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The Good Cook Customer Service

the good cook customer service
    customer service
  • Customer service is the provision of service to customers before, during and after a purchase.
  • (Customer Services) The team of library staff who deal with matters concerning the Help Desk, inter library loans, overdues, membership etc.
  • (Customer Services) Application Procedure | Services Offered | Tariff Rates | Billing & Payment | Services Contacts | Power Interruption Announcements
    good cook
  • The Good Cook was a series of instructional cookbooks published by Time-Life Books and edited by cookbook author Richard Olney. Each volume was dedicated to a specific subject (such as meat or poultry) and was heavily illustrated with photos of cooking techniques.

Lochsa Lodge
Lochsa Lodge
After completing the Lolo Trail motorway section from Cayuse Junction down FR 569 I headed up to Elk Summit and Hoodoo Lake. Then I returned back down to highway 12 to get some gasoline at the little store and gas station near the Lochsa Lodge (and not far from the Powell rangers' station). It occured to me that since I had eaten a lot of "camp food" and would be dining that evening on freeze dried stoganoff, that perhaps I deserved a big country breakfast at the Lochsa Lodge. While paying for my fill up I asked the store attendant about the quality of the food at the lodge and another gas station customer cut in and told of the outstanding meal he and his wife had just had off I went. Hash browns thickly cut and browned to perfection; two eggs over easy; three thick generous strips of bacon; biscuits smothered in thick white gravy; a large cold glass of milk. Get the picture? A meal couldn't have tasted better. This is one of many photos taken on a three day trip to the Lochsa River country of Idaho (7.30.10 through 8.1.19). What follows is the story behind this trip, if you are interested: THE STORY: July 30th through August 1st, 2010, I took a three day trip to the Lochsa River country in Northern Idaho. Crooked Fork Creek and Colt Killed Creek join to form the Lochsa River; The Lochsa River and Selway River join at Lowell, Idaho to form the Clearwater River; the Clearwater River joins the Snake River at Clarkston, Washington and Lewiston Idaho.The Snake River then flows west until it meets the Columbia River. The Lochsa River drainage is rugged, scenic and rich in history. I have traveled Lolo Pass (highway 12), which travels along the Lochsa River for over 30 years but rarely having had the time to slow down and explore the area, to hike it, drive “back road” routes and really enjoy all that it has to offer. I saw a photo of a 1924 fire lookout on top of Grave Peak, Idaho on flickr several years ago and decided then that I wanted to hike there. Later I learned that the top of Grave Peak was where a young Norman Maclean (author of a River Runs Through It), served as a fire lookout as a 17 year old, back in 1919. He wrote a semi-auto biographical story about his adventures at nearby Elk Summit and his assignment as “fire lookout”on Grave Peak [USFS 1919: The Ranger, the Cook, and a Hole in the Sky",] I had read that story years ago. A friend later loaned a book to me titled: The Lochsa Story by Bud Moore. In that book the story is told of “Isaac’s Gold” and a prospector named Jerry Johnson. Some hot springs in the area, which my wife and I hiked to this year, were named after that Jerry Johnson. Like the Lost Dutchman mine, the story goes that an Indian, named Isaac, knew where gold nuggets could be found among the Bitterroot Mountains. While leading Jerry Johnson and his partner to the gold, Isaac dies. Isaac’s gold source has never been found (of course), which keeps the legend alive. Grave Peak may have been named after the Indian Isaac, who died on it or near it. Grave Peak resides south of the Lochsa River among the Bitterroot Mountains. To the north of the Lochsa River was the setting for another great story - - the Lolo Trail. Lewis and Clark learned from the Shoshone Indians that the Salmon River canyon was too rugged to travel and that the Lochsa River canyon with its extremely steep canyon walls that pinched together at the river was not a good route west. So with the aide of a Shoshone guide “Toby”, the Lewis and Clark party traveled by horseback along the high spine ridge above the north side of the Lochsa River in 1805. They returned following most of the same route in 1806. Lolo Trail as the route is now known was used for centuries by Native Americans, such as the Nez Perce, to travel back and forth to bison country both before and after the acquisition of horses. Lewis and Clark met the Nez Perce on the west end of the Lolo Trail and were given food by that tribe. That food included something new on their menu, the roasted camas root bulbs. Nutritious but of acquired taste, many of the Lewis and Clark party became ill from eating too much camas bulb. Lewis and Clark suffered from lack of food along their nine day passage of the Lolo Trail route on their way west. They ate at least one or more of the colts that they had with them as they were unable to find and kill any big game in the area. They were able to kill a few grouse (they called them pheasant in their journals) and jays, but nothing large enough to sustain the group. Colt Killed Creek, one of two streams forming the Lochsa River was named by Lewis and Clark from one of the areas they resorted to killing one of their young horses, for meat. NOTE: A young horse is called a “foal”. A female young horse is a “filly” and a male young horse is called a “colt”. Some folks incorrectly use the term “colt” to describe a young horse of either sex. In the 1930s the CCC (Civilian Conservation Cor
