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Old November 23rd, 2009, 10:39 PM   #161
Chadoh25
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It's that time of the year.....

Is it just me of do the holidays come sooner and sooner each year. Anyway, in downtown the decorations are already going up and we're not even past Thanksgiving.....

















Last edited by Chadoh25; August 28th, 2010 at 07:43 PM.
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Old November 24th, 2009, 07:35 PM   #162
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Many thanks for those downtown photos of Colombus
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Old November 29th, 2009, 01:50 AM   #163
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Franklinton

Cooper Stadium

I couldn't find a place to park so I was only there briefly.

Cooper Stadium is a baseball stadium in Columbus, Ohio and was the home of the Columbus Clippers from 1977 to 2008. Cooper Stadium has had several names over the years, including Red Bird Stadium, Jets Stadium and Franklin County Stadium, but in 1984 the stadium was renamed in honor of Harold Cooper, the county commissioner who was responsible for keeping baseball in Columbus in the 1950s. The stadium is owned and operated by the Franklin County, Ohio government. It is located in the section of the city known as Franklinton. Built in 1931 by the St. Louis Cardinals, Red Bird Stadium was constructed using the same blue prints as Red Wing Stadium in Rochester, N.Y. Red Wing Stadium had been built by the Cardinals in 1929. The Cardinals owned both teams when the respective stadiums were built. Cooper Stadium was renovated to its present configuration in 1977 to coincide with the return of minor-league baseball to Columbus after a six year absence. It presently seats 11,000 in a single deck grandstand with an additional 4,000 overflow bleacher seats.

Over the years, Cooper Stadium has been home to the Columbus Red Birds, a farm team for the St. Louis Cardinals; the Columbus Jets; and, after the renovation was completed, the Columbus Clippers. From 1939 through 1941, Cooper Stadium (then named Red Bird Stadium) was also home to the Columbus Bullies, two time champions of the third American Football League.

The stadium has also hosted a number of other events such as Roller Derby, music concerts including Garth Brooks, and also hosted evangelist Billy Graham.

The Clippers moved from Cooper Stadium after the 2008 season to a new ballpark, known as Huntington Park, which is located in the Arena District near Nationwide Arena. On September 1, 2008, the final game was played as the Toledo Mud Hens defeated the Columbus Clippers in front of 16,770 fans, the third largest crowd in stadium history.

As of May 1, 2008, a proposal to turn the site of Cooper Stadium into an auto racing facility was being considered, according to local media. This is not a completely new use for the facility, as the parking lot south of the stadium has been used for SCCA, autocross and for motorcycle training.

Cooper Stadium also hosted the OHSAA Ohio high-school boys baseball State Tournament. Rumored plans also include a 22 million dollar overhaul to eventually become the OHSAA stadium for most outdoor events (baseball,football,soccer,lacrosse etc.). This would then make Cooper Stadium a multi-purpose stadium. If, as of June, 2009, the stadium has no purpose, the county will demolish it. A plan to make a museum floated around as well.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cooper_Stadium











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Old November 29th, 2009, 01:51 AM   #164
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Greenlawn Abbey

Green Lawn Abbey, built in 1927, is an historic mausoleum located at 700 Greenlawn Avenue in Columbus, Ohio.

On June 27, 2007, it was added to the National Register of Historic Places.

History of the Abbey

Green Lawn Abbey is a structure built in 1927 by the Columbus Mausoleum Company. At the time, it was the largest in the area with room for 600 interments. The Columbus Mausoleum Company built numerous other mausoleums in the surrounding area but Green Lawn Abbey was its largest.

Built with 1½“ thick granite walls, marble interior and an imported tile roof, the Abbey was built to inspire awe. Marble faux-fireplaces, stained glass windows and various religious statues adorn this beautiful final resting place of many notable figures in Ohio and local history.

