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SOLD OUT! Bus Tour | Exploring Chicago’s Union Stock Yard

This event is sold out. After opening on Christmas Day 1865, the Union Stock Yard made Chicago the “Hog Butcher for the World.” In its heyday from the Civil War era through the 1920s, Chicago processed more meat than anywhere else in the world. Fueled by the westward expansion of railroads and the country’s rapid More

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Bus Tour | Chicago Architecture: Glessner House and Clarke House

Hop on a coach bus for a round-trip visit to Chicago’s South Loop neighborhood and explore the architecture of the John J. Glessner House and the Henry B. Clarke House, which date from around the time of the Great Chicago Fire. Tour is part of our Family Day event and is included with general admission. RSVP More

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Bus Tour | Chicago Architecture: Glessner House and Clarke House

Hop on a coach bus for a round-trip visit to Chicago’s South Loop neighborhood and explore the architecture of the John J. Glessner House and the Henry B. Clarke House, which date from around the time of the Great Chicago Fire. Tour is part of our Family Day event and is included with general admission. RSVP More

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Walking Tour | Paseo Boricua and Humboldt Park

Join professional guide and local resident Eduardo Arocho on a walk through Humboldt Park, which has been home to Chicago’s Puerto Rican community since the 1960s. This thought-provoking tour explores the history of the iconic West Side neighborhood through the public art proudly displayed along the six blocks of Division Street (Paseo Boricua) and in Humboldt Park. More

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Walking Tour | Paseo Boricua and Humboldt Park

Join professional guide and local resident Eduardo Arocho on a walk through Humboldt Park, which has been home to Chicago’s Puerto Rican community since the 1960s. This thought-provoking tour explores the history of the iconic West Side neighborhood through the public art proudly displayed along the six blocks of Division Street (Paseo Boricua) and in Humboldt Park. More

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Walking Tour | Leopold and Loeb

On May 21, 1924, a young boy went missing. The next morning, his father received a phone call informing him that his son had been beaten to death. Nathan Leopold and Richard Loeb’s gruesome, senseless act stained Chicago’s history and still leaves many baffled. Tour the Kenwood neighborhood with author and historian Paul Durica, visiting More

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