812 and officially chartered as a city on March 3, 1834. Construction of the Ohio Statehouse began in 1839 and wasn’t completed until 22 years later in 1861. It still stands at the intersection of Broad and High streets.

High Street at the turn of the 20th century. The arches illuminated this main road and eventually became the means by which electric power

Today, Downtown is home to Columbus State Community College, Franklin University, Columbus College of Art & Design, Grant Medical Center, Capital University Law School, as well as the main branch of the Columbus Metropolitan Library and two new parks: Columbus Commons and the Scioto Mile.

Neighborhood Events Nov 29: Charles Dickens’s A Christmas Carol @ Ohio Theatre, 39 E State St, 614.469.1045; 7:30p, also Nov 30 2p, Dec 2 10a ($5); $22$32.

YMCA

Latitude 41

In 1850, the Columbus and Xenia Railroad became the first railroad to enter the city, followed by the Cleveland, Columbus and Cincinnati Railroad in 1851. By 1875, Columbus was served by eight railroads. Around this time, the city also saw the rise of several major manufacturing businesses. Columbus became known as the “Buggy Capital of the World” due to the presence of almost two dozen buggy factories. Columbus earned one of its nicknames, Arch City, because of the dozens of wooden arches that spanned what is now

Nov 15, 2013 - Feb 15, 2014

Dempsey’s

was provided to streetcars. The arches were torn down and replaced with cluster lights in 1914, but were reconstructed from metal in the Short North in 2002.

Dec 3: Ohio Statehouse Holiday Festival and Tree Lighting @ Ohio Statehouse, Broad and High streets, 888.644.6123; 5:30p; free. Dec 5: Sweet Honey in the Rock: Celebrating the Holy Days @ Capitol Theatre, 77 S High St, 614.469.1045; 8p; $20-$50. Dec 6: Charity Newsies Annual Clothe-A-Child Gala and Auction @ Hilton, 401 N High St, 614.620.1507; 6p; $35, $60 couples. Dec 8: Dave Koz and Friends Christmas Tour 2013 @ Palace Theatre, 34 W Broad St, 614.469.9850; $28-$65.50.

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PRESENTING SPONSOR

FRANKLINTON

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition Although it’s long been part of Columbus, Franklinton was actually settled 15 years before the city itself. Land surveyor Lucas Sullivant established the neighborhood, which is immediately west of Downtown, in 1797. Its main thoroughfare, W Broad St, is one of the country’s first roads.

decade, redevelopment efforts have included more than 40 residential projects, a new firehouse, two new schools and a new residential dormitory at Mount Carmel Medical Cen-

A portion of Franklinton is still sometimes called “The Bottoms” because much of the land lies below the level of the Scioto and Olentangy rivers. In 1913, the neighborhood was devastated by a flood so big that the Scioto permanently doubled in size. More than 90 people were killed and thousands of West Side residents were left homeless. A flood in 1959, though not nearly as deadly, did lasting damage to the area. A floodwall built in 2003 con- S trongw ater tains the rivers and protects the area from flooding. In the last

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ter West. Other commercial endeavors are being considered to help rebuild the area.

After years of construction, the completion of the Main Street and Rich Street bridges has again connected Franklinton to the Scioto Mile and Downtown, further opening up opportunites for development. With the planned removal of the dams along the waterway, the riverfront will expand along with orial Vets Mem Franklinton’s stake in it. Small businesses have begun to sprout up west of the river. One project that has become a beacon of Franklinton’s revitalization is 400 West Rich Street. This complex houses studio space for a myriad of artists, houses the new bar Strongwater and Strongwater Event Space, hosts artist and farmers markets all year long, and includes Dinin’ Hall, which is an ever-changing food truck eatery.

Neighborhood Events Through Jan 5: Curious George: Let’s Get Curious! @ COSI, 333 W Broad St, 614.228.2674; cost included with general admission or membership Craftin’ Outlaws Craft Show @ Vets Memorial, 300 W. Broad St., 614.221.4341, craftinoutlaws.com: 10a-5p. Nov 21: Franklinton Board of Trade monthly luncheon @ the Florentine Restaurant, 907 W Broad St, 614.228.2262; noon-1p. Nov 21: Model Railroad Weekend @ COSI, 333 W Broad St, 614-228-2674; 10a-5p; price included in admission and COSI membership Nov 29: Tribute to Rosa Parks conversation panel @ WOSU@COSI studios, 333 W Broad St, 614.228.2674, 7:30p. Nov 30: The Winter Wonderland Fashion Show Extravaganza @ Vets Memorial, 300 W. Broad St., 614.221.4341, befabulousdare2bdifferent @yahoo.com: 5p; $35-$50. Dec 4: Winter Market @ 400 W Rich St, www.facebook.com/400FarmersMarket, 11a-2p; free.

