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Sample records for county missouri phase

  1. National Dam Safety Program. Rogers Dam (MO 10370), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Howard County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-12-01

    Section of Dam 3 Details-Service Spillway 4 Stilling Basin -Service Spillway S APPENDIX B Geological Survey Letter 1 1934 Cross Section & Dam Site 2...S L BRADY DACW43-78-C 0166 UNCLASSIFIED NL MISSOURI - KANSAS CITY BASIN ,~ ROGERS DAM tCE HOWARD COUNTY, MISSOURI P2 J ~ MO 10370 PHASE I INSPECTION...embankment and especially in the area of the primary spillway stilling basin . Also, the outlet pipe for the drainage blanket drain pipe could not be found

  2. National Dam Safety Program. Mallard Lake Dam (MO 30807), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Perry County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-02-01

    Mallard Lake Dam (MO 30807) 6. PF.RORMINd-RG. AEPORT NUMBER Perry County , Missouri 1. AUTHOR(e) S. CONTRACT OR GRANT NUMBER(t) Horner & Shifrin, Inc...National Dam Safety Program. Mallard Lake Dam (MO 30807),1111 SUPPLEMENTARY NOTESI Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis"’ IT Basin, Perry County , Missouri...THIS PAOE(When DMa EnIat.d) MISSISSIPPI - KASKASKIA - ST. LOUIS BASIN MALLARD LAKE DAM PERRY COUNTY , MISSOURI.. MO 30807 PHASE 1 INSPECTION REPORT

  3. National Dam Safety Program. Sugar Hollow Lake Dam (MO 30522), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Warren County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-09-01

    7 A-A104 691 HORNER AND SHIFRIN INC ST LOUIS MO F/S 13/13 NATIONAL DAM SAFETY PROGRAM. SUGAR HOLLOW LAKE DAM (MO 30592), --CTC(UI SEP 80 DACW380-C...0063 UNCLASSIFIED NI. MNEEEBOEEN LEVE MISSOURI -KANSAS CITY BASIN, -1 SUGAR HOLLOW LAKE DAM, c., / WARREN COUNTY, MISSOURI. MO 30522 PHASE I...TITLE (and Subtitle) S. TYPE OF REPORT & PERIOD COVERED Phase I Dam Inspection Report National Dam Safety Program Final Xeport Sugar Hollow Lake Dam

  4. National Dam Safety Program. Moon Valley Dam (MO 11597), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Boone County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-08-01

    formed by the dam is shown on the United States Geological Survey 7.5 minute series quadrangle map for Columbia, Missouri in Sec- tions 17 and 18 of...and reservoir area consists of Union silt loam and silty clay loam. The Union series consists of moderately well- drained soils formed in loess over...cherty residuum weathered from lime- stone. The upper eight inches of this series is classified for engi- neering purposes as clayey silt to silty clay

  5. National Dam Safety Program. Elmwood City Lake Dam (MO 10240), Grand - Chariton River Basin, Sullivan County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-12-01

    SHIFRIN DACW4-79-C-OOOTS LNCLASSIFtED NI mmumeummmmmm EEEEEEmmmEmmI LEVE-i GRAND-CHARITON RIVER BASIN . ELMWOOD CITY LAKE DAM SULLIVAN COUNTY, MISSOURII...DECLASSIFICATION/DOWNGRADING River Basin, Sullivan County, Missouri. r SCHEDULE is. IMST0l Phase I Inspection Report. .... Approved for release; distribution...in the general area of the dam belong to the soil series of Weller-Keswick-Lindley- Mandeville in the Central Mississipi Valley Wooded Slopes Forest

  6. National Dam Safety Program. MO Noname 168 Dam (MO 10583), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Clay County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-01

    general condition of the dam witts respect to safety, based on available data and on visual inspection, to j determine if the dam poses hazards to...owned by the Great Midwest Corporation, 833 Northeast Underground Drive, Kansas City, Missouri 64161, Attention: Donald Woodard. f. Purpose of Dam. The...crest of the dam and the upstream and downstream slopes have only rock exposed. (7) Impervious core - unknown. (8) Cutoff - unknown. (9) Grout

  7. National Dam Safety Program. Missouri Power and Light Dam (MO 10065), Mississippi - Salt - Quincy River Basin, Audrain County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-12-01

    NUMBER ___2. GOVT ACCESSION No. 3. RECIPIENT’S CATALOG NUMBER 4. TIT LE (mid Subtitle) S. TYPE OF REPORT A PERIOD COVERED Phase IDam Inspection Report...5. Type of Report and Period Covered. Indicate here whether report is interim, final, etc., and, if applicable, inclusive dates of period covered...shales. Devonian System D - limestones and sandstones. Silurian System S - limestones with some shale and chert. Ordovician System Mk - nshale and

  8. Level Testing of Site 23SL449, Gravois Creek Drainage Basin, St. Louis County Missouri. Phase 2.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1985-03-01

    hawthorns, and hazelnut . Fruit-producing vines, such as wild grapes, would have been dispersed throughout. The rolling upland forests would have been...loose gravel were introduced locally; the fresh surface was then treated with oil . In 1914, Gravois was the first road in St. Louis County to be

  9. National Dam Safety Program. Lakeview Dam (MO 10543), Mississippi - Salt - Quincy River Basin, Lincoln County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-09-01

    RECIPIENT’S CATALOG NUMBER 4. TITLE (and Subttlte) S. TYPE OF REPORT & PERIOD COVERED Phase I Dam Inspection Report National Dam Safety Program )ial...IT The absence of seepage and stability analyses is a deficiency which should be corrected. Periodic inspections by a qualified engineer and...action. The following problems were observed which could affect the safety of the dam or which will require maintenance within a reasonable period of

  10. National Dam Safety Program. Brushy Creek Tailings Dam (MO 30951), White Basin, Reynolds County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-08-01

    a crushed rock underdrainage system and earth starter dam . The configuration of the dam , reservoir, and appurtenant structures are best described by...AO-AI06 458 ARMY ENGINEER DISTRICT ST LOUIS MO F/6 13/13 NATIONAL DAM SAFETY PROGRAM. BRUSHY CREEK TAILINGS DAM (MO 3095--ETC(U) AUG 79 W ft...CATALOG NUMBER 4. TITLE (ind Subtitle) 5. TYPE OF REPORT & PERIOD COVERED Phase I Dam Inspection Report National Dam Safety Program Final F’eprt . Brushy

  11. National Dam Safety Program. Perry County Sportsman’s Club Lake Dam (MO 31097), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Perry County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-03-01

    AD- AlO 042 HORNER AND SHIFRIN INC ST LOUIS MO F/6 13/13 NATIONAL DAM SAFETY PROGRAM. PERRY COUNTY SPORTSMAN’S CLUB LAKE--9TC(U) MAR 80 H B LOCKETT, A...B3-1 and i3-’- 3f the Appendix. tis-Inos of the HEC-1 ()mn afr Vera :’ oil noat data for both t p.e cahle, inaxmu.-. flood] and tiv 3.’a frecquen

  12. Ground-water resources of Audrain County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Emmett, L.F.; Imes, J.L.

    1984-01-01

    The deep (principal) aquifer in Audrain County has an average thickness of about 1,300 feet and is composed of dolomite and minor quantities of sandstone of Cambrian and Ordovician age. The deep aquifer is the source of water for all public-supply and irrigation wells in Audrain County. Pumpage from the deep aquifer has caused a decrease in hydraulic head of more than 200 feet since 1900 in the vicinity of the city of Mexico. Calculations from a two-dimensional digital model of the deep aquifer indicate that the drawdown would increase 10 to 25 feet from May 1979 levels in Audrain County by May 2000 in the absence of irrigation pumpage and if public-supply wells continue to pump at the 1980 rate. If the additional stress due to seasonal irrigation is continued at 1980 pumping rates, 60 +/- 20 feet of drawdown is predicted by May 2000. Audrain County is the northernmost extent of freshwater in this aquifer in Missouri. In Audrain County the dissolved-solids concentration of water from this aquifer varies from 1,200 milligrams per liter in the north to less than 400 milligrams per liter in the south. Lowered water levels in the aquifer may allow water with a larger dissolved-solids concentration to move into the area. (USGS)

  13. National Dam Safety Program. Grindstone-Lost-Muddy Creek Dam F-20 (MO 11220), Grand - Chariton Basin, Daviess County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-06-01

    built" plans. c. Visual Observations. (1) The drop inlet pipe, trash rack, and anti- vortex plate appear in excellent condition. However, entrance...Missouri. (2) The principal spillway consists of a 30-inch corrugated metal pipe drop inlet (riser) with trash rack and antivortex device and a 24-inch

  14. National Dam Safety Program. Stubblefield Lake Dam (MO 30363), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis River Basin, Crawford County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-12-01

    appropriate corporate division, school, laboratory, etc., of the author. List city, state, and ZIP Code. Block 10 Program Element, Project, Task Area, and Work...INVENTORY NO. 30363 PEASE 1 INSPECION REPRT~ NATIONAL DAM SAETY PROGRAM Prepared By Anderson Engineering, Inc., Springfield, Missouri Hanson Engineers, Inc

  15. National Dam Safety Program. Lakeview Estates Dam (MO 11004), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Warren County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-09-01

    alluvium. The rocks underlying the area are predominately carbonates (limestones and dolomites), although beds of sandstone and shale are not infrequent. The...Zone Map of Contiguous States, Form TM 5-809-10/ NAVFAC P-355/ AFM 88-3 Chapter 13; April 1973 the portion of Missouri in which Lakeview Estates Dam is

  16. Monitoring and Numerical Modeling of Shallow CO{sub 2} Injection, Greene County, Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    Rovey, Charles; Gouzie, Douglas; Biagioni, Richard

    2013-09-30

    The project titled Monitoring and Numerical Modeling of Shallow CO{sub 2} Injection, Greene County, Missouri provided training for three graduate students in areas related to carbon capture and storage. Numerical modeling of CO{sub 2} injection into the St. Francois aquifer at the Southwest Power Plant Site in Greene County, Missouri indicates that up to 4.1 x 10{sup 5} metric tons of CO{sub 2} per year could be injected for 30 years without exceeding a 3 MPa differential injection pressure. The injected CO{sub 2} would remain sequestered below the top of the overlying caprock (St. Francois confining unit) for more than 1000 years. Geochemical modeling indicates that portions of the injected CO{sub 2} will react rapidly with trace minerals in the aquifer to form various solid carbonate mineral phases. These minerals would store significant portions of injected CO{sub 2} over geologic time scales. Finally, a GIS data base on the pore-fluid chemistry of the overlying aquifer system in Missouri, the Ozark aquifer, was compiled from many sources. This data base could become useful in monitoring for leakage from future CO{sub 2} sequestration sites.

  17. National Dam Safety Program. Deerwood Lake Number 3 Dam (MO 30460), Upper Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Jefferson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-04-01

    recreational use. g. Design and Construction History. According to the Owner, the dam was constructed in about 1960 by the Ficken Excavating and...Material Company of Cedar Hill, Missouri. However, Mr. Walter Ficken , owner of the company at the time the dam was constructed, did not recall...of the dam were unavailable. 2.2 CONSTRUCTION As previously stated, the Owner indicated that the dam was constructed about 1960 by the Ficken

  18. National Dam Safety Program. Incline Village Lake Dam (MO 11041), Mississippi - Salt - Quincy River Basin, St. Charles County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-09-01

    susceptible to erosion. if the Lindley soil type was used in the embankment, the potential of failure of the embankment would be increased due to erosion during...Townsend and Associates, Ltd. and PRC Engineering Consultants, Inc. (A Joint Venture) of St. Louis, Missouri, according to the U. S. Army Corps of...an intermediate size dam with a high hazard potential is required by the guidelines to pass the Probable Maximum Flood without overtopping. It was

  19. National Dam Safety Program. Little Bear Lake Dam (MO 30533), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Cape Girardeau County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-10-01

    pool level is controlled by rainfall , infiltration, evaporation, and the capacity of the uncontrolled spillways. 1.3 PERTINENT DATA a. Drainage Area...1930, 1974 and 1977. Solution cavitation was not detected in the vicinity and is not likely to occur in the underlying limestones. Sinkhole collapse... induced by leaky impoundments is not reported in this region by Aley, Williams & Massello, 1972 (Engineering Geology Service No. 5, Missouri Geologic

  20. National Dam Safety Program. Spring Lake Dam (MO 31180), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis River Basin, Cape Girardeau County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-03-01

    vortex plate and a trash rack (see Photo 5). The trash rack was free of debris at the time of the inspection, but a fine screen covering the intake...Highway 61 East, Jackson, Missouri. H. Normal Operating Procedures: The drop-inlet pipe spillway is uncontrolled and is equipped with a trash rack...and anti- vortex plate. All flow will pass through the pipe spillway with water level elevations from 509.5 feet to 511.1 feet which is the crest of the

  1. National Dam Safety Program. Henpeck Hollow Dam (MO 31256), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Washington County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-03-01

    GIZIENSKI, J PEREZ OACW43RG0-C-O0bb UNCLASSIFIED NL EEEEEEEEEEEEIB - j -h ’ j * 4.-0 ffiw.K) 4s .442 -nsp9ctionlReport 15 DACW43-80-C-PO66 - TYStanley F...by Mr Donald Gill, 2830 Melody Lane, St 3ohn, Missouri, 63114. Correspondence should be addressed to his attention. f. Purpose The impoundment is used...probably shallow trench) Grout curtain Unknown (probably none) h. Diversion and regulating tunnel. Type None Length N/A Closure N/A Access N/A

  2. National Dam Safety Program. Huelin McDaniels Dam (MO 30508), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Warren County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-09-01

    and shale are not infrequent. The bedrock in Warren County contains some minor folding. The largest known geologic structure in the area is a gentle...structural stability of the dam. e. Seismic Stability According to the Seismic Zone Map of Contiguous States, Form TM 5-809-10/NAVFAC P-355/ AFM 88-3

  3. Geologic Map of the Round Spring Quadrangle, Shannon County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Orndorff, Randall C.; Weary, David J.

    2009-01-01

    The Round Spring 7.5-minute quadrangle is located in Shannon County, south-central Missouri on the Salem Plateau of the Ozark Plateaus physiographic province. As much as 1,350 feet (ft) of flat-lying to gently dipping Upper Cambrian and Lower Ordovician rocks, mostly dolomite, overlie Mesoproterozoic volcanic rocks. The bedrock is overlain by unconsolidated residuum, colluvium, terrace deposits, and alluvium. Karst features, such as small sinkholes and caves, have formed in the carbonate rocks, and many streams are spring fed. The topography is a dissected karst plain with elevation ranging from 650 ft along the Current River on the eastern edge of the quadrangle to almost 1,200 ft at various places on the ridge tops. The area is mostly forested but contains some farmlands and includes sections of the Ozark National Scenic Riverways of the National Park Service along the Current River. Geologic mapping for this investigation began in the spring of 2001 and was completed in the spring of 2002.

  4. National Dam Safety Program. Kearney Lake Dam (MO 11099), Upper Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Jefferson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-11-01

    DAM - MO 11099 TABLE OF CONTENTS Paragraph No. Title Page No. SECTION 1 - PROJECT INFORMATION 1.1 General 1-1 1.2 Description of Project 1-1 1.3...County. c. Size Classification. The size classification based on the height of the dam and storage capacity, is categorized a; small (per Table I...overtopping analyses are as follows: 5-1 (Note: The data appearing in the following table were extracted from the computer output data appearing in

  5. National Dam Safety Program. Von Der Ahe Dam (MO 31077), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Franklin County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-06-01

    from Controlling Office) IS. SECURITY CLASS. (of thia rePort) National Darn Safety Program. Von der UNLSSFE(~ Ahe Dam (MO 31V77), Mississippi - ISa ...34;TAT1 MiNT I Apro’,,,, for ;,.blhc yele(so |: ’ --- __ ~ ~~ii[ , - rtu : ’ lrrJl": ’,d PHASE I REPORT NATIONAL DAM SAFETY PROGRAM Name of Dam: Von Der Ahe

  6. National Dam Safety Program. Dorlac Lake Dam (MO 30731). Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin. Washington County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-04-01

    visual inspection, to determine if the dam poses hazards to human life or property. DO iom 4 aminmi or v siow es is OssoLETrEJ 72 10 UNCLASSIFIED SECURITY...inspection, of those dams which may pose hazards to human life or property. In view of the limited scope of the study, no assurance can be given that all...Purpose of inspection. "The primary purpose of the Phase I investigation program is to identify expeditiously those dams which may pose hazards to human

  7. National Dam Safety Program. Walnut Hollow Lake Dam (MO 30619), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Iron County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-01-01

    available data and on visual inspection, to determine if the dam poses hazards to human life or property. T 72 CNCLA EI’TF DSECU#"ry CLASSIFICATION OF...inspection, of those dams which may pose hazards to human life or property. In view of the limited nature of the study, no assurance can be given that all...hazards to human life or property... The Phase I investigation will develop an assessment of the general condition with respect to safety of the

  8. An Evaluation of Public School District Tobacco Policies in St. Louis County, Missouri

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Barbero, Colleen; Moreland-Russell, Sarah; Bach, Laura E.; Cyr, Julianne

    2013-01-01

    Background: One way to address tobacco use by youth is for primary and secondary schools to adopt and implement comprehensive tobacco policies. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the comprehensiveness of tobacco policies in St. Louis County, Missouri public school districts. Methods: We evaluated the strength of tobacco policies from all 23…

  9. An Evaluation of Public School District Tobacco Policies in St. Louis County, Missouri

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Barbero, Colleen; Moreland-Russell, Sarah; Bach, Laura E.; Cyr, Julianne

    2013-01-01

    Background: One way to address tobacco use by youth is for primary and secondary schools to adopt and implement comprehensive tobacco policies. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the comprehensiveness of tobacco policies in St. Louis County, Missouri public school districts. Methods: We evaluated the strength of tobacco policies from all 23…

  10. Geologic map of the Winona Quadrangle, Shannon County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Orndorff, R.C.; Harrison, R.W.

    2001-01-01

    The bedrock exposed in the Winona Quadrangle, Missouri, comprises Mesoproterozoic aged volcanic rocks overlain by Late Cambrian and Early Ordovician aged dolomite, sandstone, and chert. The sedimentary rocks are nearly flat-lying except where they drape around knobs of the volcanic rocks or where they are adjacent to faults. The carbonates are karstified and the area contains numerous sinkholes, springs, caves, and losing-streams. This map is one of several being produced under the U.S. Geological Survey National Cooperative Geologic Mapping Program to provide geologic data applicable to land-use problems in the Ozarks of south-central Missouri. Ongoing and potential industrial and agricultural development in the Ozarks region has presented issues of ground-water quality in karst areas. A National Park in this region (Ozark National Scenic Riverways, Missouri ) is concerned about the effects of activities in areas outside of their stewardship on the water resources that define the heart of this Park. This task applies geologic mapping and karst investigations to address issues surrounding competing land use in south-central Missouri. This task keeps geologists from the USGS associated with the park and allows the Parks to utilize USGS expertise and aid the NPS on how to effectively use geologic maps for Park management. For more information see: http://geology.er.usgs.gov/eespteam/Karst/index.html

  11. Geologic Map of the Big Spring Quadrangle, Carter County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Weary, David J.; McDowell, Robert C.

    2006-01-01

    The bedrock exposed in the Big Spring quadrangle of Missouri comprises Late Cambrian and Early Ordovician aged dolomite, sandstone, and chert. The sedimentary rocks are nearly flat lying except where they are adjacent to faults. The carbonate rocks are karstified, and the area contains numerous sinkholes, springs, caves, and losing streams. This map is one of several being produced under the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) National Cooperative Geologic Mapping Program to provide geologic data applicable to land-use problems in the Ozarks of south-central Missouri. Ongoing and potential industrial and agricultural development in the Ozarks region has presented issues of ground-water quality in karst areas. A national park in this region (Ozark National Scenic Riverways, Missouri) is concerned about the effects of activities in areas outside of their stewardship on the water resources that define the heart of this park. This task applies geologic mapping and karst investigations to address issues surrounding competing land use in south-central Missouri. This task keeps geologists from the USGS associated with the park and allows the park to utilize USGS expertise and aid the NPS on how to effectively use geologic maps for park management. For more information, see: http://geology.er.usgs.gov/eespteam/Karst/index.html

  12. A Cultural Resources Survey of Castor River Item Number 2, Parcel 1, Channel Clearing and Cleanout Stoddard County, Missouri.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1990-01-01

    racts: The Foerster and White Exchanges, Mark Twain National Forest. Submitted to USDA Forest Service, Rolla, Missouri. 1979 A Cultural Resources Survey...Island Sprinq), and 230R59 (Rush Creek Camp) in the Eleven Point Valley, Oregon County, Missouri: 1979. Submitted to USDA Forest Service, Mark Twain National

  13. Geologic map of the Alley Spring quadrangle, Shannon County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Weary, David J.; Orndorff, Randall C.

    2012-01-01

    The Alley Spring 7.5-minute quadrangle is located in south-central Missouri within the Salem Plateau region of the Ozark Plateaus physiographic province. About 1,990 feet (ft) of flat-lying to gently dipping Lower Paleozoic sedimentary rocks, mostly dolomite, chert, sandstone, and orthoquartzite, overlie Mesoproterozoic volcanic rocks. A small exposure of the volcanic rocks exists near the eastern edge of the quadrangle. Unconsolidated residuum, colluvium, terrace deposits, and alluvium overlie the sedimentary rocks. Karst features, such as sinkholes, caves, and springs, have formed in the carbonate rocks. Many streams are spring fed. Alley Spring, the largest karst spring in the quadrangle, has an average discharge of 81 million gallons per day. The topography is a dissected karst plain with elevation ranging from 630 ft where the Jacks Fork River exits the quadrangle to more than 1,140 ft at numerous places in the northern half of the quadrangle. The most prominent physiographic feature is the valley of the Jacks Fork River. Most of the land in the quadrangle is privately owned and used primarily for grazing cattle and horses and growing timber. A large minority of the land within the quadrangle is publicly owned, either by the Missouri State Forests or by the Ozark National Scenic Riverways of the National Park Service. Geologic mapping for this investigation was conducted in 2003 and 2004.

  14. Use of LANDSAT data to define soil boundaries in Carroll County, Missouri

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Davidson, S. E.

    1981-01-01

    Bands 4, 5 and 7 false color composite photographs were prepared using data from LANDSAT scenes acquired during April 1977 and April 1981 on computer compatible tapes, and these color composites were compared with band 7 black and white photographs prepared for the entire county. Delineations of soil boundaries at the soil association level were achieved using LANDSAT spectral reflectance data and slope maps for a portion of Carroll County, Missouri. Forty two spectral reflectance classes from April 1977 LANDSAT data were overlaid on digitized slope maps of nine USGS 7.5 minute series topographic quadrangle slope maps to achieve boundary delineations of the soil associations.

  15. Use of LANDSAT data to define soil boundaries in Carroll County, Missouri

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Davidson, S. E.

    1981-01-01

    Bands 4, 5 and 7 false color composite photographs were prepared using data from LANDSAT scenes acquired during April 1977 and April 1981 on computer compatible tapes, and these color composites were compared with band 7 black and white photographs prepared for the entire county. Delineations of soil boundaries at the soil association level were achieved using LANDSAT spectral reflectance data and slope maps for a portion of Carroll County, Missouri. Forty two spectral reflectance classes from April 1977 LANDSAT data were overlaid on digitized slope maps of nine USGS 7.5 minute series topographic quadrangle slope maps to achieve boundary delineations of the soil associations.

  16. Propaganda, Censorship, and Civic Education in Rural Missouri Schools during World War I: The Benton County Experience.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Mitchell, William I.

    This study describes the patriotic public rituals, the propaganda materials, and the censorship activities that were part of the school experience in Missouri during World War I. It also examines the apparent responses of two rural Benton County communities to those rituals, materials and activities. Benton County is a rural area of central…

  17. Amending Jasper County, Missouri soils with biochar and ...

    EPA Pesticide Factsheets

    Abandoned mines and the residuals from mining across the U.S. pose a considerable, pervasive risk to human health and the environment. Many soils in the Tri-State-Mining District (TSMD), located where Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma meet, have been affected by the residuals of historic lead and zinc mining. Here we describe a research collaboration between ORD and Region 7 to investigate the use of customized soil amendments, which will include biochar, as a tool to provide both soil remediation and reestablishment of a soil-stabilizing native plant community at sites in the TSMD. Biochar is a charcoal-like, carbon-rich, porous by-product of thermal pyrolysis or gasification. A benefit of using biochar is the ability to engineer its properties to correspond to specific soil remediation needs. Specifically, it has properties that make it well suited for use in remediating mine soils and reestablishing vegetation, with studies indicating that biochar can complex and immobilize heavy metals. This is of critical importance for mining influenced sites. However, the optimized biochar properties for the remediation of acidic mine soils are not yet fully known. Biochar can be produced to have a range of pH values, depending upon feedstock and pyrolysis or gasification conditions, and post-production activation. Therefore, this material may be used as a liming agent to raise soil pH. Additionally, some biochars have been shown to improve soil water holding capacities and

  18. Geologic Map of the Piedmont Hollow Quadrangle, Oregon County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Weary, David J.

    2008-01-01

    The Piedmont Hollow 7.5-min quadrangle is located in south-central Missouri within the Salem Plateau region of the Ozark Plateaus physiographic province (Fenneman, 1938; Bretz, 1965) (fig. 1). Almost all of the land in the quadrangle north of the Eleven Point River is part of the Mark Twain National Forest. Most of the land immediately adjoining the river is part of the Eleven Point National Scenic River, also administered by the U.S. Forest Service. South of the Eleven Point River, most of the land is privately owned and used primarily for grazing cattle and horses. The quadrangle has topographic relief of about 480 feet (ft), with elevations ranging from 550 ft on the Eleven Point River at the eastern edge of the quadrangle to 1,030 ft on a hilltop about a mile to the west-northwest. The most prominent physiographic feature in the quadrangle is the valley of the Eleven Point River, which traverses the quadrangle from west to northeast.

  19. Base (100-year) flood elevations for selected sites in Marion County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Southard, Rodney E.; Wilson, Gary L.

    1998-01-01

    The primary requirement for community participation in the National Flood Insurance Program is the adoption and enforcement of floodplain management requirements that minimize the potential for flood damages to new construction and avoid aggravating existing flooding conditions. This report provides base flood elevations (BFE) for a 100-year recurrence flood for use in the management and regulation of 14 flood-hazard areas designated by the Federal Emergency Management Agency as approximate Zone A areas in Marion County, Missouri. The one-dimensional surface-water flow model, HEC-RAS, was used to compute the base (100-year) flood elevations for the 14 Zone A sites. The 14 sites were located at U.S., State, or County road crossings and the base flood elevation was determined at the upstream side of each crossing. The base (100-year) flood elevations for BFE 1, 2, and 3 on the South Fork North River near Monroe City, Missouri, are 627.7, 579.2, and 545.9 feet above sea level. The base (100-year) flood elevations for BFE 4, 5, 6, and 7 on the main stem of the North River near or at Philadelphia and Palmyra, Missouri, are 560.5, 539.7, 504.2, and 494.4 feet above sea level. BFE 8 is located on Big Branch near Philadelphia, a tributary to the North River, and the base (100-year) flood elevation at this site is 530.5 feet above sea level. One site (BFE 9) is located on the South River near Monroe City, Missouri. The base (100-year) flood elevation at this site is 619.1 feet above sea level. Site BFE 10 is located on Bear Creek near Hannibal, Missouri, and the base (100-year) elevation is 565.5 feet above sea level. The four remaining sites (BFE 11, 12, 13, and 14) are located on the South Fabius River near Philadelphia and Palmyra, Missouri. The base (100-year) flood elevations for BFE 11, 12, 13, and 14 are 591.2, 578.4, 538.7, and 506.9 feet above sea level.

  20. Ten-Ecosystem Study (TES) site 9, Washington County, Missouri

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Echert, W. H. (Principal Investigator)

    1979-01-01

    The author has identified the following significant results. Sufficient spectral separability exists among softwood, hardwood, grassland, and water to develop a level 2 classification and inventory. Using the tested automatic data processing technology, softwood and grassland signatures can be extended across the county with acceptable accuracy; with more dense sampling, the hardwood signature probably could also be extended. Fall was found to be the best season for mapping this ecosystem.

  1. Digital data and geologic map of the Powder Mill Ferry Quadrangle, Shannon and Reynolds counties, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    McDowell, Robert C.; Harrison, Richard W.; Lagueux, Kerry M.

    2000-01-01

    The geology of the Powder Mill Ferry 7 1/2-minute quadrangle , Shannon and Reynolds Counties, Missouri was mapped from 1997 through 1998 as part of the Midcontinent Karst Systems and Geologic Mapping Project, Eastern Earth Surface Processes Team. The map supports the production of a geologic framework that will be used in hydrogeologic investigations related to potential lead and zinc mining in the Mark Twain National Forest adjacent to the Ozark National Scenic Riverways (National Park Service). Digital geologic coverages will be used by other federal and state agencies in hydrogeologic analyses of the Ozark karst system and in ecological models.

  2. National Dam Safety Program. Pine Tree Lake East Dam (MO 30992), and Pine Tree Lake West Dam (MO 30995), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Washington County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-09-01

    Sandstone Diabase (dikes and sills) St. Francois Mountains Intrusive Suite St. Francois Mountains Volcanic Su~ergroup 0 1.0 20 Scale, mile REGIONAL C...subsurface, western Missouri) Lamotte Sandstone Diabase (dikes and sills) St. Francois Mountains Intrusive Suite St. Francois Mountains Volcanic Supergroup 0

  3. Troglomorphic sculpins of the Cottus carolinae species group in Perry County, Missouri: distribution, external morphology, and conservation status

    Treesearch

    Brooks M. Burr; Ginny L. Adams; Jean K. Krejca; Regina J. Paul; Melvin L. Warren

    2001-01-01

    The existence of cavernicolous sculpin (here allocated to Cottus carolinae, banded sculpin, and referred to as grotto sculpin), in the karst regions of Perry County, MO, first came to our attention in 1991. Examination of 35 caves in Missouri, 96 in Illinois, 17 in Tennessee, 2 in Indiana, and 11 in Arkansas revealed that banded sculpin are common in...

  4. Biological Conditions in Streams of Johnson County, Kansas, and Nearby Missouri, 2003 and 2004

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Poulton, Barry C.; Rasmussen, Teresa J.; Lee, Casey J.

    2007-01-01

    Johnson County is one of the fastest growing and most populated counties in Kansas. Urban development affects streams by altering stream hydrology, geomorphology, water chemistry, and habitat, which then can lead to adverse effects on fish and macroinvertebrate communities. In addition, increasing sources of contaminants in urbanizing streams results in public-health concerns associated with exposure to and consumption of contaminated water. Biological assessments, or surveys of organisms living in aquatic environments, are crucial components of water-quality programs because they provide an indication of how well water bodies support aquatic life. This fact sheet describes current biological conditions of Johnson County streams and characterizes stream biology relative to urban development. Biological conditions were evaluated by collecting macroinvertebrate samples from 15 stream sites in Johnson County, Kansas, in 2003 and 2004 (fig. 1). Data from seven additional sites, collected as part of a separate study with similar objectives in Kansas and Missouri (Wilkison and others, 2005), were evaluated to provide a more comprehensive assessment of watersheds that cross State boundaries. Land-use and water- and streambed-sediment-quality data also were used to evaluate factors that may affect macroinvertebrate communities. Metrics are indices used to measure, or evaluate, macroinvertebrate response to various factors such as human disturbance. Multimetric scores, which integrated 10 different metrics that measure various aspects of macroinvertebrate communities, including organism diversity, composition, tolerance, and feeding characteristics, were used to evaluate and compare biological health of Johnson County streams. This information is useful to city and county officials for defining current biological conditions, evaluating conditions relative to State biological criteria, evaluating effects of urbanization, developing effective water-quality management plans

  5. Biological conditions in streams of Johnson County, Kansas, and nearby Missouri, 2003 and 2004

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Poulton, Barry C.; Rasmussen, Teresa J.; Lee, Casey J.

