Delta Democrat-Times 0 Sunday, July 24, '60 dredge JADWIN kept the channel open to a 5-foot depth lor navigation throughout the year. Channel enlargements, relocations and other earthwork, including the Lower Auxiliary Channel, in the Yazoo Headwater Project for the year cost $2,900.000. Similarly, $1,365,000 worth of this type By The U. S. Corps ot Engineers there were 67 supply contracts O f work was done in the B i g Engineers Look Back On Year's Activities Tlie Vicksburg District, U. S. Army Corps of Engineers. !ike' oil other U. S. Government agen- worlh $3,016,000. Bank Stabilization The largest item of expense an- cics, keeps books and balances nually is the bank stabilization its accounts on a fiscal year bas-!work on the Mississippi River. is which extends from June 30 of one year to July 1 of the next. The close of this fiscal year is n time for reflection and review of accomplishments over the past year ai;d of detailed planning and scheduling of work to be done in the coming year. Colonel James E. Walsh, District Engineer, said, "In planning our work many factors must be considered. Money, of course, is a major clement but other things which must be analysed arc the requirements for manpower in our various departments; the need to take advantage of the capabilities of our ex- Thc portion of the river's bonks above low water is paved with liot mix asphalt. This work is done by contract and last year's upper bank pnving cost $831,600. The nature of the underwater construction requires massive special equipment and frequent changes in location and quantities which would be extremely difficult to administer by contract, so for these reasons Government plant and hired labor forces are employed. T h e tremendous quantity of articulated concrete used is all produced by contract. Improved equipment and good management have increased Ihe pert engineering personnel; the daily output of this river conslruc- priorily of construction items; the length of the construction period which may be anticipated (weather and river stages arc unknown factors in advance planning); the availability of materials and the timing of each phase of the work so as not to delay successive steps or lose time between the steps. Experience and good jildgment must bo relied upon to produce a realistic work program for the year." Quite A Success The 1960 fiscal year, just ended, was considered quite a success when compared with the master program which was sel up last July at the beginning ol the year. The District is responsible for a program of civil works in flooc control and water resource development which totaled $31,000,000 in the 1D60 fiscal year. It is the policy of the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers to accom plish as much of its work as possible through private contractors obtained by bidding procedures Last year the District awardec tion unit about 100 per cent in the Inst 10 years. Last year 27,631,800 square feet of concrete vas placed on the river banks in the 4-month low water working eason. The cost of this work i-as $9.077,000. 37 construction contracts totaling larceny, $55; wrough, Jr., Headmaster of Christ Church School for Boys, Christ Church, Virginia, spoke lo a group of interested citi/ens, parents, teachers, nnd school IN CITY COURT Four people were convicted of multiple offenses in criminal court July 15. James Russell Lewis, 501 Biler- [oy, drunk, $15, concealed weapon, $55; Wayne Edward Jackson, Memphis, trespassing, $55, o v e r $6,000,000. In addition \ 2A-HOUR\ 3 B R V I O B AMBULANCE N A T I O N A L Funeral Ilome Phone ED 4-1319 Hwy. 82 E. "SERVICE TO OUR INSUREDS" We are now in position to offer the new Zurich A m e r i c a n Meritmatic Automobile Policy. The broadest possible coverage at the lowest competitive rates. For information. Ernest Waldauer A G E N C Y 118 S. Poplar ED 2-1555 Nigh I Call ED 2-6564 Sunflower River Basin. Plans for the 1961 fiscal year include about $12,000,000 for con- inuation of tho bank stabilize- ion program on the Mississippi River nnd $1,400,000 for the Arkansas River. The Lower Auxiliary Channel nnd other work in the Yazoo Headwater Project is pro- cammed in the amount of $5.574,000. T h e Yazoo Backwater Project will be initiated anc $325,000 is allocated to it. Add! :ional channel improvements to x made in the Dig Sunflower 3asin will cost $820,000. About $1 million worth of work remaining on the Vicksburg Harbor'Pro- ject will be completed. Work on seepage terms along the Miss issippi River Levees will cos' about $560,000. Several projects within the Dis trict are now being considerci by Congressional Committees anc their future will depend upon th action of Congress. The most im portant of these are the Ouadii ta River 9-foot navigation project, the DcGray Multiple - purpose Reservoir Project on the C^ddo CROSSWORD By .Eugene Sheffer . 