mcdonalds salem mo

Apply for the Job in Department Manager at SALEM, MO. View the job description, McDonald's USA has no control over employment matters at the restaurant. A free inside look at McDonald's hourly pay trends based on 34724 hourly pay wages for 2523 jobs at McDonald's. Hourly Pay posted anonymously by McDonald's. michael lee mcdonald verdict December 11, 2013: Serial Rapist Michael Chess in Setauket are this year's mock Sep 15, 2021 · MCDONALD COUNTY, Mo. 701. mcdonalds salem mo

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Among the admirers of Magnolia's sign is Debra Jane Seltzer, who has driven around the country documenting vintage signs and other examples of American pop culture gradually disappearing from their original settings.

Seltzer hosts the web site, which features several pages on McDonald's restaurants and signs, including the Magnolia's.

In a phone interview, Seltzer said the sign originally stood in another part of town, a couple of miles away, where the original McDonald's building is long gone. The building that now accompanies the sign, a relatively common white stucco structure with a red mansard roof, is not architecturally significant, she said.

Seltzer said the Magnolia sign is one of just seven remaining single-arch McDonald's "crest" signs scattered along the byways of America, still bearing the family crest of Richard and Maurice McDonald.

The brothers had founded the chain in California, before they were joined in 1953 by Ray Kroc, who bought them out but kept their name, and built McDonald's into a global brand. The story was recently dramatized in the ironically titled film, "The Founder," starring Michael Keaton in the title role as Kroc.

Besides Magnolia's, the six other remaining crest signs are in  Independence, Missouri; Warren and Saint Clair Shores, Michigan; Winter Haven, Florida; Akron, Ohio — though the sign's crests have been covered; and Pine Bluff, Arkansas, whose sign is on the National Register of Historic Places.

Seltzer and others noted that the Magnolia sign is in remarkably good shape for a 56-year-old outdoor marquee.

“I think it’s very special," said Seltzer. "It’s one of a very few that are left.”

Enhanced Google photo of McDonald's in Mt. Ephraim, N.J.

Before Ronald, there was Speedy

Before there was Ronald McDonald, the curly-haired clown with the striped socks, there was Speedee, a McDonald's mascot who personified the concept of fast food when the term was still new. The smiling, fleet-footed burger chef is seen here on a reproduction of an early single-arch sign outside a McDonald's restaurant on South Black Horse Pike in Mt. Ephraim, also in Camden County just a few miles from Magnolia.

The red-and-white-tile restaurant with the twin arches was also a reproduction, built along with the sign in the year 2000, said Seltzer.

“The one in New Jersey is not original,” Seltzer said of the Mt. Ephraim restaurant.

The original restaurant that accompanied Magniolia's 1962 sign would have looked very much the retro structure built in Mt. Ephraim, The design, with its white and red exterior tiles, twin arches and sloping, cantilevered roof, dates to the company's earliest days under Ray Kroc, and lasted through the 1960s.

The owners of the Mount Ephraim and Magnolia franchises did not respond to requests for comment.

A spokeswoman for Chicago-based McDonald's Corporation, Amanda Pisano, said the Mount Ephraim location originally opened in 1962, while the Magnolia restaurant where the crest sign now stands dates to 1996.

They are among 266 McDonald's now operating in New Jersey, she said. The first one opened in Fair Lawn in 1958.

"I do not have a list or database of other vintage signs in the state," Pisano wrote in an email.

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McDonald's in Downey, California. Photo by Brian Hong

The oldest arches still glowing

Authentic versions of that first golden-arch restaurant design are even rarer than single-arch crest signs, according to Seltzer, who documents just two of them: one in San Jose, California, built in 1962; and the oldest McDonald's still in operation, in Downey, California, which opened in August 1953.

Now, even Mt. Ephraim's circa 2000 reproduction of the walk-up design has been obscured, after its red, white and yellow exterior and interior were remodeled in McDonald's latest style, with muted colors, contemporary fixtures and furniture, and large touch screens where customers enter their orders.