    2007-01-01

    Johnson County is one of the fastest growing and most populated counties in Kansas. Urban development affects streams by altering stream hydrology, geomorphology, water chemistry, and habitat, which then can lead to adverse effects on fish and macroinvertebrate communities. In addition, increasing sources of contaminants in urbanizing streams results in public-health concerns associated with exposure to and consumption of contaminated water. Biological assessments, or surveys of organisms living in aquatic environments, are crucial components of water-quality programs because they provide an indication of how well water bodies support aquatic life. This fact sheet describes current biological conditions of Johnson County streams and characterizes stream biology relative to urban development. Biological conditions were evaluated by collecting macroinvertebrate samples from 15 stream sites in Johnson County, Kansas, in 2003 and 2004 (fig. 1). Data from seven additional sites, collected as part of a separate study with similar objectives in Kansas and Missouri (Wilkison and others, 2005), were evaluated to provide a more comprehensive assessment of watersheds that cross State boundaries. Land-use and water- and streambed-sediment-quality data also were used to evaluate factors that may affect macroinvertebrate communities. Metrics are indices used to measure, or evaluate, macroinvertebrate response to various factors such as human disturbance. Multimetric scores, which integrated 10 different metrics that measure various aspects of macroinvertebrate communities, including organism diversity, composition, tolerance, and feeding characteristics, were used to evaluate and compare biological health of Johnson County streams. This information is useful to city and county officials for defining current biological conditions, evaluating conditions relative to State biological criteria, evaluating effects of urbanization, developing effective water-quality management plans

  6. Mineral resource potential map of the Bell Mountain Wilderness Study Area, Iron County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Pratt, Walden P.; Erickson, Ralph L.; Ellis, Clarence E.

    1982-01-01

    Under the provisions of the Wilderness Act (Public Law 88-577, September 3, 1964) and the Joint Conference Report on Senate Bill 4, 88th Congress, the U.S. Geological Survey and U.S. Bureau of Mines have been conducting mineral surveys of wilderness and primitive areas. Areas officially designated as "wilderness," "wild," or "canoe" when the Act was passed were incorporated into the National Wilderness Preservation System, and some of them are presently being studied. The Act provided that areas under consideration for wilderness designation should be studied for suitability for incorporation into the Wilderness System. The mineral surveys constitute one aspect of the suitability studies. This report discusses the results of a mineral survey of some national forest lands in the Bell Mountain Wilderness Study Area, Iron County, Missouri.

  7. An evaluation of public school district tobacco policies in St. Louis County, Missouri.

    PubMed

    Barbero, Colleen; Moreland-Russell, Sarah; Bach, Laura E; Cyr, Julianne

    2013-08-01

    One way to address tobacco use by youth is for primary and secondary schools to adopt and implement comprehensive tobacco policies. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the comprehensiveness of tobacco policies in St. Louis County, Missouri public school districts. We evaluated the strength of tobacco policies from all 23 public school districts located in the county using the Center for Tobacco Policy Research's School Tobacco Policy Index, a standardized tool for rating school tobacco policies. The districts averaged a score of 24.4 of 40 possible points on the Index. Policies scored highest on the Tobacco-Free Environment domain and lowest on the Enforcement domain. Policies averaged about half of the total possible points for the Prevention and Treatment Services and Policy Organization domains. Despite more than a decade of efforts by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to improve school tobacco policies, this study shows that policies in St. Louis County districts have yet to meet the standard of comprehensiveness. It is recommended that schools adopt policies that are comprehensive and that address all domains of the School Tobacco Policy Index. © 2013, American School Health Association.

  8. Optimization Evaluation: Lee Chemical Superfund Site, City Of Liberty, Clay County, Missouri

    EPA Pesticide Factsheets

    The Lee Chemical Superfund Site (site) is located along Missouri Highway 210 in Liberty, Missouri, approximately 15 miles east of Kansas City, Missouri. Currently, the site is a vacant lot of approximately2.5 acres in a flat alluvial plain.

  9. Water-quality data for the Missouri River and Missouri River alluvium near Weldon Spring, St. Charles County, Missouri, 1991--92

    SciTech Connect

    Kleeschulte, M.J.

    1993-12-31

    This report contains the water-quality data collected at two cross sections across the Missouri River and from monitoring wells in the Missouri River alluvium near Defiance, Missouri. The sampling results indicate the general water composition from the Missouri River changes with different flow conditions. During low-base flow conditions, the water generally contained about equal quantities of calcium and sodium plus potassium and similar quantities of bicarbonate and sulfate. During high-base flow conditions, water from the river predominantly was a calcium bicarbonate type. During runoff conditions, the water from the river was a calcium bicarbonate type, and sulfate concentrations were larger than during high-base flow conditions but smaller than during low-base flow conditions. The total and dissolved uranium concentrations at both the upstream and downstream cross sections, as well as from the different vertical samples across the river, were similar during each sampling event. However, sodium, sulfate, nitrate, and total and dissolved uranium concentrations varied with different flow conditions. Sodium and sulfate concentrations were larger during low-base flow conditions than during high-base flow or runoff conditions, while nitrate concentrations decreased during low-base flow conditions. Both total and dissolved uranium concentrations were slightly larger during runoff events than during low-base or high-base flow conditions.

  10. Cancer mortality and the method of chlorination of public drinking water: St. Louis City and St. Louis County, Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    Marienfeld, C.J.; Collins, M.; Wright, H.; Reddy, R.; Shoop, G.; Rust, P.

    1986-09-01

    St. Louis City and St. Louis County, Missouri share the same public drinking water source, namely the Missouri River. The all cancer and most organ specific cancer mortality rates have been consistently and considerably higher for St. Louis City than for St. Louis County for the period 1960 through 1972. A change in the St. Louis County water treatment process, which included increasing the chlorine dosage and delaying the addition of ammonia to form chloramines until just prior to distribution, was instituted in 1955. St. Louis City has, by contrast, continued the lower chlorine level and early ammoniation. Trend analysis using the period 1960-67 and 1972-76 showed higher percentage as well as net cancer mortality rate per million increases for large bowel, liver and bladder cancers for St. Louis County. An apparent association between a probable increase in trihalomethane production in the St. Louis County water since 1955 and an increase in these specific cancer rates which exceed the increases in the St. Louis City rates appears to have been shown. This does not imply causality but is in general agreement with other studies which have examined water chlorination and cancer mortality.

  11. National Dam Safety Program. Columbia Municipal Golf Course Lower Lake Dam (MO 10895) and Columbia Municipal Golf Course Upper Lake Dam (MO 11068). Appendix A-D. Boone County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-01

    REPORT FOR COLUMBIA MUNICIPAL GOLF COURSE LOWER LAKE DAM. DIVISION II IS THE PHASE I INSPECTION REPORT FOR COLUMBIA MUNICIPAL GOLF COURSE UPPER LAKE...diameter cast iron pipe Principal spillway and a grassed earth channel ungated emergency spillway. Division II of this report covers the Phase I

  12. Development, description, and application of a geographic information system data base for water resources in Karst Terrane in Greene County, Missouri. Water resources investigation

    SciTech Connect

    Waite, L.A.; Thomson, K.C.

    1993-12-31

    A geographic information system data base was developed for Greene County, Missouri, to provide data for use in the planning for the protection of water resources. The data base contains the following map layers: geology, cave entrances and passages, county and quadrangle boundary, dye traces, faults, geographic names, hypsography, hydrography, lineaments. Ozark aquifer potentiometric surface, public land survey system, sinkholes, soils, springs, and transportation.

  13. Missouri River Reservoir System Analysis Model: Phase 2

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1992-01-01

    1984). "Efficient large-scale hydro system scheduling with forced spill conditions," IEEE Transactions on Power Apparatus and Systems, PAS-103(12...navigation, irrigation, power , water supply, water quality control, recreation, and fish and wildlife protection. Changes in supplies and changes in...But today, the Missouri is a blue-collar river: harnessed, dammed and channelized for flood control, hydroelectric power , barges, and irrigation. It can

  14. Bibliographic citations pertinent to the Weldon Spring Site, St. Charles County, Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    Owen, P. T.; Michelson, D. C.; Knox, N. P.

    1985-08-01

    This report is a compilation of 166 bibliographic references pertinent to the Weldon Spring Site (WSS), St. Charles County, Missouri. The WSS is a surplus US government facility which consists of the Weldon Spring Chemical Plant; two separate low-level radioactive waste storage properties, designated the ''raffinate pits'' and ''quarry'', and a number of potentially contaminated vicinity properties. The facility was used by the US Atomic Energy Commission from 1957 to 1966 to refine uranium. After several years the US Department of the Army acquired responsibility for the Weldon Spring Chemical Plant, performed some limited radiological decontamination, and then cancelled plans to construct a chemical process. Contamination of the facility and adjacent lands resulted from operation of the refining facility and the storage, transport, and disposal of process wastes on the property, as well as subsequent decontamination activities. All identified references to published technical documents that relate to the WSS were included in this report. In some cases citations from the reference section of existing documents were included in this report with no hardcopy to substantiate the existence of the document referenced.

  15. A Cultural Resources Survey of Proposed Excess Tracts within the Harry S. Truman Reservoir Project Henry, St. Clair, and Bates Counties, Missouri

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1988-03-01

    Reservoir Project Henry, St. Clair, and Bates Counties, Missouri by Timothy C. Klinger nd-c Lawre nce L. Ayres A Cceslon For - Historic Preservation ... Preservation Associates Reports 88-4 Report submitted to Burns and McDonnell Engineering Company Kansas City, Missouri __A Unclassified SECURITY...herein by the contractor for the Corps of Engineers is called for in the National Historic Preservation Act of 1966 (PL 89-665) as amended. Accomplishment

  16. Base (100-year) flood elevations for selected sites in Livingston County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Southard, Rodney E.; Richards, Joseph M.

    2002-01-01

    The primary criteria for community participation in the National Flood Insurance Program is the adoption and enforcement of floodplain management requirements that minimize the potential for flood damages to existing and proposed development in flood-hazard areas. This report provides base flood elevations (BFE) for a 100-year recurrence-interval flood for use in the management and regulation of 18 flood-hazard areas designated by the Federal Emergency Management Agency as approximate Zone A areas in Livingston County, Missouri. The one-dimensional surface-water flow models HEC-RAS and Water-Surface PROfile (WSPRO) were used to compute base (100-year) flood elevations for 18 Zone A sites. The HEC-RAS model was used at BFE sites 1 to 6, 9, 10, and 15 to 18. The WSPRO model was used at BFE sites 7, 8, and 11 to 14. The 18 sites are all located in Livingston County, Missouri, at U.S., State, or County road crossings, and the base flood elevation was determined at the upstream side of each crossing. The base (100-year) flood elevations for BFE 1, 2, and 3 on Shoal Creek at Dawn and Shoal Creek Drainage Ditch near Dawn are 701.0, 701.0, and 696.5 feet, respectively. The base (100-year) flood elevations for BFE 4 and 5 on Indian Branch near Sampsel and a tributary to Indian Branch near Sampsel are 711.7 and 755.4 feet, respectively. Site BFE 6 is located on Honey Creek near Farmersville and the base (100-year) flood elevation for this site is 730.8 feet. One site (BFE 7) is located on No Creek near Farmersville. The base (100-year) flood elevation for this site is 731.3 feet. Site BFE 8 is located on Crooked Creek near Chillicothe and the base (100-year) elevation is 716.4 feet. One site (BFE 9) is located on a tributary to Coon Creek at Chillicothe. The base (100-year) flood elevation for this site is 734.9 feet. Two sites (BFE 10 and 11) are located on Blackwell Branch at Chillicothe. The base (100-year) flood elevation for BFE 10 is 738.9 feet and for BFE 11 is 701

  17. Ground-water flow and ground- and surface-water interaction at the Weldon Spring quarry, St. Charles County, Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    Imes, J.L.; Kleeschulte, M.J.

    1997-12-31

    Ground-water-level measurements to support remedial actions were made in 37 piezometers and 19 monitoring wells during a 19-month period to assess the potential for ground-water flow from an abandoned quarry to the nearby St. Charles County well field, which withdraws water from the base of the alluvial aquifer. From 1957 to 1966, low-level radioactive waste products from the Weldon Spring chemical plant were placed in the quarry a few hundred feet north of the Missouri River alluvial plain. Uranium-based contaminants subsequently were detected in alluvial ground water south of the quarry. During all but flood conditions, lateral ground-water flow in the bedrock from the quarry, as interpreted from water-table maps, generally is southwest toward Little Femme Osage Creek or south into the alluvial aquifer. After entering the alluvial aquifer, the ground water flows southeast to east toward a ground-water depression presumably produced by pumping at the St. Charles County well field. The depression position varies depending on the Missouri River stage and probably the number and location of active wells in the St. Charles County well field.

  18. Late Holocene and modern pollen records from three sites in Shannon and Carter Counties, southeast Missouri Ozarks

    SciTech Connect

    Huber, J.K. . Archaeometry Lab.)

    1993-03-01

    Palynological investigations of a small sinkhole bog (Buttonbush Bog) and two archaeological sites (Round Spring Shelter, Round Spring Site 23SH19 and Gooseneck Site 23CT54) located in Shannon and Carter counties, Missouri provide a 3,100 year record of vegetational change. Bryophytic polsters and surface samples were also collected in Shannon and Carter counties in the southeast Missouri Ozarks to determine modern pollen rain. A 302-cm core retrieved from Buttonbush Bog has a basal data of 3,130 [+-] 100 yr B.P. and a date of 1,400 [+-] 100 yr B.P. at 52--56 cm. The Buttonbush Bog pollen sequence is divided into three pollen-assemblage zones. The pollen spectra from Buttonbush Bog indicate that pine did not become well established in the southeast Missouri Ozarks until after 3,100 yr B.P. Zone 1 (the oldest) represents a mixed oak forest with minor components of pine and hickory. In Zone 2, pine values increase, indicating a shift to a pine-oak forest. The pollen sequence from Round Spring Shelter is divided into two pollen-assemblage zones. The lower zone (Zone 1) suggests the presence of a pine-oak forest in the vicinity of Round Spring prior to an Ambrosia rise at the top of the sequence in Zone 2. Regional pollen rain and variation in the local pollen rain are reflected by modern pollen spectra extracted from the bryophytic polsters surface samples. In this area the average regional pollen rain is dominated by pine, oak, hickory, and Ambrosia. The data are consistent with the mosaic of pine-oak and oak-hickory-pine forests characteristic of this region.

  19. Cultural Resources Intensive Survey and Testing of Mississippi River Levee Berms Crittenden and Desha Counties, Arkansas and Mississippi, Scott, Cape Girardeau and Pemiscot Counties, Missouri. Item R-48.87 A.C. Nash; Missouri, Relief Well Ditches Cape Girardeau and Scott Counties, Missouri

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1983-07-01

    or backswamp environment. There were no prominent denoted land forms other than levee deposits. Human habitation would have been difficult due to...For the Cape Girardeau area the Hunze aggregate I is the phase name (Chapman 1980:186). The Cape Girardeau area possesses mounds and village sites which...is not believed that they were habitants of Southeast Missouri (Price, Morrow and Price 1978:72-73). Historic Indian Period (AD 1750 - Present

  20. Mineralogy and ore textures at the Iron Mountain mine, St. Francois County, Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    Dudley, M.A.; Hagni, R.D. )

    1993-03-01

    The Iron Mountain mine, located in the St. Francois Mountains of southeast Missouri, approximately 80 miles southwest of St. Louis, Missouri, has been the third largest iron producer in Missouri. It is one of six known major iron deposits in the Southeast Missouri Iron Metallogenic Province. The deposit is in the form of a unique inverted cup-shaped body, and it is hosted by volcanic flows of Middle Proterozoic age. The iron mineralization occurred during Precambrian time as shown by the presence of pebbles of iron ore in the overlying Cambrian sediments. A study has been initiated based on drill core samples and data donated to the Missouri Geological Survey. Drill cores from more than 1,000 exploratory holes are available. Core samples from selected drill holes are being studied using various analytical, petrographic, ore microscopic, and geochemical methods. Hematite and, to a lesser extent, magnetite are the main ore minerals. The most abundant gangue minerals are andradite, quartz, calcite, actinolite, apatite, epidote, and chlorite. The ore occurs in two modes: massive veins and as matrix between brecciated host rock. Some of the veins exhibit crustiform ore and gangue mineral textures. Host rock alteration is uncommon, and in most places the contact with the ore is quite sharp. The objectives of this study are to examine the ore and gangue mineralogy, determine the causes of brecciation, utilize ore textural information to evaluate the relative roles of hydrothermal and magmatic processes in the origin of the deposit, and explore the relationships between the Iron Mountain deposit and, other iron deposits in Missouri, and assess how the deposit fits in with the Olympic Dam model.

  1. Geologic Map of the Wilderness and Handy Quadrangles, Oregon, Carter, and Ripley Counties, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Harrison, Richard W.; McDowell, Robert C.

    2003-01-01

    The bedrock exposed in the Wilderness and Handy Quadrangles, Missouri, comprises Early Ordovician aged dolomite, sandstone, and chert. The sedimentary rocks are nearly flat-lying except where they are adjacent to faults. The carbonate rocks are karstified and the area contains numerous sinkholes, springs, caves, and losing-streams. This map is one of several being produced under the U.S. Geological Survey National Cooperative Geologic Mapping Program to provide geologic data applicable to land-use problems in the Ozarks of south-central Missouri. Ongoing and potential industrial and agricultural development in the Ozarks region has presented issues of ground-water quality in karst areas. These quadrangles contain significant areas of the Mark Twain National Forest, including part of the Eleven Point National Scenic Riverway and the Irish Wilderness Roadless Area. A National Park in this region (Ozark National Scenic Riverways, Missouri ) is concerned about the effects of activities in areas outside of their stewardship on the water resources that define the heart of this Park. This task applies geologic mapping and karst investigations to address issues surrounding competing land use in south-central Missouri. For more information see: http://geology.er.usgs.gov/eespteam/Karst/index.html

  2. Geologic map of the Van Buren South quadrangle, Carter County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Weary, D.J.; Schindler, J.S.

    2004-01-01

    The bedrock exposed in the Van Buren South quadrangle, Missouri, comprises Late Cambrian and Early Ordovician aged dolomite, sandstone, and chert. The sedimentary rocks are nearly flat-lying except where they are adjacent to faults. The carbonate rocks are karstified and the area contains numerous sinkholes, springs, caves, and losing-streams. This map is one of several being produced under the U.S. Geological Survey National Cooperative Geologic Mapping Program to provide geologic data applicable to land-use problems in the Ozarks of south-central Missouri. Ongoing and potential industrial and agricultural development in the Ozarks region has presented issues of ground-water quality in karst areas. A National Park in this region (Ozark National Scenic Riverways, Missouri ) is concerned about the effects of activities in areas outside of their stewardship on the water resources that define the heart of this Park. This task applies geologic mapping and karst investigations to address issues surrounding competing land use in south-central Missouri. This task keeps geologists from the USGS associated with the park and allows the Parks to utilize USGS expertise and aid the NPS on how to effectively use geologic maps for Park management. For more information see: http://geology.er.usgs.gov/eespteam/Karst/index.html

  3. Geologic map of the Fremont quadrangle, Shannon, Carter, and Oregon Counties, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Orndorff, Randall C.

    2003-01-01

    The bedrock exposed in the Fremont Quadrangle, Missouri, comprises Early Ordovician aged dolomite, sandstone, and chert. The sedimentary rocks are nearly flat-lying except where they are adjacent to faults. The carbonate rocks are karstified and the area contains numerous sinkholes, springs, caves, and losing-streams. This map is one of several being produced under the U.S. Geological Survey National Cooperative Geologic Mapping Program to provide geologic data applicable to land-use problems in the Ozarks of south-central Missouri. Ongoing and potential industrial and agricultural development in the Ozarks region has presented issues of ground-water quality in karst areas. National Park in this region (Ozark National Scenic Riverways, Missouri) is concerned about the effects of activities in areas outside of their stewardship on the water resources that define the heart of this Park. This task applies geologic mapping and karst investigations to address issues surrounding competing land use in south-central Missouri. This task keeps geologists from the USGS associated with the park and allows the Parks to utilize USGS expertise and aid the NPS on how to effectively use geologic maps for Park management. For more information see: http://geology.er.usgs.gov/eespteam/Karst/index.html

  4. Geologic map of the Low Wassie Quadrangle, Oregon and Shannon counties, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Weems, Robert E.

    2002-01-01

    The bedrock exposed in the Low Wassie Quadrangle, Missouri, comprises Late Cambrian and Early Ordovician aged dolomite, sandstone, and chert. The sedimentary rocks are nearly flat-lying except where they are adjacent to faults. The carbonates are karstified and the area contains numerous sinkholes, springs, caves, and losing-streams. This map is one of several being produced under the U.S. Geological Survey National Cooperative Geologic Mapping Program to provide geologic data applicable to land-use problems in the Ozarks of south-central Missouri. Ongoing and potential industrial and agricultural development in the Ozarks region has presented issues of ground-water quality in karst areas. A National Park in this region (Ozark National Scenic Riverways, Missouri ) is concerned about the effects of activities in areas outside of their stewardship on the water resources that define the heart of this Park. This task applies geologic mapping and karst investigations to address issues surrounding competing land use in south-central Missouri. This task keeps geologists from the USGS associated with the park and allows the Parks to utilize USGS expertise and aid the NPS on how to effectively use geologic maps for Park management. For more information see: http://geology.er.usgs.gov/eespteam/Karst/index.html.

  5. Water-quality assessment and wastewater-management alternatives for Dardenne Creek in St Charles County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Berkas, W.R.; Lodderhose, J.R.

    1985-01-01

    The quality of water in the 15 mile downstream reach of Dardenne Creek in St. Charles County, Missouri, was assessed to determine if it met the Missouri water quality standards. Concentrations of dissolved oxygen and total ammonia failed to meet water quality standards downstream from the Harvester-Dardenne and St. Peters Wastewater-Treatment Plants. The QUAL-II SEMCOG water quality model was calibrated and verified using two independent data sets from Dardenne Creek. Management alternatives using current, design capacity, and future expansion wastewater discharges from the St. Peters Wastewater-Treatment Plant were evaluated. Results of the computer simulation indicate that a nitrification-type advanced-treatment facility installed at the plant would produce a 5-day carbonaceous biochemical oxygen demand of 10 mg/L. An effluent limit of 5.0 mg/L of 5-day carbonaceous biochemical oxygen demand would further improve the water quality of Dardenne Creek; however, an additional treatment process, such as sand filtration, would be needed to meet this criterion. (USGS)

  6. Geology and mining history of the Southeast Missouri Barite District and the Valles Mines, Washington, Jefferson, and St. Francois Counties, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Mugel, Douglas N.

    2017-03-09

    The Southeast Missouri Barite District and the Valles Mines are located in Washington, Jefferson, and St. Francois Counties, Missouri, where barite and lead ore are present together in surficial and near-surface deposits. Lead mining in the area began in the early 1700’s and extended into the early 1900’s. Hand mining of lead in the residuum resulted in widespread pits (also called shafts or diggings), and there was some underground mining of lead in bedrock. By the 1860’s barite was recovered from the residuum by hand mining, also resulting in widespread diggings, but generally not underground mines in bedrock. Mechanized open-pit mining of the residuum for barite began in the 1920’s. Barite production slowed by the 1980’s, and there has not been any barite mining since 1998. Mechanized barite mining resulted in large mined areas and tailings ponds containing waste from barite mills.The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has determined that lead is present in surface soils in Washington and Jefferson Counties at concentrations exceeding health-based screening levels. Also, elevated concentrations of barium, arsenic, and cadmium have been identified in surface soils, and lead concentrations exceeding the Federal drinking-water standard of 15 micrograms per liter have been identified in private drinking-water wells. Potential sources of these contaminants are wastes associated with barite mining, wastes associated with lead mining, or unmined natural deposits of barium, lead, and other metals. As a first step in helping EPA determine the source of soil and groundwater contamination, the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS), in cooperation with the EPA, investigated the geology and mining history of the Southeast Missouri Barite District and the Valles Mines.Ore minerals are barite (barium sulfate), galena (lead sulfide), cerussite (lead carbonate), anglesite (lead sulfate), sphalerite (zinc sulfide), smithsonite (zinc carbonate), and chalcopyrite (copper

  7. Development, description, and application of a geographic information system data base for water resources in karst terrane in Greene County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Waite, L.A.; Thomson, Kenneth C.

    1993-01-01

    A geographic information system data base was developed for Greene County, Missouri, to provide data for use in the protection of water resources. The geographic information system data base contains the following map layers: geology, cave entrances and passages, county and quadrangle boundary, dye traces, faults, geographic names, hypsography, hydrography, lineaments, Ozark aquifer potentio- metric surface, public land survey system, sink- holes, soils, springs, and transportation. Several serious incidents of ground-water contamination have been reported in the karst terrane developed in soluble carbonate rocks in Greene County. Karst terranes are environmentally sensitive because any contaminant carried by surface runoff has the potential for rapid transport through solution enlarged fractures to the ground-water system. In the karst terrane in Greene County, about 2,500 sinkholes have been located; these sinkholes are potential access points for contamination to the ground-water system. Recent examples of ground-water contamination by sewage, fertilizers, and hydrocarbon chemicals have demonstrated the sensitivity of ground water in the Greene County karst terrane to degradation. The ground-water system is a major source of drinking water for Greene County. The population in Greene County, which includes Springfield, the third largest city in Missouri, is rapidly increasing and the protection of the water resources of Greene County is an increasing concern.

  8. Cultural Resources Survey and Testing Along Ditch 19 Dunklin and Stoddard Counties, Missouri

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1987-07-15

    P. Harcourt, Rosemary C. Swanson, J. Shawn Chapman and Alice A. Duncan . The people of Campbell and Malden, Missouri wýre very friendly and helped us...practices and local history. The archeological laboratory analysis was conducted by Kathryn King, Jody 0. Holmes, Alice A. Duncan , Dr. Theodore Ekechukwu...artifacts were founc ir, trins land-leveled field. The soil map suggests that this was once art old bayou frequently filled with water and not suitable for

  9. Phase II Investigation at the Former CCC/USDA Grain Storage Facility in Savannah, Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    LaFreniere, Lorraine M.

    2012-05-01

    contamination potentially associated with a number of former CCC/USDA grain storage facilities in Missouri. The site characterization at Savannah is being conducted on behalf of the CCC/USDA by the Environmental Science Division of Argonne National Laboratory. The investigation is being conducted in phases, so that information obtained and interpretations developed during each incremental stage can be used most effectively to guide subsequent phases of the program. Phase II objectives: Investigate the more detailed characteristics of groundwater flow in the vicinity of the former CCC/USDA facility and the contaminated Morgan and MoDOT private wells; Obtain additional information on the vertical and lateral distribution and concentrations of carbon tetrachloride in groundwater in the vicinity of the former CCC/USDA facility and the contaminated Morgan and MoDOT private wells; Investigate further for possible evidence of carbon tetrachloride in the subsurface (vadose zone) and deeper soils beneath the former CCC/USDA facility, as well as in the vicinity of the contaminated MoDOT private well.

  10. Community Health Policy Assessment of a Rural Northeast Missouri County using the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's CHANGE Tool.

    PubMed

    Stewart, Mitch; Visker, Joseph D; Cox, Carolyn C

    2013-01-01

    In order to build a framework to address policy gaps and needs, community's risk factors were identified and the extent to which current policies were in place to address the risk factors were compared. Face-to-face interviews, using the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's CHANGE tool were conducted in a rural Northeast Missouri county possessing exceptionally high chronic disease rates to assess the factor(s) had the greatest influence on the rates in each sector of the community. The Health Care Agency sector possessed the most factors categorized as environmental and policy assets, and the Community-at-Large and Business/Worksite sectors seemed to possess the least environmental and policy factors categorized as assets. Because organizational policies can strongly influence community health practices and behaviors, collaborative leadership from the Health Care Agency sector, comprehensive worksite health promotion programs in the Business/Worksite and Community Institutions/Organizations sectors, and tobacco-free school policies are recommended. Multiple community sectors must work together to change not only behaviors but also environments in this county.

  11. Water-quality assessment of Peruque Creek, St Charles County, Missouri, July 1983 and July 1984

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Berkas, W.R.

    1987-01-01

    Physical, chemical, and biological data collected along the downstream 24.1-river-mi reach of Peruque Creek, Missouri, on July 18-19, 1983 and July 9-10, 1984, were used to characterize the water quality conditions in the creek. Wastewater discharges into the creek at the Lake St. Louis sewage-disposal ponds and at the O'Fallon wastewater-treatment facility. The effluent from the sewage disposal ponds did not have a substantial effect on downstream water quality but that from the wastewater treatment facility caused the Missouri un-ionized ammonia standard of 0.1 mg/l as nitrogen to be exceeded downstream from the outflow. Discharge from the O'Fallon facility also caused all dissolved-oxygen concentrations measured downstream from the outflow to be less than the Missouri dissolved-oxygen standard of 5.0 mg/L. Attempts were made to calibrate and verify the QUAL-II/SEMCOG version water quality model. The model could not be adequately calibrated or verified, because of the non-uniform hydraulic conditions in Peruque Creek, which is characterized by slow velocities; long, deep pools; and inadequate mixing characteristics; and also the non-uniform quantity and quality of effluent discharged from the O'Fallon wastewater treatment facility. Thus, the assumptions of one-dimensional flow and steady-state conditions necessary for the model were not valid. The attempt to calibrate and verify the model indicated that during low-flow conditions the waste-load assimilative capacity of the downstream 17.9 river miles of Peruque Creek was limited. (USGS)

  12. Pesticide contamination of endangered gray bats and their food base in Boone County, Missouri, 1982

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Clawson, R.L.; Clark, D.R.

    1989-01-01

    Gray bat guano from Devil's Icebox and Hunters Caves contained dieldrin at levels previously associated with gray bat mortality. Two of four gray bats found dead in Holton Cave had lethal brain concentrations of dieldrin. Twenty-five of 28 (86%) insect samples from bat foraging areas contained measurable dieldrin, heptachlor epoxide or both. Beetle samples were most heavily contaminated containing up to 2.2 ppm and 1.1 ppm heptachlor epoxide. The addition of Holton Cave brings to five the number of Missouri caves where gray bats have died of food chain pesticide poisoning.

  13. Dieldrin and heptachlor residues in dead gray bats, Franklin County, Missouri--1976 versus 1977

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Clark, D.R.; LaVal, R.K.; Krynitsky, A.J.

    1980-01-01

    Lethal dieldrin concentrations were found in the brains of dead gray bats (Myotis grisescens) collected during 1976 and 1977 beneath a maternity roost in a Missouri cave. In addition, residues of heptachlor epoxide, oxychlordane, cis-chlordane, and trans-nonachlor increased significantly in both brains and carcasses of bats collected during 1977. These increases appear to reflect a switch by local farmers from aldrin, dieldrin's parent compound, to heptachlor for the control of cutworms. They also constitute an additional threat to this colony of this endangered bat species.

  14. Study of secondhand smoke exposure in St. Louis City and County suggests need for comprehensive smoke-free Missouri law adoption.

    PubMed

    Moreland-Russell, Sarah; Cyr, Julianne; Benson, Peter; Colditz, Graham; Pulley, Deren; Barnoya, Joaquin

    2012-01-01

    This cross-sectional study provides information about secondhand smoke exposure across the St. Louis metro area and perceptions and attitudes about tobacco and health within the local hospitality industry. Results from this study support the need for passage and implementation of comprehensive smoke-free laws throughout Missouri, particularly in St. Louis City and County where efforts to pass comprehensive smoke-free laws have been unsuccessful.

  15. Geologic Map of the Cedargrove Quadrangle, Dent and Shannon Counties, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Weary, David J.

    2008-01-01

    The Cedargrove 7.5-minute quadrangle is located in south-central Missouri within the Salem Plateau region of the Ozark Plateaus physiographic province. Most of the land in the quadrangle is privately owned and used primarily for grazing cattle and horses and growing timber. The map area has topographic relief of about 565 feet (ft), with elevations ranging from about 760 ft at Akers Ferry on the central-southern edge of the map to about 1,325 ft near the town of Jadwin in the north-central part of the map area. The most prominent physiographic features in the quadrangle are the valleys of the Current River and Big Creek in the southwestern part of the map area, and the valley of Gladden Creek, which transects the eastern part of the quadrangle from north to south.

