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More than 100 years on, these are the forgotten foods of the St. Louis World's Fair
We St. Louisans always call it the World’s Fair, as though there were no other. But not many of us really grasp just how big the Louisiana Purchase Exposition of 1904 actually was.

Not just in size, but in influence as well. Covering more than 2 square miles, including part of Forest Park and part of the Washington University Danforth Campus, it averaged a daily attendance of more than 87,000 people. The legendary Ferris wheel held more than 2,000 people at a time. The technology was impressive—those photographs of the lights at night were even more stunning in a world unaccustomed to that sort of post-dusk dazzle. Dishwashing machines and a mechanical potato peeler were actually being used, not just exhibited.

That brings us to food. Surely everyone in attendance stayed long enough to eat at least once...and probably more. The Board of Lady Managers petitioned to have a site for visitors who brought their own food to sit, have some ice water to drink, perhaps buy coffee or tea, and “avoid the promiscuous scattering of paper around the grounds.” At the other end of the financial scale was the immense Tyrolean Alps Restaurant (pictured above), where a double sirloin steak and béarnaise sauce was $3.75, more than $100 in today’s currency.

The variety of restaurants was surprising. At least 11 different national cuisines were available, including Indian, Filipino, and Dutch. A six-restaurant group offered barbecue, though it featured beef with no mention at all of ribs. Mrs. McMurphy’s Restaurant for Dyspeptics offered food according to the season with less meat in the summer and fresh vegetables “when available.” Plenty of snack-type stands, not leading to proper Victorian behavior, this eating while walking, but acceptable only in this type of setting. One restaurant, Volney’s, sold not only sit-down meals but meals in a bucket. Yes, carryout food. The fair’s documents also use the phrase “fast-food” to describe some eateries.

Many of the exhibitors also offered things to eat to promote their products. For example, the Brazilian and Puerto Rican buildings served coffee. Pillsbury proffered baked goods and gave away small bags of flour, and the Jack Daniel's distillery distributed miniatures of their whiskey. Minnesota’s state pavilion served a free lunch of pickles, baked beans, bread, and butter for those who arrived early enough. The precursor of Baker’s Chocolate had a two-story exhibit showing how they made chocolate from cacao beans. The aroma, of course, drew crowds, who were given samples and the opportunity to buy both chocolate and the vanilla extract the company also made.

Our local pride may have gotten in the way of claims about “firsts.” Waffles were being wrapped around ice cream before Abe Doumar decided to try it at the fair. It wasn’t the first appearance of iced tea and peanut butter, either. But lots of things first came to public notice there, like Dr Pepper, made only in St. Louis and Waco, rice shot from cannons, and fruit icicles pushed out of bendable tin tubes. Ginseng was shown by a farmer from Houston, Missouri—it’s now regulated by the Missouri Department of Conservation.

At least 12 million people paid to get in, as many as 20 million may have visited. Nearly all of them came across at least one new or exotic food during their visits. And surely they all ate.

It’s no wonder we still talk about it. It was far bigger, and more delicious, than we remember.

Pollack, a regular SLM contributor, recently published her first book, Lost Restaurants of St. Louis. Released on November 26, 2018, the book is available now on Amazon and at Left Bank Books and is expected soon at Barnes & Noble. The information in this story is based on her research for the chapter about food at the exposition.
st-louis  st-louis-facts 
11 days ago
The List
Explore the top 50 barbecue joints in Texas. Data from Texas Monthly.
maps  bbq  texas 
20 days ago
St. Louis Fact: St. Louis had the first St. Vincent De Paul Council in the USA
On this day in 1845, 19 Catholic laymen met at the Basilica of St. Louis the King (the "Old Cathedral") to form the first @svdpusacouncil conference in the the US. Attached is an image taken after Mass at the @cathedralstlmo during the 1928 annual meeting. #CatholicSTL
fun-facts  st-louis  st-louis-archdiocese 
20 days ago
A Complete Beginner's Guide to React - DEV Community 👩‍💻👨‍💻
component be a child of the PhotoStatus component and the LinkStatus component
react  tutorial  javascript  programming 
september 2018
To Fix That Pain In Your Back, You Might Have To Change The Way You Sit : Goats and Soda : NPR
To figure out how to shift your pelvis into a healthier position, Sherer says to imagine for a minute you have a tail. If we were designed like dogs, the tail would be right at the base of your spine.

