With the rapid advancement in multiplex tissue staining, computer hardware, and machine learning, computationally-based tools are becoming indispensable for the evaluation of digital histopathology. Historically, standard histochemical staining methods such as hematoxylin and eosin, periodic acid- Schiff, and trichrome have been the gold standard for microscopic tissue evaluation by pathologists, and therefore brightfield microscopy images derived from such stains are primarily used for developing computational pathology tools. However, these histochemical stains are nonspecific in terms of highlighting structures and cell types. In contrast, immunohistochemical stains use antibodies to specifically detect and quantify proteins, which can be used to specifically highlight structures and cell types of interest. Traditionally, such immunofluorescence-based methods are only able to simultaneously stain a limited number of target proteins/antigens, typically up to three channels. Fluorescence-based multiplex immunohistochemistry (mIHC) is a new technology that enables simultaneous localization and quantification of numerous proteins/antigens, allowing for the possibility to detect a wide range of histologic structures and cell types within tissue. However, this method is limited by cost, specialized equipment, technical expertise, and time. In this study, we implemented a deep learning-based pipeline to synthetically generate in silico mIHC images from brightfield images of tissue slides-stained with routinely used histochemical stains, in particular PAS. Our tool was trained using fluorescence-based mIHC images as the ground-truth. The proposed pipeline offers high contrast detection of structures in brightfield imaged tissue sections stained with standard histochemical stains. We demonstrate the performance of our pipeline by computationally detecting multiple compartments in kidney biopsies, including cell nuclei, collagen/fibrosis, distal tubules, proximal tubules, endothelial cells, and leukocytes, from PAS-stained tissue sections. Our work can be extended for other histologic structures and tissue types and can be used as a basis for future automated annotation of histologic structures and cell types without the added cost of actually generating mIHC slides.