“Everyone really liked the old way," said the manager of the Mt. Ephraim McDonald's, Danielle Kearney, referring to the vintage style. "But they also like the new way.”

The oldest McDonald's location still in operation is this walk-up burger stand built in 1953 in Downey, California. It was the second McDonald's built using the twin-arch design.

The exceptionally rare sign out front features a neon likeness of Speedee, the chain's original mascot. Speedee was phased out beginning in the early 1960s, and later replaced by the Ronald McDonald clown.

The sign in Magnolia, like others erected in 1962, was among the first to put Speedee to rest.

Speedee was revived on retro reproductions like the one erected in Mt. Ephraim around the turn of the century.

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Christopher Placek

Robert Mcdonald

Visit Rob's Google Scholar Profile for a full list of publications.

Studies by Rob

Planting Healthy Air

A report by Rob shows how urban trees can save lives in 245 cities around the world.

What We're Doing to the Environment May Be Costing Us Our Drinking Water

The Washington Post quotes Rob on his research that indicates declines in water quality caused by human activity have driven up the cost of water treatment in nearly a third of all large cities.

Climate Change Could Leave 1 Billion Urbanites High and Dry by 2050

Scientific American reports on Rob's research into how climate change and rapid urban growth will impact water security.

Study Warns of Energy Sprawl

The New York Times quotes Rob on the future of energy sprawl in the United States.


Flörke, M., Schneider, C. & McDonald, R.I. (2018). Water competition between cities and agriculture driven by climate change and urban growth. Nature Sustainability, 1, 51.


Vogl, A.L., Goldstein, J.H., Daily, G.C., Vira, B., Bremer, L., McDonald, R.I., Shemie, D., Tellman, B. & Cassin, J. (2017). Mainstreaming investments in watershed services to enhance water security: Barriers and opportunities. Environmental Science & Policy, 75, 19–27.


McDonald, R.I. (2016). Ecologic -- The Watershed Conservation Screening Tool: A Resource for Large Water Users. Journal - American Water Works Association, 108, 18–20.

McDonald, R.I. (2016). Putting biodiversity and ecosystem services into urban planning and conservation. In: The Routledge handbook on urbanization and global environmental change (eds. Seto, K.C., Solecki, W. & Griffith, C.A.). Taylor & Francis, Okon, UK.

McDonald, R.I. (2016). Urban ecology for the urban century. Ecosyst Health Sustain, 2, e01221.

McDonald, R., Kroeger, T., Boucher, T., Longzhu, W. & Salem, R. (2016). Planting healthy air: a global analysis of the role of urban trees in addressing particulate matter pollution and extreme heat. The Nature Conservancy, Arlington, VA.

McDonald, R.I., Weber, K.F., Padowski, J., Boucher, T. & Shemie, D. (2016). Estimating watershed degradation over the last century and its impact on water-treatment costs for the world’s large cities. PNAS, 201605354.

Trainor, A.M., McDonald, R.I. & Fargione, J. (2016). Energy sprawl is the largest driver of land use change in United States. PLOS ONE, 11, e0162269.


McDonald, R.I. (2015). Conservation for cities: how to plan & build natural infrastructure. Island Press.

McDonald, R.I. (2015). The effectiveness of conservation interventions to overcome the urban–environmental paradox. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 1355, 1–14.

McDonald, R.I., Guneralp, B., Zipperer, W. & Marcotullio, P. (2015). The future of global urbanization and the environment. Solutions, 6, 60–69.

Reddy, S.M.W., McDonald, R.I., Maas, A.S., Rogers, A., Girvetz, E.H., Molnar, J., Finley, T., Leathers, G. & DiMuro, J.L. (2015). Industrialized watersheds have elevated risk and limited opportunities to mitigate risk through water trading. Water Resources and Industry, 11, 27–45.

Reddy, S.M.W., McDonald, R.I., S. Maas, A., Rogers, A., Girvetz, E.H., North, J., Molnar, J., Finley, T., Leathers, G. & L. DiMuro, J. (2015). Finding solutions to water scarcity: incorporating ecosystem service values into business planning at The Dow Chemical Company’s Freeport, TX facility. Ecosystem Services, 12, 94–107.


