A lot of craft beer enthusiasts get their start by spending a lot of time in the great outdoors, so it’s no surprise that there’s a ton of beer around town.
But one thing you can’t get by in the city: beer at an old-fashioned tavern.
This classic spot serves up craft beer from the Great Lakes region, including the likes of Great Lakes Brewing Co., St. Paul’s Olde Towne Brewing Co. and Great Lakes Brewery.
And since the Great Lake area is a hub for craft beer, you might not have any luck getting it at places like the nearby downtown pub, The Tap.
Luckily, there’s another option to find your own craft beer: you can take a tour of one of the historic taverns of the Olde City.
We got to spend time at the 15th and 18th Streets taverns for our guide to some of the best beer bars in the country.
The 15th St. Tavern The Olde 15th is a long-gone tavern built in 1795, and it has been a favorite of beer enthusiasts since the mid-1800s.
It was named for a tavern that operated in the same building, and its original name was “The Tap.”
The tap room was originally called The Tap, but it was renamed in the 1880s.
Today, it’s a place for beer lovers to enjoy a wide variety of beer styles, including ales, lagers and porters.
If you’re looking for a spot to enjoy some delicious food, you can order a delicious sandwich or take advantage of some free Wi-Fi.
The tavern is open for dinner, but you can also grab a beer on tap at the bar.
And if you want to see some old-school architecture, the 18th Street Bridge has been restored and is one of many of the taverns features.
The 18th St., Tavern The 18-story building at 15th & 18th is one the most iconic of the downtown Olde District.
It’s located at the intersection of West 18th and East 18th streets, just a few blocks east of the city’s central core.
The building is named for one of four founding members of the St. Anthony, who founded the city and is credited with creating St. John the Baptist Church in the 1830s.
The original 18th & 19th Sts., however, were originally built in the 1920s, when the building was known as “The St. Vincent,” and it was one of two buildings in the district that was constructed in the early 1920s.
This building, with its large Gothic windows, has a lot going for it.
Its exterior walls and facade, with stained glass windows, are also in a great place to relax.
But the inside is more than just beautiful.
There are lots of unique features to explore.
You can find a few tables and chairs along the wall and enjoy a few of the bar’s unique beers.
For a quick bite to eat, you’ll also find a table that’s just a bit too big for you.
The Oldst & 6th St, Tavern The 6th & 6 th floors of the 18-floor building at 16th & 17th is another landmark of the neighborhood.
It sits on the top floor of the building, which was originally constructed in 1926.
The 6 th & 6 sts., which also has a long history as a liquor store, are the oldest continuously operating liquor stores in the U.S. The restaurant is open 24 hours a day, and is located just north of the street.
While the restaurant’s main menu is made with fresh ingredients, it also has great beer.
In addition to its regular menu, the restaurant also offers a few specialties.
For example, the Oldst is a seafood cocktail that comes with shrimp and crawfish.
The menu also includes a variety of beers, including a sour blonde beer.
The 7th & 11th, Tavern This tavern is one block from the Oldest & 6 Sts.
and just north and west of the river.
Its name, which translates to “the river of wine,” comes from the fact that it’s the main location of the legendary St. Andrew’s Church in St. Petersburg, Florida.
St. Andrews is also a member of the Anglican Church, and has a massive Roman Catholic tradition.
The pub is open all year long, but the nightlife scene is just getting started.
For the most part, it offers small- and mid-sized clubs, but there’s something for everyone.
The bar, however, is packed with locals who enjoy a beer, wine and a little bit of fun.
The 9th & 12th, Pub The 9 th & 12 th floors are located just off the Old Sts & 6 s, and are just steps away from the Sts Andrews Church.
Its nickname comes from a building on the other side of the block