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ARENA DISTRICT

PRESENTING SPONSOR

NEIGHBORHOOD SPONSOR

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition The Arena District is one of Columbus’s newest areas; construction didn’t begin until the late 1990s. It’s on the grounds of the former Ohio Penitentiary, open from 1834 to 1984 and home to more than 5,000 prisoners at its peak in 1955. The building stood vacant for more than a decade after its closing and was demolished in 1998. Today, the 75-acre district features office, retail, apartments, and restaurant and entertainment space. It’s characterized by its New Urbanism layout and mixeduse, neo-classical American Huntington Park design. The architecture is of the Chicago School style, North Market influenced by urban planner and architect Daniel Burnham in particular. It boasts Nationwide Arena, the 20,000-seat arena that is home of the NHL’s Blue Jackets, and Huntington Park, the 10,000-seat stadium where

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the AAA baseball Clippers play. Lifestyle Communities Pavilion, an indoor/outdoor performing arts and concert facility with interior seating for up to 2,500 and exterior seating for up to 5,000, has hosted many internationally acclaimed artists. The Arena District is also home to North Market, Nationwide Arena Central Ohio's historic public market since 1876. The market features fresh and prepared foods, authentic ethnic cuisine, flowers, wine and beer, unique gifts and cookware. It’s also home to more than 20 farmers each Saturday during the growing season (May-October), live musical entertainment on Saturdays and festivals throughout the year.

Neighborhood Events Nov 22: Clutch with The Sword, American Sharks @ The LC, 405 Neil Ave, 614.461.5483; 7p; $25 advance, $28 day of Nov 23: Selena Gomez @ Nationwide Arena, 200 W Nationwide Blvd, 614.246.4625; 7p; $38.50-$66 Dec 13: Drake with Miguel, Future @ Nationwide Arena, 200 W Nationwide Blvd, 614.246.4625; 7p; $49.75-$99.75 Dec 15: George Strait @ Nationwide Arena, 200 W Nationwide Blvd, 614.232.8810; 7:30p; $72.50$92.50 Dec 26: Trans-Siberian Orchestra: “The Lost Christmas Eve” @ Nationwide Arena, 200 W Nationwide Blvd, 614.232.8810; 3p, 8p; $31.50-$71.50 March 22: Demi Lovato @ Nationwide Arena, 200 W Nationwide Blvd, 614.232.8810; $29.50-$62.50

Apri 30: Cher @ Nationwide Arena, 200 W NationRestaurants such as Buca di wide Blvd, 614.232.8810; 7:30p; $28.50-$108.50 Beppo, Gordon Biersch Brewery, the R Bar and Park Street Cantina are frequented by patrons every night of the week.

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COLUMBUS ART H Through Dec 26: Mayhem & Mystery Dinner Theatre: The Christmas Caper @ Spaghetti Warehouse, 397 W Broad St, www.mayhemmystery.com, 614.464.0143: It’s a classic whodunit set around a holiday tale. Tuesdays and Thursdays 7p; $29.95. hine the R Over Nov 21-Dec 22: Columbus Children’s Theatre: Junie B. in Jingle Bells Batman Smells @ Columbus Children’s Theatre, 512 Park St, www.colschildrenstheatre.org, 614.224.6672: Just like its heroine, the show has laughs, verve and energy to spare. Thu-Fri 7:30p, Sat-Sun 1p and 5p; $11-$22. Nov 21-Dec 28: Shadowbox Live’s Holiday Hoopla @ Shadowbox Live, 503 S Front St, www.shadowboxlive.org, 614.416.7625: Now in its 22nd year, Holiday Hoopla has become a Central Ohio Christmas tradition. It’s full of sketch comedy that pokes fun at our desire to make the holidays perfect, seasonal tunes from house band BillWho?, and the hilarious musical sendup, The Santa Babies. Tue-Thu 7:30p, Fri-Sat 7:30p and 10:30p; adults $30, seniors, students and military $20. Dec 3-27: Shadowbox Live’s Holiday Lunchbox @ Shadowbox Live, 503 S Front St, www.shadowboxlive.org, 614.416.7625: As the companion to Holiday Hoopla, the Holiday Lunchbox is a 45-minute midday show of music and comedy. Shows feature holiday sketches and songs from more than 20 years of productions. Holiday Lunchbox is also home to The Snow Bunnies, a trio with special versions of Christmas standards. Tue-Fri noon; adults $10, seniors, students and military $5. Nov 15, 2013 - Feb 15, 2014