In recent years, the Abbey has fallen victim to water leaks have damaged much of the plaster ceilings and marble floors. Even more discouraging, the Abbey has become the target for many urban exploration groups and vandals. Many of the irreplaceable stained glass windows have been destroyed as people have attempted to find entry into or exit from the Abbey. Marble statues lie broken, used as "tools" for breaking open windows and doors.

Notable residents include George Karb (former Franklin County police commissioner and five-time mayor of Columbus), Charles Foster Johnson (first real estate tycoon in the area), Isaac Collins (founder of Anchor Hocking), Edward and Rollin Swisher (from the company that manufactures Swisher Sweets Cigars), and H. R. Penney (brother of J.C. Penney of department store fame). A special family crypt room holds members of the Lewis Sells family (the Sells family owned the 2nd largest traveling circus in America at the turn of the century).

Magician Howard Thurston, known as Thurston the Great, is entombed in the Green Lawn Abbey, which has been the center of debate regarding financial responsibility of privately funded burial locations. In 2001, Trustees for Green Lawn Abbey considered selling its already reduced grounds to a nearby construction implement dealer that would have surrounded the building with a dealer lot for back hoes and heavy equipment. The plan failed, but concerns are ongoing, especially by fans of Thurston.

Restoration Efforts

In August of 2008, the Green Lawn Abbey Preservation Association (GLAPA) was incorporated as a 501(c)(3) recognized non-profit organization. This group has been leading efforts to restore the Abbey and preserve its historical significance to the city of Columbus. GLAPA is working to educate the community on the history of the Abbey through historic re-enactments held at the facility each fall and an open house event on Memorial Day. GLAPA is also working closely with the Columbus Landmarks Foundation to seek out restoration opportunities and grants for repair to the Abbey.











Next stop, Greenlawn Cemetery
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Old December 19th, 2009, 11:13 PM   #165
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Greenlawn Cemetery, Franklinton. Part One, Day One

Green Lawn Cemetery is a large and historically significant burial ground in Central Ohio, United States. Located in the southern section of Columbus, Ohio (at the western terminus of Greenlawn Avenue), it is the final resting place for many local notables and well-known figures from national history. Green Lawn was the most fashionable and sought after final address in Columbus, and still maintains that reputation today.

Founded in 1848, the facility covers over 360 acres (1.5 km2) and contains nearly 150,000 interments.

The crypts span the breadth of late-Victorian and turn-of-the-century architectural movements, including some styled in the Mesopotamian–Egyptian style favored during the burst of "Egyptian mania" enjoyed after Howard Carter's discovery of King Tut's tomb in 1922. Some of the largest family crypts that can be seen are those of the Hayden, Battelle, and Packard families. Also entombed here with their own private burial plots surrounding the central crypt is the Lazarus family, the patriarchal line that founded and ran the popular department store chains known as The F&R Lazarus & Company, The John Shillito Company, and Federated Department Stores.

There are specialized burial areas similar to those found in many other large cemeteries. Specifically, there is "Lullabye Land" where stillborns and infant deaths are laid to rest. Also here are six distinct areas for war veterans, each one a section dedicated to a specific American war and including the oldest section towards the western rear of the cemetery for Civil War veterans of Ohio infantry battalions. A famous monument is erected towards the westernmost boundary for the "Soldiers and Sailors" memorial movement.

The center building of the cemetery is the Mausoleum and Chapel. This building was originally erected in 1902, and then was subsequently added to with an additional wing and carillon bells in the 1960s. Here can be found intricate precious-stone mosaics on the walls and stained-glass windows commissioned by the Board of Trustees from the famous Tiffany glassworks studio.

Changes to Columbus growth patterns, and demographics have reshaped the cemetery. Once located in the rural outskirts of Columbus, the cemetery is now surrounded by residential neighborhoods, industrial facilities and Cooper Stadium (the home of the AAA Columbus Clippers baseball team until 2008). This has shifted the main entrance of Green Lawn away from the western, Brown Road (State Route 62) Gate to the eastern gate on Greenlawn Avenue.