"When you sit with a C shape in your spine, you're sitting on this tail," Sherer says. "It's kind of like a dog with its tail between its legs, who is scared and frightened."

To straighten out the C shape, Sherer says, "we need to position the pelvis in a way that this tail could wag."

In other words, we need to untuck our tails. To do that, Sherer says, you need to bend over properly when you go to sit down.

"Bend over?" I ask. "Do I bend when I sit down?"

"Yes!" Sherer exclaims. "Every time you sit down, you bend somewhere."

And where you bend determines how you will sit.

If you bend at the waist, which many Americans do, then you will likely sit with a C or cashew shape.

If you bend at the hips (as we learned about in a previous story), you're more likely to sit correctly with your tail untucked.

"Bending at the hips can be hard for many people to figure out," Sherer says. "It's a bit counterintuitive."

But she has a trick to help people learn.

"Stand up and spread your heels about 12 inches apart," she says. Now, put your hand on your pubic bone — like a fig leaf covering up Adam in the Bible, she explains.

"When you bend over, you want to let this fig leaf — your pubic bone — move through your legs," she says. "This creates a crease between your pelvis and legs."

This action also pretty much pokes your butt out, behind your spine. "Now go ahead, sit down," Sherer says.

Now my butt — or my imaginary tail — is behind my spine.

The next step is to relax the muscles in your back and chest. "Stop sticking your chest," Sherer says. Then the rest of the spinal vertebrae can stack up in one straight line, like an I instead of a C.

The crazy part, Sherer says, is that when the tail comes out, some of the tight muscles in your legs will actually start to relax or stretch.

"If you untuck your pelvis while you sit, your quadriceps muscles can relax, and then your hamstrings can stretch," Sherer says.

I could definitely feel my quads relax. The muscles felt like butter set on a warm pan: They softened and seemed to melt.

Man, this felt good. "Oh wow!" I exclaimed, as a chill went up my body.

If you don't feel your hamstrings stretch — and your quads don't relax — you're probably not doing the action correctly, Sherer says.

"Then you're probably using your lower back muscles to push your butt out," she says. "That can cause more back pain. You don't want to do that."
heath  back-pain  exercise 
august 2018
After 33 sleepless hours, canoe team shatters Missouri River 340 record | St. Louis Public Radio
A team of three Missourians and two Texans this week paddled nearly 33 straight hours to shatter a course record in an annual canoe-and-kayak race across the state.

It’s only the second time in 13 years that Missourians have finished first overall in the Missouri River 340. The endurance race began in Kansas City Tuesday morning. The course stretches 340 miles along the Missouri River to its finish in St. Charles.

When the winning team, River Fitness, landed ashore near the Lewis and Clark Boat House and Museum, it had beat the previous record by more than 90 minutes. The team’s crew — an assortment of friends and relatives — helped steady the dead-tired boaters as they stepped onto the landing’s muddy bank.

Team member Michael Matthews, of Branson, said he was pleased with how well the team performed — and utterly exhausted. When asked what he planned to do next, Matthews said, “Sit down for a little while, and stop paddling.”

The team is comprised of Matthews, fellow Missourians Brad Daniels and Dylan McHardy, and Texans Wendell Smith and Phil Bowden. Bowden set the race's previous overall record in a tandem boat in 2015. McHardy and Daniels both placed first in their divisions in 2017.


Phil Bowden, at center, set the course record in 2015 as part of a men's tandem team. This year, he joined four other paddlers.
CREDIT KAE PETRIN | ST. LOUIS PUBLIC RADIO
“Perfect” conditions for a grueling race

MR340 spokesperson Brian Russell said the conditions were perfect for boaters to make good times this year.

“The forecast is perfect, the river is up high, it’s not going to be too hot,” he said.