Dec 4-20: Holiday Choir Performances @ Ohio Statehouse, Broad and High streets, www.ohiostatehouse.org, 614.752.9777: Musical performances are scheduled each weekday at noon in the Crypt of the Ohio Statehouse. Ohio choirs and musical groups celebrate and sing the songs of the season. Mon-Fri noon1p; free. Dec 4-22: A Christmas Carol @ Studio One Theatre, Riffe Center, 77 S High St, www.catcoistheatre.org, 614.469.0939: This timeless classic gets a merry retelling by the creator of the Tony Award-winning hit The 39 Steps. Five actors portray all the characters, exploring new facets of the classic and breathing new life into the Dickens story you grew up with. 11a (Dec 4, 11, 18), 2p (Dec 8, 15, 22), 7:30p (Dec 5), 8p (Dec 6-7, 12-14, 19-21); $11-$45. Dec 5: Over the Rhine @ Lincoln Theatre, 769 E Long St, www.capa.com, 614.469.0939: Described as a “sometimes pensive, often poetic and continually progressive folk-pop ensemble,” Cincinnati-based Over the Rhine has been making music for more than 20 years. Karin Bergquist’s torchy, devil-may-care voice brimming with Midwestern soul teamed with the brilliance of keyboardist and songwriter Linford Detweiler can seamlessly move from avantgarde jazz to whisper-quiet folk subtleties to flat-out rock. 8p; $28.50. Dec 5: Sweet Honey in the Rock: Celebrating the Holy Days @ Capitol Theatre, 77 S High St, www.capa.com, 800.745.3000: Internationally renowned a capella ensemble Sweet Honey in the Rock celebrates music from many faiths around the globe with this one-of-a-kind seasonal

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HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS concert. This program honors the holiday spirit from Christmas to Kwanzaa with traditional holiday standards such as “Go Tell It on the Mountain” and “This Little Light of Mine” blended with new holiday favorites. 8p; $20$50. Dec 5-8: Columbus Jazz Orchestra: Home for the Holidays Featuring Debbie Gravitte @ Southern Theatre, 21 E Main St, www.jazzartsgroup.org, 614.469.0939: The sounds of the season are celebrated at CJO’s annual holiday spectacular. Broadway vocal sensation Debbie Gravitte joins Byron Stripling for a sleigh ride of holiday favorites done CJO-style. Gravitte previously lit up the stage at the Southern Theatre with the CJO’s Big Band on Broadway concert. Thu 7:30p, Fri-Sat 8p, Sun 3p; $10-$52. Dec 6: Early Music in Columbus: Apollo’s Fire: The Cleveland and Baroque Orchestra @ First Congregational Church, 444 E Broad St, www.earlymusicincolumbus.org, 614.861.4569: This program has sold out repeatedly over the last two years in northeastern Ohio. Director Jeannette Sorrell’s celebration of Celtic traditions interweaves Renaissance choral music with ancient pagan carols, folk dances and joyous fiddle tunes. A colorful band of bagpipes, flutes, strings and Celtic harp joins the Apollo’s singers. 8p; $12$27. Dec 6: The Stray Birds with Rebecca Frazier @ Columbus Performing Arts Center, 549 Franklin Ave, www.sixstring.org, 866.890.5451: With jaw-dropping harmonies, expert musicianship and heart-wrenching songs, The Stray Birds quickly have become one of the most in-demand bands of the Americana genre. Their tight three-part harmony draws from the richness of American folk traditions. 8p; $5-$25.

Dec 6-8, Dec 11: Columbus Gay Men’s Chorus: Joy! Home with the Family, www.cgmc.com, 614.228.2462: The chorus remembers the sights, sounds and songs that make the holidays such a special time of year, with classical favorites we all remember and can still sing by heart. Dec 6 at 8p, Dec 7 at 2p and 8p @ King Avenue United Methodist Church, 299 King Ave; Dec 8 at 6p @ Lord of Life Lutheran Church, 2480 W Dublin Granville Rd); Dec 11 at 8p @ Glenwood United Methodist Church, 2833 Valleyview Dr; $20-$25.

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Dec 7: Vaud-Villities: Children’s Christmas Celebration @ Covenant Presbyterian Church, 2070 Ridgecliff Rd, www.vvproductions.com, 614.262.SHOW: The show includes many young performers, photo opportunities with Santa and Mrs. Claus, face-painting, games, a Secret Santa Gift Shoppe, a Sweet Treat Shoppe and craft-making. 1p-5p; $5. Dec 8: Dave Koz and Friends Christmas Tour @ Palace Theatre, 34 W Broad St, www.broadwayincolumbus.com, 614.469.0939: What’s described as a high-energy show for the whole family features fresh, lively arrangements of seasonal favorites. Grammy nominee and saxophonist extraordinaire Dave Koz is joined by pianist/composer/producer Keiko Matsui, singer Oleta Adams and singer/guitarist Jonathan Butler. 7p; $28-$65.50.