11 1* % 17 3\ !Â· W % * S4 SJ 1 ^ 16 W So 3 31 'fa 61 % fa % V 'fa Â»7 44- 4 3 6 31 % 4\ 3' 'fa ?x % AT. W 'fa * .JO ^ 1? 3* % -W ss 50 / ai % 31 AS 7 // 51 % % 1 $ 34 4fe e /4 JO % 33 ^ 'fa % Â·) % i4 3S* S3 Sfc 59 o # 2S ^ 4f II fa 2fo % 4 HORIZONTAL IS. canonical 09. droop 10. Biblical 1. and office VE11TICAI. king arrow 49. embedded 1. thrash 11. honey Â·S. beneficial 63. note In Z. heraldic 17. Greek lette 8. paper Guide's bearing 19. toper meaaura scale 3. testificrs 22. theater slg] 12. silkworm 64. female 4. more 24. immensity 13. cleave horses verdant 25. Son of Set 14. comfort 55. prior to 5. fuel 26. remainder 15. high, la 66. wrongdoing e.abovo 27. raw hide music 87. opposite 7. to x resign 28. Amer can Maintenance dredging on t h el River in Arkansas, Greenville Mississippi by the Engineer's] Harbor, and Natchez Harbor. Indianolans Hear Of Trends In Education From Yarborough INDTANOLA -- Robert M. Yar- board members at the Indianola Thomas G e r a l d Jackson, Memphis, trespassing, $55; larceny, $55; Henry Clifton Harrell, New Deal, Tex., trespassing, $55, larceny, $55. On July 18, Nick Harmon, 1005 N. Theobald, paid $55 for assaul and battery; R. V. Jenkins, Minden, La., drunk, $15, disorderly conduct, ?55; James Jackson, 338 Persirvnon, whiskey possession, $10; Nelli Oitremari, 116 Oltre mari Lane, drunk driving, $100. Lawrence Staten, Highway 82 east, possession of slot machines two charges, $55 each; Frank A Farmer, 1017 Gothall, assault and battery, $15, concealed weapon $55, pointing and aiming, $55; Odell Jones, 412 S. Percy, rarceny, $100; J. N. Skelton, at large, drunk, $55; Deanie Floyd, 338 S. Shelby, drunk, $30, disorderly conduct, $55. C h a r 1 i Â· Flowers, 418 North drunk, $55; Ann Mattice, 338 S Shelby, drunk, $15, disorderly con duct, $55; Percy Dukes, 422 N Edison, drunk driving, $100. im proper muffler, $10; Griffin Whit City Hall last week. The theme of his address was Trends in Education Today," with special emphasis on education in private schools. He ipoke of the advancement in the field of education and also its digression. He mentioned he progressive phase designed by Dewcy, through which educa- ion had passed, and also of the ecent Sputnik scare in the field of science. As a result education s returning to a more concent ra- cd study of basic subjects. Yarborough spoke of the neces- ;ity for language study in schools and emphasized that the better colleges prefer the student who )as had four years study in one anguage. Better teacher utilization is be- ng practiced in tlie more wide- awake schools and the assistance of outside helpers is being procured to free the over burdened teacher of the more routine- ley, Indianola, drunk driving $100. Mamie Ruth Nash, 628 S. Hinds no taxi permit, $30, no taxi bond $30, no taxi signs, $30, no tax privilege license, $30. Dan Marv- ining, 546 S. Hinds, no driver' se, $30, no taxi permit, $30 n n g , Ilicen EVERYTHING IS REDUCED!! . OUR ENTIRE STOCK Now PRICE CHRISTMAS \ CARDS By Halmark Also . . . PRICE S,\n : .WAV SHOPPING C r i . , i E R 18. primary 18. taut 20. religious ceremony 21, eternities 23. one affixing labels 27. annoys 30. aea eagle 31. titter vetch 32. plant parts 35. goddess of dawn 36. untruths SS. gravel for road bed of railroad 40. tried out 43. root vegetable 44. native rocks Â·of poetry 58. equivalence 8. revoke 0. consume Indian 29. weep convulsively Aruswer to yesterday's puzzle. 33. garment tongue St.sUm 37. ecclealas- tlcal vestments 39. the lion 41. obliterate 42.1atr 45. footprint 47. Charlea Lamb 48, warbled 40. oÂ£ Satan EO. disfigure '"" 51. In favor of ATtr.f. tine ot lolalloa: 15 mtnntti. 52. Geological (C I960, Kioff features SynJ., Inc.) a Â£Â° type duties. He stressed the need ot composition work, better reading comprehension, and communicative abilities, exposure lo language laboratories, individualization ol scientific equipment and m a n y other aids to quality education Most of all, the student needs to learn 'how to study" and the school must apply tlie challenge to spark this, he said. Yarborough, the son of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Yarborough of Indianola, is an honor graduate of Millsaps College and the University of West Virginia and has also attended George Washington University in Washington. With majors in philosophy, English, and language, Yarborough conlin- ued his language study while in China. 