Mt. Adams Bar & Grill Coupons and Deals
Mt. Adams Bar & Grill began as a speakeasy owned by an infamous Cincinnati bootlegger. Today, it's the neighborhood jewel in the crown of the Queen City: $15 for $30 to spend on food and non-alcoholic drinks at this Hatch Street haunt Celebrate Cincinnati's rich past with good drinks and good times Classic menu of mouth-watering American fare
Mt. Adams Bar & Grill began as a speakeasy owned by an infamous Cincinnati bootlegger. Today, it's the neighborhood jewel in the crown of the Queen City: • $15 for $30 to spend on food and drink at this Hatch Street haunt • Celebrate Cincinnati's rich past with good drinks and good times • Classic menu of mouthwatering American fare Go for the History, Stay for the Food. The Mt. Adams neighborhood is known for its rich history and hoppin' nightlife, and this eatery plays a big part in that. Mt. Adams Bar & Grill has been around (legally) since 1941 and was the first bar in Ohio to obtain a liquor license following the repeal of Prohibition. Try the stacked Reuben sandwich and fries -- which will surely replenish you after your hike around the neighborhood; or taste the fresh spinach salad with blackened tuna. Mt. Adams Bar & Grill's Website | Facebook
The Mt. Adams Bar & Grill backbar reputedly came out of a speakeasy owned by the infamous Cincinnati bootlegger, George Remus. Speakeasys were illegal bars operated during the Prohibition of alcohol decreed in 1919 by the 18th amendment to our Constitution. Remus, a Chicago criminal attorney, moved to Cincinnati and bought a distillery to produce legal bonded whiskey for medicinal purposes by prescription only. Not surprisingly, a great deal of Remus’ whiskey found its way into speakeasys.At the height of his sucess he employed 3,000 people and $20,000,000 in bribes to local police and officials. His sucess brought him $45,000,000 in profits and the unwelcome attention of Federal agents. Scheduled for trial he gave his diamond collection to his wife. For unknown reasons she promptly filed for divorce, but in a diabolical twist, just two hours before the trial was scheduled to begin, Remus tracked her down in Eden Park and killed her. He pled guilty due to insanity, spent three months in a state mental hospital, after which he was found sane and released.Prohibition was repealed in 1933 with the passage of the 21st amendment and the Bar & Grill in its present location was the first drinking establishment in Ohio to obtain a liquor license.