Dec 7-15: Elijah’s Angel @ Jewish Community Center, 1125 College Ave, www.jccDec 6-8: Columbus galleryplaySymphony Pops: Holiday ers.com, Pops @ Ohio Theatre, 39 614.231.2731: E State St, www.columGallery Playbussymphony.com, ers’ annual Columb 614.228.8600: A Columchildren’s theus Gay Men’s C bus tradition continues as ater production horus Ronald J. Jenkins leads the Columbus Symis the world prephony and Chorus in some of the season’s miere of this holidaythemed play most loved holiday songs and carols. Santa adapted by Central Ohio writer Michael J. will also stop by to help spread holiday cheer. Rosen from his book about two faiths finding Fri-Sat 8p, Sun 3p; $25-$68. common ground. 7:30p (Dec 7, 12, 14) and 2:30p (Dec 8, 15); $10-$20. Dec 7: Family Fun: Hansel and Gretel @ Dec 7-21: Echoes in Time Theatre’s Tales of Franklin Park Conservatory and Botanical a Department Store Santa @ Ohio History Gardens, 1777 E Broad St, www.fpconservatory.org, 614.715.8000: Between performCenter/Ohio Village, 800 E 17th Ave, ances of this Columbus Children’s Theatre www.ohiohistory.org, 614.297.2300: It’s the production, kids get to create gingerbread 1950s and whose Christmas would be commen. 11a; $6-$12. plete without a visit to the department store and the North Pole? It’s the story of a depart-

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PRESENTING SPONSOR

ment store Santa. Saturdays 1p and 3p; adults $10, seniors $9, children 6-12 $5. Dec 9: The Irish Tenors: The Premiere Irish Holiday Celebration Tour @ Palace Theatre, 34 W Broad St, www.broadwayincolumbus.com, 614.469.0939: Finbar Wright, Anthony Kearns and Ronan Tynan have been touring together since 1998 with sold-out shows around the world. The classically trained singers perform happy songs of celebration and humor mixed with touching melodies that warm the heart. 8p; $23-$53. Dec 12-22: Short North Stage: Songs of the Season @ Garden Theatre, 1187 N High St, www.shortnorthstage.org, 614.725.4042: The annual revue features two acts of seasonal fun and good cheer. Thu-Sat 8p, Sun 3p; $25$40. Dec 13-15: Vaud-Villities: Under the Mistletoe @ Northland Performing Arts Center, 4411 Tamarack Blvd, www.vvproductions.com, 614.262.SHOW: The one-act revue features seasonal songs and dances inspired by beloved holiday movies, including the “Charleston” scene from It’s a Wonderful Life, comedy from Home Alone and songs from White Christmas. Fri-Sat 8p, Sun 2:30p; $20. Dec 14-15: ProMusica Chamber Orchestra: A Classical Holiday www.promusicacolumbus.org, 614.464.0066: An evening of classical works by favorite composers, old and new. Guest conductor Leo McFall leads the orchestra through a program that includes Dvorak’s “Legends,” Mozart’s “Idomeneo,” and Schickele’s “Thurber’s Dogs.” Dec 14 at 5:30p @ Pontifical College Josephinum, 7625 N High St; Dec 15 at 7p @ Southern Theatre, 21 E Main St; $35. Dec 15: Central Ohio Symphony Holiday Concerts @ Gray Chapel, Ohio Wesleyan University, 61 S Sandusky St, www.centralo-

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lentlessly tracked down afterwards by inspector Javert. Through the kindness of a local hiosymphony.org, 740.362.1799: Guests Bishop, compassion and love of others during Bradley Sowash with his jazzy version of holi- his struggle for redemption, Valjean faces his day favorites and Dwight Lenox with his disdemons to find peace with God and himself. tinctive singing voice join the symphony. 2p; With the characters ranging from the comedic $4-$25. to the classic story of Cossette and Marius’s young love, you won’t want to miss this classic Dec 15: CityMusic’s Irish Christmas in Amer- tale told in true dramatic and emotional fashica @ Grand Valley Dale Ballroom, 1590 Sunion at the Weathervane Playhouse. Thurs 8p, bury Rd, www.citymusiccolumbus.org, Fri 8p, Sat 2p and 8p, Sun 2p; $12-$30. 614.223.3093: The holiday spirit surges through this show that’s now in its ninth sea- Dec 21: Jim Brickman: The Magic of Christson with singing, dancing and a backdrop of mas @ Southern Theatre, 21 E Main St, wintry visuals. 2p; $13.75-$47.50. www.capa.com, 800.745.3000: The best-selling solo pianist of our time brings back a 17-yearDec 15: Music at the Conservatory: Broad tradition with guest performers, music and enStreet Hand Bell Choir @ Franklin Park Con- tertainment. 8p; $40.15-$78.95. servatory and Botanical Gardens, 1777 E Broad St, www.fpconservatory.org, Dec 26: Trans-Siberian Orchestra @ Nation614.715.8000: 2p; $6-$12. wide Arena, 200 W Nationwide Blvd, www.nationwidearena.com, 800.745.3000: 3p and 8p; Dec 18-21: Messiah 101 @ First Church of $40.05-$82.40. God, 3480 Refugee Rd, www.1stchurch.net, 614.338.8338: A dramatic presentation about Dec 28: Jazz Arts Group: Swingin’ the New a group of college students who learn the imYear featuring Byron Stripling and Bobb portance of the birth of Jesus Christ and its Floyd @ Lincoln Theatre, 769 E Long St, significance in their lives. Wed 7p, Fri 7p; Sat www.jazzartsgroup.org, 614.469.0939: Byron noon; free. Stripling and Bobby Floyd lead a small group with a pre-New Year celebration. The night inDec 19: Donnie and Marie Christmas Tour @ cludes special guests Jamey Aebersold, Larry Schottenstein Center, 555 Borror Dr, Cook and Rich Thompson. 8p; $30. www.schottensteincenter.com, 800.745.3000: The brother-sister duo mix the holiday songs Beyond the Holidays and spirit of their early TV specials and record- Jan 7-12: Broadway in Columbus: We Will ings with a nostalgic look back on their caRock You @ Palace Theatre, 34 W Broad St, reers. 8p; $46.50-$122. www.broadwayincolumbus.com, 614.469.0939: We Will Rock You features the hits of the legDec 19: This is Your Life ... Ebenezer endary British rock group, Queen. Tue-Fri 8p, Scrooge! @ Ohio History Center/Ohio Village, Sat 2p and 8p, Sun 1p and 6:30p; $28-$78. 800 E 17th Ave, www.ohiohistory.org, 800.686.1541: Tonight’s honoree is that Jan 17: CAPA: Ron White @ Palace Theatre, grumpy old curmudgeon known for his miserly 34 W Broad St, ways. While partaking in a festive meal, join www.broadwayincolumbus.com, 614.469.0939: host Jacob Marley as he introduces people Comedian Ron “Tater Salad” White is best from the good, the bad and the ugly of known as the cigar-smoking, scotch-drinking Ebenezer Scrooge’s life. 7p; $60. funnyman from the “Blue Collar Comedy” phenomenon. 7p; $49.75-$59.75. Dec 19-29: Les Miserables @ Weathervane Playhouse, 100 Price Rd, www.weathervayne- Jan 9-18: The Next Stage Initiative @ Studio playhouse.org, 740.366.4616: Join us on the Two Theatre, 77 S High St, amazing journey of Jean Valjean who served www.ticketmaster.com, 614.558.7408: Thu-Sat 19 years in prison for stealing a loaf of bread 8p; $.01-$50. to help feed his sister’s starving child and is recontinued from page 17