The river race is “the longest canoe-slash-kayak race in the world” that allows continuous paddling, Russell said. The race has made National Geographic’s list of “best American adventures.”

Each year, the race aligns with July’s full moon so that competitors can paddle through the night, if they want. Around 550 people start the race each year; about a third drop out before the end.

“Some of these teams will literally get on the river, start paddling — and they won’t stop paddling until they reach St. Charles,” said Russell.


The 340-mile race begins at a park in Kansas City and ends at the St. Charles riverfront near its main street.
CREDIT MAPBOX, OPEN STREET MAP | KAE PETRIN | ST. LOUIS PUBLIC RADIO
Competitive teams, like River Fitness, that skimp on sleep, can finish within 40 hours.

“You can sit in the boat from Kansas City to here and never get out. That can be brutal,” said River Fitness team member Phil Bowden, who added that this would likely be his last MR340 race. The team opted to stand every 30 miles but kept most breaks to two minutes.

Not everyone aims to break a record

Many teams choose sleep over speed and trickle in under the 88-hour mark. The vast majority of competitors arrive between the third and fourth days of the race.


Trent Sturms and Brian Forsee took a selfie at the start of their MR340 run on Tuesday morning.
CREDIT BRIAN FORSEE
St. Louisans Trent Sturms and Brian Forsee are taking the slow approach: They plan to sleep onshore for at least four hours every night. Their goal is “just to finish,” said Sturms.

“We’re gonna win the hardest-partying category,” added Forsee.

Before the race, they said they planned to pack a big jug of cold-brew coffee and a pile of canned beer. They said, perhaps in jest, that they might eat hot dogs the whole way instead of taking time to cook.

As of their checkpoint Thursday morning, the duo was 48 hours into their race and about halfway through the course.

From the river, Sturms and Forsee said that they’re feeling good and trying to decide whether to paddle through the night. They are on track to finish the race before the midnight deadline on Friday.

“It’s just monotonous,” said Sturms. “Kinda the same thing over and over.”
missouri-river-340  kayaking 
august 2018
Here’s the final nail in the coffin of open plan offices
This post originally appeared on The Conversation.

Open plan offices have taken off because of a desire to increase interaction and collaboration among workers. But an innovative new study has found that employees in open plan offices spend 73% less time in face-to-face interactions. Email and messaging use shot up by over 67%.

The study is the first to track the impacts of open plan offices using objective measures of communication. It used electronic badges and microphones to monitor interactions among employees and tracked changes in email use. The findings build on previous research, which has found, for instance, open plan work environments compromise employees’ ability to focus and concentrate on their work.


[Source Image: tarras79/iStock]
WHY GO OPEN PLAN?
Theoretically, there are good reasons to move to an open plan office. Our social environment plays a big role in our ability to be proactive and motivated. And success in modern workplaces is often driven by how well individuals interact with each other and with the organization.

Research has shown that the time employees spend on “collaborative activities” has “ballooned by 50% or more” in the past two decades. Workplaces that facilitate more frequent and higher-quality contact with others have been shown to have improved communication and collaboration on tasks, job satisfaction, and social support. The design of the workplace significantly influences this, by supporting or detracting from interdependent work.

Building a strong sense of community has been a key factor in the success of the coworking space provider WeWork. This has been largely achieved through the physical work environment–clean spaces, narrow hallways, communal kitchens, and the like.


[Source Image: tarras79/iStock]
PRIVACY AND CONCENTRATION ARE CRITICAL
But despite the pursuit of collaboration in workplaces, the need for concentration and focused individual work is also increasing. And research shows that when employees can’t concentrate, they tend to communicate less. They may even become indifferent to their coworkers.

Knowledge work requires employees to attend to specific tasks by gathering, analyzing, and making decisions using multiple sources of information. When any of these cognitive processes are interrupted, inefficiency and mistakes increase.

Being able to focus on a task without interruption or distraction is an essential foundation for effective work. But research suggests that poor design can have unintended consequences–increasing the cognitive load on workers through high density or low privacy, both of which increase distraction.