  16. Assessment of biological conditions at selected stream sites in Johnson County, Kansas, and Cass and Jackson Counties, Missouri, 2003 and 2004

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Poulton, Barry C.; Rasmussen, Teresa J.; Lee, Casey J.

    2007-01-01

    Macroinvertebrate samples were collected at 15 stream sites representing 11 different watersheds in Johnson County, Kansas, in 2003 and 2004 to assess biological conditions in streams and relations to environmental variables. Published data from an additional seven stream sites, one in Johnson County, Kansas, and six others in adjacent Cass and Jackson Counties in Missouri also were evaluated. Multimetric scores, which integrated a combination of measures that describe various aspects of biological community abundance and diversity, were used to evaluate and compare the biological health of streams. In addition, for 15 of 16 Johnson County stream sites, environmental data (streamflow, precipitation, and land use) and water- and sediment-quality data (primarily nutrients, indicator bacteria, and organic wastewater compounds) were used in statistical analyses to evaluate relations between macroinvertebrate metrics and variables that may affect them. The information is useful for defining current conditions, evaluating conditions relative to State aquatic-life support and total maximum daily load requirements, evaluating effects of urbanization, developing effective water-quality management plans, and documenting changes in biological condition and water quality.Biological conditions in selected Johnson County streams generally reflected a gradient in the degree of human disturbances upstream from the sites, including percentage of urban and agricultural land use as well as the presence, absence, and proximity of wastewater treatment discharges. In this report, the term gradient is used to describe a continuum in the conditions (biological, environmental, or land use) observed at the study sites. Upstream Blue River sites, downstream from primarily agricultural land use, consistently scored among the sites least impacted by human disturbance, and in some metrics these sites scored higher than the State reference site (Captain Creek). The term impact, as used in this

  17. An Archeological Overview and Management Plan for the St. Louis Army Ammunition Plant, St. Louis County, Missouri.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1985-04-01

    Encyclopedia of the History of Missouri: A Compendium of History and Biography for Ready Reference. Louisville: Southern History Company. Cottier...Research Report No. 4. Peterson, Charles Emile. 1949. Colonial St. Louis: Buildina a Creole Capital. St. Louis: Missouri Historical Society. Pfeiffer, John...Photograph Collections: The Sugar Loaf Mound Example. Missouri Archaeological Society Quarterly 1(1):16-17. 8.2 OTHER PERTINENT LITERATURE Bareis, Charles

  18. The description of an effective sinkhole investigation approach: A case study of two sites in Greene County, Missouri

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Nwokebuihe, Stanley Chinedu

    Karst topographies pose danger to the environment. The associated gradual subsidence or sudden collapse of the ground can lead to loss of lives and damage to property. A sinkhole is the subsidence or collapse of the overburden into subsurface cavities. Sinkholes develop in different sizes, shapes and rates all over the world especially in areas where the bedrock can be dissolved by percolating slightly acidic surface water. Different methods have been used to investigate sinkholes. Boring is the most common of these methods. But the boring technique is quite inefficient; it only provides information of the subsurface conditions at the boring location thereby requiring multiple borings to more accurately characterize a sinkhole. Geophysical methods have also been used to investigate sinkholes including Gravity, Electromagnetic, Multichannel Analysis of Surface Waves (MASW), Electrical Resistivity Tomography and Ground Penetrating Radar (GPR). But these methods work best in appropriate geological environments in mapping sinkholes. This project describes a framework for an efficient investigation of sinkholes. The study uses the combination of Aerial photographs, Topographic maps, geological maps and cross sections which are categorized as preliminary studies; appropriate geophysical methods (MASW and ERT) and a few borings to effectively characterize sinkholes. This approach was successfully applied in two case study sites located in Greene County, Missouri and is recommended for future sinkhole investigations where applicable.

  19. Hydraulic Analyses of Sni-A-Bar Creek and Selected Tributaries at Grain Valley, Jackson County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Rydlund, Jr., Paul H.; Otero-Benitez, William; Heimann, David C.

    2008-01-01

    A study was done by the U.S. Geological Survey, in cooperation with the city of Grain Valley, Jackson County, Missouri, to simulate the hydraulic characteristics of Sni-A-Bar Creek and selected tributaries within the corporate limits. The 10-, 50-, 100-, and 500-year recurrence interval streamflows were simulated to determine potential backwater effects on the Sni-A-Bar Creek main stem and to delineate flood-plain boundaries on the tributaries. The water-surface profiles through the bridge structures within the model area indicated that backwater effects from the constrictions were not substantial. The water-surface profile of Sni-A-Bar Creek generated from the one- and two-dimensional models indicated that the Gateway Western Railroad structure provided the greatest amount of contraction of flow within the modeled area. The results at the location of the upstream face of the railroad structure indicated a change in water-surface elevation from 0.2 to 0.8 foot (corresponding to simulated 10-year and 500-year flood occurrences). Results from all analyses indicated minimal backwater effects as a result of an overall minimal energy grade line slope and velocity head along Sni-A-Bar Creek. The flood plains for the 100-year recurrence interval floods on the Sni-A-Bar tributaries were mapped to show the extent of inundated areas. The updated flooding characteristics will allow city managers to contrast changes in flood risk and zoning as determined through the National Flood Insurance Program.

  20. HANDBOOK OF OPERATION FOR THE SPECIAL SCHOOL DISTRICT OF ST. LOUIS COUNTY, MISSOURI.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Saint Louis County Special School District Board of Education, Rock Hill, MO.

    A SPECIAL SCHOOL DISTRICT CREATED IN 1957 SERVES THE 25 SCHOOL DISTRICTS IN ST. LOUIS COUNTY. THE PHILOSOPHY AND ADMINISTRATIVE POLICIES OF THE DISTRICT ARE PRESENTED. A DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGICAL AND SOCIAL SERVICES SERVES CHILDREN IN SPECIAL CLASSES IN THE SPECIAL SCHOOL DISTRICT AND POTENTIAL CANDIDATES FOR CLASSES, AND ALSO OPERATES A PROGRAM…

  1. Geologic map of the Montauk quadrangle, Dent, Texas, and Shannon Counties, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Weary, David J.

    2015-04-30

    The Montauk 7.5-minute quadrangle is located in south-central Missouri within the Salem Plateau region of the Ozark Plateaus physiographic province. About 2,000 feet (ft) of flat-lying to gently dipping lower Paleozoic sedimentary rocks, mostly dolomite, chert, sandstone, and orthoquartzite, overlie Mesoproterozoic igneous basement rocks. Unconsolidated residuum, colluvium, terrace deposits, and alluvium overlie the sedimentary rocks. Numerous karst features, such as caves, springs, and sinkholes, have formed in the carbonate rocks. Many streams are spring fed. The topography is a dissected karst plain with elevations ranging from approximately 830 ft where the Current River exits the middle-eastern edge of the quadrangle to about 1,320 ft in sec. 16, T. 31 N., R. 7 W., in the southwestern part of the quadrangle. The most prominent physiographic features within the quadrangle are the deeply incised valleys of the Current River and its major tributaries located in the center of the map area. The Montauk quadrangle is named for Montauk Springs, a cluster of several springs that resurge in sec. 22, T. 32 N., R. 7 W. These springs supply clean, cold water for the Montauk Fish Hatchery, and the addition of their flow to that of Pigeon Creek produces the headwaters of the Current River, the centerpiece of the Ozark National Scenic Riverways park. Most of the land in the quadrangle is privately owned and used primarily for grazing cattle and horses and growing timber. A smaller portion of the land within the quadrangle is publicly owned by either Montauk State Park or the Ozark National Scenic Riverways (National Park Service). Geologic mapping for this investigation was conducted in 2007 and 2009.

  2. Chemistry of Selected Core Samples, Concentrate, Tailings, and Tailings Pond Waters: Pea Ridge Iron (-Lanthanide-Gold) Deposit, Washington County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Grauch, Richard I.; Verplanck, Philip L.; Seeger, Cheryl M.; Budahn, James R.; Van Gosen, Bradley S.

    2010-01-01

    The Minerals at Risk and for Emerging Technologies Project of the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) Mineral Resources Program is examining potential sources of lanthanide elements (rare earth elements) as part of its objective to provide up-to-date geologic information regarding mineral commodities likely to have increased demand in the near term. As part of the examination effort, a short visit was made to the Pea Ridge iron (-lanthanide-gold) deposit, Washington County, Missouri in October 2008. The deposit, currently owned by Wings Enterprises, Inc. of St. Louis, Missouri (Wings), contains concentrations of lanthanides that may be economic as a primary product or as a byproduct of iron ore production. This report tabulates the results of chemical analyses of the Pea Ridge samples and compares rare earth elements contents for world class lanthanide deposits with those of the Pea Ridge deposit. The data presented for the Pea Ridge deposit are preliminary and include some company data that have not been verified by the USGS or by the Missouri Department of Natural Resources, Division of Geology and Land Survey (DGLS), Geological Survey Program (MGS). The inclusion of company data is for comparative purposes only and does not imply an endorsement by either the USGS or MGS.

  3. Year and age effects on residues of dieldrin and heptachlor in dead gray bats, Franklin County, Missouri--1976, 1977, and 1978

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Clark, D.R.; Bunck, C.M.; Cromartie, E.; LaVal, R.K.

    1983-01-01

    Dead gray bats (Myotis grisescens) containing lethal concentrations of dieldrin were found beneath a maternity roost in Bat Cave Nos. 2 and 3, Franklin County, Missouri, in 1976, 1977 and 1978. Whereas residues of dieldrin, DDE [I, I --dichloro-2,2-bis(p-chlorophenyl)ethylene] and PCB polychlorinated biphenyls in bats appeared not to change significantly over the 3 years, residues of heptachlor-related chemicals increased in 1977 to potentially dangerous concentrations and remained elevated in 1978. Lethal brain levels of dieldrin in adult bats (geometric mean = 12.1 ?g/g), compared with juvenile bats (geometric mean = 6.5 ?g/g), indicated that juveniles are nearly twice as sensitive. The estimated population of gray bats (as maximum number of nonflying young) at Bat Cave Nos. 2 and 3 in 1976 and 1978 was 1,800 bats, but in 1979 no bats were present. Dieldrin, perhaps in conjunction with heptachlor, may have caused the decline and disappearance of this colony. However, dieldrin was banned in 1974 and Missouri's authorization to use heptachlor on corn expired in 1981. Furthermore, three organophosphate insecticides (chlorpyrifos, dyfonate and mocap) are to be substituted. We hope that the gray bats remaining in this area of Missouri survive the residues of dieldrin and heptachlor still in their food chains and prove to be unaffected by the new organophosphates

  4. Technique for estimating the magnitude and frequency of floods in St. Louis County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Spencer, Donald Webster; Alexander, Terry W.

    1978-01-01

    Equations and nomographs in this report can be used to estimate peak flood discharges having recurrence intervals up to 100 years in rural and urban areas of St. Louis County, MO. The basin characteristics significant at the 5-percent probability level were drainage area and percentage imperviousness. Drainage area can be measured from maps, while percentage of imperviousness can either be measured from aerial photographs or estimated from land-use projections. These equations are based upon the analysis of hydrologic data collected at 30 continuous-recording gaging stations with drainage areas ranging from 0.8 to 39.0 square miles, and with impervious areas ranging from 1 to 32 percent. (Woodard-USGS)

  5. Compilation and preliminary interpretation of hydrologic data for the Weldon Spring radioactive waste-disposal sites, St Charles County, Missouri; a progress report

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Kleeschulte, M.J.; Emmett, L.F.

    1986-01-01

    The Weldon Spring Chemical Plant is located just north of the drainage divide separating the Mississippi River and the Missouri River in St. Charles County, Missouri. From 1957 to 1966 the plant converted uranium-ore concentrates and recycled scrap to pure uranium trioxide, uranium tetrafluoride, and uranium metal. Residues from these operations were pumped to four large pits that had been excavated near the plant. Small springs and losing streams are present in the area. Water overlying the residue in the pits has a large concentration of dissolved solids and a different chemical composition compared to the native groundwater and surface water. This difference is indicated by the concentrations of calcium, sodium, sulfate, nitrate, fluoride, uranium, radium, lithium, molybdenum, strontium, and vanadium, all of which are greater than natural or background concentrations. Water from Burgermeister Spring, located about 1.5 miles north of the chemical plant area, contains uranium and nitrate concentrations greater than background concentrations. Groundwater in the shallow bedrock aquifer moves northward from the vicinity of the chemical plant toward Dardenne Creek. An abandoned limestone quarry several miles southwest of the chemical plant also has been used for the disposal of radioactive waste and rubble. Groundwater flow from the quarry area is southward through the alluvium, away from the quarry and toward the Missouri River. The St. Charles County well field is located in the Missouri River flood plain near the quarry and the large yield wells are open to the Missouri River alluvial aquifer. Water from a well 4,000 ft southeast of the quarry was analyzed; there was no indication of contamination from the quarry. Additional water quality and water level data are needed to determine if water from the quarry moves toward the well field. Observation wells need to be installed in the area between the chemical plant, pits, and Dardenne Creek. The wells would be used to

  6. Miller Cave (23PU2), Fort Leonard Wood, Pulaski County, Missouri: Report of Archaeological Testing and Assessment of Damage

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1993-01-01

    burning used by some groups as hunting strategy (Cf. Anderson 1901:81; Chapman 1946 ). Steep, south facing slopes, such as those below Miller Cave, are...stratigraphy and an emphasis on chronology building. The period begins with a four part survey of 3 Missouri archaeology by Carl Chapman ( 1946 , 1947...survey of Missouri archaeology (Chapman 1946 , 1947, 1948a, 1948b). He presents a comprehensive overview of existing knowledge just before the huge

  7. City of Crystal City, Missouri - Clean Water Act Public Notice

    EPA Pesticide Factsheets

    The EPA is providing notice of proposed Administrative Penalty Assessment against the City of Crystal City, Missouri, a municipality located in Jefferson County, Missouri, 63019, for alleged violations associated with the City’s wastewater treatment progra

  8. Hydrology and cycling of nitrogen and phosphorus in Little Bean Marsh : a remnant riparian wetland along the Missouri River in Platte County, Missouri, 1996-97

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Blevins, Dale W.

    2004-01-01

    The lack of concurrent water-quality and hydrologic data on riparian wetlands in the Midwestern United States has resulted in a lack of knowledge about the water-quality functions that these wetlands provide. Therefore, Little Bean Marsh, a remnant riparian wetland along the Missouri River, was investigated in 1996 and 1997 primarily to determine the magnitude and character of selected water-quality benefits that can be produced in such a wetland and to identify critical processes that can be managed in remnant or restored riparian wetlands for amelioration of water quality. Little Bean Marsh averages 69 hectares in size, has a maximum depth of about 1 meter, and the majority of the marsh is covered by macrophytes. In 1997, 41 percent of the water received by Little Bean Marsh was from direct precipitation, 14 percent was from ground-water seepage, 30 percent from watershed runoff, and 15 percent was backflow from Bean Lake. Although, Little Bean Marsh was both a ground-water recharge and discharge area, discharge to the marsh was three times the recharge to ground water. Ground-water levels closely tracked marsh water levels indicating a strong hydraulic connection between ground water and the marsh. Reduced surface runoff and ground-water availability are stabilizing influences on marsh hydrology and probably contribute to the persistence of emergent vegetation. The rapid hydraulic connection between Little Bean Marsh and ground water indicates that the hydrologic regime of most wetlands along the lower Missouri River is largely a function of the altitude of the marsh bottom relative to the altitude of the water table. More water was lost from the marsh through evapotranspiration (59 percent) than all other pathways combined. This is partially because the transpiration process of abundant macrophytes can greatly contribute to the evapotranspiration above that lost from open water surfaces. Surface outflow accounted for 36 percent and ground-water seepage

  9. Geologic maps and cross sections of mine levels at the Pea Ridge iron mine, Washington County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Seeger, C.M.; Nuelle, L.M.; Sidder, G.B.; Marikos, M.A.; Smith, D.C.

    2001-01-01

    This geologic mapping and interpretation of the Pea Ridge iron mine, Missouri, is part of a cooperative effort between the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) and the Missouri Department of Natural Resources, Division of Geology and Land Survey (DGLS), under the auspices of the USGS Midcontinent Strategic and Critical Minerals Project. The goal of the Pea Ridge study is to compare the Middle Proterozoic iron deposits of Missouri with the Middle Proterozoic Olympic Dam deposit and similar deposits of the Stuart Shelf, South Australia. This effort developed from work by Sims and others (1987), who recognized the many similarities between the St. Francois terrane in southeastern Missouri and the Stuart Shelf and also the potential for Olympic Dam-type deposits in the Middle Proterozoic granite-rhyolite terranes of the Midcontinent. Detailed descriptions of the map units are given in Nuelle and others (1992). Results of stable-isotope, fluid-inclusion, and traceelement studies that focus on the origin of the ore deposit are presented in Day and others (1991, 1992, and 1993), Sidder and others (1991, 1993a, b), and Cordell and others (1993).

  10. Geology of the Stegall Mountain 7.5-minute quadrangle, Shannon and Carter Counties, south-central Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Harrison, Richard W.; Orndorff, Randall C.; Weary, David J.

    2002-01-01

    The bedrock exposed in the Stegall Mountain Quadrangle, Missouri, comprises Mesoproterozoic aged volcanic rocks overlain by Late Cambrian and Early Ordovician aged dolomite, sandstone, and chert. The sedimentary rocks are nearly flat-lying except where they drape around knobs of the volcanic rocks or where they are adjacent to faults. The carbonates are karstified and the area contains numerous sinkholes, springs, caves, and losing-streams. This map is one of several being produced under the U.S. Geological Survey National Cooperative Geologic Mapping Program to provide geologic data applicable to land-use problems in the Ozarks of south-central Missouri. Ongoing and potential industrial and agricultural development in the Ozarks region has presented issues of ground-water quality in karst areas. A National Park in this region (Ozark National Scenic Riverways, Missouri ) is concerned about the effects of activities in areas outside of their stewardship on the water resources that define the heart of this Park. This task applies geologic mapping and karst investigations to address issues surrounding competing land use in south-central Missouri. This task keeps geologists from the USGS associated with the park and allows the Parks to utilize USGS expertise and aid the NPS on how to effectively use geologic maps for Park management. For more information see: http://geology.er.usgs.gov/eespteam/Karst/index.html

  11. Differences in Reservoir Bathymetry, Area, and Capacity Between December 20-22, 2005, and June 16-19, 2008, for Lower Taum Sauk Reservoir, Reynolds County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Wilson, Gary L.; Richards, Joseph M.

    2008-01-01

    On December 14, 2005, the embankment of the upper reservoir at the Taum Sauk pump storage facility, Reynolds County, Missouri, catastrophically failed and flooded the East Fork Black River, depositing debris and sediment in Johnson's Shut-Ins State Park, the lower Taum Sauk Reservoir, and downstream in the Black River (location map). A bathymetric survey conducted December 20-22, 2005, documented the bathymetry of the lower Taum Sauk Reservoir after the upper reservoir failure (Rydlund, 2006). After subsequent excavation of sediment and debris from the lower reservoir by Ameren Union Electric (UE), the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS), in collaboration with Roux Associates Inc., conducted a bathymetric survey of the lower Taum Sauk Reservoir on June 16-19, 2008, to prepare a current (2008) bathymetric map (fig. 1) for the lower reservoir, establish a current (2008) elevation-area and capacity table, and determine reservoir area and capacity differences between the 2005 and 2008 bathymetric surveys.

  12. Lead, cadmium, and zinc concentrations in plaster and mortar from structures in Jasper and Newton Counties, Missouri (Tri-State Mining District).

    PubMed

    Perry, Phyllis M; Pavlik, Jeffrey W; Sheets, Ralph W; Biagioni, Richard N

    2005-01-05

    The primary goal of this study was to evaluate anecdotal evidence that within Jasper and Newton Counties, Missouri, two counties within the Tri-State Mining District, granular mine tailings were commonly used in place of river sands in wall plasters and mortar. Interior wall plaster and mortar samples from structures in this mining district were analyzed for lead, cadmium, and zinc, and compared to samples from Springfield, MO (comparison site). The Jasper and Newton County samples showed elevated concentrations of the three elements, consistent with the inclusion of mine tailings, with a number of samples containing lead and cadmium at concentrations greater than EPA remediation targets for yard soil. X-ray diffraction studies showed the presence of the zinc ore minerals, sphalerite and hemimorphite, in high level samples. Thin section optical studies identified the major component of the aggregate as chert, a mineral abundant within the tailing piles. Because dust from crumbling plaster and mortar could represent an avenue for significant heavy metal exposure to building occupants, we suggest that there may be associated health consequences that should be further evaluated.

  13. Effects on ground-water levels in the Missouri River alluvial aquifer caused by changes in Missouri River stage, Fremont and Monona Counties, Iowa

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Lucey, Keith J.; Schaap, Bryan D.; Fischer, Edward E.

    1999-01-01

    Generally, the effects of simulated river stage caused higher simulated ground-water levels in Fremont and Monona Counties at distances less than 10,000 feet from the river during the spring months for selected alternatives to the Current Water-Control Plan that target increased benefits to fish and wildlife. Local hydrogeologic conditions will determine how significantly the possible 1- to 4-foot change in ground-water levels affects land use within 10,000 feet of the river. For example, lower river stage and ground-water levels during the mid-summer months could improve drainage in lowland areas during periods of greater-than-normal precipitation. Actual depth to ground water might be controlled by factors other than river stage, such as proximity to drainage ditches and local differences in recharge by precipitation, discharge from evapotranspiration, aquifer properties, and land-surface altitude.

  14. National Dam Safety Program. Welch Lake Dam (MO 10733), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Boone County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-03-01

    of Non-Federal Dams. This report assesses the general condition of the dam with respect to safety, based on available data and on visual inspection...Corps of Engi- neers. The purpose of the inspection wa to make an assessment of the general condition of the dam with respect to safety, based upon...professional engineering organizations, and private engineers. Based on these guidelines, this dam is classified as a small size dam with a high

  15. National Dam Safety Program. International Airport Dam (MO 10661), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Plate County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-04-01

    based on available data and on visual inspection, to determine if the dam poses hazards to human life or property. ,D I, Fom W M10OFINV.5I INOE 10...possible. If a clasification is required, identify the classified item on the page by the appropriate symbol. COMPLETION GUIDE G eeral. Make Blocks 1, 4...inspection, in order to determine if the dam poses hazards to human life or property. The guidelines used in the assessment were furnished by the Depart

  16. National Dam Safety Program. Dove Lake Dam (MO 30494), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Cole County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-07-01

    outlet pipe with anti-seep collars installed in the embankment. The drop inlet is pro- tected by a cone shaped trash rack constructed of 1/2-inch steel...bars and an anti- vortex plate. The principal spillway discharges to the original streambed. The emergency spillway consists of a 24-inch corrugated

  17. National Dam Safety Program. Longstreet Lake Dam (MO 30832), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Warren County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-09-01

    tIe B-1 thru B-3 Hydro logic & lldraul~ic Comp’itatt iinS B-4 thru B-6 Computer Input Data B-7 thru B-10 Computer Output Data B1-I Lake Sur face Area...iry 6. 1 EVATIA~rION OF S’rRUC’TUNA!, ,’TAB [IXIlY a . Visuial Observat ions. Visual obsorvzat tons )- coud i :ions wi alverselv :iff. cL t-he...89 (AMC I I, PMF tend it ie’! 2. Spillway releases for the drop inlet spillway were computed utilizing equations and nomographs presented in "Design of

  18. National Dam Safety Program. Koenig Dam (MO 30028), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, St. Charles County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-01

    PAGES 210 Tucker Blvd., North, St. Louis, Mo. 63101 Approximately 70 14. MONITORING AGENCY NAME & ADDRESS(II different from Controlling Office) IS...year or month and year as shown on the cover. Block 13. Number of Pages. Enter the total number of pages. Block Monitoring Agency Name and Address (if...0. .. .. .. .. ... ..o. ... _ _.. ... rAND SPILLWAY 200 300 FT. WArER _ _ _ ~~~~70 W TER IAUG 1978 70- 0 100 400 FT. -4L. OF DAN WA ’ER LE

  19. National Dam Safety Program. Lake Arrowhead Dam (MO 11016), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Clinton County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-05-01

    addition, list th1e affiliatin of an author if it differs from thatI the perferming organization Block I Contract or Grant Numbsea(a, Fee a...information not included elsewhere but useful, such a: Prepared in cooperation withotiIon f "o hr. Presented at canferent o of To be published in. U&jgk

  20. National Dam Safety Program. Van Meter Dam (MO 10658), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Saline County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-12-01

    GRADY OACW43$8- C -O07O UNCLASSIFIED NL mhh/l/m//////l IIIIIIIIIIIIIl ""IIII"IIIII IIIIIIIIII MIUOURU -VANJM5 CITlBSI VAN E DAM DTIC iA.i cou,, ..mu...I’M)es) c "r1 icfl ci n% c . OS(I’ Ic A rkifd ..14 , e thie, * -.i i’ c *rr L n ti 1 . PV 1 ,rne 147 j,. us d n preparing vafiriunc ements...bibliographies, and dote * iik. ’th . 2, he r is’ ,t ;f c " ’+ . 1.’l , , It A I., reluIr-’cl, icent the lacsifiild items on the page by the appropriate C OMP IT

  1. National Dam Safety Program. Lake Paho Dam (MO 10108), Missouri - Grand - Chariton Basin, Mercer County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-07-01

    head on the spillway weir crest or the dam crest , L is the effective length acting as a weir , and C is an appropriate weir coefficient which varies...loss rates = 0.05 inch per hour approximately. 2. The dam outflow rates are based on the broad - crested weir equation (Q=CLHI.5 ) for both components... discharge at the damsite is through an ungated concrete weir and chute spillway and a 10" ductile iron pipe which is used to supply water to

  2. National Dam Safety Program. Union Lake Dam (MO 30225), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Jackson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-12-01

    design and construction were not available. h. Normal Operating Procedure. Normal rainfall , runoff, trans- piration, evaporation, and flow through...a rainfall of about 12 inches in a 24-hour period in September 1977. 2.4 GEOLOGY The dam is located across a shallow valley formed by a tributary to...resulted from damage caused by burrowing animals. 9 SECTION 4 - OPERATIONAL PROCEDURES 4.1 PROCEDURES The pool is primarily controlled by rainfall

  3. National Dam Safety Program. Lake Lafayette Dam (MO 20415), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Lafayette County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-06-01

    lake used for recrea- tion. g. Design and Construction History . The dam was designed by Kennoy Engineers, Inc., 3367 Tates Creek Pike, Lexington...coo rmoooeo,,oooocoe.-.. 0Oa,0 ~OO4W 00 * an OCOCCO L.a C.r.C en to to.. taD c.a 000Cc-co CacaO 00CC, tat coo COOt coca CC) CCC 0)’ * * 0 * W~ ~ * S

  4. Final report : phase I investigation at the former CCC/USDA grain storage facility in Savannah, Missouri.

    SciTech Connect

    LaFreniere, L. M.; Environmental Science Division

    2010-08-05

    Agency of the USDA and the MoDNR, to address carbon tetrachloride contamination potentially associated with a number of former CCC/USDA grain storage facilities in Missouri. The site characterization at Savannah is being conducted on behalf of the CCC/USDA by the Environmental Science Division of Argonne National Laboratory. A phased approach is being employed by the CCC/USDA and Argonne, with the approval of the MoDNR, so that information obtained and interpretations developed during each incremental stage of the study can be used most effectively to guide subsequent aspects of the program. This report presents the technical findings of Phase I of Argonne's studies. The Phase I investigation was undertaken in accord with the final site-specific Phase I Work Plan for Savannah (Argonne 2007), as well as with the Master Work Plan (MWPK) for CCC/USDAArgonne operations in the state of Kansas (Argonne 2002), which the MoDNR reviewed and approved (with minor revisions) for temporary use in Missouri to facilitate the start-up of the CCC/USDA's activities at Savannah. (Argonne is developing a similar Master Work Plan for operations in Missouri that is based on the existing MWPK, with the approval of the MoDNR. The Missouri document has not been finalized, however, at this time.) The site-specific Savannah Work Plan (Argonne 2007; approved by the MoDNR [2007a]) (1) summarized the pre-existing knowledge base for the Savannah investigation site compiled by Argonne and (2) described the site-specific technical objectives and the intended scope of work developed for this phase of the investigation. Four primary technical objectives were identified for the Phase I studies, as follows: (1) Update the previous (MoDNR 2000a,b) inventory and status of private wells in the immediate vicinity of the former CCC/USDA grain storage facility, and sample the identified wells for analyses for volatile organic compounds (VOCs) and geochemical constituents. (2) Investigate for possible evidence of

  5. Groundwater-flow model and effects of projected groundwater use in the Ozark Plateaus Aquifer System in the vicinity of Greene County, Missouri - 1907-2030

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Richards, Joseph M.

    2010-01-01

    Recent and historical periods of rapid growth have increased the stress on the groundwater resources in the Ozark aquifer in the Greene County, Missouri area. Historical pumpage from the Ozark aquifer has caused a cone of depression beneath Springfield, Missouri. In an effort to ease its dependence on groundwater for supply, the city of Springfield built a pipeline in 1996 to bring water from Stockton Lake to the city. Rapid population growth in the area coupled with the expanding cone of depression raised concern about the sustainability of groundwater as a resource for future use. A groundwater-flow model was developed by the U.S. Geological Survey in cooperation with Greene County, Missouri, the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers, and the Missouri Department of Natural Resources to assess the effect that increased groundwater demand is having on the long-term availability of groundwater in and around Greene County, Missouri. Three hydrogeologic units were represented in the groundwater-flow model: the Springfield Plateau aquifer, the Ozark confining unit, and the Ozark aquifer. The Springfield Plateau aquifer is less than 350 feet thick in the model area and generally is a low yield aquifer suitable only for domestic use. The Ozark aquifer is composed of a more than 900-foot thick sequence of dolomite and sandstone in the model area and is the primary aquifer throughout most of southern Missouri. Wells open to the entire thickness of the Ozark aquifer typically yield 1,000 gallons per minute or more. Between the two aquifers is the Ozark confining unit composed of as much as 98 feet of shale and limestone. Karst features such as sinkholes, springs, caves, and losing streams are present in both aquifers, but the majority of these features occur in the Springfield Plateau aquifer. The solution-enlarged fracture and bedding plane conduits in the karst system, particularly in the Springfield Plateau aquifer, are capable of moving large quantities of groundwater through

  6. Agricultural land cover mapping in the context of a geographically referenced digital information system. [Carroll, Macon, and Gentry Counties, Missouri

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Stoner, E. R.

    1982-01-01

    The introduction of soil map information to the land cover mapping process can improve discrimination of land cover types and reduce confusion among crop types that may be caused by soil-specific management practices and background reflectance characteristics. Multiple dates of LANDSAT MSS digital were analyzed for three study areas in northern Missouri to produce cover types for major agricultural land cover classes. Digital data bases were then developed by adding ancillary data such as digitized soil and transportation network information to the LANDSAT-derived cover type map. Procedures were developed to manipulate the data base parameters to extract information applicable to user requirements. An agricultural information system combining such data can be used to determine the productive capacity of land to grow crops, fertilizer needs, chemical weed control rates, irrigation suitability, and trafficability of soil for planting.

  7. Regional assessment of nonforestry related biomass resources: Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    Not Available

    1988-11-01

    This document is a collection of spreadsheets detailing in a county by county manner the agricultural crop, agricultural wastes, municipal waste and industrial wastes of Missouri that are potential biomass energy resources.

  8. Geohydrologic data for the St. Charles County well field and public-water supply, 1985-91, and projected public-water supply, 1995 and 2000,for St. Charles County, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Mugel, D.N.

