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История Чикаго в фотографиях (1881 - 1890).

А view of South Water Street east from Franklin Street in early eighties, 1881

A Few of the Izaak Waltons of Earlier Days following their Favorite Pasttime, 1882

Dearborn Street looking north from Adams showing "The Fair" and the Adams Express Building and showing the Crilly Building at the northeast corner of Dearborn and Monroe, 1883

The Chicago Post Office and Custom House (1879 to 1896), 1884

Cook County Courthouse and City Hall, 1885

Cook County Criminal Court Building and Jail, 1886

Michigan Avenue. In the order of their sequence may be seen the old Leland Hotel, the famous hotel Richelieu, the Masury Building, the Hotel Victoria, the Art Institute, later occupied by the Chicago Club, and the Studebaker Building, afterwards known as the Fine Arts Building. The Auditorium, the Congress Hotel, and the Illinois Central Station at Park Row were not in existence at this time. Hansom cabs and horse drawn vehicles only were in evidence, 1887

A rainy day on Michigan Avenue between Adams and Monroe Streets in the late eighties. A funeral headed by a detachment of military has attracted a line of citizens on either side of the boulevard, 1887

Derby Day at Washington Park--waiting for the start, 1888

On their way to the Derby--coaching in the eighties, 1888

State Street, Looking North from Quincy. Gunther's Candy Store, housing the famous Gunter Historical Collection is shown on the left. At this time the Fair still occupied the northwest corner of Adams Street with a two-story building which adjorned their six-story building on the north, 1889

Adams Street East of Clark. On the left is shown Kinsley's restaurant, the old Marquette Building and the Fair, when the latter had but two stories. The old Federal Building is on the right, 1889

Joliet Prison Cells, 1889

On the Lakefront at Harrison Street during a Decoration Day celebration, 1889

Site of the World's Columbian Exposition, 1889

A view from State Street north from Madison when horse cars were still in use, 1889

The Studebaker Building and the Chicago Club shown to the north, 1890

Michigan Avenue during a Knight's Templar parade. The temporary arch was at Tenth Street, 1890

Rush Street Bridge, said to have been the busiest bridge in the world. The William M. Hoyt Building, on the site of Fort Dearborn, is at the left. At the right on the south side of the river are the Goodrich Docks with the Lake Michigan and Lake Superior Transportation Company on the north side. Spaulding & Merrick Tobacco Company is at the north end of the bridge. The spire of the Holy Name Cathedral may be seen in the distance, 1890