"Rubinoff and his Violin"; a name that brings back fond memories for anyone who remembers the golden age of radio. Before Andre Rieu, violinist and conductor David Rubinoff captured the hearts of millions on the air and record crowds of 225,000 at live concerts. Rubinoff was discovered by Victor Herbert at the Warsaw's Royal Conservatory in 1911, who brought the prodigy to the US. In 1931 Rubinoff was signed by NBC to join Eddie Cantor on the Chase and Sanborn radio program, where his orchestra included Benny Goodman, Tommy Dorsey and Glenn Miller. Inspired by his friend John Philip Sousa, Rubinoff dedicated his life to promoting a love for music in young people, performing at thousands of schools including a benefit for the Circleville Lions Club in 1959. A Columbus resident for 15 years, Rubinoff was guest of honor at the Ted Lewis Museum's opening in 1977. Now you can experience Rubinoff's musical memories live for the first time in 80 years, featuring violin virtuoso Steven Greenman and a 28-piece orchestra conducted by Joseph Rubin. You don't want to miss this "Pops" concert featuring selections by Jerome Kern, Irving Berlin and more presented by the Ted Lewis Museum. All of the music will be performed using Rubinoff's original arrangements which were saved from destruction by "The Ambassador of the American Songbook," Michael Feinstein.