McDonald, R.I. & Shemie, D. (2014). Urban water blueprint: mapping conservation solutions to the global water challenge. The Nature Conservancy, Washington, D.C.

McDonald, R.I., Weber, K., Padowski, J., Flörke, M., Schneider, C., Green, P.A., Gleeson, T., Eckman, S., Lehner, B., Balk, D., Boucher, T., Grill, G. & Montgomery, M. (2014). Water on an urban planet: urbanization and the reach of urban water infrastructure. Global Environmental Change, 27, 96–105.

Tallis, H. & Lubchenco, J., R.I. McDonald, and 237 more co-authors. (2014). Working together: a call for inclusive conservation. Nature, 515, 27–28.


Elmqvist, T., Fragkias, M., Goodness, J., Guneralp, B., Marcotullio, P.J., McDonald, R.I., Parnell, S., Schewenius, M., Sendstad, M., Seto, K.C. & Wilkinson, C. (eds.). (2013). Urbanization, biodiversity and ecosystem service: challenges and opportunities. Springer Netherlands.

Elmqvist, T., Fragkias, M., Goodness, J., Güneralp, B., Marcotullio, P.J., McDonald, R.I., et al. (2013). Stewardship of the biosphere in the urban era. In: Urbanization, biodiversity and ecosystem services: challenges and opportunities (eds. Elmqvist, T., et al.). Springer Netherlands, pp. 719–746.

Güneralp, B., McDonald, R.I., Fragkias, M., Goodness, J., Marcotullio, P.J. & Seto, K.C. (2013). Urbanization forecasts, effects on land use, biodiversity, and ecosystem services. In: Urbanization, biodiversity and ecosystem services: challenges and opportunities (eds. Elmqvist, T., et al.). Springer Netherlands, pp. 437–452.

McDonald, R.I. (2013). Implications of urbanization for conservation and biodiversity protection. In: Encyclopedia of biodiversity (ed. Levin, S.). Academic Press, Waltham, pp. 231–244.

McDonald, R.I. & Girvetz, E.H. (2013). Two challenges for U.S. irrigation due to climate change: increasing irrigated area in wet states and increasing irrigation rates in dry states. PLoS ONE, 8, e65589.

McDonald, R.I., Marcotullio, P.J. & Güneralp, B. (2013). Urbanization and global trends in bodiversity and ecosystem services. In: Urbanization, biodiversity and ecosystem services: challenges and opportunities (eds. Elmqvist, T., et al.). Springer Netherlands, pp. 31–52.


Christensen, J., McDonald, R. & Denning, C. (2012). Ecological urbanism for the 21st Century. The Chronicle of Higher Education.

Girvetz, E.H., McDonald, R., Heiner, M., Kiesecker, J., Davaa, G., Pague, C., Durnin, M. & Oidov, E. (2012). Eastern Mongolian grassland steppe. In: Climate and conservation (eds. Hilty, J.A., Chester, C.C. & Cross, M.S.). Island Press/Center for Resource Economics, pp. 92–103.

McDonald, R.I., Olden, J.D., Opperman, J.J., Miller, W.M., Fargione, J., Revenga, C., Higgins, J.V. & Powell, J. (2012). Energy, water and fish: biodiversity impacts of energy-sector water demand in the United States depend on efficiency and policy measures. PLoS ONE, 7, e50219.

Vaux, H., Balk, D., Cook, E., Gleick, P., Lau, W., Levy, M., Malone, E., McDonald, R.I., Shindell, D., Thompson, L., Wescoat, J., Williams, M., Matthew, R., Walser, M., Helsabeck, L., Majmundar, M. & Freeland, S. (2012). Himalayan glaciers: climate change, water resources, and water security. National Academies Press, Washington, D.C.


McDonald, R. (2011). The coming global urbanization: what it means for freshwater provision. Journal of the American Water Works Association, 103, 20–21.

McDonald, R.I. & Boucher, T.M. (2011). Global development and the future of the protected area strategy. Biological Conservation, 144, 383–392.