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PRESENTING SPONSOR

GRANDVIEW HEIGHTS

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition In 1842, the present Grandview Heights area was divided into 12 plots. It was originally part of Marble Cliff, one of the first suburbs of Columbus, which settled as a community in 1890 and incorporated as the “Hamlet of Marble Cliff” in 1901. Grandview Heights became a separate village in 1906 and a city in 1931. Grandview has maintained Columbus’s oldest single-screen movie theater, Grandview Theatre. Built in 1926, the former vaudeville and movie hall changed hands several times before being renovated in 1998. It has been up and running since its last reopening in 2009. Grandview is also home to the Grandview Avenue Bank Block, one of the country’s first shopping centers and first strip mall ever to integrate parking into its design. By 1976, almost 50 years after its initial construction, the block fell into disrepair. At its lowest point,

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only two commercial residents remained, and demolition was considered. However, real estate brokers Tom, Tad and Mike Wagenbrenner saved the block from destruction and restored it to its original plan of 30 shops and parking for 400 cars. In 1998, on its 70th anniversary, the Bank Block was accepted for listing on the National Register of Historic Places.

More recently, Grandview became home to a new development known as The Yard. It will add up to 1,000 new residential units, 450,000 square feet of retail and 500,000 square feet of office space to the city’s inventory.

Neighborhood Events Nov 16: Hat Trick @ Grandview Cafe, 1455 W 3rd Ave, 614.486.2233; 10p; $5. Nov 19: White House Christmas Traditions @ Grandview Heights Public Library, 1685 W 1st Ave, 614.486.2951; 7p Nov 23: Holiday Boutique @ Grandview Heights Public Library, 1685 W 1st Ave, 614.486.2951; 10a-3p Dec 14: The Prodigals @ Byrne’s Pub, 1248 W 3rd Ave, 614.486.4722; 10p-1a; $10. Feb 8: Erin Foley: Lady with Pockets Comedy Tour @ Woodland’s Tavern, 1200 W 3rd Ave, 614.299.4987; 8p; $20, $50 VIP package.

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PRESENTING SPONSOR

VICTORIAN VILLAGE

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition In 1827, businessman William Neil purchased 300 acres of farmland just north of Downtown. He constructed a road (now known as Neil Avenue) on this vast property to reach his farm.

their doors for people to walk through and admire. The jewel of Victorian Village is Columbus’s first city park, Goodale Park. The public space is named for Dr. Lincoln Goodale, who donated the land to the city specifically to retain green space in the fastly developing town. Dr. Goodale was the city’s first millionaire and largest landholder at his death in 1872.