[Source Image: tarras79/iStock]
WHY OPEN PLAN DOESN’T NECESSARILY LEAD TO COLLABORATION
In many open plan offices, the drive for increased interaction and collaboration comes at the expense of the ability to focus and concentrate. When distraction makes it hard for employees to focus, cognitive and emotional resources are depleted. The result is increasing stress and errors, undermining performance. When employees can’t concentrate on their work, their desire to interact and collaborate with others is reduced.

In addition, new research suggests that increased crowding in the workplace and low levels of privacy lead to defensive behaviors and strain workplace relationships. Other aspects of workplace design, such as views of nature or access to daylight, can replenish cognitive resources even in the presence of distractions.

An aesthetically pleasing environment may provide an experience that is restorative. Additionally, research has shown that aesthetically pleasing workplaces can help create trust within organizations.


[Source Image: tarras79/iStock]
GETTING THE BALANCE RIGHT
Emerging research has shown that individuals view similar work environments differently. Rather than a one-size-fits-all approach, as is traditional in open plan design, work environments should provide various options that support employees working effectively.

Evolving models of workplace design are seeking to achieve this, by providing different zones for different types of work and different needs. However, the effect of shared desk arrangements in these types of environments requires further investigation. Many employers are heavily focused on driving collaboration and interaction at the expense of privacy and concentration. This has negative outcomes for both productivity and work relationships.

Organizations should focus on providing workplaces that support the requirements for privacy and focus, as well as interaction and collaboration. To achieve this, greater emphasis needs to be placed on both visual and auditory privacy, particularly the use of acoustic treatments, as well as the layout and appearance of the workplace as a whole.

Libby Sander is assistant professor of organizational behavior at Bond University.
open-floor-plans  office 
july 2018
The open-plan office is a terrible, horrible, no good, very bad idea
Not because there aren’t people who actually enjoy working in an open office, there are. Quite a few, actually. But they’re in the distinct minority. The vast majority of people either dislike the open office or downright hate it. So how is that going to work, exactly?

By force, of course! Open offices are more appealing to people in management because they needn’t protect their own time and attention as much. Few managers have a schedule that allows, or even requires, long hours of uninterrupted time dedicated to a single creative pursuit.

And it’s these managers who are in charge of designing office layouts and signing leases. It’s also these managers who are responsible for booking photo shots of the FUN-FUN office, giving tours to investors, and fielding interviews with journalists. The open office is an excellent backdrop for all those activities.

What it isn’t, though, is conductive to better collaboration. A new study shows that the number one argument for the open office, increased collaboration, is bullshit. Converting traditional offices with walls and doors and separation into open-plan offices causes face-to-face interaction to plummet, not rise. People try to shield their attention (and sanity!) by retreating into headphone-clad cocoons, and instead rely on instant messaging or email to interact. D’oh!

My personal distaste for the open office goes back to the turn of the millennium when I worked at several tech companies with open-office layouts. It was a tyranny of interruption, distraction, and stress. The quality of my work suffered immensely, and so did my mental wellbeing. I feel quite comfortable stating that I would never have been able to create Ruby on Rails or any of my other software or creative achievements in such an environment.

One particular incident from those days stand out. We were already working from in open office, but at least I had a desk facing the wall behind me, so there was a modicum of privacy and psychological safety. Then management decided that it would “look better” if we went to circular desks where several of us would be sitting with our backs to the hallway, so everyone walking past would be looking at our screen as they passed. It took a minor rebellion that lasted several weeks before management backed down from that horrendous idea.

Now, an open office is a continuum. The absolute worst is when you have dozens of people from all different departments in the same room. Sales, marketing, support, administration, programmers, designers, what have you. These departments have very different needs for quiet or concentration or use of phones or open conversation. Mixing them together is peak bad open office design.

Less bad — but still not great — is to again have dozens of people in the same room, but from largely the same functions or complimentary ones. Programmers, designers, writers together. The problem here is that even within the same domain, different people will have very different sensibilities about what’s a reasonable level of conversation or interruption. Remember, there’s a sizable minority of even creative people who enjoy the open office!