Wilkinson Steel Building - 1949
Wilkinson Steel Building - 1949
215 West 1st Avenue, Vancouver, BC. Description of Historic Place: This long, narrow, metal-clad, single-storey industrial warehouse, built in 1950, is located on West 1st Avenue at the foot of Cook Street, in the area known as the Foreshore Lands of South East False Creek in Vancouver. Railway tracks run across the front of the building. Behind the building, the property extends across landfill to the south shore of False Creek. Heritage Value: The heritage value of the Wilkinson Steel building lies in the representative character of the industrial architecture and use of the building in relationship to the industrial history of South East False Creek. Heritage value is also found in the association of the building with talented structural engineer F.W. Urry; and in the siting of the building, which reflects the orientation of the historic shoreline of the Creek. Wilkinson Steel, established in Vancouver in 1910, moved its operations in 1928 from the West End to the corner of West 2nd Avenue and Columbia Street, a location that was ‘well-centred in relationship to customers.’1 In 1949, through its subsidiary Industrial Sites Limited, the firm purchased property closer to False Creek. The following year, in 1950, it built the subject building facing 1st Avenue. The siting of the building on the property is of heritage value because it responds clearly to the change in direction of 1st Avenue between Columbia and Cook Streets. This, in turn, reminds us that the historic shoreline dipped south at this point, forcing the street pattern to change. Additional heritage value is found in the siting of the building on what, visually, seems to be the right of way of Cook Street. This clearly communicates that the land north of 1st Aveue is different from the land to the south. The subject building is actually sited on an older, narrow, upland lot, rather than on fill; the historic shoreline passes just north of the original building’s north wall. The slim footprint of the building may reflect the narrow shape of the upland lot. The complexities of the site provide an opportunity to comprehend a number of layers of South East False Creek’s history and contribute to the heritage value of the building. This was not the first warehouse to be built on the site. Rather it was one in a series of structures erected (and demolished) here since early in the twentieth century. By 1966, Wilkinson Steel, which continues in business in southeast Vancouver as Wilkinson Steel and Metals, was no longer using it. 1 City of Vancouver Archives, Engineering Services Fond, Subject Files (Series 442), False Creek Development Survey, 1952, responses of Wilkinson Steel and Industrial Sites Limited (Location: 249-D-8 file 1). For Wilkinson Steel, which imported and distributed industrial metal products, the appeal of the creekside site lay in its water and rail access.2 Goods could be ‘lightered’ (transferred by smaller boat) to the site from freighters in the harbour, moved to the warehouse, stored in the building, and then shipped out by rail when needed. The significance Wilkinson attached to the water and rail access was typical of industries located here. The use of the property for the storage and transhipment of goods therefore contributes to the heritage value by providing a good example of the historical pattern of land use. These historical associations are given physical expression through the siting between the water and the railway line and road. The railway tracks that run directly in front of the building, and the branch off into it, are another physical reminder of this pattern of use, and they and their adjacency to the building have heritage value. Connections can also be made between Wilkinson Steel’s import business and the character of Vancouver and British Columbia’s economy, which tended to export raw materials and import finished goods. A review of early city directories reveals innumerable small businesses that represented manufacturers located in eastern Canada or abroad. These businesses formed an important part of Vancouver’s economy – they were part of what ‘made’ Vancouver. Heritage value is found in the association of the building with this aspect of the Vancouver’s economic history, and with that of British Columbia more generally. Built with a wood frame, the warehouse was initially an open-sided building with travelling gantry cranes on rails running just below the roof trusses. Designed by engineer F. Wavell (‘Frank’) Urry, it is a good example of an ‘engineer’s building’, in which function and form are integrated. Urry’s involvement is also of interest, and has heritage value, because he was the consulting engineer on many of Sharp and Thompson’s architectural assignments at the University of British Columbia; he is especially well remembered for his innovative design of the roof of the War Memorial Gymnasium (1951) and also was the structural engineer for work done in the late 1940s to the Library

the good cook customer service
See also:
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