After Neil’s death, the state acquired the land, and some of it eventually became the home of Ohio State University. By 1879, the rest of the area was thriving and became a center of Victorianism in the city. Most of the houses within the neighborhood were originally built in the early 1900s, when a streetcar line ran through that part of town. By the 1930s, the area began to decline as residents moved to the suburbs. Inspired by the revitalization project in German Village in the 1960s, however, people turned their attention to Victorian Village. Today, many Victorian-style homes remain as historical landmarks, and others have been restored to their original style. Once a year, the community holds its annual Victorian Village Tour of Homes and Gardens, when about a dozen houses open

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s

Great Clip

The park has gone through many changes over the years, but it has remained a public space. Today, it is home to some of the city’s largest festivals, including ComFest and Columbus Pride,

as well as host to various musical series and weddings. The park is managed by the Columbus Department of Recreation and Parks but also has a group of volunteers known as Friends of Goodale Park. More information can be found at goodalepark.org.

Neighborhood Events Nov 17: Slow Burn Candlelight Yoga with Jasmine Grace @ Yoga on High Teacher Training Institute, 1020 Dennison Ave, 614.291.4444; 6p Nov 22-23: 12 Year Anniversary Party! Any Colour @ Skully’s Music Diner, 1151 N High St 614.291.8856; 8p; free. Dec 12-21: Short North Stage: Songs of the Season @ The Garden Theater, 1187 N High St, 614.725.4042; $15 advance, $18 day of Feb 6-5: Short North Stage: A Grand Night for Singing @ The Garden Theater, 1187 N High St, 614.725.4042; $25-$30 Through June 2014: Cuban Fever @ the Pizzuti Collection, 632 N Park St, 614.280.4004; Fridays and Saturdays 11a-5p; $10.

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PRESENTING SPONSOR

ITALIAN VILLAGE High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition The Irish were actually the first ethnic group to live in this area of Columbus, east of Victorian Village. At the turn of the 20th century, however, a large number of Italians moved into the area and made it their own.

goods and services, and its proximity to Downtown. However, the area began to decline after World War II as a number of residents moved to newer suburbs.

The area that includes Italian Village was annexed to the city in 1862. It flourished well into the 1940s because of its walkability to shopping,

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Italian Village, as it has been known since 1973, probably got its name from St. John the Baptist Italian Catholic Church, still at Hamlet and Lincoln streets. St. John, founded in 1896, provided Italian immigrants the opportunity to worship in their native language and with the practices familiar to them.

The newest edition to Italian Village is a new, five-story, mixed-used building called The Hub which sits at the corner of Hubbard and High and a public parking garage that sits behind it.

Neighborhood Events Nov 15: Swimsuit Edition @ Little Rock Bar, 944 N 4th St, 614.824.5602; 7p; free. Nov 26: Songwriters on High @ Camelot Cellars Winery, 958 N High; 6:30-8:30; free. The Italian Village Society was formed in 1972, and the Columbus City Council created the Italian Village Commission to help reclaim the neighborhood. In 1986, the entire Short North area, including Italian Village, was awarded an “All American City” designation for its public-private partnership in the area’s revitalization.

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Italian Village is now listed on the National Register for Historic Places.

Nov 29: Erica Blinn @ Little Rock Bar, 944 N 4th St, 614.824.5602; 7p; free. Dec 7: Gallery Hop: Holiday Hop @ The Short North Arts District; 4p-10p Third Thursdays: Italian Dinner Night @ Cafe del Mondo, 659 N 4th St, 614.294.5000. Jan 4: Gallery Hop @ The Short North Arts District; 4p-10p Feb 1: Holiday Hop @ The Short North Arts District; 4p-10p

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A Not So SileNt Night

On Sale Now at Magnolia Thunderpussy and Spoonful Records! Proceeds benefit Music Loves Ohio!

LOOK FOR THESE AWESOME LIVE LOCAL COLUMBUS EVENTS IN 2014: The Columbus Music Showdown - Kobo Friday, February 28th at 7pm See Columbus' favorite bands, drink a few beers, and try to win a guitar courtesy of our friends at Music-Go-Round. Benefitting The Dick and Jane Project. Join Live Local Columbus and Outlook Media the last Wednesday of every month for Local Social, as we highlight two organizations and invite the community to come grab a drink and learn more about them. No formal speeches, nothing to prepare, just bring yourself and your members and interact the way you want to with people from the community.


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PRESENTING SPONSOR

UNIVERSITY DISTRICT

NEIGHBORHOOD SPONSOR

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition In 1842, the area now known as the University District was the separate town of North Columbus. Even before the establishment of Ohio State University, North Columbus thrived as an intermediary for stagecoaches traveling between Columbus and Sandusky. It existed on its own until it was officially annexed to Columbus in 1871. Prestigious neighborhoods quickly emerged south and east of OSU as Columbus businessmen and OSU professors built homes. Streetcar lines stretching northward led to development of houses along the eastern edge of the University District and provided housing for young families. The university and businesses surrounding it prospered greatly throughout the early 20th century. One of the biggest draws to the area was Indianola Park, an

Nov 15, 2013 - Feb 15, 2014

amusement park that operated from 1905 to 1937. The park featured a dance pavilion, a huge swimming pool, an Ingersoll figure 8 rollercoaster, a carousel, a scenic railroad, a band shell, a restaurant, concession stands, picnic grounds and athletic Nov 21: Dan Bejar @ Wexner Center for the Arts, fields. It entertained crowds 1871 N High St, 614.292.0330; 8p; $16. of up to 10,000 on the weekDec 3: Musical Celebration Concert @ Mershon ends. Auditorium, Wexner Center for the Arts, 1871 N Today, the district is Colum- High St, 614.292.3535; 8p; $20, $10 seniors, Alumni Association members and children, free bus’s most densely popufor OSU students, faculty and staff. lated area and contains

Neighborhood Events

more than 650 businesses, offices, churches and schools.