McDonald, R.I., Douglas, I., Revenga, C., Hale, R., Grimm, N., Grönwall, J. & Fekete, B. (2011). Global urban growth and the geography of water availability, quality, and delivery. AMBIO, 40, 437–446.

McDonald, R.I., Green, P., Balk, D., Fekete, B.M., Revenga, C., Todd, M. & Montgomery, M. (2011). Urban growth, climate change, and freshwater availability. PNAS, 108, 6312–6317. (Media coverage: Agence France Presse, EFE, Xinhua, El Pais, Australian Broadcasting Corporation, Scientific American)

McDonald, R. & Marcotullio, P. (2011). Global effects of urbanization on ecosystem services. In: Urban ecology (eds. Breuste, J.H., Elmqvist, T., Guntenspergen, G., James, P. & McIntyre, N.E.). Oxford University Press, pp. 193–205.


Denning, C.A., McDonald, R.I. & Christensen, J. (2010). Did land protection in Silicon Valley reduce the housing stock? Biological Conservation, 143, 1087–1093.

McDonald, R.I., Forman, R.T.T. & Kareiva, P. (2010). Open space loss and land inequality in United States’ cities, 1990–2000. PLoS ONE, 5, e9509.


McDonald, R. (2009). P. F. Downton: Ecopolis: architecture and cities for a changing climate. Landscape Ecology, 24, 849–850.

McDonald, R.I. (2009). Ecosystem service demand and supply along the urban-to-rural gradient. Journal of Conservation Planning, 5, 1–14.

McDonald, R.I. (2009). The promise and pitfalls of systematic conservation planning. PNAS, 106, 15101–15102.

McDonald, R.I., Fargione, J., Kiesecker, J., Miller, W.M. & Powell, J. (2009). Energy sprawl or energy efficiency: climate policy impacts on natural habitat for the United States of America. PLoS ONE, 4, e6802. (Media coverage: New York Times, NPR, Bloomberg News. The term was picked up in the Congressional debate on climate change, and was the subject of an editorial in the Wall Street Journal.)

McDonald, R.I., Forman, R.T.T., Kareiva, P., Neugarten, R., Salzer, D. & Fisher, J. (2009). Urban effects, distance, and protected areas in an urbanizing world. Landscape and Urban Planning, 93, 63–75.


McDonald, R.I. (2008). Global urbanization: can ecologists identify a sustainable way forward? Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment, 6, 99–104.

Mcdonald, R.I., Kareiva, P. & Forman, R.T.T. (2008). The implications of current and future urbanization for global protected areas and biodiversity conservation. Biological Conservation, 141, 1695–1703.

McDonald, R.I., Motzkin, G. & Foster, D.R. (2008). Assessing the influence of historical factors, contemporary processes, and environmental conditions on the distribution of invasive species. The Journal of the Torrey Botanical Society, 135, 260–271.

McDonald, R.I., Motzkin, G. & Foster, D.R. (2008). The effect of logging on vegetation composition in Western Massachusetts. Forest Ecology and Management, 255, 4021–4031.

Minor, E.S., McDonald, R.I., Treml, E.A. & Urban, D.L. (2008). Uncertainty in spatially explicit population models. Biological Conservation, 141, 956–970.


Forman, R.T.T. & McDonald, R.I. (2007). A massive increase in roadside woody vegetation: goals, pros, and cons. In: Road Ecology Center. Presented at the International Conference on Ecology and Transportation, pp. 229–38.

Kareiva, P., Watts, S., McDonald, R. & Boucher, T. (2007). Domesticated nature: shaping landscapes and ecosystems for human welfare. Science, 316, 1866–1869.

McDonald, R. (2007). E. Freyfogle, The land we share: private property and the common good. Landscape Ecology, 22, 1107–1108.

McDonald, R. (2007). E. Freyfogle, Why conservation is failing and how it can regain ground. Landscape Ecology, 23, 373–374.

McDonald, R.I. (2007). A world of the city, by the city, for the city. In: Taking sides: clashing views on global issues (eds. Harf, J.E. & Lombardi, M.O.). McGraw-Hill, New York.