Green Lawn was intended by the Board of Trustees overseeing it to be not just a cemetery but also a significant city park and public gathering area, as was the intent of all cemeteries of the "Rural Cemetery" movement of the 1840s and 1850s. To this effect, the cemetery is a large sprawling complex, incorporating over 25 miles (40 km) of roads, paths, and lanes. It has arbors and a butterfly preserve, and at its central pond (also known as "The Pit Pond") is a recognized Audubon Society viewing site.

Notable persons buried here

Five former governors of the State of Ohio are interred in the cemetery as well as five Medal of Honor recipients. Other national and Ohio notables include:

Charles A. Bond, Mayor of Columbus, Ohio (1908-1909) and founder of Bond Clothing, the first United States national men's clothing chain store company

Thomas Blakiston, an English explorer and naturalist (1832-1891)

Samuel Bush, industrialist and grandfather of U.S. President George H.W. Bush and great-grandfather of George W. Bush.

William Dennison, Ohio Governor (1860-1862)

Henry Beecher Dierdorff, engineer and mining pioneer

Cromwell Dixon, aviation pioneer, first person to fly over the Continental Divide (1911)

Washington Gladden, minister, social reformer

Otis Harlan, actor, voice of Happy in Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs

P.W. Huntington, founder of Huntington National Bank
Alexander Livingston creator of the paragon tomato which yielded a uniform fruit over a harvest season, allowing it to be the first commercial tomato.

John G. Mitchell, American Civil War general in the Union Army

Max Moorhouse, merchant and first person to commission air freight delivery of goods (November 7, 1910)

Frank Packard, architect

Joseph H. Potter, American Civil War general in the Union Army

James A. Rhodes, Ohio Governor (1963-71, 1975-83), Mayor of Columbus, Ohio (1944-1952)

Eddie Rickenbacker, WWI flying ace, race car driver, industrialist and one-time owner of the Indianapolis Motor Speedway and CEO of Eastern Air Lines

Alice Schille, watercolor artist

James H. Snook, Ohio State University Professor and convicted murderer

Lucas Sullivant, land surveyor, founder of Franklinton, Ohio

Russell Baird Tewksbury, (1859-1939)

James Thurber, humorist, author, and New Yorker columnist

Charles C. Walcutt, Civil War general and postbellum Mayor of Columbus

Rev. Thomas Woodrow, grandfather of U.S. President Woodrow Wilson

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Green_L...Columbus,_Ohio






























Frank L Packard

Packard was chosen by President Harding as his representative in the purchase of the site, the designing and construction of the embassy building at Rio de Janeiro and at the time of his death was a member of the Committee on Public Buildings of the American Institute of Architects. In 1895 he became a Fellow of the Institute and in 1919-20 was president of the Columbus Chamber of Commerce. He was also a trustee of the Ohio Archaeological and Historical Society. Among the buildings which he designed are the Girls' Industrial School, Delaware, Ohio; the Ohio Building at the St. Louis Exposition; Capitol Annex, Charleston, West Virginia; Columbus Savings and Trust Company, Huntington National Bank, Memorial Hall, Elks' Club, Columbus Club, Columbus and Aladdin Country Clubs, all in Columbus. He was also the architect of a group of buildings on the campus of Ohio State University.





After two days at Greenlawn, it appears Germans are in the majority at the cemetery. It makes sense considering that by 1860, Columbus was 1/3 German and even today, we make up I believe about 20% of the citys population.









I loved seeking German on many of the headstone at the cemetery.















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Old December 20th, 2009, 11:16 AM   #166
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Interesting photos from those monuments and buildings above...
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Old December 28th, 2009, 05:24 PM   #167
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Greenlawn Cemetery, Franklinton. Part Two, Day Two





Veterans Section

























Cooper Stadium in the distance. vvvv





Downtown Columbus and Mt Calvary Catholic Cemetery in the distance. vvvv



The rear of Cooper Stadium. vvvv











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Old December 28th, 2009, 06:39 PM   #168
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Greenlawn Cemetery, Franklinton. Part Three, Day Two


In the Distance Mt. Calvary Catholic Cemetery and Downtown. vvvv

























































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Old December 28th, 2009, 11:21 PM   #169
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Greenlawn Cemetery, Franklinton. Part Four, Day Two











So sad when people damage or destroy grave markers.