Dec 7: Ohio Game Dev Expo @ Ohio Union, 1739 N High St, 614.688.4636; 10a-7p; Dec 19: Donnie and Marie: A Broadway Christmas @ Schottenstein Center, 555 Borror Dr, 614.292.2624: 8p; $47-$143. Dec 21: Rockabilly Twin Bill with Shorty Allen, Jimmy Razor @ Bossy Grrl’s Pinup Joint, 2598 N High St, 6147255402; 9p. Dec 26: Harlem Globetrotters @ Schottenstein Center, 555 Borror Dr, 614.292.2624; 2p, 7p; starting at $20.

Conrads

Jan 14: OSU Men’s Gymnastics Alumni Exhibition @ St. John Arena, 410 Woody Hayes Dr, www.ohiostatebuckeyes.com; 2p; free.

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PRESENTING SPONSOR

CLINTONVILLE

NEIGHBORHOOD SPONSOR

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition Clintonville, originally known as Clinton Township, was named for George Clinton, the vice president under Thomas Jefferson. In 1813, Thomas Bull purchased 600 acres of farmland in Clinton Township along the Columbus-Worthington Pike (now known as High Street). To solve the problem of the family’s isolation, he built houses and shops along what is now High Street and gave them to anyone with a skill who would stay and practice his craft. Although it has never been incorporated as a town, village or city, Clintonville considers its “birthday” as Sept 13, 1847, the day it got its own mail service and post office.

In 1893, Olentangy Park was developed on the west side of N High St between Tulane Road and North Street. The park had amusement rides, restaurants, picnic grounds and boating on the Olentangy River. In 1938, the park was sold and turned into the Olentangy Village apartment complex. Among the distinctive home styles in Clintonville are several Lustron homes. They’re all metal, and nearly everything is porcelain coated, including the walls, cabinets, ceilings, sinks, roofs and gutters. There are four of them: two on Arden Road, one on E Weisheimer Road and one on E Kanawha.

One of Clintonville’s unique features is its ravines, which were created by the Wisconsin glacier as it advanced across central Ohio 50,000 years ago and then again 16,000 years ago. The ravines include Glen Echo, Walhalla and Overbrook (Adena Brook). Two others, the Granden-Torrence and the Old Beechwold-Rustic Bridge, have been Mozart’s graded over but still shape the landscape.

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Neighborhood Events Nov 16, Dec 14: Fritz the Nite Owl hosts Back to the Future @ Studio 35 Cinema & Drafthouse, 3055 Indianola Ave, 614.262.7505; 11:30p; $5 Nov 22, Dec 14: The Moonbats @ India Oak Grill, 590 Oakland Park Ave, 614.261.9355; 9p Dec 8: Beer Tasting & Movie: A Christmas Story @ Studio 35, 3055 Indianola Ave, 614.261.1581; 3p; $25. Dec 9: Mozart’s Holiday Fundraiser benefitting the Clintonville Resource Center @ Mozart’s Bakery & Piano Cafe, 4784 N High St, 614.268.3687, 5:30p8:30p; $50 single, $90 couple. Dec 27-28: Strong & Vibrant: Dreamscapes by Kitty Konicsiak Bronze, Sculpture by Anna Christoforithis @ Galleria Evangelia, 4269 N High St, 614.354.6557 First and Third Saturdays through March 2014: Columbus Winter Farmers Market @ Charity Newsies Building, 4300 Indianola Ave, www.columbuswintersfarmersmarket.com; 10a-1p; free.

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PRESENTING SPONSOR

WORTHINGTON

NEIGHBORHOOD SPONSOR

High Street Neighborhoods Holiday edition Worthington was settled in 1803 by several New England families under the leadership of pioneer businessman James Kilbourne and his friend, Thomas Worthington. The men planned the layout of the village: 164 lots around a central public square, which was designated for religious and educational purposes, as well as a spot for community gatherings. The first families to settle the area named their new village Worthington in honor of Thomas Worthington, one of Ohio’s first senators and a future governor, for his assistance in locating the tract of land. By 1812, Worthington had become a booming business and manufacturing center. In 1835, the Ohio legislature incorporated

Nov 15, 2013 - Feb 15, 2014

Worthington as a village, with an elected village council and mayor. When the electric street railway connected Columbus and Worthington in 1893, the village became a suburb, with cars running every halfhour and making it possible to live in Worthington and work or shop in the capital.

rts Center

A McConnell

It wasn’t until 1954 that Worthington Old Ba was ing of Na ils corporated as a city with a city council and city manager charter. Worthington remains true to its original

layout to this day. The architecture of Old Worthington reflects its dignified New England heritage with its tavern and boarding houses. Authentic brick sidewalks lead to the central village green, where many of the city’s original commercial buildings and churches still stand.