And probably least bad is small team rooms of fewer than ten people, preferably fewer than six. I’ve sat together with really small teams before and that’s been OK. Some people who don’t like the open office at all might even still enjoy this configuration.

None of this is new. There’s been an endless stream of studies showing that the open-plan office is a source of stress, conflict, and turnover. And yet it’s still the default in tech. An almost unquestioned default. That’s a fucking travesty.

We’re squandering human health and potential on an epic scale by forcing the vast majority of people who dislike or hate the open office into that configuration. Their work deteriorates, their job satisfaction declines. And for what? Because a minority of people kinda like that configuration? Because it’ll look good in a few photos? Because it’ll impress strangers who visit the office? Get outta here.
programming  open-floor-plans 
july 2018
Brian Brushwood on Twitter: "Every presentation I do, I make sure there's a bunch of slides I quickly skip past, saying we don't have time. I'd like to believe it shows the audience I respect their schedules, but it's really to intentionally leave them th
Every presentation I do, I make sure there's a bunch of slides I quickly skip past, saying we don't have time.

I'd like to believe it shows the audience I respect their schedules, but it's really to intentionally leave them thinking "Shit! I wish they'd given Brian more time!"
lifehacks 
july 2018
Improve your TypeScript with the ArcGIS API for JavaScript - YouTube
How to get better typescript imports with ArcGIS API for JavaScript
arcgis-js-api  typescript 
july 2018
Why ActivityPub is the future - Official Mastodon Blog
We often tout things like “Mastodon is based on open web protocols” as one of its advantages. I want to elaborate why exactly that’s a good thing.

As a refresher, Mastodon implements the so-called ActivityPub protocol to enable Mastodon servers to talk to each other; that’s the basis of the “federation” we also like to bring up. Federation is what you already know from e-mail, even if you may not know it by name: It’s the concept of servers hosting users that can talk to users from other servers. That protocol pins down on paper how exactly such inter-server communication would look like, using a vocabulary that can be applied for a variety of purposes. And here’s the kicker:

The social network that is Mastodon isn’t really Mastodon. It’s bigger. It’s any piece of software that implements ActivityPub. That software can be wildly different in how it looks and what it does! But the social graph–what we call the people and their connections–is the same.

Mastodon is the software built around 500-character text posts.
You want a video platform? That’s PeerTube.
You want something centered on photos and pictures? PixelFed is here.
You want to write long, rich blog posts? Plume is in development.
That’s not to mention a multitude of variations on the same concepts. PeerTube and PixelFed won’t be the only ones in their categories. For example, Misskey and Pleroma have a similar use case as Mastodon, but they make different choices in programming languages, design and functionality.

All of these platforms are different and they focus on different needs. And yet, the foundation is all the same: people subscribing to receive posts from other people. And so, they are all compatible. From within Mastodon, Pleroma, Misskey, PixelFed and PeerTube users can be followed and interacted with all the same.

And that’s the strength of using open web protocols. When you decide to switch to Mastodon, you’re not just gambling on the success of one project. You can be certain that regardless what happens with Mastodon, the network will live on and flourish. Newer and better software will be born within this ecosystem, but you will never have to drag all your friends and followers someplace else again–they’ll already be where they need to be.
activitypub  mastodon 
june 2018
How to squash commits in git
The easy and flexible way
This method avoids merge conflicts if you have periodically pulled master into your branch. It also gives you the opportunity to squash into more than 1 commit, or to re-arrange your code into completely different commits (e.g. if you ended up working on three different features but the commits were not consecutive).

Note: You cannot use this method if you intend to open a pull request to merge your feature branch. This method requires committing directly to master.