Orange Johnson

Many have admired the house at 956 High Street where the Johnsons lived over forty years, but Worthington Historical Society docents are often asked, "Who was Orange Johnson?" An oversimplified answer is that he was a young man who came west to make his fortune. What separated Orange Johnson from many of his contemporaries was that he became a successful businessman who, by 19th century standards, did indeed make a fortune.

Twenty-four year old Orange Johnson arrived in Worthington in August 1814 with $16.50. It seems little, but Ohio was a cash starved country where most deals were made by barter. Griswold Inn records show another man about that time paid two dollars per week for lodging and meals. Johnson was a skilled hornsmith, attracted to James Kilbourne's Worthington Manufacturing Company, and he was carrying a stock of horn combs from which he quickly made a $10.50 sale to the Neil Brothers' store in Urbana.

http://www.worthington.org/about/orangejohnson_bio.cfm











http://s6.photobucket.com/albums/y24...urrent=158.jpg







Nathan Goodale

http://search.ohiohistory.org/texis/...&id=4aaa022e4c









William Dennison, 24th Govenor of the Great State of Ohio and Govenor during the war between the states. Also, he served as U.S. Postmaster General in the Cabinet of President Abraham Lincoln during the American Civil War.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/William_Dennison,_Jr.








Last edited by Chadoh25; December 29th, 2009 at 12:18 AM.
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Old December 29th, 2009, 12:09 AM   #170
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Greenlawn Cemetery, Franklinton. Part Five, Day Two



Lucas Sullivant

Lucas Sullivant was a surveyor, soldier and settler in central Ohio in the years after the American Revolution.

During the late 1790s, Sullivant was a surveyor in the Virginia Military District. He took his pay in some of the land he surveyed. In 1797, he laid out a town on the western bank of the Scioto River, near the place where the Whetstone River emptied into the Scioto. Today, the Whetstone River is called the Olentangy River.

The town lots varied in size, with lots on the outskirts of the town of between one hundred and two hundred acres. Farmland generally sold for between one and two dollars per acre. Sullivant named the town Franklinton because he was an admirer of Benjamin Franklin. It quickly grew to become an important community in the northern part of the Virginia Military District. Franklinton is now part of Ohio's capitol city of Columbus.

Lucas Sullivant died in 1824. He was fifty-eight years old. At the time of his death, he was one of the largest landowners in Ohio.

http://www.ohiohistorycentral.org/entry.php?rec=361

























































Louis Hoster

THE L. HOSTER BREWING COMPANY

Louis Hoster, Jacob Silbernagel and G. M. Herancourt founded a brewery in Columbus, Ohio, during the year 1836, and laid the foundation of the L. Hoster Brewing Company, of that city. The two last-named partners of Mr. Hoster were, however, soon bought out by him, and he continued the business himself. From a few hundred barrels of common beer the capacity has increased to 300,000 barrels per annum, the business being still under the management of members of the same family. The brewery has always done its own malting, but its capacity in that line has increased from small proportions to a figure which exceeds one thousand bushels per day. Refrigerating machinery (ammonia system) was adopted by the establishment as early as 1883, when two 25-ton machines were installed, and it was successful from the first, although, with the progress of inventions, they have gradually discarded some of the earlier patents and have now three 220-ton machines of modern type. The bottling works, with a present capacity of sixty thousand barrels, was erected in 1876.