    1993-01-01

    The St. Charles County well field consists of 8 wells that penetrate the entire thickness of the Missouri River alluvial aquifer. The wells range from 98 to 116 ft deep. The lower 40 ft of each well is screened and open to the aquifer. The specific capacities of the wells calculated soon after well completion ranged from 115 to 248 gal/min/ft of drawdown. Transmissivities range from 900 to 60,200 sq ft/day. Hydraulic conductivities range from 23 to 602 ft/day. Storage coefficients range from 0.005 to 0.2. A tracer test determined effective porosity ranging from 0.21 to 0.32. A point dilution test determined a groundwater velocity of 0.83 ft/day. From 1985-91, the average daily water supply from the St. Charles County well field and water- treatment plant increased from 5.76 to 10.23 Mgal/day, an increase from 36.2 to 42.2 percent of the total quantity of water supplied by major public-water suppliers in St. Charles County. The average daily water supply from the well field and water-treatment plant is projected to increase to 11.0 Mgal/day during 1995 and 12.2 Mgal/day during 2000. The St. Charles County Water Department's projections of peak daily demands from customers indicate that these demands will exceed the capacity of the water-treatment plant during 1995 and will exceed the capacities of both the well field and water-treatment plant during 2000.

  9. Analysis of alternative modifications for reducing backwater flooding at the Honey Creek coal strip-mine reclamation site in Henry County, Missouri. Water Resources Investigation

    SciTech Connect

    Alexander, T.W.

    1990-01-01

    Studies to determine the hydrologic conditions in mined and reclaimed mine areas, as well as areas of proposed mining, have become necessary with the enactment of the Surface Mining Control and Reclamation Act of 1977. Honey Creek in Henry County, Missouri, has been re-routed to flow through a series of former strip mining pits which lie within the Honey Creek coal strip mine reclamation site. During intense or long duration rainfalls within the Honey Creek basin, surface runoff has caused flooding on agricultural land near the upstream boundary of the reclamation site. The calculated existing design discharge (3,050 cubic feet per second) water-surface profile is compared to the expected water-surface profiles from three assumed alternative channel modifcations within the Honey Creek study area. The alternative channel modifications used in these analyses include (1) improvement of channel bottom slope, (2) relocation of spoil material, and (3) improved by-pass channel flow conditions. The alternative 1, 2, and 3 design discharge increase will reduce the agricultural field current (1990) frequency of backwater flooding from a 3-year to a 6.5-year event.

  10. Geohydrologic data for the St. Charles County well field and public-water supply 1985-91, and projected public-water supply, 1995 and 2000, for St. Charles County, Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    Mugel, D.N.

    1996-10-01

    Geohydrologic data for this well field and public water supply data for St. Charles County were compiled to assist US DOE in developing the St. Charles County well field contingency plan to ensure a supply of water in the event that the well field becomes contaminated from wastes (radioactive, nitroaromatic, other) stored in the Weldon Spring quarry. The well field consists of 8 wells penetrating the entire thickness of the Missouri River alluvial aquifer and is 98-116 feet deep. Aquifer tests were conducted on 3 occasions at 3 different locations in the well field. Calculated transmissivities range from 900 to 60,200 feet squared per day; hydraulic conductivities ranged from 23 to 602 feet/day. Calculated/estimated storage coefficients ranged from 0.005 to 0.2. Tracer test showed effective porosity of 0. 21-0.32. Point dilution showed a ground-water velocity of 0.83 foot/day. From 1985-91, ave daily water supply from the well field and water treatment plant increased from 5.76 to 10.23 Mgd; this is projected to increase to 11.0 Mgd in 1995 and to 12.2 Mgd in 2000. The water department`s projections of peak daily demands from customers indicate that these demands will exceed the capacity of the treatment plant in 1995 and will exceed the capacities of the well field and plant during 2000.

  11. Geologic, geochemical and mineral resource potential map of the Piney Creek Wilderness, Stone and Barry counties, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Pratt, Walden P.; Erickson, Ralph L.; Thomson, Kenneth C.; Ellis, Clarence

    1982-01-01

    There is no evidence of significant metallic-mineral deposits in the rock units that are exposed at the surface in the wilderness, but there may be some potential for mineral deposits of two different types at depths from 400ft (120 m) to more than 2,100 ft (640 m) below the surface. Analyses of rock samples from a drill hole 15 mi (24 km) south of the area showed anomalous amounts of several metals in the Derby-Doerun (usage of the Missouri Geological Survey), Potosi, and Eminence Dolomites, which suggests that these units as well as the subsurface Ordovician carbonate units may have a potential for zinc-lead mineralization in the wilderness. Also, a high-amplitude magnetic anomaly along the northwest side of the wilderness suggests a potential for a small to moderate-sized magnetite (iron ore) deposit in the Precambrian basement rocks at a depth of at least 2,100 ft (640 m) below the surface, probably at least partly outside the boundary of the wilderness. In both cases the significance of the potential cannot be evaluated without deep drilling. In the case of the possible magnetite deposit, drilling should be preceded by a detailed magnetic survey to delineate the anomaly more clearly. The wilderness has little potential for resources of industrial minerals because they are readily available elsewhere in the region, and no known potential for energy resources.

  12. Geologic map of the Jam Up Cave and Pine Crest quadrangles, Shannon, Texas, and Howell Counties, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Weary, David J.; Orndorff, Randall C.; Repetski, John E.

    2013-01-01

    The Jam Up Cave and Pine Crest 7.5-minute quadrangles are located in south-central Missouri within the Salem Plateau region of the Ozark Plateaus physiographic province. About 2,400 to 3,100 feet (ft) of flat-lying to gently dipping Lower Paleozoic sedimentary rocks, mostly dolomite, chert, sandstone, and orthoquartzite, overlie Mesoproterozoic igneous basement rocks. Unconsolidated residuum, colluvium, terrace deposits, and alluvium overlie the sedimentary rocks. Numerous karst features, such as sinkholes, caves, and springs, have formed in the carbonate rocks. Many streams are spring fed. The topography is a dissected karst plain with elevations ranging from about 690 ft where the Jacks Fork River exits the northeastern corner of the Jam Up Cave quadrangle to about 1,350 ft in upland areas along the north-central edge and southwestern corner of the Pine Crest quadrangle. The most prominent physiographic feature is the valley of the Jacks Fork River. This reach of the upper Jacks Fork, with its clean, swiftly-flowing water confined by low cliffs and bluffs, provides one of the most beautiful canoe float trips in the nation. Most of the land in the quadrangles is privately owned and used primarily for grazing cattle and horses and growing timber. A large minority of the land within the quadrangles is publicly owned by the Ozark National Scenic Riverways of the National Park Service. Geologic mapping for this investigation was conducted in 2005 and 2006.

  13. Geologic site evaluation for siting of municipal solid waste landfill in the southeast Missouri seismic impact zone of Stoddard County

    SciTech Connect

    Kirsch, J.B. )

    1993-03-01

    A combined permit application and design report for a 5 E6 cubic yard (50-ac) private-sector municipal solid waste landfill (MSWLF) was submitted to Missouri Department of Natural Resources in June 1992. This facility is located in a seismic impact zone (as defined under 40 CFR 257 and 258; the new [Oct. 1992] USEPA Subtitle D regulations). These zones are considered to represent potential ground motions > 0.10 g. Subtitle D regulations generally preclude siting of MSWLFs in seismic impact zones, unless a waiver can be obtained through demonstration of appropriate seismic-withstand design, as based on site geologic conditions. The proposed MSWLF lies in an area expected to experience a potential maximum horizontal ground acceleration of 0.3 g. The current permit application is based on favorable site geologic conditions; (1) relatively deep ground water, (2) dense, cohesive foundation soil, (3) considerable natural subgrade depths of 13 to 18 feet of Paleocene-aged Porters Creek Formation. Above the natural clay subgrade of in-situ hydraulic conductivity of 10--8 cm/sec., a Porter Creek high-plasticity, fat-clay (CH; USCS) liner will be recompacted to a 2-ft-thickness.

  14. Using LiDAR, Aerial Photography, and Geospatial Technologies to Reveal and Understand Past Landscapes in Four West Central Missouri Counties

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Price, R. Zane

    This dissertation focuses on Hugh Prince's principle of using the present (in this case as seen through remotely sensed imagery) to understand the past via relict features. I studied ghost towns, cemeteries, and abandoned railroads via NAIP and LiDAR imagery in four west-central Missouri Counties (Carroll, Chariton, Lafayette, and Saline). The remnants of ghost towns, cemeteries, and abandoned railroads ("relict features") often manifest themselves in surface spatial patterns and terrain deformation. Each sensor offers unique advantages and disadvantages due to the design and construction of the sensor. LiDAR can strip away vegetation to present a bare earth model (a DTM) of terrain, useful in the detection of features revealed by subtle elevation and terrain changes. Specifically, LiDAR was useful for revealing historic roads and depressions in ghost towns, exposing abandoned railroad beds under tree canopies, and for the detection of monuments and other larger features in cemeteries. In addition, LiDAR also proves useful for uncovering previously undocumented roads and offers precise locations of railroad beds that were previously uncertain. NAIP presents a researcher with a color (either natural color or near-infrared) birds-eye view of the earth, revealing spatial patterns on the surface of the earth. For ghost towns, NAIP imagery was most useful for the detection of historic roads in recently abandoned ghost towns. NAIP imagery was also useful for the detection of abandoned railroads where the bed is exposed or when there is a single tree line in the bed and for visualizing the spatial patterning of cemeteries.

  15. Topography and Sedimentation Characteristics of the Squaw Creek National Wildlife Refuge, Holt County, Missouri, 1937-2002

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Heimann, David C.; Richards, Joseph M.

    2003-01-01

    The Squaw Creek National Wildlife Refuge (hereafter referred to as the Refuge), located on the Missouri River floodplain in northwest Missouri, was established in 1935 to provide habitat for migratory birds and wildlife. Results of 1937 and 1964 topographic surveys indicate that sedimenta-tion, primarily from Squaw Creek and Davis Creek inflows, had substantially reduced Refuge pool volumes and depths. A study was undertaken by the U.S. Geological Survey, in cooperation with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, to quantify and spatially analyze historic rates of sedimentation in the Refuge and determine the surface elevations, depths, and pool capacities for selected managed pools from a 2002 survey.The 1937 to 1964 mean total sediment depo-sition, in the area corresponding to the 2002 sur-veyed pool area (about 4,900 acres), was 1.26 ft (feet), or 0.047 ft/yr (foot per year). Mean annual rates of deposition, by pool, from 1937 to 1964 varied from 0.016 to 0.083 ft/yr. From 1964 to 2002, the mean total sediment deposition in the 2002 surveyed pools was 0.753 ft, or 0.020 ft/yr. Therefore, the mean rate of sediment-depth accu-mulation from 1964 to 2002 was about 42 percent of the mean 1937 to 1964 rate, or a 58 percent reduction. Mean annual rates of deposition by pool from 1964 to 2002 varied from 0.010 to 0.049 ft/yr. Despite a substantial reduction in the average sediment accumulation rate for the Refuge, 5 of the 15 separate pools for which annual rates were calculated for both periods showed a small increase in the deposition rates of up to 0.008 ft/yr. Sediment deposits have resulted in a sub-stantial cumulative loss of volume in the Refuge pools since 1937. The 1937 to 2002 total sediment volume deposited in the 2002 surveyed pool area was about 9,900 acre-ft (acre-feet), or 152 acre-ft/yr (acre-feet per year). The volume of sediment deposited from 1937 to 1964 for these pools was about 6,200 acre-ft, or 230 acre-ft/yr. The volume deposited from 1964 to 2002

  16. Phase I Investigations at the Former CCC/USDA Grain Storage Facility in Montgomery City, Missouri, in 2010-2011

    SciTech Connect

    LaFreniere, Lorraine M.

    2012-11-01

    This report presents the technical findings of Phase I of Argonne’s studies. The Phase I field investigation was initiated on October 18, 2010. The work was conducted in accord with (1) the final site-specific Phase I Work Plan for Montgomery City (Argonne 2010; approved by the MDNR [2010]); (2) applicable Missouri regulations; and (3) the standard operating procedures, quality assurance/quality control (QA/QC) measures, and general health and safety policies outlined in the Master Work Plan (Argonne 2002) for operations in Kansas, which was reviewed by the MDNR and accepted for current use. A draft master plan specific to work in Missouri and a set of draft standard operating procedures are in review with the MDNR. The site-specific Work Plan for Montgomery City (Argonne 2010) (1) summarizes the pre-existing knowledge base for the Montgomery City investigation site compiled by Argonne and (2) describes the site-specific technical objectives and the intended scope of work developed for the first phase of the investigation. Three primary technical objectives were identified for the Phase I studies, as follows: 1. Update the presently identified inventory and status of private and public drinking water wells in the immediate vicinity of the former CCC/USDA grain storage facility, and sample the identified wells for volatile organic compounds (VOCs) and geochemical analyses. In conjunction with this effort, determine the present sources(s) of drinking water for all residents in an approximate 0.5-mi radius of the former CCC/USDA facility. 2. Investigate for possible evidence of a soil source of carbon tetrachloride contamination in the unconsolidated sediments beneath the former CCC/USDA facility that might affect the underlying bedrock aquifer units. 3. Obtain preliminary information on the site-specific lithologic and hydrologic characteristics of the unconsolidated sediments overlying bedrock at the former CCC/USDA grain storage location. Section 2 of this report

  17. Water resources of south-central Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Gann, E.E.; Harvey, Edward Joseph; Miller, Don E.

    1976-01-01

    This atlas describes hydrology in an area of approximately 23 ,000 sq mi and includes all or parts of 38 counties in Missouri. The area is bounded on the north by the southern edge of the Missouri River flood plain, on the east by the Mississippi River and the Plateaus-Lowlands boundary (Ozark Escarpment), on the south by the Missouri-Arkansas State line, and on the west by the western drainage divides of the Gasconade and White River basins. The alluvial valley of the Missouri River is excluded. Although the populations of several rural counties in the area have declined in recent years, significant population increases have occurred in the vicinity of the two principal population centers, St. Louis in the northeast and Springfield in the southwest. Future population increases are expected to occur as a result of continued urban expansion, increased recreational use of land and water resources, and additional development of the mining industry. (Woodard-USGS)

  18. Final work plan : phase II investigation of potential contamination at the former CCC/USDA grain storage facility in Savannah, Missouri.

    SciTech Connect

    LaFreniere, L. M.; Environmental Science Division

    2010-08-16

    of the USDA and the MoDNR, to address carbon tetrachloride contamination potentially associated with a number of former CCC/USDA grain storage facilities in Missouri. The site characterization at Savannah is being conducted on behalf of the CCC/USDA by the Environmental Science Division of Argonne National Laboratory. The investigation at Savannah is being conducted in phases. This approach is being used by the CCC/USDA and Argonne, with the approval of the MoDNR, so that information obtained and interpretations developed during each incremental stage of the investigation can be used most effectively to guide subsequent phases of the program. Phase I of the Savannah program was conducted in October-November 2007 and January 2008 (Argonne 2007a, 2008). This site-specific Work Plan provides a brief summary of the Phase I findings and the results of groundwater level monitoring that has been ongoing since completion of the Phase I study and also outlines technical objectives, investigation tasks, and investigation methods for Phase II of the site characterization at Savannah.

  19. 6. Photocopy of drawing (from the Missouri Historical Society, St. ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    6. Photocopy of drawing (from the Missouri Historical Society, St. Louis, MO, Date Unknown) Photographer unknown, Date unknown FRONT VIEW OF SEMINARY IN 1847 - St. Stanislaus Seminary, 700 Howderschell Road, Florissant, St. Louis County, MO

  20. Photocopy of photograph (from Picturesque and Descriptive Kansan City, Missouri, ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (from Picturesque and Descriptive Kansan City, Missouri, Keenah, Wisconsin: Art Publishing Co., 1890) Photographer unknown, ca. 1890 BANK INTERIOR - New York Life Insurance Building, 20 West Ninth Street, Kansas City, Jackson County, MO

  1. Description of Missouri children who suffer burn injuries

    PubMed Central

    Quayle, K; Wick, N; Gnauck, K; Schootman, M; Jaffe, D

    2000-01-01

    Objective—This study uses Missouri's inpatient and outpatient E code data system to describe the demographic characteristics of Missouri children who suffered burn injuries during 1994 and 1995. Methods—Retrospective review of Missouri E code data. Results—Altogether 8404 children aged 0–14 years were treated for burn injuries in Missouri hospitals during 1994 and 1995. The rate of burn injury in Missouri children was 339 per 100 000/year. African-American boys 0–4 years living in urban counties were at increased risk. In addition, African-American girls ages 0–4 years living in counties with a high poverty rate had raised burn injury rates. Burns from hot objects and scalds from hot liquids caused more than half of the burns. Conclusions—Hospital based E coding has proven an invaluable tool for the study of burns and will, no doubt, prove equally useful for other injuries. PMID:11144622

  2. Effects of wastewater effluent discharge and treatment facility upgrades on environmental and biological conditions of the upper Blue River, Johnson County, Kansas and Jackson County, Missouri, January 2003 through March 2009

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Graham, Jennifer L.; Stone, Mandy L.; Rasmussen, Teresa J.; Poulton, Barry C.

    2010-01-01

    The Johnson County Blue River Main Wastewater Treatment Facility discharges into the upper Blue River near the border between Johnson County, Kansas and Jackson County, Missouri. During 2005 through 2007 the wastewater treatment facility underwent upgrades to increase capacity and include biological nutrient removal. The effects of wastewater effluent on environmental and biological conditions of the upper Blue River were assessed by comparing an upstream site to two sites located downstream from the wastewater treatment facility. Environmental conditions were evaluated using previously and newly collected discrete and continuous data, and were compared with an assessment of biological community composition and ecosystem function along the upstream-downstream gradient. This evaluation is useful for understanding the potential effects of wastewater effluent on water quality, biological community structure, and ecosystem function. In addition, this information can be used to help achieve National Pollution Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) wastewater effluent permit requirements after additional studies are conducted. The effects of wastewater effluent on the water-quality conditions of the upper Blue River were most evident during below-normal and normal streamflows (about 75 percent of the time), when wastewater effluent contributed more than 20 percent to total streamflow. The largest difference in water-quality conditions between the upstream and downstream sites was in nutrient concentrations. Total and inorganic nutrient concentrations at the downstream sites during below-normal and normal streamflows were 4 to 15 times larger than at the upstream site, even after upgrades to the wastewater treatment facility were completed. However, total nitrogen concentrations decreased in wastewater effluent and at the downstream site following wastewater treatment facility upgrades. Similar decreases in total phosphorus were not observed, likely because the biological

  3. Work Plan: Phase II Investigation at the Former CCC/USDA Grain Storage Facility in Montgomery City, Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    LaFreniere, Lorraine M

    2012-05-01

    From September 1949 until September 1966, the Commodity Credit Corporation of the U.S. Department of Agriculture (CCC/USDA) leased property at the southeastern end of Montgomery City, Missouri, for the operation of a grain storage facility. During this time, commercial grain fumigants containing carbon tetrachloride were commonly used by the CCC/USDA and the private grain storage industry to preserve grain in their facilities.

  4. Public health assessment for petitioned public health assessment, Union Carbide (Byers Warehouse), St. Joseph, Buchanan County, Missouri, Region 7. Final report

    SciTech Connect

    Not Available

    1993-05-04

    In response to a petition from a St. Joseph, Missouri resident, the Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry (ATSDR) conducted a public health assessment of the Union Carbide (Byers Warehouse) site in St. Joseph, Missouri. The basement of Byers Warehouse was used by Vulcan Chemicals to store ethylene dibromide (EDB), chloroform, and carbon tetrachloride (CCI4). The first and second floors were used by Union Carbide to store 2,4,5-trichlorophenoxyacetic acid (2,4,5-T), 2,4-dichlorophenoxyacetic acid (2,4-D), and 2,4,5-trichlorophenoxyproprionic acid (2,4,5-TP). The Byers Warehouse (Union Carbide) Petition site is not a current public health hazard. That conclusion is based on the complete removal of the toxic substances stored in the warehouse, and the lack of any current or future completed exposure pathways. Past storage of herbicides and other chemical products represented a public health hazard.

  5. A Survey Level Report of the Wappapello to Crowleys Ridge Channel Improvement and Scour Repair Project, St. Francis River Stoddard and Butler Counties, Missouri

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-09-01

    the lack of site size data in the Archaeological Survey of Missouri data bank prohibits an analysis of the site size parameters for prehistoric sites...examination, and archaeological analysis of artifact collections. A total of 54 sites were inventoried during the field surveu. The prehistoric...Along the railroad near the west bank of the St. Francis River, the town or village of Ash Hill is indicated; and on the east bank , the town or

  6. Archeological Data Recovery by Controlled Surface Collection in the Portion of 23SO496 to be Adversely Affected by the Castor River Enlargement Project, Stoddard County, Missouri

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1990-04-01

    lithic resource availability makes this location a priori important to the whole region (Chapters 2 and 3). 1 01.1 nosauIam iaw 1Iracstgt I~S FACALE Ial...Grid System ...................................................................................................................... 35 TABLE OF CONTENTS...south on the Arkansas-Missouri border, and the third is the L’Anguille River at the south end of the ridge. These and other related factors make the

  7. Missouri Smelting Technology, Inc.

    EPA Pesticide Factsheets

    The EPA is providing notice of a proposed Administrative Penalty Assessment against Missouri Smelting Technology, Inc. (MOST), for alleged violations at a facility located at 50 Cherry Blossom Way, Troy, Missouri 63379 (“facility”). The facility is a secon

  8. Final work plan : Phase I investigation of potential contamination at the former CCC/USDA grain storage facility in Savannah, Missouri.

    SciTech Connect

    LaFreniere, L. M.; Environmental Science Division

    2007-10-12

    . This work will be performed in accord with the Intergovernmental Agreement established between the Farm Service Agency of the USDA and MoDNR, to address carbon tetrachloride contamination potentially associated with a number of former CCC/USDA grain storage facilities in Missouri. The investigative activities at Savannah will be conducted on behalf of the CCC/USDA by the Environmental Science Division of Argonne National Laboratory. Argonne is a nonprofit, multidisciplinary research center operated by UChicago Argonne, LLC, for the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE). The CCC/USDA has entered into an agreement with the DOE, under which Argonne provides technical assistance to the CCC/USDA with environmental site characterization and remediation at its former grain storage facilities. The site characterization at Savannah will take place in phases. This approach is recommended by the CCC/USDA and Argonne, so that information obtained and interpretations developed during each incremental stage of the investigation can be used most effectively to guide subsequent phases of the program. This site-specific Work Plan outlines the specific technical objectives and scope of work proposed for Phase I of the Savannah investigation. This Work Plan also includes the community relations plan to be followed throughout the CCC/USDA program at the Savannah site. Argonne is developing a Master Work Plan specific to operations in the state of Missouri. In the meantime, Argonne will issue a Provisional Master Work Plan (PMWP; Argonne 2007) that will be submitted to the MoDNR for review and approval. The agency has already reviewed and approved (with minor changes) the present Master Work Plan (Argonne 2002) under which Argonne currently operates in Kansas. The PMWP (Argonne 2007) will provide detailed information and guidance on the investigative technologies, analytical methodologies, quality assurance-quality control measures, and general health and safety policies to be employed by

  9. Cultural Resources Intensive Survey and Testing of Mississippi River Levee Berms, Crittenden and Desha Counties, Arkansas and Mississippi, Scott, Cape Girardeau and Pemiscot Counties, Missouri Item R-618 Knowlton; Desha County, Arkansas.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1983-11-01

    three large felines occurred throughout the earlier United States. These include the puma (Felis concolour), jaguar (Panthera onca), and the giant jaguar...culture and the natural environment that had its beginnings in the culture area concepts of the ethnologists provided a base for cultural- ecological ...University Microfilms, Ann Arhor. ODUM, E. P. 1975 Ecology . Holt, New York. PERINO, GREGORY 1966 The Banks Village Site, Crittenden County, Arkansas

  10. National Dam Safety Program. Cedar Grove Lake Dam (MO 11075), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Warren County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-09-01

    REMEDIAL MEASURES 7.1 Dam Assessment 7-1 7.2 Remedial Measures 7-2 LIST OF PLATES Plate No. Title I Regional Vicinity Map 2 Lake Watershed Map 3 Dam Plan ...dam is approximately 300 feet. A plan and profile of the dam are shown on Plate 3 and a cross-section of thc dam is shown on Plate 4. At normal pool... plan . 4.4 DESCRIPTION OF ANY WARNING SYSTEM IN EFFECT The inspection did not reveal the existence of a dam failure warning system. 4.5 EVALUATION Lack of

  11. National Dam Safety Program. Odessa Hills Lake Dam (MO 10534), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Lafayette County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-05-01

    under the National Program of Inspection of Non-Federal Dams. This report assesses the general condition of the dam with respect to safety, based on...significantly increases the hazard to loss of life downstream. SUBMITTED BY: 8’J80 Chief, Engineering Division Date APPROVED BY: 8 S EP" " J Colonel...of the general condition of the dam with respect to safety, based upon available data and visual inspection, in order to determine if the dam poses

  12. National Dam Safety Program. Sky Ranch Lake Dam (MO 31293), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Warren County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-09-01

    inspection, to determine if the dam poses hazards to human life or property. a MTN* or S U I Mv sthm TE Ys’i UNCLASSIFIED SIJErNITY CLASIFICATION OF...THIS PAGE (Wbhn boo Enteswd SXCUITY CLASS ICATION OF THIS PAI[(UMDn Dae bie SSCURITY CLASIFICATION OF THIS PASEgh. Dia Ntap. INSTRUCTIONS FOR PREPARATION...condition of the dam with respect to safety and, based upon this inspection and available data, determine if the dam poses a hazard to human life or

  13. National Dam Safety Program. Perry Philips Dam (MO10019) Missouri - Kansas City River Basin. Boone County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-09-01

    the report and identify the appropriate corporate division, school, laboratory, etc., of the author. List city, state, and ZIP Code. Block 10 Program...rusting. The entire outlet opening of the conduit was underwater on the day of the inspecion (see Photo 8). (2) Emergency Spillway The crest of the

  14. National Dam Safety Program. Odd Fellows Home Lake Dam (MO 11022), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Clay County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-05-01

    PROGRAM &#" the Army St. Louis District PIm:US ARMY NNEER DITTRICT. ST. LOUIS m porn :....o.. seO I I II I i n n ... AYr n U...brush which indicates probable animal activity. No animal burrows could be observed due to the dense vegetation on the embankment. The embankment...burrowing animals which can damage the embankment. The area of seepage at the toe of the dam at the right abutment which was observed should be 7

  15. National Dam Safety Program. Stergen Lake Dam, No Name 448 (MO 30606), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, St. Charles County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-01

    letters exactly as it appears on the publication . Titles should be unclassified wienever possible. Write out the English equivalent for Greek letters and...subtitle, this subtitle should follow the main title, be separated by a comma or semicolon if appropriate, and be initially capitalized. If a publication ...every effort to simplify the title before publication . Block 5. Type of Report and Period Covered. Indicate here whether report is interim, final, etc

  16. National Dam Safety Program. Elliot Davis Lake Dam (MO 10129), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Howard County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-01

    1 .9 I I 1 I 1 ~ C aa ~ ~fl~ifltfl@Q.4d... ~C.4aCJ~. i Ca a a aa 000 1 aaaaaaaaa I Ceaaaa000 CO 000001 I A 1. O@b@OOO@@ - I I 𔄃oeae~p- EuQ I, I I I...LO f,~ -~ on- 21%0 ’ 0" N4 02 p2 . mw X C10. MN r-m tN AI 40’ o C O M P U T tD B ~ r S M E N o O F/ fosKINS-WIESTERN-SONDEREGGER sHCCOI AE______

  17. National Dam Safety Program. Structure Number 1 - Williams Creek Dam (MO 10728), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Clay County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-08-01

    The flows over the dam crest were based on the broad - crested weir equation Q = CLH 3/2 , where H is the head on the dam crest ; the coefficient C, which...vegetated with grasses. Rough measurements along the crest of the dam indicate several places where the elevations are lower than the ends of the dam...the phreatic lime or other seepage on the downstream slope or along the toe of the dam. Rough measurements of the profiles of the crest of the dam and

  18. National Dam Safety Program. Rock Island Lake Dam (MO 20182), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Johnson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-08-01

    broad - crested weir ...are also based on the broad - crested weir equation for weirs level and not level. Broad crested weir equation for level weirs : Q = CLHt1 .5 (C = 2.6, L...length of weir section in feet, and H is the head on the weir in feet.) Broad crested weir equation for weirs not level: Q 2 C b h 2.5 2.5)

  19. National Dam Safety Program. Lac-Piete Dam (MO 10886), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Callaway County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-01

    pipe, ft. - 39 The flows oyer the dam are based on the broad - crested weir equation (Q = CLH l.) where H is the head on the dam crest , L is the... effective length acting as a weir , and C is an appropriate weir coefficient which varies with head and is based on U.S. Geological Survey criteria. PLATE D...Specific observations are discussed below. b. Dam. The crest of the dam serves as an access road for the adjacent home development area. Rough

  20. National Dam Safety Program. Hidden Valley Lake Dam (MO 10665), Missouri - Grand - Chariton Basin, Mercer County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-07-01

    the dam crest are based on the broad crested weir equation (Q = CLH’ .5), where H is the head on the dam crest ; L is the effective weir length...downstream slope is well vegetated with grasses and sweet clover. Rough measurements along the crest of the dam indicate that the central portion is about 1...Maintenance of Dam 8 4.3 Maintenance of Operating Facilities 8 4.4 Description of Any Warning System in Effect 8 V 4.5 Evaluation 8 SECTION 5

  1. National Dam Safety Program. Kehr’s Mill Trail Lower Dam (MO 11277), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, St. Louis County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-11-01

    j a aja-a, *a-’a .4 - .4 VS a a - a fl WV’ *-rI0&a. a.~ a-c.,.., a a a *a-,~ .~ ... a a. NO a- a.C5𔃺 a 004 a a la-n aCCa -) 0 2. 0 * a3O0 * aQ *a3 0...N C ’N** KU N - NNN.V(4t4 N, C, 3.5 .1 0 . - N4 4 N-NW * U ( 4MW Nt OOOCOOOOOC...NNVUACION.NNCNNV,1’ N’CC’VNVA V.. I NNNN AAAtNCA P2 5.3 3. CI N

  2. National Dam Safety Program. Windmiller Dam Number 1 (MO 10035), Windmiller Dam Number 2 (MO 11675), Missouri - Kansas City Basin, Boone County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-05-01

    excavated through limestone bedrock approx- Cimately 1300 feet north of the left end of the dam. See Plate A-l. (b) Dam No. 2 discharge is through a...flows and flow from the spring are not periodi- cally monitored for change of color or change in volume. b. Dam No. 2. The lack of control of erosion of...which is considered a deficiency. c. Operating Records. There are no controlled operating facilities for these dams. d. Post Construction Changes . It

  3. National Dam Safety Program. Boco MO Dam (MO 10893), Missouri - Kansas City River Basin, Boone County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-09-01

    is controlled by an 8-inch Walworth gate valve located at the downstream end of the pipe. The valve is located 12 feet to the right of the service...8-inch Walworth gate valve Maximum Capacity: ....... .................. Unknown -10- SECTION 2: ENGINEERING DATA 2.1 Design No design data...Outlet Works The 8-inch low level outlet is in an operable condition. The gate valve was operated on the day of the inspection, and it operated freely

  4. Occurrence and origin of Escherichia coli in water and sediments at two public swimming beaches at Lake of the Ozarks State Park, Camden County, Missouri, 2011-13

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Wilson, Jordan L.; Schumacher, John G.; Burken, Joel G.

    2014-01-01

    In the past several years, the Missouri Department of Natural Resources has closed two popular public beaches, Grand Glaize Beach and Public Beach 1, at Lake of the Ozarks State Park in Osage Beach, Missouri when monitoring results exceeded the established Escherichia coli (E. coli) standard. As a result of the beach closures, the U.S. Geological Survey and Missouri University of Science and Technology, in cooperation with the Missouri Department of Natural Resources, led an investigation into the occurrence and origins of E. coli at Grand Glaize Beach and Public Beach 1. The study included the collection of more than 1,300 water, sediment, and fecal source samples between August 2011 and February 2013 from the two beaches and vicinity. Spatial and temporal patterns of E. coli concentrations in water and sediments combined with measurements of environmental variables, beach-use patterns, and Missouri Department of Natural Resources water-tracing results were used to identify possible sources of E. coli contamination at the two beaches and to corroborate microbial source tracking (MST) sampling efforts. Results from a 2011 reconnaissance sampling indicate that water samples from Grand Glaize Beach cove contained significantly larger E. coli concentrations than adjacent coves and were largest at sites at the upper end of Grand Glaize Beach cove, indicating a probable local source of E. coli contamination within the upper end of the cove. Results from an intensive sampling effort during 2012 indicated that E. coli concentrations in water samples at Grand Glaize Beach cove were significantly larger in ankle-deep water than waist-deep water, trended downward during the recreational season, significantly increased with an increase in the total number of bathers at the beach, and were largest during the middle of the day. Concentrations of E. coli in nearshore sediment (sediment near the shoreline) at Grand Glaize Beach were significantly larger in foreshore samples

  5. Final work plan : phase I investigation of potential contamination at the former CCC/USDA grain storage facility in Montgomery City, Missouri.