McDonald, R.I., Halpin, P.N. & Urban, D.L. (2007). Monitoring succession from space: a case study from the North Carolina Piedmont. Applied Vegetation Science, 10, 193–203.

McDonald, R.I., Yuan-Farrell, C., Fievet, C., Moeller, M., Kareiva, P., Foster, D., Gragson, T., Kinzig, A., Kuby, L. & Redman, C. (2007). Estimating the effect of protected lands on the development and conservation of their surroundings. Conservation Biology, 21, 1526–1536.

McKnight, M.W., White, P.S., McDonald, R.I., Lamoreux, J.F., Sechrest, W., Ridgely, R.S. & Stuart, S.N. (2007). Putting beta-diversity on the map: broad-scale congruence and coincidence in the extremes. PLOS Biology, 5, e272.

Soininen, J., McDonald, R. & Hillebrand, H. (2007). The distance decay of similarity in ecological communities. Ecography, 30, 3–12.


McDonald, R. (2006). Sustainable development as freedom. International Journal of Sustainable Development & World Ecology, 13, 445–447.

McDonald, R.I. (2006). Rates of environmental problem generation: thoughts on a new research direction. Environmentalist, 26, 221–225.

McDonald, R.I., Motzkin, G., Bank, M.S., Kittredge, D.B., Burk, J. & Foster, D.R. (2006). Forest harvesting and land-use conversion over two decades in Massachusetts. Forest Ecology and Management, Perspectives on Site Productivity of Loblolly Pine Plantations in the Southern United States, 227, 31–41.

McDonald, R.I. & Urban, D.L. (2006). Edge effects on species composition and exotic species abundance in the North Carolina Piedmont. Biological Invasions, 8, 1049–1060.

McDonald, R.I. & Urban, D.L. (2006). Spatially varying rules of landscape change: lessons from a case study. Landscape and Urban Planning, 74, 7–20.

Urban, D.L., McDonald, R.I., Minor, E.S. & Treml, E.A. (2006). Causes and consequences of land use change in the North Carolina Piedmont: the scope of uncertainty. In: Scaling and uncertainty analysis in ecology (eds. Wu, J., Jones, K.B., Li, H. & Loucks, O.L.). Springer Netherlands, pp. 239–257.


Mansfield, C., Pattanayak, S.K., McDow, W., McDonald, R. & Halpin, P. (2005). Shades of green: measuring the value of urban forests in the housing market. Journal of Forest Economics, 11, 177–199.

McDonald, R., McKnight, M., Weiss, D., Selig, E., O’Connor, M., Violin, C. & Moody, A. (2005). Species compositional similarity and ecoregions: do ecoregion boundaries represent zones of high species turnover? Biological Conservation, 126, 24–40.

Taverna, K., Urban, D.L. & McDonald, R.I. (2005). Modeling landscape vegetation pattern in response to historic land-use: a hypothesis-driven approach for the North Carolina Piedmont, USA. Landscape Ecology, 20, 689–702.


McDonald, R.I. & Urban, D.L. (2004). Forest edges and tree growth rates in the North Carolina Piedmont. Ecology, 85, 2258–2266.


McDonald, R. I., Peet, R. k. & Urban, D. l. (2003). Spatial pattern of Quercus regeneration limitation and Acer rubrum invasion in a Piedmont forest. Journal of Vegetation Science, 14, 441–450.


McDonald, R.I., Peet, R.K. & Urban, D.L. (2002). Environmental correlates of oak decline and red maple increase in the North Carolina Piedmont. Castanea, 67, 84–95.


Calling all foodies to Salem for delicious salads that will change the way you see american. At McDonald's we choose only the best ingredients and pride ourselves on flavour. Call (573) 729-6178 to make a reservation today.

Restaurants near McDonald's in Salem

Yangtze Chinese Restaurant- chinese(0.16 mi)
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Dairy Isle & Grill- american(24.7 mi)
Rolla Tropical Sno- american(24.75 mi)
El Maguey- mexican(24.83 mi)

Towns near Salem

Steelville, MO(25 mi)

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