The Hall of Fame Chicago Cubs broadcaster frequently greeted customers himself at his restaurant. Now his wife, Dutchie, often does the honors. But she isn't the only celebrity diners might glimpse on the premises: big-name athletes and politicians are spotted regularly. The striking, 100-year-old brick building once was home to Frank Nitti, Al Capone's "lieutenant," and at its completion was one of the tallest buildings in the neighborhood. The long bar area, with several televisions, is always popular. The entire restaurant is festooned with photographs and memorabilia -- autographed pictures of politicians and ballplayers, vintage newspapers and baseball artifacts (many of the 1,500 pieces are one-of-a-kind). The eatery features Italian fare, steaks and more.