    SciTech Connect

    LaFreniere, L. M.; Environmental Science Division

    2010-08-16

    former grain storage facility, the CCC/USDA will conduct investigations to (1) characterize the source(s), extent, and factors controlling the possible subsurface distribution and movement of carbon tetrachloride at the Montgomery City site and (2) evaluate the health and environmental threats potentially represented by the contamination. This work will be performed in accord with the Intergovernmental Agreement established between the Farm Service Agency of the USDA and the MoDNR, to address carbon tetrachloride contamination potentially associated with a number of former CCC/USDA grain storage facilities in Missouri. The investigations at Montgomery City will be conducted on behalf of the CCC/USDA by the Environmental Science Division of Argonne National Laboratory. Argonne is a nonprofit, multidisciplinary research center operated by UChicago Argonne, LLC, for the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE). The CCC/USDA has entered into an agreement with DOE, under which Argonne provides technical assistance to the CCC/USDA with environmental site characterization and remediation at its former grain storage facilities. The site characterization at Montgomery City will take place in phases. This approach is recommended by the CCC/USDA and Argonne, so that information obtained and interpretations developed during each incremental stage of the investigation can be used most effectively to guide subsequent phases of the program. This site-specific Work Plan outlines the specific technical objectives and scope of work proposed for Phase I of the Montgomery City investigation. This Work Plan also includes the community relations plan to be followed throughout the CCC/USDA program at the Montgomery City site. Argonne is developing a Master Work Plan specific to operations in the state of Missouri. In the meantime, Argonne has issued a Provisional Master Work Plan (PMWP; Argonne 2007) that has been reviewed and approved by the MoDNR for current use. The PMWP (Argonne 2007) provides

  6. 78 FR 34428 - Missouri Central Railroad Company-Abandonment Exemption-in Cass, Henry, Johnson, and Pettis...

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2013-06-07

    ..., Johnson, and Pettis Counties, MO; Central Midland Railway Company--Discontinuance of Service Exemption--in Cass, Henry, Johnson, and Pettis Counties, MO Missouri Central Railroad Company (MCRR) and Central...

  7. EAU CLAIRE COUNTY STUDY, PHASE II 1964-65.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    FELDHUSEN, JOHN F.; AND OTHERS

    THE EAU CLAIRE COUNTY YOUTH STUDY INVOLVED 384 STUDENTS CLASSIFIED ON THE BASES OF DOMICILE (RURAL OR URBAN), AND BEHAVIOR IN THE CLASSROOM (SOCIALLY APPROVED OR DISAPPROVED). A BATTERY OF TESTS, INTERVIEWS, AND OBSERVATIONS FOCUSED ON THE DELINQUENCY PRONENESS, PSYCHOLOGICAL ADJUSTMENT, AND FAMILY BACKGROUND OF THE CHILDREN. THE FINDINGS OF THIS…

  8. Cuyahoga County Early Childhood Initiative Evaluation: Phase II Final Report

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Coulton, Claudia

    2005-01-01

    Since mid-1999, a bold initiative has been underway in Cuyahoga County, Ohio, to improve the well-being of the youngest members of the greater Cleveland community. A community-wide initiative targeting children from birth through age five and their families was launched in July 1999, and in the following 5 years demonstrated substantial success…

  9. Assessment of possible sources of microbiological contamination and water-quality characteristics of the Jacks Fork, Ozark National Scenic Riverways, Missouri; phase II

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Davis, Jerri V.; Richards, Joseph M.

    2002-01-01

    August 6 to12, 2000. A 24-hour sample collection effort was conducted the weekend of July 15 and 16, 2000, to investigate the effect that large numbers of swimmers, canoeists, and tubers had on fecal coliform densities in the Jacks Fork. Five or six samples were collected at six sites between Saturday morning and the following Sunday afternoon. No fecal coliform density at any of the sites sampled exceeded the whole-body-contact recreation standard. Because bacteria survive longer in stream-bed sediments than in water, a source of bacteria in the water column could be from resuspension of accumulated bacteria from streambed sediments. Water and streambed-sediment samples were collected at three sites on August 3, 2000, 1 week before a trail ride and again at three sites on 2 Assessment of Possible Sources of Microbiological Contamination of the Jacks Fork, Missouri?Phase II August 8, 2000, during a trail ride. Results indicate that fecal coliform bacteria densities increased substantially in the streambed sediment and the water column during the trail ride.Sixty-five Escherichia coli isolates obtained from water samples collected at 9 sites and 23 Escherichia coli isolates obtained from stream-bed-sediment samples collected at 5 sites were submitted for ribotyping analysis. Samples were collected in 2000 during a variety of nonrecreational and recreational season river uses, including trail rides, canoeing, tubing, and swimming. Of the 65 isolates from water samples, 40 percent were identified as originating from sewage, 29 percent from horse, 11 percent from cow, and 20 percent from an unknown source. Of the 23 isolates from streambed-sediment samples, 39 percent were identified as originating from sewage, 35 percent from horse, 13 percent from cow, and 13 percent from unknown sources.Analysis of physical property (dissolved oxygen, pH, specific conductance, and temperature) and nutrient (dissolved nitrite plus nitrate and total phosphorus) data

  10. Geology and ground water resources of Burleigh County, North Dakota: Part 1 - geology

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Kume, Jack; Hansen, Dan E.

    1965-01-01

    Burleigh County in south-central North Dakota lies within the Missouri River Trench, Coteau Slope, and Missouri Coteau physiographic districts of the Glaciated Missouri Plateau section. Subdivisions of the Coteau Slope in Burleigh County are the Burnt Creek, Badger Creek Uplands, Lake McKenzie Basin, Long Lake, Apple Creek Uplands, Long Lake Basin, and Painted Woods Creek subdistricts.

  11. Rural migration in Nevada: Lincoln County. Phase 1, 1992--1993

    SciTech Connect

    Soden, D.L.; Carns, D.E.; Mosser, D.; Conary, J.S.; Ansell, J.P.

    1993-12-31

    The principal objective of this project was to develop insight into the scope of migration of working age Nevadans out of their county of birth; including the collection of data on their skill levels, desire to out or in-migrate, interactions between families of migratory persons, and the impact that the proposed high-level nuclear waste repository at Yucca mountain might have on their individual, and collective, decisions to migrate and return. The initial phase of this project reported here was conducted in 1992 and 1993 in Lincoln County, Nevada, one of the counties designated as ``affected`` by the proposed repository program. The findings suggest that a serious out-migration problem exists in Lincoln County, and that the Yucca mountain project will likely affect decisions relating to migration patterns in the future.

  12. 78 FR 45960 - Notice of Inventory Completion: Missouri Department of Natural Resources, Jefferson City, MO

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2013-07-30

    ... Department of Natural Resources professional staff in consultation with representatives of the Sac & Fox Nation, Oklahoma; Sac & Fox of Missouri in Kansas and Nebraska; and the Sac & Fox Tribe of the... University of Missouri-Columbia. The area of Pike County, MO, was ceded by the Sauk and Fox in a series of...

  13. Subregional variability in Missouri tornado statistics. Technical report Apr 77-Jun 79

    SciTech Connect

    Jamison, S.W.; Darkow, G.L.

    1981-11-01

    The reality of subregional variability in tornado occurrence density as evidenced in the county to county variability in Missouri is examined. Reported tornadoes for the period from 1916 through 1975 were used. Demographic and geographic factors known to impact on tornado reporting efficiencies and accuracies are related to county tornado report densities by step-wise multiple linear regression techniques. The analysis suggests that over 75 percent of the county to county apparent variability in reported tornado densities in Missouri is explainable in terms of variability in population density, other related demographic variables and regional scale geographic factors.

  14. Public health assessment for Weldon Spring quarry/plant/pits (USDOE) St. Charles, St. Charles County, Missouri, region 7. Cerclis No. MO3210090004. Final report

    SciTech Connect

    1997-06-30

    The U.S. Department of Energy Weldon Spring Site Remedial Action Project (chemical plant site), is a former uranium processing facility located in eastern Missouri on the property of the former U.S. Army Weldon Spring Ordnance Works. Surface water, soil, sludge, sediment, and groundwater within the chemical plant site contain chemical and radioactive contaminants. The Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry (ATSDR) reviewed on-site chemical exposure information and site conditions. ATSDR also prepared several Health Consultations on chemical and radioactive contaminants in areas on and off the DOE chemical plant site. ATSDR also reviewed on-site and off-site radiological exposure information and conditions. The exposure scenarios ATSDR evaluated include: trespassers swimming in quarry or raffinate pits; reservists performing field activities in the training area; anglers fishing, hunters haunting, and hikers hiking in the conservation areas; residents drinking from off-site private wells; staff and students attending the Francis Howell High School; and consumers of crops (e.g., corn) grown in conservation areas.

  15. National Dam Safety Program. Swiss Lake Estates Dam (MO 30109), Osage - Gasconade Basin, Gasconade County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-06-01

    water was either entering the alluvium but more p.robably a fractu ..re irthe rock. This site can not be considered as a good risk at this ti H owever...for a small dam having a high hazard potential. Considering the volume of water impounded and the number of dwellings downstream of the dam, one-half...obtained in the future. Other deficiencies observed during the inspection include a few small trees and brush growing along the water edge, a few

  16. National Dam Inspection Program. Lake Waukomis Dam (MO 10691) Tributary of Line Creek, Platte County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-08-01

    Dams. This report assesses the general condition of the dam with respect to safety, based on available data and on visual inspection, to determine if the...Usully a vertical pipe or box, where water flows over th, open top aad free -falli to theo conduit le.vel. Dbanknent (Enb) - The earth/rock fill da...at the danstream end of the oul:l:!t o .ks ot" spillway, design-ed to dissipate the flow energy and rediuo erosion. Shoulder - Used to designate a

  17. National Dam Safety Program. Wallace Lake Dam (MO 31263), White River Basin, Carter County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-08-01

    series numbers for in-house reports or a contractor/grantee number assigned by him, will be placed in this space. If no such numbers are used, leave...million years. Soils in the area of the dam appear to be primarily Clarksville Stony Loam. The Clarksville series subsoil is a reddish-yellow to red...PROFILE -789 . .. 784 DAM -782 ____ __ -780 ___ ___ ___ ___ _ -778 OWNSTR___ ___ _ 776 M 50 100 A1).’N’E SON IN( I NIIFING . I N(’ 7. 31 NORTH Fll-NrON

  18. National Dam Safety Program. Lake Thunderhead Dam (MO 10007), Grand - Chariton Basin, Putnam County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-05-01

    1965 by Howard Construction Co., Sedalia, Mo. According to Ms . Quigley, Unionville City Clerk, this project was financed by a loan from the U.S.D.A...to accomplish the d;I=ernz rcquired it will be neoessary to use a multipla sta4e well point instaflsto=. where separate rows of well "oints are drien

  19. National Dam Safety Program. Jones Lake Dam (MO 31486), White River Basin, Oregon County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-08-01

    flows are passed by an uicontrolled , concrete- lined earth cut spillway located in the left abutment. No operating facilities exist. 2.4 EVALUATION... creating an unsafe condition, these deficiencies should only be corrected under the direc- tion of an engineer experienced in the design and construc

  20. National Dam Safety Program. Thomas Hill Reservoir Dam (MO 10134), Grand - Chariton Basin, Randolph County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-05-01

    applicable Department of Defense form, such as the DD Form 1498, "Research and Technology Work Unit Summary" or the DD Form 1634. "Research and...31z twm. 1/~ 27/ 62c BUN MONIL NIM.t, OPNYem - ",e,,a h L,,-f-, e’ m /a - -,dSF J/ /# _ ’., s ,,m 4,. eo,,, CA - 4. 4 ,e ’. -- S , -/he 6."$*/i5

  1. National Dam Safety Program. Drexel Lake Dam (MO 20046), Osage - Gasconade Basin, Bates County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-04-01

    and property of approximately four families and would potentially cause appreciable damage to the water treatment plant for the City of Drexel within...channel are moderately tree covered. (3) An intake structure for the water treatment plant is located in the dam about 130 feet north of the south...dam, to the water treatment plant located near the downstream face at the north end of the dam. (4) Water is pumped into Drexel Lake from another lake

  2. National Dam Safety Program. Westhoff Dam (MO 11140), Mississippi - Salt - Quincy River Basin, Lincoln County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-09-01

    Probable Maximum Flood (PMF) was calculated from the Probable Maximum Precipitation (PMP) using the methods outlined in the U.S. Weather Bureau...12-103 LJtllr H-yDRogjRAPA PAiRAmETegR5 ay JIEOATE 51)S Z) LEF-c4(-rH OF ST R\\t E. IV 2- 000 m~OO C-.*’/ tE-ffv1J ION AT DRAINACjE DVI P~E ALOt.Jq -rHF

  3. National Dam Safety Program. Structure E-1 (MO 20511), Verdigris - Neosho River Basin, Newton County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-08-01

    all capital letters exactly as it appears on the publication. Titles should be unclassified whenever possible. Write out the English equivalent for...vatiOns for decl asification/downgrading schedules listed in paragraph 4-207 of DoD 5200.1-R. @lock 1. Distribution Statement of the Report. Insert...INSPECTION REPORT NATIONAL DAM SAFETY PROGRAM STRUCTURE E-i ID NO. 20511 TABLE OF CONTENTS Paragraph Page No. Title No. SECTION 1 - PROJECT

  4. National Dam Safety Program. Wiggins Ozark Camp Dam (MO 30026), White Basin, Reynolds County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-12-01

    irregular top of dam (the crest is not level) was calculated using a coefficient of 3.0 in the broad - crested weir equation for the sections of dam...acre feet (2) Crest of principal spillway -127 acre feet. f. Reservoir Surface (1) Top of damn - 29.6 acres (2) Spillway crest - 15.9 acres g. Dam (1...embankment. The absence of brush or tree growth on the dam surfaces makes an assumption of no animal activity and its probable adverse effect on the

  5. National Dam Safety Program. Moeckel Dam (MO 30476), Mississippi - Kaskaskia -St. Louis Basin, Washington County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-12-01

    the dam site and a cutoff is often made to shallow bedrock. Locally obtained earth , usually a gravelly clay, is then typically placed to form the... earth , densely vegetated j. Regulating outlets. None 8 SECTION 2 ENGINEERING DATA 2.1 Peis No design drawings or data were found for this dam . 2.2...the guidance of a professional engineer experienced in the design and construction of rockfill dams , in order to maintain stable and safe dam

  6. National Dam Safety Program. Sunnen Dam (MO 30111). Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Washington County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-01

    suggest that other minor faulting is present in the damsite area. C. Dams. (1) No detrimental cracking, settlement, sinkholes , or slides were observed...traffic on dam prevents establishment of turf and induces erosion. The tie-in embankment between the spillway and main dam l acks erosion protection and... rainfall period is then distributed to hourly increments by the same criteria. Within-the-hour distribution is based upon NOAA Technical Memorandum

  7. National Dam Safety Program. Eastland Lake Dam (MO 20444), Osage - Gasconade River Basin, Bates County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-08-01

    p:omputc ,i o.,i im HEC- 1 (bim .L * f ,;; y Vets ,) ) , Ju 1v 1978, prepa red by the I ydrologi c Engin,oee-ring Cent-r, Army COrna Of En:’ inek-r...AO-Al05 345 ANDERSON ENGINEERING INC IPRI IELD MO F /G 13/1i. NATIONAL DAM SAFETY PROGRAM. EASTLAND LAKE DAM (MO 20444), OSAG--ETC(U)AUG 8U S L BRADY...abstract should be a brief (.not to exceed 200 words) factual summary of the most significant informa- tion containedin the report. f possible, the

  8. National Dam Safety Program. Structure F-3 (MO 20514), Verdigris - Neosho River Basin, Newton County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-08-01

    NATIONAL DAM SAFETY PROGRAM STRUCTURE F-3 11) NO. 20514 TABLE 01: CONTENTS Paragraph Page No. Title No. SECTION 1 - PROJECT INFORMlATION 1.1 General 1 1.2...RETARDING . STRUCTURE DEBRIS BASIN STRUCTURE * 10H PROPOSED FLOOD CHANNEL ACI CORPS OF ENGINEERS *NIAI ECONOMIC EVALUATION REACH A~---~. 17 5 ’ 6 ’’ 230 00 F

  9. Forests of Missouri, 2014

    Treesearch

    Ronald J. Piva; Thomas B. Treiman

    2015-01-01

    This resource update provides an overview of forest resources in Missouri based on an inventory conducted by the U.S. Forest Service, Forest Inventory and Analysis (FIA) program at the Northern Research Station (NRS) in cooperation with the Missouri Department of Conservation. Estimates are based on field data collected using the annualized sample design and are...

  10. Forests of Missouri, 2016

    Treesearch

    Ronald J. Piva; Thomas B. Treiman

    2017-01-01

    This resource update provides an overview of forest resources in Missouri based on an inventory conducted by the U.S. Forest Service, Forest Inventory and Analysis (FIA) program at the Northern Research Station in cooperation with the Missouri Department of Conservation. Estimates are based on field data collected using the FIA annualized sample design and are updated...

  11. Forests of Missouri, 2015

    Treesearch

    Ronald J. Piva; Thomas B. Treiman

    2016-01-01

    This resource update provides an overview of forest resources in Missouri based on an inventory conducted by the U.S. Forest Service, Forest Inventory and Analysis (FIA) program at the Northern Research Station in cooperation with the Missouri Department of Conservation. Estimates are based on field data collected using the FIA annualized sample design and are updated...

  12. Forests of Missouri, 2013

    Treesearch

    Ronald J. Piva; Thomas B. Treiman

    2014-01-01

    This science update provides an overview of forest resources in Missouri based on an inventory conducted by the U.S. Forest Service, Forest Inventory and Analysis (FIA) program at the Northern Research Station in cooperation with the Missouri Department of Conservation. Estimates are based on field data, collected using the FIA annualized sample design, for the...

  13. Organic Resource Management, Inc., Florissant, Missouri - Clean Water Act Public Notice

    EPA Pesticide Factsheets

    The EPA is providing notice of proposed Administrative Penalty Assessment against Organic Resource Management, Inc. (“Respondent”), a business located at 13060 County Park Road, Florissant, Missouri for alleged violations of its National Pollutant Discharg

  14. Recharge Area, Base-Flow and Quick-Flow Discharge Rates and Ages, and General Water Quality of Big Spring in Carter County, Missouri, 2000-04

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Imes, Jeffrey L.; Plummer, L. Niel; Kleeschulte, Michael J.; Schumacher, John G.

    2007-01-01

    Exploration for lead deposits has occurred in a mature karst area of southeast Missouri that is highly valued for its scenic beauty and recreational opportunities. The area contains the two largest springs in Missouri (Big Spring and Greer Spring), both of which flow into federally designated scenic rivers. Concerns about potential mining effects on the area ground water and aquatic biota prompted an investigation of Big Spring. Water-level measurements made during 2000 helped define the recharge area of Big Spring, Greer Spring, Mammoth Spring, and Boze Mill Spring. The data infer two distinct potentiometric surfaces. The shallow potentiometric surface, where the depth-to-water is less than about 250 feet, tends to mimic topographic features and is strongly controlled by streams. The deep potentiometric surface, where the depth-to-water is greater than about 250 feet represents ground-water hydraulic heads within the more mature karst areas. A highly permeable zone extends about 20 mile west of Big Spring toward the upper Hurricane Creek Basin. Deeper flowing water in the Big Spring recharge area is directed toward this permeable zone. The estimated sizes of the spring recharge areas are 426 square miles for Big Spring, 352 square miles for Greer Spring, 290 square miles for Mammoth Spring, and 54 square miles for Boze Mill Spring. A discharge accumulation curve using Big Spring daily mean discharge data shows no substantial change in the discharge pattern of Big Spring during the period of record (water years 1922 through 2004). The extended periods when the spring flow deviated from the trend line can be attributed to prolonged departures from normal precipitation. The maximum possible instantaneous flow from Big Spring has not been adequately defined because of backwater effects from the Current River during high-flow conditions. Physical constraints within the spring conduit system may restrict its maximum flow. The largest discharge measured at Big Spring

  15. By the Numbers: Minimum Attendance Laws and Inequality of Educational Opportunity in Missouri, 1865-1905

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Morice, Linda C.; Hunt, John W.

    2007-01-01

    This study details the enactment of attendance laws for black pupils in Missouri and describes their effect by citing examples from two counties: St. Louis County and Polk County. The study is based on a review of primary sources yielding quantitative and qualitative data reported during the first 40 years of the attendance laws. A study of…

  16. A water-resources data network evaluation for Monterey County, California; Phase 1; South county

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Showalter, P.K.; Hord, S.H.

    1986-01-01

    An evaluation made of rainfall, surface water, groundwater, and water quality monitoring networks in Salinas River basin in southern Monterey County, California, proposed all long-term rain gages be continued for extending short-term records and suggested the installation of two additional recording gages. Eight new storage rain gages were suggested at midaltitudes of east and west sides of Salinas Valley where few data are available. The evaluation revealed some short-term gaging stations could be discontinued because of good regression relations between them and the long-term stations Arroyo Seco near Soledad. Of 16 stations selected for the proposed network, 4 are new recording stations, 6 are new nonrecording streamflow and water quality sampling sites, 5 are existing stations, and the last is a station operated from 1969 to 1976; also included are water quality sampling stations on Lakes Nacimiento and San Antonio. The proposed groundwater network was developed from information on geology, geohydrology, and groundwater quality, high priority objectives for groundwater network, and consideration for providing good areal coverage of levels and water quality. Of 145 sites selected, 86 are existing monitoring wells. (USGS)

  17. Water resources of Clallam County, Washington; Phase I report

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Drost, B.W.

    1983-01-01

    An inventory of the water resources of Clallam County, Washington, showed that sufficient water is available to supply all present demands. Domestic water supplies can be obtained from wells drilled 100 ft or less into glacial and alluvial deposits; in areas underlain by bedrock, wells more than 100 ft deep can generally supply one home per well. Surface water is abundant, and is the source for most public water systems. Extreme low flows were observed only in small drainage basins in bedrock in the mountainous interior and along parts of the coastline in the Strait of Juan de Fuca. The quality of ground and surface waters is generally excellent. In coastal areas, some wells may yield water with large concentrations of chloride and dissolved solids. A quarter of the wells tested had excessive concentrations of iron and (or) manganese. High values of turbidity, color, and coliform bacteria are widespread surface water problems, but standard filtering and chlorination treatment make the water suitable for public supplies. High concentrations of coliform bacteria apparently originate naturally in soils. High ammonia concentration observed at one site is probably caused by sewage disposal practices. (USGS)

  18. Borehole Geophysical, Water-Level, and Water-Quality Investigation of a Monitoring Well Completed in the St. Francois Aquifer in Oregon County, Missouri, 2005-08

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Schumacher, John G.; Kleeschulte, Michael J.

    2010-01-01

    A deep (more than 2,000 feet) monitoring well was installed in an area being explored for lead and zinc deposits within the Mark Twain National Forest in southern Missouri. The area is a mature karst terrain where rocks of the Ozark aquifer, a primary source of water for private and public supplies and major springs in the nearby Eleven Point National Wild and Scenic River and the Ozark National Scenic Riverways, are exposed at the surface. The potential lead deposits lie about 2,000 feet below the surface within a deeper aquifer, called the St. Francois aquifer. The two aquifers are separated by the St. Francois confining unit. The monitoring well was installed as part of a series of investigations to examine potentiometric head relations and water-quality differences between the two aquifers. Results of borehole flowmeter measurements in the open borehole and water-level measurements from the completed monitoring well USGS-D1 indicate that a seasonal upward gradient exists between the St. Francois aquifer and the overlying Ozark aquifer from about September through February. The upward potentiometric heads across the St. Francois confining unit that separates the two aquifers averaged 13.40 feet. Large reversals in this upward gradient occurred during the late winter through summer (about February through August) when water levels in the Ozark aquifer were as much as 138.47 feet higher (average of 53.84 feet) than water levels in the St. Francois aquifer. Most of the fluctuation of potentiometric gradient is caused by precipitation and rapid recharge that cause large and rapid increases in water levels in the Ozark aquifer. Analysis of water-quality samples collected from the St. Francois aquifer interval of the monitoring well indicated a sodium-chloride type water containing dissolved-solids concentrations as large as 1,300 milligrams per liter and large concentrations of sodium, chloride, sulfate, boron, and lithium. In contrast, water in the overlying Ozark

  19. CoSMoS v3.0 Phase 2 flood-hazard projections: San Diego County

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Barnard, Patrick; Erikson, Li; O'Neill, Andrea; Foxgrover, Amy; Herdman, Liv

    2016-01-01

    CoSMoS (Coastal Storm Modeling System) v3.0 for Southern California. Phase 2 data for Southern California include flood-hazard information for a variety of storm conditions and sea-level rise scenarios. Several changes from Phase 1 projections are reflected in many areas. Data will be disseminated by county, with San Diego County being the first of Phase 2 data releases.

  20. 75 FR 54923 - Missouri Disaster Number MO-00041

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2010-09-09

    ... From the Federal Register Online via the Government Publishing Office SMALL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Missouri Disaster Number MO-00041 AGENCY: U.S. Small Business Administration. ACTION: Amendment 1... the following areas as adversely affected by the disaster. Primary Counties: Knox, Linn,...

  1. 76 FR 21936 - Missouri Disaster Number MO-00047

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2011-04-19

    ... From the Federal Register Online via the Government Publishing Office SMALL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Missouri Disaster Number MO-00047 AGENCY: U.S. Small Business Administration. ACTION: Amendment 1... the following areas as adversely affected by the disaster. Primary Counties: Camden. All...

  2. Forest resources of the eastern Ozark Region in Missouri

    Treesearch

    The Forest Survey Organization. Central States Forest Experiment Station

    1948-01-01

    This Survey Release presents the more significant statistics on forest area and timber volume in 14 counties in the Eastern Ozark region of Missouri. As soon as statistical tabulations have been completed other releases will be issued giving similar information for the other important subdivisions of the State. Later an analytical report for the entire State will be...

  3. FECAL BACTERIAL CONTAMINATION OF A KARST WATERSHED IN CENTRAL MISSOURI

    USDA-ARS?s Scientific Manuscript database

    The Bonne Femme watershed of Boone County, Missouri has a varied surface geology that includes karst topography with losing streams that are an especially vulnerable setting for ground water contamination. The study objective was to compare fecal contamination and detection of specific pathogenic wa...

  4. Effects of the 1924 Agricultural Recession on Rural Missouri Hebdomadals.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Koski, Steven D.; Kahan, Robert S.

    A study was conducted to determine whether a relationship existed between the agricultural slump of 1924 and the economic vitality of rural weekly newspapers in Missouri. "Rural weekly newspaper" was defined as any weekly newspaper in a predominantly agrarian locale with a city population of fewer than 5,000 and a county population of…

  5. 40 CFR 81.326 - Missouri.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2010 CFR

    2010-07-01

    ... Daviess County De Kalb County Gentry County Grundy County Harrison County Holt County Howard County Knox... County Cooper County Daviess County DeKalb County Gentry County Grundy County Harrison County Holt County... County Grundy County Harrison County Holt County Howard County Knox County Lewis County Lincoln...

  6. Microbiological and chemical quality of ground water used as a source of public supply in southern Missouri : Phase II, April-July, 1998

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Femmer, Suzanne R.

    2000-01-01

    The protection of public health through quality public ground-water systems is the responsibility of the U. S. Environmental Protection Agency and the State of Missouri, through the Missouri Department of Natural Resources, Public Drinking Water Program. Approximately 95 percent of the public-water supplies in Missouri use ground water as their source of drinking water through more than 3,700 public wells. Karst terrain, intensive agricultural operations, extensive numbers of on-site sewage systems, and poor well construction can lead to chemical and microbiological contamination of the contributing aquifers. Sitespecific studies and routine regulatory monitoring have produced information on the overall quality and potability of the State's public-drinking-water supplies, but little is known about the presence of viruses. The U.S. Geological Survey, in cooperation with the Missouri Department of Natural Resources, sampled 109 public-water supplies to characterize the physical, chemical, bacterial, and viral conditions in southern Missouri. During April to July 1998, these wells were sampled for nutrients, total organic carbon, optical brighteners, indicator bacteria, enteric viruses, and ribonucleic acid and somatic coli phages. These constituents indicate possible surface contamination of the sampled aquifer. Selection of the wells to be sampled depended on the age of the well (pre-1970), land use, geohydrology, and well construction. None of the physical or chemical constituents measured or analyzed exceeded Missouri's Drinking Water Standards set by the Public Drinking Water Program of the Missouri Department of Natural Resources. The majority of ammonia plus organic nitrogen, nitrite, and phosphorus concentrations were below the laboratory's minimum reporting levels. There were a greater number of detects above the minimum reporting level with respect to the nitrite plus nitrate, ammonia, orthophosphate, and total organic carbon concentrations. Analyses

  7. Water quality, selected chemical characteristics, and toxicity of base flow and urban stormwater in the Pearson Creek and Wilsons Creek Basins, Greene County, Missouri, August 1999 to August 2000

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Richards, Joseph M.; Johnson, Byron Thomas

    2002-01-01

    The chemistry and toxicity of base flow and urban stormwater were characterized to determine if urban stormwater was degrading the water quality of the Pearson Creek and Wilsons Creek Basins in and near the city of Springfield, Greene County, Missouri. Potentially toxic components of stormwater (nutrients, trace metals, and organic compounds) were identified to help resource managers identify and minimize the sources of toxicants. Nutrient loading to the James River from these two basins (especially the Wilsons Creek Basin) is of some concern because of the potential to degrade downstream water quality. Toxicity related to dissolved trace metal constituents in stormwater does not appear to be a great concern in these two basins. Increased heterotrophic activity, the result of large densities of fecal indicator bacteria introduced into the streams after storm events, could lead to associated dissolved oxygen stress of native biota. Analysis of stormwater samples detected a greater number of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) and volatile organic compounds (VOCs) than were present in base-flow samples. The number and concentrations of pesticides detected in both the base-flow and stormwater samples were similar.Genotoxicity tests were performed to determine the bioavilability of chemical contaminants and determine the potential harmful effects on aquatic biota of Pearson Creek and Wilsons Creek. Genotoxicity was determined from dialysates from both long-term (approximately 30 days) and storm-event (3 to 5 days) semipermeable membrane device (SPMD) samples that were collected in each basin. Toxicity tests of SPMD samples indicated evidence of genotoxins in all SPMD samples. Hepatic activity assessment of one long-term SPMD sample indicated evidence of contaminant uptake in fish. Chemical analyses of the SPMD samples found that relatively few pesticides and pesticide metabolites had been sequestered in the lipid material of the SPMD; however, numerous PAHs and

  8. 40 CFR 81.326 - Missouri.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2011 CFR

    2011-07-01

    ... Iron County Jackson County Jasper County Jefferson County Johnson County Laclede County Lafayette... County Howell County Iron County Jasper County Johnson County Laclede County Lafayette County Lawrence... County Greene County Henry County Hickory County Howell County Iron County Jasper County Johnson...

  9. HERCULES GLADES WILDERNESS, MISSOURI.

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Miller, Mary H.; Ryan, George S.

    1984-01-01

    Based on geologic, geochemical, geophysical, and mine and claim surveys, Hercules Glades Wilderness, Missouri has little promise for the occurrence of metallic-mineral or energy resources in formations exposed at and near the surface. Upper Cambrian formations, known to contain major deposits of lead, zinc, silver, copper, nickel, and cobalt in the Viburnum Trend and Southeast Missouri mining districts, occur in the subsurface within the wilderness. Deep drilling to test the buried Cambrian formations for lithologic character and trace metals would be needed in order to permit apprasial of the potential of these formations for base-metal deposits.

