During the Gilded Age and the Progressive Era, locals lived it up on Millionaires' Row.
Dating back to 1824, the oldest building in Cleveland became a social haven for parties, turkey shoots and meetings of the Whig Party. The log cabin reopened as Dunham Tavern Museum in 1941.
The last house built on Millionaires' Row was commissioned by businessman Samuel Mather in 1910. After his death in 1931, the home was eventually purchased by Cleveland State University.
The 1866 mansion, home to both Western Union Telegraph Co.'s Anson Stager and T.S. Beckwith of Beckwith, Sterling and Co., is the future site of the Children's Museum of Cleveland.
Built by shipbuilder Rufus K. Winslow in 1878, the 18-room sandstone Victorian villa was purchased by chemist Herman Frasch. The spot is now a Cleveland State dorm.