http://www.ohiobreweriana.com/librar...s/hoster.shtml








































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Old December 29th, 2009, 03:00 AM   #171
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Columbus is an underrated city, it seems to has much to offer!
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Old December 29th, 2009, 03:29 AM   #172
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wow, I love those shots of the cemetery.
people really spent a lot of money to build those mosouleums,
statues and markers.
those are really nice pictures.
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Old December 29th, 2009, 04:44 PM   #173
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Thanks ya'll! Glad you enjoyed the photos!
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Old February 2nd, 2010, 12:15 AM   #174
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Quote:
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Columbus is an underrated city, it seems to has much to offer!
I couldn't agree more!
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Old February 2nd, 2010, 01:42 AM   #175
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Old North Columbus. Part One

Old North Columbus commonly refers to the area north of Lane Avenue to Slate run [in Glen Echo Ravine], extending east to Silver Drive and west to Olentangy River Road, including the Union Cemetery in the University District, Columbus, Ohio. Old North Columbus includes several smaller neighborhoods within these general boundaries, including the Iuka Ravine, Indianola Forest, Oakland & Northwood Ave, and Glen Echo. In October, 2009, the City of Columbus officially recognized the neighborhood by installing two "Old North Columbus" arches along N. High St., one at Lane Ave and the second at Arcadia Ave.. Both arches were requested by Old North Columbus residents, through the Olde North Columbus Preservation Society and the Findley Avenue Community Watch Collaborative.

The University Area Commission's Community Relation's Committee voted on August 5, 2009 to recognize Old North Columbus as a University District neighborhood within the Commission's boundaries.

Old North Columbus traditionally has a higher percentage of home ownership than the core campus area to the south. However, it combines the diversity and liveliness of an urban academic feel with the tranquility of a quiet family neighborhood. Old North Columbus is home to four Columbus Public Schools: Medary Elementary, North High, Indianola Middle and the Special Needs Center, all of which are historically significant buildings. The neighborhood also has several churches, restaurants and other small businesses along High Street and Indianola Avenue.

Old North Columbus includes Slate Run, the Olentangy River [at one time called 'Whetstone River'], both the Iuka and Glen Echo Ravines, and other naturally beautiful features. There are also several historic neighborhoods and buildings, including the 1806 Beers log cabin, built three years after Ohio became a state, the site of the 1814 Wilcox/Piatt/Hess/Minot Mill [only the platform on which it sat, northeast of the West Dodridge Street Bridge, remains], a horse/wagon hitch on East Maynard Avenue, the 19th and 20th century Union Cemetery [corner of West Dodridge Street and Olentangy Boulevard] and the Civil War Site, Camp Thomas [approx. East Avenue to Adams Avenue, Arcadia Avenue to Maynard Avenue].


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Old_North_Columbus


Walking south on High Street



























High and Hudson











Turn on to East Tompkins Street











North United Methodist Church

Walking south on East Avenue.





Unknonwn Church

Walking down East Blake Avenue towards High Street







More to come.........

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Old February 2nd, 2010, 01:44 AM   #176
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nice! not that I'm morbid but I like those pictures of the cemetery.
those tombs and mosouleums are really great.
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Old February 2nd, 2010, 01:50 AM   #177
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Quote:
Originally Posted by aster4000 View Post
nice! not that I'm morbid but I like those pictures of the cemetery.
those tombs and mosouleums are really great.
No, I agree. The craftmanship involved in these monuments is amazing! Plus, cemeteries can be very peaceful and relaxing. Greenlawn, and for example Lakeview in Cleveland Heights were built like giant public parks. They were meant to be enjoyed by all!
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Old February 2nd, 2010, 04:32 AM   #178
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Old North Columbus. Part Two

Back on High Street




























































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Old February 2nd, 2010, 05:11 AM   #179
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Old North Columbus. Part Three

Walking up Norwich Avenue.







Ummmm besides the clergy, who the heck speaks or understands Latin anymore? LOL









Back on High Street

















































The End.....

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Old February 2nd, 2010, 08:24 AM   #180
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great photos chadoh25.
I'm impressed with all those mausolea. they are classically designed and massively built.
also the tombstones and the bas reliefs are really works of art.
thanks for sharing them.
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