Neighborhood Events Nov 17: Get Reel @ The MAC: The Pursuit of Happyness @ Peggy R. McConnell Arts Center of Worthington, 777 Evening St, 614.431.0329; 3p; $3 Nov 21: Thursday Night Concert Series: Ladies of Longford @ Peggy R. McConnell Arts Center of Worthington, 777 Evening St, 614.431.0329; 8p; $10 advance, $12 day of, $5 students, free for children under 12 Dec 15: Get Reel @ The MAC: The Nightmare before Christmas @ Peggy R. McConnell Arts Center of Worthington, 777 Evening St, 614.431.0329; 3p; $3 Jan 25: Worthington Educational Foundations Evening of Excellence @ Shops At Worthington Place, 85 Worthington Mall, 614.841.1110; 7p; $25

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Advertisers Directory

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PICK UP A FREE COPY AT ANY BUSINESS OR ORGANIZATION LISTED BELOW

Bars & Clubs Little Rock Bar...........................................................22 Strongwater...............................................................13

Beverages

Gifts & Specialty Shops Avon........................................................................28 Ballooniacs .............................................................30 Broken Records and Beehives ...............................19 Conrad’s Gifts .........................................................25 Momentum 98 ........................................................26 Reed Arts ................................................................19 Where Second’s Count...........................................26

Hair Salons and Spas

The Book Loft ...........................................................6

Construction Ohio Exteriors .........................................................28

Broken Records and Beehives ...............................19 Great Clips for Hair .................................................20 Hair Concepts Salon...............................................26 Studio Fovero ...........................................................6

Hotels The Renaissance ...................................................11

Dentist A Mulholland Dentistry............................................12

Neighborhood Organizations & Non Profits

Dry Cleaning and Laundry Services

Directions for Youth and Families ...........................22 United Way of Central Ohio ....................................14

Caskey Drycleaning Co ............................................5 Rainbow Cleaners...................................................20

Pet Supplies and Services

Entertainment & Events

SPONSORS

Funny Bone Comedy Club .......................................3 Live Local Happy Hour ...........................................23 Network Columbus .................................................15 Pub Golf Tour............................................................9

Casa Sazon.............................................................10 Chez du Bon ...........................................................12 Creole Kitchen ........................................................10 Dempsey’s ..............................................................10 El Dorado’s .............................................................26 Explorers Club Restaurant........................................4 German Village Coffee Shop ....................................6 Hey Hey Bar & Grill ...................................................4 Hills Market .............................................................10 Hubbard Grille.........................................................20 Kolache Republic......................................................6 Juergens ..................................................................6 Latitude 41..............................................................11 Melt .........................................................................22 Mozarts ...................................................................27 Old Bag of Nails ........................................................29 Schmidt’s Fudge Haus ................................................6 Schmidt’s Restaurant und Sausage Haus...................7 Spinelli’s Deli...........................................................21 The Blue Danube ....................................................26 The Kitchen...............................................................6 The Red Brick Tavern ...............................................4 Thurman’s Cafe.........................................................6

Radio CD 102.5...................................................................8

University 5th Ave.

Nationwide Blvd.

Arena District

COGO Bike Share...................................................22

Short North Arts District

Downtown Broad St.

King Lincoln District E. Livingston

German Village

Brewery District Greenlawn Ave.

Presenting Sponsor DRYCLEANING CO.

Italian Village

Victorian Village

Arnold Sports Festival 2014 ...................................32 Momentum 98 ........................................................26 YMCA Central .........................................................10

Transportation

Clintonville

Hudson Ave.

Restaurants, Cafes and Pubs

Sports, Health and Fitness All About the Dog......................................................4

HIGH STREET

Financial Kemba ....................................................................26

Pepsi Cola Bottling Company of Columbus .............30

Bookstores

Real Estate and Rentals DeFourney ..............................................................26

Shelby Rd.

HIGH STREET

Scioto Downs ...........................................................2

Columbus College of Art and Design .....................18 Columbus Gay Men’s Chorus.................................16 Columbus Jazz Orchestra ......................................16 Greater Columbus Arts Council..............................18 McConnel Arts Center ............................................28 Power to Give .........................................................31

Rte. 161

Franklinton

Arts

Worthington

South on High

HIGH STREET

Directory Sponsor

Merion Village Scioto Southland

A Au


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2013-11-15 High Street Neighborhoods  

The Annual Holiday Guide issue of High Street Neighborhoods Magazine in Columbus Ohio

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