More German Village News
The German Village Art League will use food as part of the sensory experience at Mouth Watering Art, a fundraiser slated for Aug. 9 in the Meeting Haus.
A newly painted house on German Village's main thoroughfare turned more than a few heads recently.
Franklin County Children Services will seek a renewal levy on the Nov. 4 ballot.
The German Village Society will kick off a long-term effort to get young, energetic people involved in the organization.
Franklin County Public Health will offer childhood immunizations by appointment only at a clinic set for noon to 4 p.m. Aug. 20 and 27, at its offices, 280 E. Broad St.
Thieves continue to target vehicles in the German Village area.
If you are one of our neighborhood's fabulous young professionals and have a free evening tonight, I'd love to see you at the Athletic Club of Columbus.
I wanted to update you on the progress by our Strategic Planning Task Force, especially after more than 400 German Village stakeholders have spent time either in person or filling in an online survey to help shape its recommendations.
Haus und Garten Tour
The German Village Society's Board of Trustees was literally popping the champagne corks over this year's Haus und Garten Tour.
The city of Columbus wants to reconstruct Livingston Avenue from Front Street to east of Parsons Avenue.
Hal and Al's, a rare vegan refuge on the South Side, has been purchased by a restaurateur devoted to potatoes.
Charity Newsies, which has been providing children with new school clothes since 1907, will accept applications for the 2014-2105 school year from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sept. 6, at the Parsons Branch of the Columbus Metropolitan Library, 845 Parsons Ave.; 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sept. 27, at the South High Branch, 3540 S. High St.; as well as 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. weekdays starting Sept. 2, at its headquarters, 4300 Indianola Ave.
I want to tell you about Team Haus und Garten Tour 2014.
Spending 50 years at Caskey's Dry Cleaning Co. wasn't enough for Mary Anders.
Ohio History Center
Here's a thought: Since the pilgrims landed at Plymouth Rock in 1620, more than 500 species, subspecies and varieties of animals and plants in North America have become extinct.