During the Roaring Twenties the railroad underwent a period of expansion and modernization until the Wall Street Crash of 1929 brought an end to Insull's electric utility empire.
The classic spot hasn’t changed its recipes since 1948, and remains one of the few drive-ins around town.
The high standard to which the railroad was built, in conjunction with its fast operating speeds and streamlined Electroliner service, led author and rail historian William D.
Middleton to deem the North Shore Line a "super interurban", when industrialist Samuel Insull acquired the Chicago and Milwaukee Electric Railway Company.
Or move to another city, in which case you’re dead to us.
Visiting only one museum in a day is kind of like not getting your Italian beef dipped.