130 Graduates To Get Diplomas At MVC Summer School ITTA BENA -- Mississippi Vocational College will graduate its nrgest class at the summer baccalaureate Â· commencement program Sunday, July 31, w h e n some 130 prospective graduates are slated to receive Bachelor of Science degrees. Of the 130 prospective graduates 97 are in elementary education, 1 in machine shop, 2 in music education, 2 m auto mechanics, 1 in social science, 6 in business education, 2 in sociology, 4 in physical education, 2 in building construction, 3 in mathematics, 4 In English, 1 in home economics, 2 in business administration, 1 in clothing and textiles, 1 in foods and nutrition and 1 in natural science. In pointing out that this will be the largest graduating class in the 10-year history of MVC, Pre- hident J. H. White said the pre- Indianola Sets Up Committee To Study Educational Needs INDIANOtA -- The Board ol Directors of thfc Tndianola Cham- xr of Commerce has authorize* an Educational System Stud^ Committee. This Committee is t work with the school officials in making a study and analysis o the educational system and t make public recommendations a. a result of their findings. Dr. Guy Robinson has been aj pointed to serve as chairman o this committee and Mrs. Celia Lewis and Mrs. Arthur Clark, Jr will serve as Vice-Chairmen, Oth ers serving on this committee wilt be Mr. \V. 0. Benjamin, Mrs Cecil Black. Mrs. Joe Hull, Mrs Elford Nash, Mrs. Wilbur Reed Mr. O. B. Reno, Mrs. Wallao Shuttle worth, W. C. Sneer, and Barry Wood, Jr. Jr. vious graduation record was se last summer when 87 were awar ded degrees. TODAY IS no laxi bond', $30, no taxi privilege license, $30, no taxi signs, Jn traffic court on July 15, four people paid $15 fines for speeding. They were Z. E. Grant, Wilmer, Ark., Marilyn Morrow, 140 Bermuda, Vivian C. Day, Route 2, and James Mosby, Route 1. Jere Nash, G a m w y n Park, paid $30 for speeding. James Washington, Metcalfe, paid $10 for running a stop sign, $15 for careless and reckless driving, $10 for not having a driver's license, and $30 for an improper tag. Inez Ellis,'225 Mulberry, paid $55 for careless and reckless driving. In traffic court on July 18. Billy B. Chandler, Wayside, paid $15 for careless and reckless driving; Will A. Brown Avon, paid $15 for careless ami reckless driving, ar.d Billy Ray Brothers, '356 Hughes, paid $15 for speeding. ' Sgt. Robert J. Spoon, 1617 Les, Lane, paid $30 for speeding, and 0. C. Spain, 522 San Ambrogio, appealed a $M conviction for not .having a license lag and $10 fine : for no driver's license. Don't lei another day slip by without gelling the most for your money. You can, by bringing your accumulated funds to Washington County Savings early in the month-certainly before the I0th. That magic ten days grace leti you receive earnings as if your fnuds were here from the first. Why just intend to earn more. DO it, save now. i /O Current Dividend Rate HBSBimpderoiiT SHVSHBS In The Block Next To The Levee T O D A Y D I N E A T HOTEL GREENVILLE COFFEE SHOP Where A Delicious SUNDAY DINNER Awaits You! $^50 1 Per Person She gets more for her dollars by looking and shopping FIRST in this Like most women, she knows that scanning the advertising columns of her newspaper is the quickest way to get the most com- plete picture of who's got what for sale . . . and for how much. She ! nows that by pre-shopping many ads, comparing many values, she stands the best chance of getting the MOST for her money when she actually sets forth to buy. She saves time and steps, too, by START- ING her shopping in the pages of this newspaner! y y hen questioned by researchers for the American Institute of Public Opinion, 69 per cent of women readers said that they con- sult the advertising in newspapers BEFORE they go to shop. Here is where readers eagerly seek news about merchandise and values. Here is where they look for up-to-the-minute buying guidance, side to advertisers: If you have something to sell to wo- men (or men either, for that matter) put your advertising where those who are ready-to-buy START their shopping: In this news- paper! "The Delia's Favorite Reading Habit"
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