  10. Life history and ecology of the southern redback salamander, Plethodon serratus, in Missouri

    Treesearch

    Laura A. Herbeck

    2000-01-01

    The life history and ecology of Plethodon serratus were studied in two populations in southcentral and southeastern Missouri, USA. One population was located on private land in Perry County and the other was located in Mark Twain National Forest in Phelps County. Courtship and insemination probably occurred between December and March. Oviposition...

  11. Habitat assessment, Missouri River at Hermann, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Jacobson, Robert B.; Laustrup, Mark S.; Reuter, Joanna M.

    2002-01-01

    This report documents methods and results of aquatic habitat assessment in the Missouri River near Hermann, Missouri. The assessment is intended to improve understanding of spatial and temporal variability of aquatic habitat, including habitats thought to be critical for the endangered pallid sturgeon (Scaphirhynchus albus). Physical aquatic habitat - depth, velocity, and substrate - was assessed around 9 wing dikes and adjacent to the U.S. Route 19 bridge, at discharges varying from 44,000 cubic feet per second (cfs) to 146, 000 cfs during August 2000-May, 2001. For the river as a whole, velocities are bi-modally distributed with distinct peaks relating to navigation channel and wing-dike environments. Velocities predictably showed an increasing trend with increasing discharge. Substrate within wing dikes was dominated by mud at low discharges, whereas the navigation channel had patches of transporting sand, rippled sand, and coarse sand. Discharges that overtopped the wing dikes (about 93,000 cfs, March 2001) were associated with increases of patchy sand, rippled sand, and coarse sand within the wing dikes. When flows were substantially over the wing dikes (146,000 cfs, May 2001) substrates within most wing dikes showed substantial reorganization and coarsening. The habitat assessment provides a geospatial database that can be used to query wing dikes for distributions of depth, velocity, and substrate for comparison with fish samples collected by US Fish and Wildlife Service biologists (Grady and others, 2001). In addition, the assessment documented spatial and temporal variation in habitat within the Hermann reach and over a range of discharges. Measurable geomorphic change--alteration of substrate conditions plus substantial erosion and deposition--was associated with flows equaled or exceeded 12-40% of the time (40-140 days per year). Documented geomorphic change associated with high-frequency flows underscores the natural temporal variability of physical

  12. Missouri's forest resources, 2005

    Treesearch

    W. Keith Moser; Mark H. Hansen; Gary J. Brand; Thomas B. Treiman

    2007-01-01

    The U.S. Forest Service, Northern Research Station's Forest Inventory and Analysis program is continuing its annual inventory of Missouri's forest resources. This report presents estimates of area, volume, and biomass using data for 2005, and growth, removals, and mortality using data for the most recent remeasurement period. Estimates from this inventory...

  13. Missouri's forest resources, 2006

    Treesearch

    W.K. Moser; M.H. Hansen; T.B. Treiman

    2007-01-01

    This publication provides an overview of forest resource attributes for Missouri based on an annual inventory conducted by the Forest Inventory and Analysis program at the Northern Research Station of the U.S. Forest Service. These annual estimates, along with web-posted core tables, will be updated annually. For more information regarding past inventory reports for...

  14. Missouri Health Manpower, 1981.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri State Center for Health Statistics, Jefferson City.

    A sourcebook for 13 licensed health professions in Missouri is presented for 1980 and 1981. A brief overview of each profession is provided, along with statistical data concerning activity status, personal characteristics, practice characteristics, and place of professional education. The following professions are covered: chiropractors, dental…

  15. Missouri: Libraries and Technology.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Gardner, Stanley, Ed.

    1996-01-01

    This overview of the use of technology in Missouri libraries describes the statewide bibliographic union database; elementary and secondary school projects using the Internet; full-text magazine database; remote electronic access; state depository program for digitizing resources; networks; electronic publishing; interlibrary loan; public and…

  16. Missouri Health Manpower, 1981.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri State Center for Health Statistics, Jefferson City.

    A sourcebook for 13 licensed health professions in Missouri is presented for 1980 and 1981. A brief overview of each profession is provided, along with statistical data concerning activity status, personal characteristics, practice characteristics, and place of professional education. The following professions are covered: chiropractors, dental…

  17. Earthquake history of Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    von Hake, C. A.

    1974-01-01

    Most of Missouri's earthquake activity has been concentrated in the southeast corner of the State, which lies within the New Madrid seismic zone. As recently as Merch 29, 1972, the region was jolted by a magnitude 3.7 shock that was felt over a 168,000 square kilometre area including parts of Arkansas, Illinois, Mississippi, and Tennessee. 

  18. The association between health literacy and preventable hospitalizations in Missouri: implications in an era of reform.

    PubMed

    Cimasi, Robert J; Sharamitaro, Anne R; Seiler, Rachel L

    2013-01-01

    To evaluate the association between health literacy and preventable hospitalizations on a population level in Missouri, and the extent to which differing levels of health literacy are associated with county preventable hospitalization rates and associated charges. Secondary data from the 2008 Missouri Information for Community Assessment and Missouri Health Literacy Mapping Tool was used to determine health literacy and preventable hospitalization rates for the 114 counties and city of St. Louis comprising Missouri. Using correlation analysis, simple hierarchical regression models and nonparametric analysis, we investigated whether lower health literacy rates were associated with increased levels of preventable hospitalizations and charges, by county. Health literacy was found to be inversely associated with preventable hospitalization rates on a population level, accounting for 21 percent of the variation in preventable hospitalization rates. Preventable hospitalization rates significantly differed for counties with the highest and lowest health literacy levels. Lower levels of health literacy are significantly associated with increased rates of preventable hospitalizations and charges in a population-level analysis of Missouri counties. Additional research is needed to quantify the effects of successful community health literacy interventions.

  19. Amending Jasper County, Missouri soils with biochar and other amendments following chat removal to facilitate soil restoration/revitalization and establishment of a soil-stabilizing plant cover: An ORD and Region 7 Collaboration

    EPA Science Inventory

    Abandoned mines and the residuals from mining across the U.S. pose a considerable, pervasive risk to human health and the environment. Many soils in the Tri-State-Mining District (TSMD), located where Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma meet, have been affected by the residuals of his...

  20. Amending Jasper County, Missouri soils with biochar and other amendments following chat removal to facilitate soil restoration/revitalization and establishment of a soil-stabilizing plant cover: An ORD and Region 7 Collaboration

    EPA Science Inventory

    Abandoned mines and the residuals from mining across the U.S. pose a considerable, pervasive risk to human health and the environment. Many soils in the Tri-State-Mining District (TSMD), located where Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma meet, have been affected by the residuals of his...

  1. 7. VIEW OF 100 kV SWITCHYARD WITH MISSOURI RIVER IN ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    7. VIEW OF 100 kV SWITCHYARD WITH MISSOURI RIVER IN THE BACKGROUND. ALONG THE LEFT SIDE FROM THE FOREGROUND ARE THE U.S. GOVERNMENT STORAGE SHED, TOOL HOUSE, THREE-STALL GARAGE, AND PARTIAL VIEW OF POWERHOUSE ADDITION. VIEW TO NORTHEAST. - Rainbow Hydroelectric Facility, On north bank of Missouri River 2 miles Northeast of Great Falls, & end of Rainbow Dam Road, Great Falls, Cascade County, MT

  2. Libraries in Missouri: MedlinePlus

    MedlinePlus

    ... this page: https://medlineplus.gov/libraries/missouri.html Libraries in Missouri To use the sharing features on ... of Missouri-Columbia J.Otto Lottes Health Sciences Library 1 Hospital Drive Columbia, MO 65212 573-882- ...

  3. New Lower Mississippian Trilobites from the Chouteau Group of Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Brezinski, D.K.

    2000-01-01

    Reexamination of existing trilobite collections from the Kinderhookian (Lower Mississippian) Chouteau Group of central and northeastern Missouri indicates that two different suites of trilobites are present in these two areas of the state. Moreover, the study of these collections has led to the erection of a new genus and four new species. The new genus, Ameropiltonia, is based on a new species, A. lauradanae. This genus and species is commonly confused with Breviphillipsia sampsoni (Vogdes). Elliptophillipsia rotundus, n. sp., differs from the type species of this genus by possessing a rounded frontal lobe to the glabella. The other new species, Perexigupyge chouteauensis and Richterella hessleri, are present in the Compton Limestone of Marion and Ralls counties of northeastern Missouri. Variations in trilobite species found in the Compton Limestone of central Missouri and the northeastern part of the state are interpreted to be environmentally related. It appears that the lime mudstone and wackestone lithologies characteristic of the Compton Limestone of central Missouri were deposited in a low-energy, subtidal shelf setting. The lime packstone-grainstone strata of northeastern Missouri are interpreted to have formed as a tidal sand belt on the eastern margin of the Burlington shelf.

  4. Human Rabies - Missouri, 2014.

    PubMed

    Pratt, P Drew; Henschel, Kathleen; Turabelidze, George; Grim, Autumn; Ellison, James A; Orciari, Lillian; Yager, Pamela; Franka, Richard; Wu, Xianfu; Ma, Xiaoyue; Wadhwa, Ashutosh; Smith, Todd G; Petersen, Brett; Shiferaw, Miriam

    2016-03-18

    On September 18, 2014, the Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services (MDHSS) was notified of a suspected rabies case in a Missouri resident. The patient, a man aged 52 years, lived in a rural, deeply wooded area, and bat sightings in and around his home were anecdotally reported. Exposure to bats poses a risk for rabies. After two emergency department visits for severe neck pain, paresthesia in the left arm, upper body tremors, and anxiety, he was hospitalized on September 13 for encephalitis of unknown etiology. On September 24, he received a diagnosis of rabies and on September 26, he died. Genetic sequencing tests confirmed infection with a rabies virus variant associated with tricolored bats. Health care providers need to maintain a high index of clinical suspicion for rabies in patients who have unexplained, rapidly progressive encephalitis, and adhere to recommended infection control practices when examining and treating patients with suspected infectious diseases.

  5. Missouri Forests 2013

    Treesearch

    Ronald J. Piva; Thomas B. Treiman; Brett J. Butler; Susan J. Crocker; Dale D. Gormanson; Douglas M. Griffith; Cassandra M. Kurtz; Tonya W. Lister; William G. Luppold; William H. McWilliams; Patrick D. Miles; Randall S. Morin; Mark D. Nelson; Charles H. (Hobie) Perry; Rachel Riemann; James E. Smith; Brian F. Walters; Christopher W. Woodall

    2016-01-01

    The third full cycle of annual inventories (2009-2013) of Missouri's forests, completed in 2013, reports that there are an estimated 15.5 million acres of forest land in the State. An estimated 60 percent of the forest land area is in sawtimber size stands, 30 percent are pole timber size, and 10 percent are seedling/sapling size or nontstocked. The net volume of...

  6. Missouri's forests 2008

    Treesearch

    Gus Raeker; W. Keith Moser; Brett J. Butler; John Fleming; Dale D. Gormanson; Mark H. Hansen; Cassandra M. Kurtz; Patrick D. Miles; Mike Morris; Thomas B. Treiman

    2011-01-01

    The second full annual inventory of Missouri's forests (2004-2008) reports more than 15 million acres of forest land, almost all of which is timberland (98 percent), with an average volume of more than 1,117 cubic feet of growing stock per acre. White oak and black oak are the most abundant in terms of live tree volume. Eighty-three percent of the State's...

  7. Relative Abundance of Tree Hole-Breeding Mosquitos in Boone County, Missouri, USA, with Emphasis on the Vector Potential of Aedes Triseriatus for Canine Heartworm, Dirofilaria Immitis (Spirurida: Filariidae)

    DTIC Science & Technology

    2005-01-01

    of Darsie and Ward (1981). MosqUito hosts: 11le development of canine heartworm was studied in ndult Ae. triseriatllS renred from field-collected...variety of habitats have been reported in Missouri ( Darsie and Ward 198 \\, McCaulcy et 01. 2000). In this study, only 8 mosquito species were collected...mosqui- toes. In: Lounibos LP. Rey JR , Frank H. cds. Ecology ofmosquitoes Proceedings of a workshop. 1984 January 9-12; Welaka. FL. Vero Beach. FL

  8. Relative abundance of tree hole-breeding mosquitoes in Boone County, Missouri, USA, with emphasis on the vector potential of Aedes triseriatus for canine heartworm, Dirofilaria immitis (Spirurida: Filariidae).

    PubMed

    Debboun, Mustapha; Green, Theodore J; Rueda, Leopoldo M; Hall, Robert D

    2005-09-01

    Aedes (Protomacleaya) triseriatus currently shares its habitat in the USA with the introduced species Aedes (Finlaya) japonicus and Aedes (Stegomyia) albopictus. In the late 1980s, before the introduction of these 2 species, Ae. triseriatus was the dominant tree hole- and artificial container-breeding mosquito in central Missouri. Aedes triseriatus represented 89% of the mosquito immatures collected from water-filled tree holes and artificial containers at 3 forested field sites in central Missouri, from May to October, 1986 to 1988. Laboratory-reared female Ae. triseriatus were able to support larval development of Dirofilaria immitis (canine heartworm) to the infective 3rd larval stage. A blood meal from a microfilaremic Collie-mix dog was sufficient to infect adult female mosquitoes, indicating that Ae. triseriatus is a possible vector of canine heartworm in central Missouri. Confirmation of the vector status of this species depends on the yet-to-be observed transmission of D. immitis by Ae. triseriatus in the field, possibly by experimental infection of dogs by wild-caught mosquitoes. Defining the role of this species in epizootic outbreaks could contribute toward accurate risk assessment as the abundance of Ae. triseriatus increases and decreases in response to the success of Ae. albopictus, Ae. japonicus, or other introduced container-breeding mosquitoes.

  9. 40 CFR 81.326 - Missouri.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2013 CFR

    2013-07-01

    ... Iron County Jackson County Jasper County Jefferson County Johnson County Laclede County Lafayette... County Gasconade County Greene County Henry County Hickory County Howell County Iron County Jasper County.../Attainment. Iron County Unclassifiable/Attainment. Jackson County Unclassifiable/Attainment. Jasper...

  10. 40 CFR 81.326 - Missouri.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2014 CFR

    2014-07-01

    ... Iron County Jackson County Jasper County Jefferson County Johnson County Laclede County Lafayette... County Gasconade County Greene County Henry County Hickory County Howell County Iron County Jasper County.../Attainment. Iron County Unclassifiable/Attainment. Jackson County Unclassifiable/Attainment. Jasper...

  11. 40 CFR 81.326 - Missouri.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2012 CFR

    2012-07-01

    ... Iron County Jackson County Jasper County Jefferson County Johnson County Laclede County Lafayette... County Gasconade County Greene County Henry County Hickory County Howell County Iron County Jasper County.../Attainment. Iron County Unclassifiable/Attainment. Jackson County Unclassifiable/Attainment. Jasper...

  12. Missouri's forest resources in 2003

    Treesearch

    W. Keith; Moser; Treiman, Thomas Treiman, Thomas; Bruce Moltzan; Robert Lawrence; Gary J. Brand; Gary J. Brand

    2005-01-01

    Reports the initial results of all five annual panels (1999-2003) of the fifth inventory of Missouri`s forest resources, the first annual inventory of the State. Includes information on forest area; volume; biomass; growth, removals, and mortality; and forest health.

  13. Missouri's forest resources in 2002.

    Treesearch

    W. Keith Moser; Gary J. Brand; Thomas Treiman; Bruce Moltzan; Robert Lawrence

    2004-01-01

    Results of the 2002 annual inventory of Missouri''s forest resources show an estimated 14.5 million acres of forest land. The oak-hickory type is the predominant forest type on the landscape, making up over 70 percent of all forested land. Pinyon-juniper (primarily eastern redcedar) is the primary softwood component by acreage, although shortleaf pine makes...

  14. Ulmaceae for Flora of Missouri

    USDA-ARS?s Scientific Manuscript database

    The family Ulmaceae is treated for the Flora of Missouri, a detailed floristic manual for the state published by the Missouri (State) Department of Conservation. Three genera and 11 species are recognized; full morphological descriptions, dichotomous keys, and brief summaries of geographical and ec...

  15. Assessment of possible sources of microbiological contamination in the water column and streambed sediment of the Jacks Fork, Ozark National Scenic Riverways, Missouri - Phase III

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Davis, Jerri V.; Barr, Miya N.

    2006-01-01

    In 1998, a 5 river-mile reach of the Jacks Fork was included on Missouri's list of impaired waters as required by Section 303(d) of the Federal Clean Water Act. The identified pollutant on the Jacks Fork was fecal coliform bacteria. The length of the impaired reach was changed to 7 miles on the Missouri 2002 303(d) list because of data indicating the fecal coliform bacteria problem existed over a broader area. The U.S. Geological Survey, in cooperation with the National Park Service, conducted a study to better understand the extent and sources of microbiological contamination within the Jacks Fork from Alley Spring to the mouth, which includes the 7-mile 303(d) reach. Ten sites were sampled from June 2003 through October 2003 and from June 2004 through October 2004. Water-column and streambed sediment samples were collected from main-stem and tributary sites mostly during base-flow conditions during a variety of recreational season river uses and analyzed for fecal coliform and Escherichia coli bacteria. Isolates of Escherichia coli obtained from water samples collected at five sites were submitted for rep-PCR analysis to identify presumptive sources of fecal indicator bacteria in the Jacks Fork. Results indicate that recreational users (including boaters and swimmers) are not the primary source of fecal coliform bacteria in the Jacks Fork; rather, the presence of fecal coliform bacteria is associated with other animals, of which horses are the primary source. Increases in fecal coliform bacteria densities in the Jacks Fork are associated with cross-country horseback trail-riding events.

  16. Water-resources data network evaluation for Monterey County, California; Phase 2, northern and coastal areas of Monterey County

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Templin, W.E.; Smith, P.E.; DeBortoli, M.L.; Schluter, R.C.

    1995-01-01

    This report presents an evaluation of water- resources data-collection networks in the northern and coastal areas of Monterey County, California. This evaluation was done by the U.S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the Monterey County Flood Control and Water Conservation District to evaluate precipitation, surface water, and ground water monitoring networks. This report describes existing monitoring networks in the study areas and areas where possible additional data-collection is needed. During this study, 106 precipitation-quantity gages were identified, of which 84 were active; however, no precipitation-quality gages were identified in the study areas. The precipitaion-quantity gages were concentrated in the Monterey Peninsula and the northern part of the county. If the number of gages in these areas were reduced, coverage would still be adequate to meet most objectives; however, additional gages could improve coverage in the Tularcitos Creek basin and in the coastal areas south of Carmel to the county boundary. If collection of precipitation data were expanded to include monitoring precipitation quality, this expanded monitoring also could include monitoring precipitation for acid rain and pesticides. Eleven continuous streamflow-gaging stations were identified during this study, of which seven were active. To meet the objectives of the streamflow networks outlined in this report, the seven active stations would need to be continued, four stations would need to be reactivated, and an additional six streamflow-gaging stations would need to be added. Eleven stations that routinely were sampled for chemical constituents were identified in the study areas. Surface water in the lower Big Sur River basin was sampled annually for total coli- form and fecal coliform bacteria, and the Big Sur River was sampled monthly at 16 stations for these bacteria. Routine sampling for chemical constituents also was done in the Big Sur River basin. The Monterey County Flood

  17. Urban and community forests of the North Central West region: Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota

    Treesearch

    David J. Nowak; Eric J. Greenfield

    2010-01-01

    This report details how land cover and urbanization vary within the states of Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, and South Dakota by community (incorporated and census designated places), county subdivision, and county. Specifically this report provides critical urban and community...

  18. Weldon Spring, Missouri, Site Annual Report for Calendar Year 2015 June 2016

    SciTech Connect

    Starr, Ken; Deyo, Yvonne

    2016-06-01

    1.1 Purpose and Scope. This report summarizes the activities, compliance status, annual inspection, and environmental monitoring results from calendar year 2015 for the Weldon Spring, Missouri, Site. The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) prepares this annual report as part of the site’s long-term surveillance and maintenance (LTS&M) activities, in accordance with the requirements of the Long-Term Surveillance and Maintenance Plan for the Weldon Spring, Missouri, Site (LTS&M Plan) (DOE 2008a) and the Federal Facility Agreement for the Weldon Spring Site (DOE 2006). The Weldon Spring site is a Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation, and Liability Act (CERCLA) site. 1.2 Site Description. The Weldon Spring site is located in St. Charles County, Missouri, about 30 miles west of St. Louis, Missouri (Figure 1). The site comprises two geographically distinct, DOE-owned properties: the former Weldon Spring Chemical Plant and Raffinate Pit sites (Chemical Plant) and the former Weldon Spring Quarry (Quarry). The former Chemical Plant is located about 2 miles southwest of the junction of Missouri State Route 94 and Interstate 64. The Quarry is about 4 miles southwest of the former Chemical Plant. Both sites are accessible from Missouri State Route 94. During the early 1940s, the Department of the Army acquired 17,232 acres of private land in St. Charles County for the construction of the Weldon Spring Ordnance Works facility. The former Ordnance Works site has since been divided into several contiguous areas under different ownership, as depicted in Figure 2. Current land use of the former Ordnance Works site includes the former Chemical Plant and Quarry, the U.S. Army Reserve Weldon Spring Training Area, the Missouri Department of Conservation (MDC), the Missouri Department of Natural Resources (MDNR) Division of State Parks (MDNR-Parks), Francis Howell High School, a St. Charles County highway maintenance (formerly Missouri Department of Transportation [Mo

  19. MISSOURI ADULT VOCATIONAL-LITERACY MATERIALS DEVELOPMENT PROJECT. FINAL REPORT.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    HEDING, HOWARD W.; AND OTHERS

    IN THE MISSOURI ADULT VOCATIONAL-LITERACY MATERIALS DEVELOPMENT PROJECT MATERIALS WERE DEVISED FOR TEACHING ADULTS TO READ, WRITE, AND SPELL AT THE FUNCTIONAL (SIXTH GRADE) LEVEL. IN THE RESEARCH PHASE, THE NEEDS, CHARACTERISTICS, LITERACY LEVEL, OCCUPATIONS, AND INTERESTS OF THE ILLITERATE ADULT WERE STUDIED, AND TEACHING MATERIALS AND METHODS…

  20. Application transfer activity in Missouri

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Barr, D. J.

    1977-01-01

    Land use mapping of Missouri from LANDSAT imagery was investigated. Land resource classification included the inventory of mined land, accomplished with infrared aerial photography, plus topographic, geologic and hydrologic maps.

  1. Missouri's forest resources in 2001.

    Treesearch

    W. Keith Moser; Thomas Treiman; Bruce Moltzan; Robert Lawrence; Gary J. Brand

    2003-01-01

    Results of the 2001 fifth annual inventory of Missouri?s forest resources show an estimated 14.7 million acres of forest land in the State. The oak hickory type is the predominant forest type on the landscape, making up over 70 percent of all forested land. Between 1989 and 1999-2001, the net volume of all live trees on timberland increased by 29 percent, from 13.8...

  2. Landowner attitudes and perceptions of forest and wildlife management in rural northern Missouri

    Treesearch

    Brian E. Schweiss; John Dwyer

    2008-01-01

    Improving Missouri's forest lands depend on private landowners. Cluster analysis was used to combine nonindustrial private forest landowners with similar interests based on attitudinal information gathered from a mail questionnaire to forest landowners in Macon County, MO. Clusters were analyzed based on objective data gathered in the questionnaire. Seven types of...

  3. Effects of Different Large-Scale Prescribed Burning Regimes of Advance Reproduction in the Missouri Ozarks

    Treesearch

    Daniel C. Dey; George Hartman

    2004-01-01

    In 1997, The Nature Conservancy initiated a large-scale prescribed fire management study on approximately 2,500 acres of their Chilton Creek property located in Shannon and Carter counties, Missouri. Since the spring of 1998, five management units, of roughly 500 acres each, have been burned in the dormant season to simulate a range of fire regimes that vary from...

  4. PINEY CREEK WILDERNESS, MISSOURI.

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Pratt, Walden P.; Ellis, Clarence

    1984-01-01

    The Piney Creek Wilderness in southwest Missouri was investigated by geologic, geochemical, and mineral-occurrence surveys. These is no evidence of metallic mineral deposits in the rock units exposed at the surface in the wilderness, but the entire area has a probable potential for significant zinc-lead deposits at depths of several hundred feet. A probable potential also exists for a small to moderate-sized iron ore deposit at a depth of at least 2100 ft along the northwest side of the wilderness. Evaluation of these potentials would require deep drilling, and in the case of the possible iron ore deposit, a detailed magnetic survey. No energy resource potential was identified within this area.

  5. Missouri nurses' bioterrorism preparedness.

    PubMed

    Rebmann, Terri; Mohr, Lisa Buettner

    2008-09-01

    Nurses are the largest group of healthcare providers and will be at the forefront during a response to a bioterrorism attack in the U.S. However, nurses' bioterrorism risk perceptions and their participation in bioterrorism preparedness activities, such as bioterrorism-related exercises or drills, have not been evaluated. We mailed a survey to all members of the Missouri Nurses Association in July 2006, consisting of 1,528 registered nurses. The instrument measured risk perception, perceived susceptibility, perceived seriousness, bioterrorism education received, participation in exercises/drills, and personal response plan thoroughness. The response rate was 31% (474/1,528). Most respondents believe that a bioterrorism attack will occur in the U.S. (82.3%; n = 390), but few (21.3%; n = 101) believe that one will occur in their community. The majority of nurses reported that they believe that a bioterrorism attack would have serious consequences (96.1%, n = 448), including having a serious impact on U.S. citizens' safety (90.7%, n = 446) and on their own safety (84.3%, n = 379). Most (60%, n = 284) reported that they had not received any bioterrorism-related education nor participated in any drills/exercises (82.7%, n = 392). Of those who had received education, most had participated in 3 or fewer programs and in only 1 drill. Few nurses (3.6%, n = 15) reported having all aspects of a personal bioterrorism response plan; approximately 20% (19.4%, n = 81) did not have any components of a plan. Most of the registered nurses in Missouri who were surveyed are not receiving bioterrorism education, participating in bioterrorism exercises, or developing thorough personal response plans. Nurses need to be aware of and encouraged to participate in the many education and training opportunities on bioterrorism and infectious disease disasters.

  6. National Dam Safety Program. Bowling Green Dam, (MO 10262) Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Pike County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-12-01

    Development Planning Summary," which identifies the program element, project, task area, and work unit or equivalent under which the work was authorized. Block...7 k.... - -w- _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ SAPITNI) 1 C1:S I Sheet APPENDIX A I Vicinity Map and Reservoir Topography 1 Plan of Dam and Spillway 2 Inlet...Structure Details and Typical Section of Dam 3 Plan and Profile of Spillway 4 Sections of Spillway 5 Existing Top of Dam Profile 6 I APPENDIX B Boring Logs

  7. National Dam Safety Program. Ellis Lake Dam (MO 31067), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis River Basin, Perry County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-03-01

    If a publication has a title in a foreign language , translate the title into English and follow the English translation with the title in the...original language . Make every effort to simplify the title before publication. Block 5. Type of Report and Period Covered. Indicate here whether report is...Block Key Words. Select terms or short phrases that identify the principal subjects covered in the report, and are sufficiently specific and

  8. National Dam Safety Program. Rainbow Lake Dam (MO 30544), Upper Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Franklin County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-10-01

    seepage and stability an.lysps should hr prfrrjrned for appropriate loading conditions (incltidinq earthquke lnad -) .ird m:v ’ , matter nf rp ord. 2-2 K...crest and downstream face of the dam is expected. The extent of these damages is not predictable within the scope of this investigation; however, there

  9. National Dam Safety Program. Lac Marseilles Dam (MO 30282), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, St. Francois County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-01-01

    relatively steep elevation drop in the discharge channel down- stream of the spillway indicates that the roadway acts as the control section for flood flows . 4...over the uncontrolled spillway at the right abutment. At the time of the visual inspection, the pipe outlet was flowing at approximately 20 gal/min...There are no records of flow history over the spillway . The 18-in, diameter outlet pipe was reported to have a slightly damaged sluice gate and a

  10. National Dam Safety Program. Harman’s Farm Pond Dam (MO 30150), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, St. Francois County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-05-01

    conditon of the dam with respect to safety, based upon available data and visual inspection, in order to determine if the dam poses hazards to human life...conducted by personnel of L. Robert Kimball and Associates on October 19, 1979. The inspection team consisted of a hydro- logist, structural/ soils ...controlling the 100 year storm. The earth embankment appeared to be in fair conditon . No ero- sion or seepage was noted at the time of inspection. A

  11. National Dam Safety Program. Lake Montowese Dam (M0 30151), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Jefferson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-11-01

    including installation of the casing pipe and grouting of the annular space about the carrier pipes, was performed under subcontract by the I Karston...inch diameter steel casing pipe extending through the dam and under the road downstream of the I dam. Due to the fact that the piping on the upstream

  12. National Dam Safety Program. Lakeview Park Dam (MO 30288) Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, St. Francois County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-10-01

    material taken from the lake bottom in 1976 during desilting operations was deposited upstream and downstream from the road crossing the dam in the...addition of significant quantities of materials taken from the lake bottom during desilting operations in 1976. The maximum measured slope was IV to...Comtinue an revere* side if neceamy and identlf, by block number) Dam Safety, Lake , Dam Inspection, Private Dams 20 ’ ASTRAcr (am o reversm "a if nc amd

  13. National Dam Safety Program. Goff Springs Dam (MO 30905), Upper Mississippi - Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, St. Francois County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-12-01

    condition of the dam with respect to safety, based on available data and on visual inspection, to determine if the dam poses hazards to human life or...property. DD) 3 EOION OF? IOV 65l1 OBSOLETE UNCLASSIFIED SECURITY CLASSIFICATION OF THIS PAGE (When Data Eod) SECURITY CLASIFICATION OF THIS PAGi(Wh. Data...safety in order to determine if, in the opinion of the interdisciplinary team, the dam poses recognizable hazards to human life or property. This

  14. National Dam Safety Program. Pinnacle Lake Dam (MO 30923), Upper Mississippi - Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin. Montgomery County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-11-01

    condition of the dam with respect to safety, based on available data and on visual inspection, to determine if the dam poses hazards to human life or...respect to safety in order to determine if, in the opinion of the interdisciplinary team, the dam poses recognizable hazards to human life or property...to human life or property. c. Evaluation Criteria. Criteria used to evaluate the dam werefurnished by the Department of the Army, Office of the Chief

  15. National Dam Safety Program. Potashnick Lake Dam (MO 30565), Mississippi - St. Francis River Basin, Wayne County, Missouri. Phase 1 Inspection Report

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-12-01

    uncontrolled. An anti- vortex corrugated metal shield was installed on the riser pipe. The approach to the riser pipe was clear. No trash accumulation was...wave protection for upstream face; (3) Animal burrows in upstream and downstream faces; (4) Trash screen in need of repair; (5) Apparent seepage at...noted. The wire mesh trash screen was in need of repair. The outlet of the discharge pipe was partially submerged with a dense growth of cattails and

  16. National Dam Safety Program. Lake Sainte Louise Dam (MO 10490), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, St. Charles County, Missouri. Phase 1 Inspection Report

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-01

    the inlet. An anti- vortex baffle plate and a screen to prevent trash from entering the inlet had been installed above the open top of the inlet. Both...leaking a negligible amount. An anti- vortex plate and a screen to prevent trash from entering the inlet had been installed above the open top of the inlet

  17. National Dam Safety Program. Robert Schulte Dam (M0 10497), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, St. Charles County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-12-01

    steel principal spillway pipe and trash rack are in good condition. Upper end of pipe is cut at an angle for anti- vortex purposes. (2) The emergency...Regulating Tunnel - None i. Spillways - (1) Principal spillway: smooth steel 16-inch diameter pipe through dam at 15% grade with hood and wire trash rack at...absence of erosion protec- tion on the lake shore. c. Spillways The primary spillway is an inclined steel pipe with screen trash rack to prevent