Switch to the master branch and make sure you are up to date:

git checkout master && git pull
Merge your feature branch into the master branch locally:

git merge feature_branch
Reset the local master branch to origin's state:

git reset origin/master
Now all of your changes are considered as unstaged changed. You can stage and commit them into one or more commits.

git add . --all
git commit
reference  git  useful 
june 2018
University City Big Box Plan Exemplifies All That Is Wrong - NextSTL
We’ve seen this movie play over and over again in the St. Louis region. This time it’s set in University City. The inner-ring municipality issued a request for proposals (RFP) last year (PDF). One response was submitted last September. University City reissued the RFP this February (PDF) with an expanded redevelopment area. A submission by Novus was presented to University City’s Tax Increment Financing (TIF) Commission April 4, 2018 (PDF) (See video – University City Patch). Novus has 44% the land acquired or under contract and the big box tenant is on board.

According to the Olive Boulevard Commercial Corridor and Residential Conservation Redevelopment Plan (PDF) by PGAV Planners, the project costs total $189.5M with $70.5M in Tax Increment Financing (TIF). In order to do a TIF the area must be blighted. The plan concludes the area contains improper subdivision and obsolete platting, is an economic liability, and a menace to public health, safety, morals and welfare. The Cost/Benefit Analysis (PDF) also by PGAV. There’s a lot in these documents; have a look. The numbers look good. Assessed values are estimated to increase from $6.7M to $20.8M (in 2041) with assumed growth at 3% per year. Annual retail sales to go from $6M to $173.3M (Novus says $162.5M) and grow at 1% per year.
university-city  tax-increment-finanacing 
may 2018
St. Louis Is as Welcoming as It Is Budget-Friendly - The New York Times
Tom Duggan, the man behind the counter at Lemon Gem Kitchen Goods in St. Louis, Mo., was so talkative that I couldn’t help but stay and chat. He was filling in for his daughter, the shop’s owner, Beth Styles. I asked him what he liked about St. Louis and he said he once had a job that entailed a lot of travel, and that he always liked coming home. “It’s a great place to raise a family, the schools in the county are good, and the real estate is reasonable,” he said. “It’s a big small town.”

This isn’t mere aw-shucks sentiment — as someone who grew up in Illinois, I can attest to the fundamental, if understated, truth of what Mr. Duggan said. St. Louis has all you could want in a city — museums, green spaces, good music and exciting new restaurants — plus that distinct Midwestern sense that if you stop random people on the street, there’s a very good chance they grew up nearby and are excited to share the name of their favorite bar with you. It also happened to be a good fit for my modest budget, making it an ideal place to spend four days this past month.
st-louis 
march 2018
Five Useful Tidbits for the ArcGIS API 4.x for JavaScript | ArcUser
Wish you could sit down with an experienced developer and pick up some productivity tips or learn some of the less well-known capabilities of the ArcGIS API for JavaScript? Well, now you can. This article shares some of the handiest features in the API that you can use right away.
arcgis-js-api 
march 2018
Tell HN: Slack decides to close down IRC and XMPP gateways | Hacker News
11:14 -!- Message of the day
Hello! We have news to share — we've decided it's time to close down the IRC and XMPP gateways to Slack.

After years of evolving, Slack is at the point where the gateways can no longer handle all of our features or security needs.

If you've been using the gateways for accessibility reasons, we're glad to let you know that it's now possible to navigate Slack by keyboard and with a screen reader — and we're making more improvements on a continual basis.

Still, we know this is a disruptive change, and we want to help with this transition in any way we can. Please follow this link to learn more about the upcoming changes:

slack.com/account/gateways

11:14 -!- End of MOTD command
slack  history 
march 2018
Euan Cameron: “I don’t like labels, it is your actions that count” - GeoHipster
Euan Cameron is responsible for Developer Technology at Esri and views a well-designed API as valuable as any work of art. Euan has worked in the geospatial software industry for over 30 years and continues have fun innovating with aps and technology. Euan and his wife Julie are outdoor enthusiasts and can often be found in the Sierra Nevada Mountains climbing, skiing, or hiking.
esri  geodev 
february 2018
Authorize app but also sign in user into ArcGIS online - Geographic Information Systems Stack Exchange
There is not currently a way to sign into a registered app and then sign into ArcGIS Online using that same login. The reverse workflow does work where you can log into ArcGIS Online and then that login will work for the app. There are technical reasons for the current approach, but the pattern you suggested is under consideration
arcgis-online  oauth 
february 2018
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