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With over 200 employees at its factory in Glendale Heights, Illinois, Kronos has expanded its product line from just gyro meats in the late 1970s to Greek yogurt, pita, hummus, spanakopita, baklava, and other Mediterranean foods. Kronos Foods produces around 100,000 lb (45,000 kg) of meat products daily. Contents 1 History 2 Products 3 Information
Gyros—in some regions, chiefly North America, anglicized as a gyro (/ ˈ j ɪər oʊ, ˈ dʒ ɪər-, ˈ dʒ aɪ r-/; Greek: γύρος, romanized: yíros/gyros, lit. 'turn', pronounced )—is meat cooked on a vertical rotisserie, then sliced and served wrapped or stuffed in pita bread, along with ingredients such as tomato, onion, fried potatoes, and tzatziki.
The Olympia Fields station is located on 203rd St., two blocks east of Kedzie Avenue, in the northern part of the village while the 211th Street (Lincoln Highway) station is in the southern part. Express trains from these stations reach the Randolph Street Station on Michigan Avenue in approximately 40 minutes.
The Olympia Centre is a skyscraper in Chicago. It is a mixed use building consisting of offices in the lower part of the building and residences in the narrower upper section. It was designed by Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, and at 725 ft (221 m) tall, with 63 floors, it is Chicago's tallest mid-block building.
Floor area. 1,299,990 sq ft (120,773 m 2) Design and construction. Architect (s) Graham, Anderson, Probst & White. 333 South Wabash (formerly CNA Center, nicknamed "Big Red")  is a 600-ft (183 m), 44-story skyscraper located at 333 South Wabash Avenue in the central business district of Chicago, Illinois .
Toi Hutchinson (born May 20, 1973) is an American politician who served as a member of the Illinois Senate from 2009 to 2019, representing the 40th District. The 40th district includes all or parts of Bradley, Bourbonnais, Chicago Heights, Flossmoor, Homewood, Hopkins Park, Kankakee, Olympia Fields, Peotone and University Park.
CCOM was founded in 1900  as the American College of Osteopathic Medicine and Surgery by J. Martin Littlejohn, Ph.D., D.O., M.D. (1865–1947). The school was incorporated as a non-profit in Chicago, Illinois, to train physicians. It was the fourth osteopathic medical school to open in the United States.