  18. National Dam Safety Program. Kohl Irrigation Lake South Dam (MO 11208), Mississippi - Salt - Quincy River Basin, Audrain County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-12-01

    for periodic inspection by a qualified engineer, and a lack of maintenance schedule. The lack of seepage and stability analyses on record is also a...Burlington Formation and Chouteau Group rocks, Silurian Bowling Green Limestone, and Ordovician rocks consisting of Noix Limestone and Decorah...problems were observed that could affect the safety of the dam and which will require maintenance within a reasonable period of time. 1. The erosion due to

  19. National Dam Safety Program. Hermit Hollow Lake Dam (MO 31054), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Franklin County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-08-01

    Section, UISED-PD 1S. NUMBER OF PAGES 210 Tucker Blvd., North, St. Louis, Mo. 63101 Approximately 40 14. MONITORING AGENCY NAME & ADDRIESS(if different...year as shown on the cover. Block 13. Number of Pages. Enter the total number of pages. B Monitoring Agency Name and Address (if different from...0____ _____________________________ 0_I______________ 0 0 0 (k 0 A +4 . 4 [-A . S. S j LAVEW SCALE. 1= 50’ (0 I2 3 PROFILE * -100 *1 WArER LEVEL 97 74 4

  20. National Dam Safety Program. Deimeke Lake Dam (MO 11163), Mississippi - Salt - Quincy River Basin, Audrain County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-12-01

    1980 Dam Inventory and Inspection Section, LMSED-PD 13. NUMBER OF PAGES 210 Tucker Blvd., North, St. Louis, Mo. 63101 Approximately 80 T4. MONITOR ...cr- -J I K LA EDA Ou113 PLA AN LVTO -- PLATE 3 RESERVOIR WArER SURFACE TOP OF DAM, EL. 773 (ASSUMED) ON JULY 1, 1980, EL

  1. National Dam Safety Program. MO No Name 314 Dam, Dirkemeier Lake Dam (MO 30507), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Warren County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Program.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-09-01

    a for public reloe c d aulsi IN chatribution in unlimnited. SEPTEMBER, 1979 -481 1i 29 0 UNCLASSIFIED SECURITY CLASSIFICATION of THIS PAGE (Win DeE...Block 4 Title and Subtitle. Enter the title in all capital letters exactly as it appears on the publication . Titles should be unclassified whenever...if appropriate, and be initially capitalized. If a publication has a title in a foreign language, translate the title into English and follow the

  2. National Dam Safety Program. Lake Sherwood Dam (MO 10202), Upper Mississippi - Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Warren County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-01-01

    Cv aP In~~I.M 01 tr .f 4r 2 2 UF-40 ICI 35. 04-.t ;;4 ;,;*a Z7 , C0: PI- w w 0 N ID C C ~C..NI01 IfNO.CC P1 P-4 IFt’ -. NM C.4P W) tA Ltco ti0. k.p rr...uu. C--.- .0 L. 003o - 440 00u 0 .0 5 0. -- 2 40 10 - 4 N 4 0 a. 0.* 0 . ~C 00c 0at 3.. 0. 1-00 * 1(0hi; Z~~~~ S 0 P1 W02 -. 0 ZOCA... CO -.0 U, *..n...VW WIt. 0 1 4K c Nm v 44c N ;4 ! P1 " * ~ ~ ~ ~ f In.400.. IN m. * In.4c tM Ion ~ wl919 0L3f 2 WNc lull Oe Or~* O 4E.t It 00 00 1,4 t z I. -- . .j S. .0

  3. National Dam Safety Program. General American Life Insurance Co. Lake Dam (MO 31390), Upper Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, St. Louis County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-12-01

    spillway, where a MIM ---- - -- timber footbridge about 4 feet wide and 40 feet long spans the outlet. A site plan of the General American Life Insurance...attractive if the normal waterline were 1 foot higher than originally planned. It appears that the footbridge that crosses the spillway structure was also...herein (curb, footbridge , and drawdown pipe screen) and the fact that the downstream slope of the dam was found to be somewhat steeper than specified

  4. National Dam Safety Program. Crystal Lake Dam (MO 30462), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Jefferson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-01

    operation and safety of the dam. 9 V& "a. SECTION 5 - HYDAULIC /HYDROLOGIC 5.1 EVALUATION OF FEATURES a. Design Data. Design data are not available. b...went about 200 feet downstream and in this area seepage was emergin: from fractures in the rock. There appeared to be in the order or 15 to 30...the situation. This could be acc". ished by either grouting the fracture in the rock or linin.- the lake with an impervious lining. As there is no

  5. National Dam Safety Program. Hamilton City Water Plant Dam (M0 10261), Grand - Chariton Basin, Caldwell County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-07-01

    End Of Main Dam Show- ing Erosion And Deterioration Of Riprap Plate B-1l Photo No. 20 View Upstream With Intake Tower To Water Treatment Plant In... Water Treatment Plant Plate B-13 Photo No. 24 Vertical Drop And Erosion Of Upstream Face Near Right End Photo No. 25 View Upstream In Emergency Spillway...dam. Within the damage zone are the City of Hamilton water treatment plant and Highway 36 Business Route (immediately downstream), Highway 36 (0.3

  6. National Dam Safety Program. Shelbyville Lake Dam (MO 10028), Mississippi - Salt - Quincy River Basin, Shelby County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-12-01

    4 inch line runs from the water treatment plant located on the left abutment to a concrete standpipe located in the reservoir. The pump is located in...the water treatment plant and has a capacity of 125 -3- gpm. An 8-inch cast iron pipe with flexible connection with the standpipe is used as the... water treatment plant . The settling ponds can be drained by gravity. The drain consists of an 8 inch clay pipe which discharges into the spillway chute

  7. National Dam Safety Program. Lake Timberline Dam (MO 30156), Upper Mississippi - Mississippi - St. Louis Basin, St. Francois County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-01-01

    State highway bridge over Big River, and one large chicken farm complex. Lake Timberline Dam is in the I intermediate size classification since it is...been observed: dip 750 - 800 strike 650 NW dip verticle strike 600 NW dip 8 0 strike 400 NW dip vertical strike NW I Some joints are horizontal...crossing, one State highway over Big River, and one large chicken farm complex. *I t I 1I I m SECTION 6 - STRUCTURAL STABILITY 6.1 EVALUATION OF

  8. National Dam Safety Program. Duck Creek - State Wildlife Refuge - Pond 1 (MO 40063), Lower Mississippi - St. Francis Basin, Bollinger and Stoddard Counties, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-03-01

    feet. The effective opening of each gate is 6 feet wide by 5 feet deep. The water level is controlled by two Hardesty steel gates (72" x 60"). The...out of Pond 1 through the sluice gate to Ditch 1. (b) Type - 2 - 7Z inch x 60 inch Hardesty steel gates (c) Opening (each) - 6 feet x 5 feet (d) Inlet...level is controlled by two Hardesty steel gates (72" x 60"). The top of roadway across the intake structure was at an elevation of 349.73 N.G.V.D

  9. National Dam Safety Program. Sunrise Lake Dam (MO 31190), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Jefferson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-07-01

    27,500 cu.yds. (estimated) h. Diversion and Regulating Tunnel ...... None i. Spillway Type...Photo 4). The vertical faces of the weir were irregular indicating sloppy formwork at the time of placement. Water was flowing over the weir on the

  10. National Dam Safety Program. David R. Wilson Dam (MO 10242), Mississippi - Salt - Quincy River Basin, Shelby County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-12-01

    Unknown Impervious core: Unknown Cutoff: Unknown Grout curtain: Unknown h. Diversion and Regulating Tunnel None i. Spillway Type: Concrete weir...and formwork ties were still projecting from the concrete. Minor chemical leaching was observed on the wall. F ; A portion of the left retaining wall...wall, which appears to have been due to formwork failure. Some formwork was observed between the contact of the new and old portion of the wall. Some

  11. National Dam Safety Program. Cadet Mine Tailings Dam (MO 30715), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Washington County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-02-01

    pumped into the impoundment through a 10-inch diameter steel inflow pipe located at Station 21+93 (Plate 3). The water was used in the milling...crest low point at Station 8+00 (Plates 3 and 4A). The inflow pipe would not function as an outlet pipe because of the presence of a pump in the pipeline...located at Station 21+93 would not function as an outlet pipe because of the presence of a pump in the pipeline. 2.4 [VALUATION a. Availability. No design

  12. National Dam Safety Program. Donald Straus Lake Dam (MO 30275), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, St. Francois County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-08-01

    channel .. Lake (5) Exit channel ... Earth cut, trapezoidal section i. Emergency Spillway. (1) Type ... Uncontrolled, trapezoidal, broad - crested earth...Some minor surface erosion of the unprotected upstream face at the waterline was noticed. No cracking of the surface or misalignment of the crest of the...profile of the spillway channel invert is shown on Plate 4. (4) An emergency spillway, a broad - crested approximately trapezoidal section is also

  13. National Dam Safety Program. Valle Lake Dam (MO 30438), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Jefferson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-07-01

    spillway joins the downstream channel about 150 feet downstream of the toe of the dam. The emergency spillway is a trapezoidal shaped broad - crested weir ...Type: Principal Spillway e * 9 9 e 9 e 9 e cncrete drop inlet, controlled with stoplogs Emergency Spillway o o e a a * 9 9 o Broad - crested weir paved...Manning’s n - 0.015. Flow rates over the dam are based on the broad - crested weir equation Q - CLH3 /2 and critical depth assumption, in accordance with the

  14. National Dam Safety Program. Nodaway Lake Dam (MO 10178) Lower Mississippi - 102 River Basin, Nodaway County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-08-01

    over the dam crest are based on the broad crested weir equation (Q = CLH 3/2), where H is the head on the dam crest ; the coefficient C, which varies...reinforced concrete with drop inlet and a 30 inch reinforced concrete pressure pipe. (b) Length of weir - 19 feet. (c) Crest elevation - 1083.0 feet...inspection are summarized below. Photo- graphs are shown in Appendix B. b. Dam. Rough measurements of the profile along the crest of the dam and emergency

  15. National Dam Safety Program. Lauck lake Dam (MO 40068), Mississippi - ST. Francis River Basin, Scott County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-03-01

    critical flow over a broad - crested weir and uses the formula Q=CLH 1.5. The coefficient C was chosen to be 2.6 as found in Handbook of Hydraulics, 5th...42 At emergency spillway crest 50 At pool level during inspection, 3 Dec., 1980 19 At elevation of apparent high water mark 47 * F. Reservoir Surface ...vertical and a left side slope of 5.5 horizontal to 1 vertical. The crest has a grass cover with several bare spots. The discharge channel has a length

  16. National Dam Safety Program. Gwenmil Lake Dam (MO 31210), Upper Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis, Basin, Jefferson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-04-01

    conventional weir formulas. Crest length and elevation data for the dam crest proper were entered into the HEC-l Program on the $L and $V cards. The program...have an adverse effect on the overall safety and future operation of the dam. These items include trees and areas of dense brush on the downstream face...impounded by the dam, that the flood plain downstream of the dam is fairly broad , that there are but three dwellings (two of which are well above the

  17. National Dam Safety Program. Cedar Hill Lake Number 1 Dam (MO 30073), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Jefferson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-01-01

    on Route B for approximately 800 feet, and then south on Ficken Road. This road will lead directly to the Cedar Hill Lakes, which are on Grandview and...Design and Construction History Cedar Hill Lake No. 1 Dam was originally designed and constructed in 1949 by Walter Ficken , a private developer. No...tenant structures. The dam was designed and constructed in 1949 by Walter Ficken , a private developer. No drawings were made for the dam or appurtenant

  18. National Dam Safety Program. Weber Hill Terrace Lake Dam (MO30449), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Jefferson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-01

    members of the association. g. Design and Construction History. The dam was constructed in 1957 by Mr. Walter H. Ficken , the developer of the Weber Hill...Terrace Subdivision. 2 "._ o . . . . . . ... According to Mr. Ficken , no formal engineering or design data were employed in constructing the dam. A...1963. In 1976, Mr. Ficken deeded the parkway prop- erty, which was occupied by the lake, dam, and spillway, to the Weber Hill Terrace Community

  19. National Dam Safety Program. Brown Lake Dam (MO 31251), Upper Mississippi - Kaskaskia - ST. Louis Basin, Franklin County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-10-01

    rop’i rt. thtt the, h.i qh-st I eve] exper ienced by the lake was about 2.5 eet b)e ow thue ele-vation of thtoa p ii IIw’ay crest. d. Post Construction...Chne. Mr. Porter reported that nof post conft runtion changes have bet ’n -iade ii !itv’’ Lit1’v( elhat. wot ild aiffoct. t h, structural stab ility of...tlw’ dam. Aup’ b~ ’pta tho ;,pet’ s ettlIeme nt o f t he dlarn t hait. ha ocupe iv,0(CU n ’ v ci’ r~ 1 onf I- ii (I 1-~ na q t in 1 crCoss i ncg. P

  20. National Dam Safety Program. Grindstone-Lost-Muddy Creek Dam C-3 (MO 10384), Grand - Chariton Basin, Dekalb County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-06-01

    11 4.3 Maintenance of Operating Facilities 11 4.4 Description of Any Warning System in Effect 11 4.5 Evaluation 11 SECTION 5 - HYDRAULIC/HYDROLOGIC...IN EFFECT There is no warning system in effect for this dam. 4.5 EVALUATION The overall appearance of this dam after 10 years of operation is excellent...71it; r atcz-iai is covered from 12 -ft. to 22 ft. vrith CL rmatcral a:iscep3a.-c fr-i the pcol~iUbe erylow* Fundation drai*ns shoul.d ztbe, needezi

  1. National Dam Safety Program. Brushy Creek Mine Water Clarification Dam (MO 30330), White River Basin, Reynolds County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-04-01

    Cambrian age Potosi and Eminence Dolomite formations. The site is near the top of this sequence of dolomite and is likely underlain by the Eminence...Dolomite. Both the Potosi and Eminence formations are typically light gray in color, medium- to fine- grained dolomite. The Eminence Dolomite contains...less chert and quartz druse than does the Potosi Dolomite. Large springs and solution caverns are known to be present in the Eminence Dolomite in parts

  2. National Dam Safety Program. New Cambria Lake Dam (MO 10387), Grand - Chariton River Basin, Macon County, Missouri. Phase 1 Inspection Report

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-12-01

    forest. The soils basically are formed from loess, glacial till and weathered shale . The permeability of these soils range from slow to moderate. The...Pennsylvanian age. shales , limestones, and sandstones. These strata generally strike north-south and dip gently to the west. No bedrock was seeni at or...P. S a 44o 0 Ill C 4*5 w14 o- 5@- afm -Pio ~ftft J*5ff ~ d t9 9,m~t id9P2 9ftpf ft4a U crtiI CLI~, V A * -- 4 .V ps : 40 wap, Ocaf wea.a O.t:~z"w: .0 do

  3. National Dam Safety Program. Water Works Lake Dam (MO 10006), Grand - Chariton River Basin, Randolph County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-11-01

    trashrack is located on the upstream side of the spillway. The emergency spillway consists of two 27-inch diameter concrete pipes through the embankment. The...27-inch concrete pipes are located near the right abutment. The spillway conduits are each about 58 feet long with no slope and dis- charge into an...inch diameter concrete pipes Crest Elevation (feet above MSL): Service Spillway 806 Emergency Spillway 808.7 * J. Regulating Outlets Type: 10-inch

  4. National Dam Safety Program. St. Joe State Park Dam (MO 30277), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, St. Francois County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-02-01

    earthquakes (under Modifiea Mercalli Intensity Scale VI), but that failure may be induced if an earthquake of greater intensity occurs and an adquate...of the tailings surface. - 16 - No detrimerntal settlemerL, depressions, cracks, sinkholes , erosion, piping, or animal burrows were observed in or... Rainfall , runoff, or other experience data fiom meacurements at the damsite itself are not. available There is no evidence o historic overtopping of

  5. National Dam Safety Program. Butterfly Lake Dam (MO 30501) and Rainbow Lake Dam (MO 30641), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Ste. Genevieve County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-01

    detrimental settlement, cracks, active slides or sinkholes were observed in or near the embankment. Embankment cross-sections near the maximum height...concrete was generally rock. As discussed in Section 3, large spillway flows could induce erosion of the adjacent embankment. d. Overtopning Potential...is assumed with the total rainfall depth distributed over 6-hour periods in accordance with procedures outlined in EM 1110-2-1411 (SPF Determination

  6. National Dam Safety Program. Indian Hills Dam (MO 30075), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Crawford County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-09-01

    high downstream haz - ard potential) pass the PMF, without overtopping. The structure will pass a 100-year frequency flood without over- topping. The...otwoon tie earthen 1,ortion ot * dain ai-,i the q~se uarry run rrock porti )r. of- the ;ravel berm. This seeF:r;,’ ~~rln~tri.~ zul cnis o -rock grav-4

  7. National Dam Safety Program. Wildwood Lake Dam (MO 30426), Upper Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Jefferson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-04-01

    AMSYAC" (mietbmae --- ,ee.w I IV neem , -d Identify by block ninbet) This report was prepared under the National Program of Inspection of Non-Federal Dams... trees and brush on the upstream face of the dam. According to the criteria set forth in the recommended guidelines, the 4 magnitude of the spillway...the riprap the upstream face was covered with a growth of weeds up to 3 feet high. Several areas of brush as well as trees up to 2 inches in diameter

  8. National Dam Safety Program. Mach Lake Dam (MO 30133), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis River Basin, Perry County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-04-01

    embankment was in fair condition. Deficiencies vilcuallv Ubse (rvrd by the inspection team were: (1) brUSh and briar ’rowth on upf [rem and~ rdownst-r-tm face...The slopes of the embankment were briar and )rush covered. Several ]is.. (12 to 15 inches diameter) tree stumps were noted on the upstream fare. No...perfriri ILV ai(n ~er~Me 0 in the construction of dams. (2) The slough area at midhei’Lht on rhe do)wustfre--ir fiS o Sa 1 (3) The briar and brush

  9. National Dam Safety Program. Carden Lake Dam (MO 30987), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis River Basin, Crawford County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-11-01

    overgrown with briars , brush, smail trees, and high weeds maing it difficult to inspect. No sloughing, animal holes, or significant erosion was noted (see...with Brush, Small Trees and Briars ~-LAKE Trees UPRINGFIEL.I 0 EWAIL *ROCKOD, IL Sheet 5, Appendix A APPENDIX B Geology and Soils LEGEND -N- GLACIATED...Downstream Face Upstream Face Heavily Overgrown Heavily Overgrown with Brush, Small with Brush, Small Trees and Briars ~-LAKE Trees ~Erosion

  10. 33 CFR 117.411 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2013 CFR

    2013-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2013-07-01 2013-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.411 Section... DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements Kansas § 117.411 Missouri River. The draws of the bridges across the Missouri River shall open on signal; except during the winter season between the date...

  11. 33 CFR 117.411 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2012 CFR

    2012-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2012-07-01 2012-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.411 Section... DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements Kansas § 117.411 Missouri River. The draws of the bridges across the Missouri River shall open on signal; except during the winter season between the date...

  12. 33 CFR 117.411 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2011 CFR

    2011-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2011-07-01 2011-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.411 Section... DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements Kansas § 117.411 Missouri River. The draws of the bridges across the Missouri River shall open on signal; except during the winter season between the date...

  13. 33 CFR 117.411 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2014 CFR

    2014-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2014-07-01 2014-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.411 Section... DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements Kansas § 117.411 Missouri River. The draws of the bridges across the Missouri River shall open on signal; except during the winter season between the date...

  14. 33 CFR 117.407 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2014 CFR

    2014-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2014-07-01 2014-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.407 Section... DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements Iowa § 117.407 Missouri River. See § 117.691, Missouri River listed under Nebraska. Kansas ...

  15. 33 CFR 117.411 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2010 CFR

    2010-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2010-07-01 2010-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.411 Section... DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements Kansas § 117.411 Missouri River. The draws of the bridges across the Missouri River shall open on signal; except during the winter season between the date...

  16. 33 CFR 117.407 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2012 CFR

    2012-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2012-07-01 2012-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.407 Section... DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements Iowa § 117.407 Missouri River. See § 117.691, Missouri River listed under Nebraska. Kansas ...

  17. 33 CFR 117.407 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2013 CFR

    2013-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2013-07-01 2013-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.407 Section... DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements Iowa § 117.407 Missouri River. See § 117.691, Missouri River listed under Nebraska. Kansas ...

  18. 33 CFR 117.407 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2010 CFR

    2010-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2010-07-01 2010-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.407 Section... DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements Iowa § 117.407 Missouri River. See § 117.691, Missouri River listed under Nebraska. Kansas ...

  19. 33 CFR 117.407 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2011 CFR

    2011-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2011-07-01 2011-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.407 Section... DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements Iowa § 117.407 Missouri River. See § 117.691, Missouri River listed under Nebraska. Kansas ...

  20. Celebrate Missouri Day in Your Classroom.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri State Dept. of Elementary and Secondary Education, Jefferson City.

    This booklet provides suggested activities that can be used to enrich the observance of Missouri Day, a day commemorative of Missouri history. The document includes a chart specifying the date of Missouri day from 1990 through 1995, always the third Wednesday of October. Activities are recommended for primary, elementary, middle, and secondary…

  1. Celebrate Missouri Day in Your Classroom.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri State Dept. of Elementary and Secondary Education, Jefferson City.

    This booklet provides suggested activities that can be used to enrich the observance of Missouri Day, a day commemorative of Missouri history. The document includes a chart specifying the date of Missouri day from 1990 through 1995, always the third Wednesday of October. Activities are recommended for primary, elementary, middle, and secondary…

  2. St. Louis, Missouri

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    2007-01-01

    St. Louis is tucked in a bend of the Mississippi River, just south of the point at which the Illinois River joins the larger Mississippi, and where the Missouri River flows in from the west. Drainage patterns to the east, on the Illinois side, are highlighted with green vegetation. Meandering rivers in the verdant Ozark Plateau appear to the south and west.

    This true-color view from NASA's Multi-angle Imaging SpectroRadiometer (MISR) was taken with the instrument's downward looking (nadir) camera on October 15, 2005. The urban areas of greater St. Louis show up as grey-white, including nearby Kirkwood, Webster Groves, Clayton, University City, Ferguson, St. Ann, St. Charles, and East St. Louis. The region is home to nearly three million people.

    MISR was built and is managed by NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, Calif., for NASA's Science Mission Directorate, Washington, DC. The Terra satellite is managed by NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, Md. JPL is a division of the California Institute of Technology.

  3. St. Louis, Missouri

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    2007-01-01

    St. Louis is tucked in a bend of the Mississippi River, just south of the point at which the Illinois River joins the larger Mississippi, and where the Missouri River flows in from the west. Drainage patterns to the east, on the Illinois side, are highlighted with green vegetation. Meandering rivers in the verdant Ozark Plateau appear to the south and west.

    This true-color view from NASA's Multi-angle Imaging SpectroRadiometer (MISR) was taken with the instrument's downward looking (nadir) camera on October 15, 2005. The urban areas of greater St. Louis show up as grey-white, including nearby Kirkwood, Webster Groves, Clayton, University City, Ferguson, St. Ann, St. Charles, and East St. Louis. The region is home to nearly three million people.

    MISR was built and is managed by NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, Calif., for NASA's Science Mission Directorate, Washington, DC. The Terra satellite is managed by NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, Md. JPL is a division of the California Institute of Technology.

  4. Hydrocarbon release investigations in Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    Fels, J.B.

    1996-09-01

    Hydrocarbon releases are among the most common environmental problems in Missouri, as well as across the country. Old, unprotected underground storage tanks and buried piping from the tanks to pumps are notorious sources of petroleum contamination at LUST (leaking underground storage tank) sites. Missouri has an estimated 5000 LUST sites across the state with the majority being simple spills into clay-rich soils or into a shallow perched water system. However, in the southern half of the state, where residual soils and karst bedrock are not conducive to trapping such releases, significant groundwater supplies are at risk. This article discusses the process used to identify the source of contamination.

  5. Missouri casino self-excluders: distributions across time and space.

    PubMed

    LaBrie, Richard A; Nelson, Sarah E; LaPlante, Debi A; Peller, Allyson J; Caro, Gabriel; Shaffer, Howard J

    2007-06-01

    According to public health research, exposure to casinos is a risk factor for disordered gambling. Consequently, casino self-exclusion programs, which provide gamblers with the opportunity to voluntarily seek limits on their access to gambling venues, can serve as a barometer of the concentration of disordered gambling in an area. This study reports on the distribution, both temporally and geographically, of 6,599 people who applied to exclude themselves from Missouri casinos between November, 1996 and February, 2004. Analyses used Microsoft MapPoint to plot the location of casinos and self-excluders (SEs) across Missouri and its constituent counties. These regional exposure analyses showed that the Western region around Kansas City is an epicenter of disordered gambling as, to a lesser extent, is the Eastern region around St. Louis. The annual number of SE enrollments increased during the first few years of the Missouri self-exclusion program and then leveled off during the later years. These findings have important implications for public health and the development of public health interventions for disordered gamblers.

  6. A Quaternary volcanic ash deposit in western Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    Emerson, J.W. )

    1993-03-01

    Quaternary volcanic ash has been found in more than fifty localities in the midwest. The most widespread deposits originated from the Long Valley caldera, California; the Jemez calderas, New Mexico; or the Yellowstone caldera, Wyoming. Fission track dating has grouped the deposits into six separate ash falls ranging from 700,000--2,000,000 years old. A small volcanic ash deposit in western Missouri may be correlative with those found along the Kansas and Marais de Cygnes rivers in eastern Kansas. The ash deposit is in Northwest Bates County Missouri, exposed along a tributary to Miami Creek, four miles east of the Kansas state line. The ash layer is interbedded with alluvial terrace deposits and ranges from fifteen to thirty inches in thickness. It is inferred to have been deposited in a pond or oxbow lake. The color is white with a pale yellow tinge (Munsell 10YR 8/2). Shard examination shows that about 70% are flat bubble-wall types, about 20% have straight ridges, less than 10% are bubble-junction, and only a trace are vesicular. The closest known volcanic ash occurrence is an ash outcropping in a Kansas river terrace near DeSoto, KS, forty-five miles to the northwest. The DeSoto deposit has been identified as the .62 m.y. Lava Creek B ash from the Yellowstone caldera. A preliminary correlation of the Missouri ash with the DeSoto ash is based on similar shard morphology and color.

  7. Cuyahoga County Early Childhood Initiative Evaluation: Phase I Final Report and Executive Summary.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Coulton, Claudia

    Responding to the need for a universal and comprehensive approach for supporting all families with children from birth through age 5, the Early Childhood Initiative (ECI) was launched by a broad-based coalition of public and private partners brought together by the Cuyahoga County government in Ohio. This report describes the history of ECI,…

  8. Cuyahoga County Early Childhood Initiative Evaluation: Phase II Final Report. Executive Summary

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Fischer, Rob; Coulton, Claudia

    2005-01-01

    Since mid-1999, a bold initiative has been underway in Cuyahoga County, Ohio, to improve the well-being of the youngest members of the greater Cleveland community. A community-wide initiative targeting children from birth through age five and their families was launched in July 1999, and in the following 5 years demonstrated substantial success in…

  9. Carroll Cave: a Missouri legend

    USDA-ARS?s Scientific Manuscript database

    Carroll Cave is one of the premiere caves of Missouri and the Ozarks region. At over 20 miles of surveyed passage, it is the 2nd longest cave in the state and 33rd longest in the nation. It is also the largest known cave formed in the Ordovician aged (443-485 million years ago) Gasconade Dolomite o...

  10. Missouri's forest resources in 2004

    Treesearch

    W. Keith Moser; Mark H. Hansen; Thomas Treiman; Bruce Moltzan; Robert Lawrence; Gary J. Brand

    2006-01-01

    Reports the initial results of five annual panels (2000-2004) of the inventory of Missouri's forest resources and one panel (2004) of growth, removals, and mortality. Includes information on forest area, number of trees, volume, biomass, growth, removals, mortality, and forest health.

  11. Prevocational Training. Missouri LINC Module.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Univ., Columbia. Coll. of Education.

    This module is intended to provide resources to persons interested in developing a prevocational curriculum for handicapped students. It provides nine definitions; discusses the timing, goals, and curriculum for prevocational education; identifies the implications of the Carl Perkins Act for prevocational training in Missouri; and lists the steps…

  12. Regenerating oaks in Missouri's bottomlands

    Treesearch

    Dan Dey; John Kabrick

    2004-01-01

    Bottomland oaks are valuable timber species that are also important for wildlife, but regenerating them is about as easy as training blackbirds to plant acorns. Missouri once had an estimated 5 million acres of wetlands, much of which were bottomland forests that included some oak. Today, less than 15 percent of those historical wetlands remain in the state. Many...

  13. Antidote: Civic Responsibility. Missouri Law.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity International, Washington, DC.

    Designed for middle school through high school students, this unit contains eight lesson plans that focus on Missouri state law. The state lessons correspond to lessons in the volume, "Antidote: Civic Responsibility. Drug Avoidance Lessons for Middle School & High School Students." Developed to be presented by educators, law student,…

  14. Cable Television in Sedalia, Missouri.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Lamkin, Kathryn Janel

    A field study was conducted of the status of cable television in Sedalia, Missouri. Based on interviews of city council members and staff members of Cablevision, the Sedalia cable franchise holder, the following issues were investigated: (1) subscription rates; (2) franchise negotiations; (3) quality of existing services; and (4) possible…

  15. Missouri: Early Head Start Initiative

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Center for Law and Social Policy, Inc. (CLASP), 2012

    2012-01-01

    Missouri's Early Head Start/Child Care Partnership Project expands access to Early Head Start (EHS) services for children birth to age 3 by developing partnerships between federal Head Start, EHS contractors, and child care providers. Head Start and EHS contractors that participate in the initiative provide services through community child care…

  16. Toward Sustainability for Missouri Forests

    Treesearch

    Susan L Flader

    2004-01-01

    Reviews the nature and history of Missouri forests, private and public, and considers the status and prospects for ecological, watershed, and socioeconomic sustainability, and sustainable balance among timber growth, non-timber resources, harvest, and consumption. Discusses sustainable silviculture, including Pioneer Forest, and trends in demands, citizen attitudes,...

  17. National Dam Safety Program. Lake Flower Dam, Inventory Number NY-707. Lake Champlain River Basin. Franklin County, New York. Phase I Inspection Report,

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-08-01

    AD-A091 596 NEW YORK STATE DE!PT OF ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION ALBANY F/B 13/13 NATIONAL OAM SAFETY PROGRAM. LAKE FLOWER DAM, INVENTORY NUMBER --ETC...tjon Report S. TYPE Or REPORT4 PERIOO COVEReO Lake Flpwer Dam Phase I Inspection Report Lake Champlain River Basin, Franklin County,NiS Inventory No...Safety Program Franklin County Visual Inspeton Saranae River Hydrology, Structural Stability Lake Flower Dam -. LABSTRACT (otbue a reverse eft It

  18. Clinal variation of some mammals during the Holocene in Missouri

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Purdue, James R.

    1980-03-01

    Eastern cottontail ( Sylvilagus floridanus), fox squirrel ( Sciurus niger), and gray squirrel ( Sciurus carolinensis) were examined for clinal variation during the Holocene. Modern samples of all three species displayed strong east-west patterns along the western edge of the eastern deciduous forest: S. floridanus and S. niger decrease and S. carolinensis increases in size. Archeological samples of S. carolinensis from Rodgers Shelter (23BE125), Benton County, Missouri, and Graham Cave (23MT2), Montgomery County, Missouri, indicated an increase in size from early to middle Holocene. Sylvilagus floridanus from Rodgers Shelter decreased in size from early to middle Holocene and then increased during the late Holocene to modern proportions. A literature survey reveals that clinal variation is a common phenomenon among modern homeotherms. In introduced species, clinal variation has developed after relatively few generations, indicating rapid adaptations to environmental conditions; often winter climatic variables are implicated. Morphological variation in the study species during the Holocene is interpreted as a response to changing climates. Studies of morphological clines may lead to another valuable data source for reconstructing past ecologies.

  19. Kids Count in Missouri, 2002 Data Book. Special Focus: Public Investments in Children [with] CD-ROM.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Citizens for Missouri's Children, St. Louis.

