How to be an authentic Chicagoan

If you’ve ever been to a restaurant in Chicago, chances are you’ve noticed that the servers at the establishment are all dressed up.

The only thing that’s missing are the authentic-looking glasses.

This is a city where people still have their old fashioned glasses in their homes and in their basements.

That’s because the glass-cutting industry has been thriving for decades.

Glass is considered an essential part of every modern restaurant, but the industry is still struggling to make a living.

Gilt Inc., a small Chicago-based company, started out in 2014 by selling glasses for the entertainment industry, and now it has more than 40,000 employees.

It is the largest glass cutter in the United States, and it is responsible for cutting more than 70 million glass pieces per year.

While the glass industry is growing in popularity in the U.S., it is still in the midst of a crisis.

The average wage for a glass cutter is just $8.69 an hour, according to the Glass Cutting Industry Association.

In a recent article for the New York Times, journalist Andrew Ochs reported that the glass cutting industry has seen a 30 percent decline in its workers since the recession.

Gild, which also owns a few other glass cutting companies, is hoping that it can reverse that trend and bring back the glass making industry to the U: Gild’s CEO and co-founder, Brian Smith, has long been a proponent of the glass craze.

When he saw a video of a man cutting the glass at his favorite restaurant, Smith immediately went to work.

“I was really interested in the idea of the people that I saw cutting glass, and I was really excited about that,” Smith told Polygon.

“There’s just this incredible sense of connection and community that comes with working with people who really have their life and their family on the line every day, every day.”

For a few years, the Glass Cutter Association has been working with the Glass Cutters’ Guild of America to bring back Glasscutters’ Day to the Chicago area.

It’s a day of celebration, where people are invited to come down to Gild Inc.’s glass cutting facility and meet the employees, who make the glass for the restaurant.

It was a big hit at Gild and the GlassCutters’ guild.

The glass cutting community has become so connected that Smith and his co-founders wanted to do something similar for the Glasscuters’ Day.

“This is a really important moment,” Smith said.

“The Glass Cuters’ Guild has really been a catalyst for this resurgence of glass cutting.

And I just wanted to bring this day back.”

The first Gild cutting day will take place this Sunday, May 31.

Gilda Lohr, the Gild employee who has worked at Gilt for 15 years, said that the company is looking forward to the event.

“When you have to come and pick up glass and go out and cut, it’s a lot of pressure, and a lot more of stress.

So, it really helps when you’re surrounded by these amazing people who have so much passion and so much love for glass cutting,” Lohs said.

Lohrs co-workers are also excited about the opportunity to meet the Gilt staff.

“We’re very excited to have a few friends and family who can come down and see the cutting process firsthand,” Lohan said.

But for now, Gild has to wait and see how the event turns out.

“It’s a huge challenge for them, but I know they’re working hard on the glass,” Lothre said.

In addition to making the cut, Gilt is also making the custom-cut glass.

That is an expensive process, but Lothr said that Gilt has a team of about 25 people working on the project.

“So it’s all about how the glass comes out,” she said.

For Lothra, it has been a long journey to get to this point.

“At one point, it was my dream job, but now I’m a little frustrated that it’s not here yet,” she explained.

“As a person who is an artist, I love to see my work, but in a business, it just feels like a chore to work on.”