    The tenth annual Kids Count data book provides information on measures of child well-being for the state of Missouri, its 114 counties, and the city of St. Louis. This statistical portrait is based on trends in 10 indicators of child well-being: (1) enrollment in free/reduced lunch; (2) births to mothers without high school diplomas; (3) low…

  20. Kids Count in Missouri, 2002 Data Book. Special Focus: Public Investments in Children [with] CD-ROM.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Citizens for Missouri's Children, St. Louis.

    The tenth annual Kids Count data book provides information on measures of child well-being for the state of Missouri, its 114 counties, and the city of St. Louis. This statistical portrait is based on trends in 10 indicators of child well-being: (1) enrollment in free/reduced lunch; (2) births to mothers without high school diplomas; (3) low…

  1. 76 FR 49431 - Missouri River Resource Advisory Committee

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2011-08-10

    ...; ] DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE Forest Service Missouri River Resource Advisory Committee AGENCY: Forest Service, USDA. ACTION: Notice of meeting. SUMMARY: The Missouri River Resource Advisory Committee will meet in...

  2. Flood-related mortality--Missouri, 1993.

    PubMed

    1993-12-10

    Public health surveillance documented the impact of flood-related morbidity following the floods in the midwestern United States during the summer of 1993 (1,2). Because of extensive flooding of the Missouri and Mississippi rivers and their tributaries, the Missouri Department of Health (MDH) initiated surveillance to monitor flood-related mortality. This report summarizes epidemiologic information about deaths in Missouri that resulted from riverine flooding and flash flooding during the summer and fall of 1993.

  3. Epidemiology of methamphetamine abuse in Missouri.

    PubMed

    Topolski, James M

    2007-01-01

    Methamphetamine use has spread over the past decade from the West to other regions of the nation. Since 2000, Missouri has ranked first in clandestine laboratory incidents. The continuing threat of Mexican-produced methamphetamine tempers recent reduction of clandestine laboratory incidents in Missouri. There are a number of consequences related to the use of the drug and Missouri's healthcare professionals could potentially play key roles in prevention and treatment of the problem.

  4. Space Radar Image of Missouri River, Glasgow, Missouri

    NASA Image and Video Library

    1999-05-01

    This is a false-color L-band image of an area near Glasgow, Missouri, centered at about 39.2 degrees north latitude and 92.8 degrees west longitude. The image was acquired by the Spaceborne Imaging Radar-C and X-band Synthetic Aperture Radar (SIR-C/X-SAR) aboard the space shuttle Endeavour on its 50th orbit on October 3, 1994. The false-color composite was made by displaying the L-band (horizontally transmitted and received) return in red; the L-band (horizontally transmitted and vertically received) return in green; and the sum of the two channels in blue. The area shown is approximately 37 kilometers by 25 kilometers (23 miles by 16 miles). The radar data, coupled with pre-flood aerial photography and satellite data and post-flood topographic and field data, are being used to evaluate changes associated with levee breaks in landforms, where deposits formed during the widespread flooding in 1993 along the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers. The distinct radar scattering properties of farmland, sand fields and scoured areas will be used to inventory floodplains along the Missouri River and determine the processes by which these areas return to preflood conditions. The image shows one such levee break near Glasgow, Missouri. In the upper center of the radar image is a region covered by several meters of sand, shown as blue regions below the bend in the river. West (left) of this dark area, a blue gap in the levee tree canopy can be seen, showing the area where the levee failed. Radar data such as these can help scientists more accurately assess the potential for future flooding in this region and how that might impact surrounding communities. http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA01744

  5. Phase IV Archaeological Investigations at El Dorado Lake, Butler County, Kansas, Summer 1980,

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-01-01

    of flasks; three are insulator fragments; two are Coca Cola bottle fragments, and one light amethyst specimen .* has a partial label: -LIN- (Liniment... effect of construction work and flooding on local prehis- toric and historic cultural resources at El Dorado Lake, Butler County, Kansas, a field party...14BU9, 14BU19, 14BU56, and 14BU31,sand at 14BU27 and 14130, and pri- marily bone at 14BU55. The presence of zoned and dentate stamped ceramics from 14BU9

  6. National Dam Safety Program. Colonie Dam (Inventory Number NY 204), Mohawk River Basin, Saratoga County, New York. Phase I Inspection Report

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1978-09-27

    MOHAWK RIVER BASIN COLONIE DAM f- ’iSARATOGA COUNTY, NEW YORK 1-t 1 INVENTORY NO. N.Y. 204 PHASE I INSPECTION REPORT NATIONAL DAM SAFETY PROGRAM...8217release; Distribution ur~limited. /.L ~ ~ ’ 15. SUPPLE N National Dam Safety Program. Colonie Dam (Inventory Number NY 204t)) Mohawk Q River Basin...Saratoga County) New York. Phase I Inspection Rpr J I. KEY WORDS (Cofnut YTVd7T~iw :d Identify by block riumber) Dam- Safety Colonie Dam Nainal Dam Safety

  7. Missouri River, Natural Resources Bibliography.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1997-07-01

    Managing the Missouri River basin: the failure kimberlitic affinities. Transactions - American of the Pick-Sloan Program. Focus 41(4):8-11. Geophysical...Union 48(1):256. 685. HAYDEN FV. 1857. Geological structure of the 696. HEARN BC, JR. 1968. Diatremes with kimberlitic country bordering on the...214, 227, 241,341,373, Kimberlitic Rocks 695 1917, 2077 374, 387, 481,524, 543,594, 597, Kindschi Lake 478 Infiltration 172, 1632 624, 637, 638, 662

  8. Archaeological Survey of the Souris River Basin Project Rural Improvements, Renville, Ward, and McHenry Counties, North Dakota. Phase 1

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1988-01-04

    order, of the Sentinel Butte, Tongue River, and Cannonball Formations of the Fort Union Group of the Tertiary system, and the Hell Creek and Fox...The Extended Middle Missouri variant appeared about A.D. 1100, with a northern expression along the Missouri River in the Knife- Heart and Cannonball ...Coexistent with the Extended Coalescent was the Terminal Middle Missouri variant, which expressed itself in the Cannonball and Knife-Heart subregions

  9. Adaptive Management for Decision Making at the Program and Project Levels of the Missouri River Recovery Program

    SciTech Connect

    Thom, Ronald M.; Anderson, Michael G.; Tyre, Drew; Fleming, Craig A.

    2009-02-28

    The paper, “Adaptive Management: Background for Stakeholders in the Missouri River Recovery Program,” introduced the concept of adaptive management (AM), its principles and how they relate to one-another, how AM is applied, and challenges for its implementation. This companion paper describes how the AM principles were applied to specific management actions within the Missouri River Recovery Program to facilitate understanding, decision-making, and stakeholder engagement. For context, we begin with a brief synopsis of the Missouri River Recovery Program (MRRP) and the strategy for implementing adaptive management (AM) within the program; we finish with an example of AM in action within Phase I of the MRPP.

  10. CIRSS vertical data integration, San Bernardino County study phases 1-A, 1-B

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Christenson, J.; Michel, R. (Principal Investigator)

    1981-01-01

    User needs, data types, data automation, and preliminary applications are described for an effort to assemble a single data base for San Bernardino County from data bases which exist at several administrative levels. Each of the data bases used was registered and converted to a grid-based data file at a resolution of 4 acres and used to create a multivariable data base for the entire study area. To this data base were added classified LANDSAT data from 1976 and 1979. The resulting data base thus integrated in a uniform format all of the separately automated data within the study area. Several possible interactions between existing geocoded data bases and LANDSAT data were tested. The use of LANDSAT to update existing data base is to be tested.

  11. Missouri's forests 1999-2003 (Part A)

    Treesearch

    W. Keith Moser; Mark H. Hansen; Thomas B. Treiman; Earl C. Leatherberry; Ed Jepsen; Cassandra L. Olson; Charles H. Perry; Ronald J. Piva; Christopher W. Woodall; Gary J. Brand

    2007-01-01

    The first completed annual inventory of Missouri's forests reports more than 14.6 million acres of forest land. Softwood forests make up 4 percent of the total forest land area; oak/hickory forest types make up about three-fourths of the total hardwood forest land area. Missouri's forests have continued to increase in volume, with all-live tree volume on...

  12. Missouri's Approach to Grassland Bird Conservation Planning

    Treesearch

    Brad Jacobs

    2005-01-01

    Missouri?s state and federal agencies, nongovernmental organizations and citizens have a partnership called the Grasslands Coalition. The Grasslands Coalition was established to help preserve remaining tallgrass prairie. This includes applying a management regime that enhances natural functions and interactions. The coalition is a state-based effort co-sponsored by...

  13. Missouri School Improvement Program: Support and Intervention

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, 2016

    2016-01-01

    The Missouri State Board of Education and the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education are dedicated to ensuring that all children have access to good schools that prepare them for college and career success. The Missouri School Improvement Program: Support and Intervention Plan takes a differentiated approach to state support based on…

  14. 33 CFR 117.941 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2014 CFR

    2014-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2014-07-01 2014-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.941 Section 117.941 Navigation and Navigable Waters COAST GUARD, DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY BRIDGES DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements South Dakota § 117.941 Missouri River. The draws of...

  15. 33 CFR 117.941 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2012 CFR

    2012-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2012-07-01 2012-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.941 Section 117.941 Navigation and Navigable Waters COAST GUARD, DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY BRIDGES DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements South Dakota § 117.941 Missouri River. The draws of...

  16. 33 CFR 117.941 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2013 CFR

    2013-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2013-07-01 2013-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.941 Section 117.941 Navigation and Navigable Waters COAST GUARD, DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY BRIDGES DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements South Dakota § 117.941 Missouri River. The draws of...

  17. 33 CFR 117.941 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2011 CFR

    2011-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2011-07-01 2011-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.941 Section 117.941 Navigation and Navigable Waters COAST GUARD, DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY BRIDGES DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements South Dakota § 117.941 Missouri River. The draws of...

  18. 33 CFR 117.941 - Missouri River.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2010 CFR

    2010-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 1 2010-07-01 2010-07-01 false Missouri River. 117.941 Section 117.941 Navigation and Navigable Waters COAST GUARD, DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY BRIDGES DRAWBRIDGE OPERATION REGULATIONS Specific Requirements South Dakota § 117.941 Missouri River. The draws of...

  19. Space Radar Image of St. Louis, Missouri

    NASA Image and Video Library

    1999-04-15

    This is a spaceborne radar image of the area surrounding St. Louis, Missouri, where the Mississippi and Missouri Rivers come together. The city of St. Louis is the bright gold area within a bend in the Mississippi River at the lower center of the image.

  20. Missouri Ozark Forest Ecosystem Project: the experiment

    Treesearch

    Steven L. Sheriff

    2002-01-01

    Missouri Ozark Forest Ecosystem Project (MOFEP) is a unique experiment to learn about the impacts of management practices on a forest system. Three forest management practices (uneven-aged management, even-aged management, and no-harvest management) as practiced by the Missouri Department of Conservation were randomly assigned to nine forest management sites using a...

  1. 40 CFR 81.416 - Missouri.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2010 CFR

    2010-07-01

    ... 40 Protection of Environment 17 2010-07-01 2010-07-01 false Missouri. 81.416 Section 81.416 Protection of Environment ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY (CONTINUED) AIR PROGRAMS (CONTINUED) DESIGNATION OF... Visibility Is an Important Value § 81.416 Missouri. Area name Acreage Public Law establishing Federal...

  2. New Trichoptera records from Arkansas and Missouri

    Treesearch

    David A. Etnier

    2010-01-01

    Analysis of about 69,000 Trichoptera from Arkansas and Missouri resulted in identification of six species previously unknown from Arkansas (i.e., Agraylea costello, Neotrichia collata, Orthotrichia curta, Oxyethira glasa, O. pescadori, Neureclipsis piersoni) and three species previously unknown from Missouri (i.e., Cheumatopsyche mollala, Hydroptila broweri, H....

  3. Water resources of Yankton County, South Dakota

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Bugliosi, E.F.

    1986-01-01

    The major surface-water sources in Yankton County, South Dakota are Lewis and Clark Lake, Marindahl and Beaver Lakes, and the Missouri and James Rivers. The James River has an average flow of 375 cu ft/sec and the Missouri River at Yankton has an average flow of 26,410 cu ft/sec. Major aquifers are the Dakota, the Niobrara, and the Lower James-Missouri glacial outwash. Depth to the Dakota aquifer, which underlies the entire county, ranges from about 300 to more than 500 ft below land surface. Wells completed in this artesian aquifer below altitudes of 1 ,260 ft will flow from 3 to 60 gallons/min at the land surface when properly constructed. Recharge is by subsurface inflow from the west. The water is a calcium sulfate type and is suitable in most cases for domestic, livestock, and irrigation uses. The Niobrara aquifer, which underlies the northeast and southwest parts of the county, may be under artesian or water-table conditions. Well yields vary but usually are suitable only for domestic use. Recharge to the northeast part of the aquifer is from precipitation infiltrating the overlying glacial deposits. The southwest part receives recharge as subsurface inflow from the west and from precipitation. The water is a magnesium sulfate type. The Lower James-Missouri aquifer underlies almost 50% of the county. Water in the aquifer is present under both artesian and water-table conditions. Wells can be expected to yield at least 1,000 gallons/min. Recharge is from subsurface inflow from the north and west, the Missouri River to the south, and from precipitation. The water is predominantly calcium sodium sulfate type, and specific conductance and hardness average 1,910 micromhs and 870 milligrams/L, respectively. (USGS)

  4. National Dam Safety Program. Fredonia Reservoir (Inventory Number NY-749), Lake Erie Basin. Chautauqua County, New York. Phase I Inspection Report,

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-09-01

    NUMIER 4. TITLE (end Subtitle) S. TYPE OF REPORT & PERIOD COVERED Phase I Inspection Report Phase I Inspection Report Fredonia Reservoir National Dam... periods of unusually heavy precipitation. " ’ . ’..- ’ .7,. I I I /J LAKE ERIE BASINI FREDONIA RESERVOIR CHAUTAUQUA COUNTY, NEW YORK I ’INVENTORY NO...during periods of unusually heavy precipitation. l ii 4 I In addition, the dam has a number of deficiencies which, if i left untreated, could increase

  5. Missouri River System Analysis Model. Phase 1

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1991-02-01

    has developed such an interface for AQUATOOL , his reservoir system model. This interface uses the graphical interface tools of MS-Windows 3.0. Prof...inferred from the graphical representation. Both also feature "fill in the blanks" forms for specification of pertinent data. Working copies of AQUATOOL and

  6. Use of geothermal heat for sugar refining in Imperial County. Final report, Phase I

    SciTech Connect

    Not Available

    1980-12-01

    The objective of the three-phase Holly Sugar Geothermal Project was to replace fossil fuels with geothermal energy for sugar beet processing at the Holly Sugar plant located in Brawley, California, in a technically straightforward, economically sound and environmentally acceptable manner. The first phase of the project, discussed in this final report, encompassed the design and analysis of a geothermal industrial heat system for Holly Sugar and addresses: (1) assessment of the geothermal resource; (2) development of a preliminary system design; (3) analysis and publication of an environmental analysis and monitoring report; (4) preliminary economic analyses; (5) dissemination of project related information; and (6) the development of a proposal for the follow-on phases.

  7. National Dam Safety Program. Otisco Lake Dam (Inventory Number N.Y. 753), Oswego River Basin, Onondaga County, New York. Phase I Inspection Report,

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-09-23

    ona Dam Safety Program Oswego River Basin, Onondaga County,.NY 6. PERFORam0G OG. Re.PoRT Nu EaRB.’ Inventory No . NY00753 7- AU MOK&PS OTRC RGAN U~R...PHASE I INSPECTION REPORT NATIONAL DAN SAFETY PROGRAM OTISCO LAKE DAN I.D. NO . NY-753 DEC #73B-2751A OSWEGO RIVER BASIN ONONDAGA...COUNTY TABLE OF CONTENTS PAGE NO . ASSESSMENT OVERVIEW PHOTOGRAPH 1 PROJECT INFORMATION 1 1.1 GENERAL 1 1.2 DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT 1 1.3 PERTINENT DATA 2 2

  8. Geologic model of San Andres reservoir, Roberts Unit CO sub 2 Phase III area, Wasson field, Yoakum County, Texas

    SciTech Connect

    Bent, J.V. Jr. )

    1992-04-01

    Roberts unit is a mature San Andres waterflood project located in Wasson field, Yoakum County, Texas. Texaco, as operator, has evaluated the reservoir for CO{sub 2} flooding, and a four-phased CO{sub 2} project has been designed for the unit. A critical aspect of CO{sub 2} flood design is the development of geologic reservoir management, such as flood monitoring and evaluation of infill drilling. The geologic reservoir model established for the southeastern part of the unit (the CO{sub 2} Phase III area) is an example of this design. The reservoir consists of stacked carbonate depositional sequences. The cyclic nature of these depositional sequences is reflected in both core-defined lithofacies and porosity log character. Sequences consist of basal mudstones, restricted-shelf skeletal wackestones, open-shelf skeletal wackestones and packstones, solution and brecciated zones, and peloidal packstone caps. Intertidal mudstones and wackestones occur at the top of the reservoir and in the overlying reservoir seal. Porosity distribution is controlled by diagenetic events, but these events are closely related to depositional facies. Reservoir geometry and reservoir quality are interpreted from study of carbonate lithofacies, porosity and permeability relationships, and injection characteristics. Depositional sequences are subdivided into layers (flow units) for use in reservoir simulation. Log normalization, core description, porosity interpretation, reservoir mapping, three-dimensional modeling, and joint effort between project geologists and engineers contributed to development of the reservoir model.

  9. Asbury power plant, Asbury, Missouri

    SciTech Connect

    Wicker, K.

    2005-08-01

    The Asbury power plant in rural southwest Missouri is off the beaten path in more ways than one. Three years ago, Empire District Electric Co., the plant's owner/operator, began mixing pieces of discarded tires into its coal fuel supply. Each ensuing year, without compromising local air quality, the plant has rid the area of millions of tires that otherwise would have ended up in a landfill. For demonstrating that a blight can be made right, Asbury is one of Power's 2005 top plants. 2 figs., 1 tab.

  10. Evaluation of geophysical logs, Phase I, at Willow Grove Naval Air Station, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Conger, R.W.

    1997-01-01

    Between April and June 1997, the U.S. Navy contracted Brown and Root Environmental, Inc., to drill 20 monitor wells at the Willow Grove Naval Air Station in Horsham Township, Montgomery County, Pa. The wells were installed to monitor water levels and allow collection of water samples from shallow, intermediate, and deep water-bearing zones. Analysis of the samples will determine the horizontal and vertical distribution of any contaminated ground water migrating from known contaminant sources. Eight wells were drilled near the Fire Training Area (Site 5), five wells near the 9th Street Landfill (Site 3), four wells at the Antenna Field Landfill (Site 2), and three wells near Privet Road Compound (Site 1). Depths range from 73 to 167 feet below land surface. The U.S. Geological Survey conducted borehole-geophysical and borehole-video logging to identify water-bearing zones so that appropriate intervals could be screened in each monitor well. Geophysical logs were run on the 20 monitor wells and 1 existing well. Video logs were run on 16 wells. Caliper and video logs were used to locate fractures, inflections on fluid-temperature and fluid-resistivity logs were used to locate possible water-bearing fractures, and flowmeter measurements verified these locations. Single-point-resistance and natural-gamma logs provided information on stratigraphy. After interpretation of geophysical logs, video logs, and driller's notes, all wells were screened such that water-level fluctuations could be monitored and discrete water samples collected from one or more shallow and intermediate water-bearing zones in each borehole.

  11. Potentiometric Surface of the Ozark Aquifer near Springfield, Missouri, 2006-07

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Richards, Joseph M.; Mugel, Douglas N.

    2008-01-01

    INTRODUCTION A study of the water resources of the Springfield, Missouri, area in the 1970s determined that a cone of depression, formed by ground-water pumping, had developed in the Ozark aquifer beneath the city (Emmett and others, 1978). Continued ground-water usage in the 1970s and 1980s caused concern that ground-water resources would not be sufficient to meet the future needs of Springfield, Missouri, during periods of drought. As a result, a ground-water flow model of the Springfield area was developed by the U. S. Geological Survey (USGS) to assess the future role of ground water as a water source for the area (Imes, 1989). Results of the USGS model led to a decision by the City Utilities of Springfield to primarily rely on surface water from Stockton Lake as a source of city drinking water. Municipal and industrial ground-water usage continues in Springfield, but at lower rates than previously experienced (Jim Vandike, Missouri Department of Natural Resources, written commun., 2007). Rapid growth in the area has caused commercial, industrial, and domestic water use to increase. Population growth has been especially rapid in Nixa, Ozark, and Republic, and water use in the vicinity of these cities has grown an estimated 39 percent since 1990 (Dintelmann and others, 2006). Unlike Springfield, ground water is the primary source of water for these cities. The increased stress on the Ozark aquifer, the primary aquifer in the study area, has raised new concerns about possible further water-level declines in the areas of increased ground-water use. Although there continues to be new development in the Ozark aquifer, since 1987 no new water-supply wells that produce water from the Springfield Plateau aquifer have been allowed to be constructed in most of Greene and northern Christian counties (Jim Vandike, Missouri Department of Natural Resources, written commun., 2007). There is concern that if the potentiometric surface of the Ozark aquifer continues to decline

  12. Gray bats and pollution in Missouri and northern Alabama

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Clark, D.R.; Bunck, C.M.; Cromartie, E.; LaVal, R.K.; Tuttle, M.D.

    1981-01-01

    Gray bats died with lethal brain concentrations of dieldrin and rising levels of heptachlor epoxide in 1976, 1977, and 1978 at Bat Caves No. 2-3, Franklin County, Missouri. The colony disappeared in 1979. Dieldrin was banned in 1974 and 1981 was the last year for heptachlor use in Missouri. The State is recommendiing three organophosphates (chlorpyrifos or Dursban, dyfonate or Fonophos, and ethoprop or Mocap) as substitutes for heptachlor. All three compounds have excellent records in the environment. Analyses of insects collected where bats of this colony fed showed beetles, particularly rove beetles (Staphylinidae), to be the most heavily contaminated part of the bat's diet. Lactation concentrated these residues so that levels in milk were approximately 30 times those in the insect diet. Gray bats found dead in caves in northern Alabama showed DDD (a DDT derivative) contamination. Bats from the colony at Cave Springs Cave on the Wheeler National Wildlife Refuge contained up to 29 ppm DDD in their brains, but this is probably less than one-half the lethal level. Bats from other colonies contained less. The DDD contamination enters the Terinessee River just above the Wheeler Refuge and is seen in gray bat colonies as far as 60 miles downriver.

  13. Phase I Historic Resources Survey Lowndes Wildlife Management Area Lowndes County, Alabama.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1998-01-01

    magazine pages, and wallpaper . Phase I Historic Resources Survey Lowndes Wildlife Management Area 83 * * 4 , 2* I...... .4* 2 S4. 7 *A 4, 7...from two shovel tests. Soils observed in these shovel tests is comprised of yellow brown silty loam plowzone overlaying brown clayey loam subsoil...disturbed shallow plowzone ranging from a yellow loamy clay mottled with red clay (0-10 cm [0-4 in]), a yellow brown clayey loam over red clay (0

  14. Space Radar Image of Missouri River, Glasgow, Missouri

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    1994-01-01

    This is a false-color L-band image of an area near Glasgow, Missouri, centered at about 39.2 degrees north latitude and 92.8 degrees west longitude. The image was acquired by the Spaceborne Imaging Radar-C and X-band Synthetic Aperture Radar (SIR-C/X-SAR) aboard the space shuttle Endeavour on its 50th orbit on October 3, 1994. The false-color composite was made by displaying the L-band (horizontally transmitted and received) return in red; the L-band (horizontally transmitted and vertically received) return in green; and the sum of the two channels in blue. The area shown is approximately 37 kilometers by 25 kilometers (23 miles by 16 miles). The radar data, coupled with pre-flood aerial photography and satellite data and post-flood topographic and field data, are being used to evaluate changes associated with levee breaks in landforms, where deposits formed during the widespread flooding in 1993 along the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers. The distinct radar scattering properties of farmland, sand fields and scoured areas will be used to inventory floodplains along the Missouri River and determine the processes by which these areas return to preflood conditions. The image shows one such levee break near Glasgow, Missouri. In the upper center of the radar image is a region covered by several meters of sand, shown as blue regions below the bend in the river. West (left) of this dark area, a blue gap in the levee tree canopy can be seen, showing the area where the levee failed. Radar data such as these can help scientists more accurately assess the potential for future flooding in this region and how that might impact surrounding communities. Spaceborne Imaging Radar-C and X-band Synthetic Aperture Radar(SIR-C/X-SAR) is part of NASA's Mission to Planet Earth. The radars illuminate Earth with microwaves, allowing detailed observations at any time, regardless of weather or sunlight conditions. SIR-C/X-SAR uses three microwave wavelengths: L-band (24 cm), C-band (6 cm

  15. Space Radar Image of Missouri River, Glasgow, Missouri

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    1994-01-01

    This is a false-color L-band image of an area near Glasgow, Missouri, centered at about 39.2 degrees north latitude and 92.8 degrees west longitude. The image was acquired by the Spaceborne Imaging Radar-C and X-band Synthetic Aperture Radar (SIR-C/X-SAR) aboard the space shuttle Endeavour on its 50th orbit on October 3, 1994. The false-color composite was made by displaying the L-band (horizontally transmitted and received) return in red; the L-band (horizontally transmitted and vertically received) return in green; and the sum of the two channels in blue. The area shown is approximately 37 kilometers by 25 kilometers (23 miles by 16 miles). The radar data, coupled with pre-flood aerial photography and satellite data and post-flood topographic and field data, are being used to evaluate changes associated with levee breaks in landforms, where deposits formed during the widespread flooding in 1993 along the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers. The distinct radar scattering properties of farmland, sand fields and scoured areas will be used to inventory floodplains along the Missouri River and determine the processes by which these areas return to preflood conditions. The image shows one such levee break near Glasgow, Missouri. In the upper center of the radar image is a region covered by several meters of sand, shown as blue regions below the bend in the river. West (left) of this dark area, a blue gap in the levee tree canopy can be seen, showing the area where the levee failed. Radar data such as these can help scientists more accurately assess the potential for future flooding in this region and how that might impact surrounding communities. Spaceborne Imaging Radar-C and X-band Synthetic Aperture Radar(SIR-C/X-SAR) is part of NASA's Mission to Planet Earth. The radars illuminate Earth with microwaves, allowing detailed observations at any time, regardless of weather or sunlight conditions. SIR-C/X-SAR uses three microwave wavelengths: L-band (24 cm), C-band (6 cm

  16. The Assessment of Business and Industry Needs. Phase 2 of Multi-County Assessment of Adult Needs Project (MAP).

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    McLennan Community Coll., TX.

    The McLennan Community College Multi-County Needs Assessment Project's (MAP) survey to identify employer needs is discussed in the document. The Business and Industry Survey, one component of MAP, was conducted in the central Texas area (Bosque, Falls, Hill, and McLennan counties) during 1974-1975. Survey development and procedures for its…

  17. Water resources data, Missouri, water year 2004

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Hauck, H.S.; Nagel, C.D.

    2005-01-01

    The U.S. Geological Survey, Missouri Water Science Center, in cooperation with local, State, and Federal agencies and organizations, obtains a large quantity of data pertaining to the water resources of Missouri each water year (October 1 to September 30). These data, accumulated during the water years, constitute a valuable data base for developing an improved understanding of the water resources of Missouri. Water-resources data for the 2004 water year for Missouri consist of records of stage, discharge, and water quality of streams; elevation, contents, and water quality of lakes and reservoirs. This volume contains discharge records for 174 gaging stations; elevation at 12 lakes and reservoirs; water quality at 108 sampling stations (including 2 lakes); data for 39 crest-stage stations; data for 6 water-quality partial-record stations; and water-level records for 8 ground-water monitoring wells.

  18. 78 FR 48762 - Missouri Disaster #MO-00065

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2013-08-09

    ... From the Federal Register Online via the Government Publishing Office SMALL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Missouri Disaster MO-00065 AGENCY: U.S. Small Business Administration. ACTION: Notice. SUMMARY.... ADDRESSES: Submit completed loan applications to: U.S. Small Business Administration, Processing...

  19. Native cool-season grasses in Missouri

    Treesearch

    Nadia. Navarrete-Tindall

    2010-01-01

    Although they may be overlooked, underestimated, unknown or simply ignored, native cool-season grasses are significant components of many plant communities in Missouri, including prairies, savannas, and woodlands.

  20. Pulpwood production in the north central region, by county, 1979.

    Treesearch

    James E. Blyth; W. Brad Smith

    1980-01-01

    Discusses 1979 production and receipts and recent production for other years in the Lake and Central States. Shows Michigan, Minnesota, and Wisconsin production by species for each county and compares production by Forest Inventory Unit with that of previous years. Presents 1979 production and receipts data for Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and Missouri, and shows four...

  1. Pulpwood production in the North Central Region by County, 1984.

    Treesearch

    James E. Blyth; W. Brad Smith

    1986-01-01

    Discusses 1984 production and receipts and recent production for other years in the Lake and Central States. Shows Michigan, Minnesota, and Wisconsin production by species for each county and compares production by Forest Survey Unit with that of previous years. Presents 1984 production and receipt data for Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and Missouri, and shows four...

  2. Pulpwood production in the North Central Region, by county, 1980.

    Treesearch

    James E. Blyth; W. Brad Smith

    1982-01-01

    Discusses 1980 production and receipts and recent production for other years in the Lake and Central States. Shows Michigan, Minnesota, and Wisconsin production by species for each county and compares production by Forest Inventory Unit with that of previous years. Presents 1980 production and receipt data for Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and Missouri, and shows four...

  3. Pulpwood production in the North Central Region, by county, 1981.

    Treesearch

    James E. Blyth; W. Brad Smith

    1983-01-01

    Discusses 1981 production and receipts and recent production for other years in the Lake and Central States. Shows Michigan, Minnesota, and Wisconsin production by species for each county and compares production by Forest Inventory Unit with that of previous years. Presents 1980 production and receipt data for Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and Missouri and shows four...

  4. Pulpwood production in the North Central Region by County, 1983.

    Treesearch

    James E. Blyth; W. Brad Smith

    1985-01-01

    Discusses 1983 production and receipts and production for recent years in the Lake and Central States. Shows Michigan, Minnesota, and Wisconsin production by species for each county and compares production by Forest Survey Unit with that of previous years. Presents 1983 production and receipt data for Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and Missouri and shows four production...

  5. Pulpwood production in the north central region, by county, 1982.

    Treesearch

    James E. Blyth; W. Brad Smith

    1984-01-01

    Discusses 1982 production and receipts and recent production for other years in the Lake and Central States. Shows Michigan, Minnesota, and Wisconsin production by species for each county and compares production by Forest Survey Unit with that of previous years. Presents 1982 production and receipts data for Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and Missouri and shows four...

  6. Pulpwood production in the North Central Region by county, 1987.

    Treesearch

    James E. Blyth; W. Brad Smith

    1989-01-01

    Discusses 1987 production and receipts and recent production for other years in the Lake and Central States. Shows Michigan, Minnesota, and Wisconsin production by species for each county and compares production by Forest Survey Unit with that of previous years. Presents 1987 production and receipt data for Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and Missouri, and shows four...

  7. Pulpwood production in the North Central Region by County, 1985.

    Treesearch

    James E. Blyth; W. Brad Smith

    1987-01-01

    Discusses 1985 production and receipts and recent production for other years in the Lake and Central States. Shows Michigan, Minnesota, and Wisconsin production by species for each county and compares production by Forest Survey Unit with that of previous years. Presents 1985 production and receipt data for Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and Missouri and shows four...

  8. Pulpwood production in the north central region by county, 1978.

    Treesearch

    James E. Blyth; W. Brad Smith

    1980-01-01

    Discusses 1978 production and receipts and recent production for other years in the Lake and Central States. Shows Michigan, Minnesota, and Wisconsin production by species for each county and compares production by Forest Survey Unit with that of previous years. Presents 1978 production and receipts data for Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and Missouri, and shows four...

  9. Pulpwood production in the North Central Region by county, 1986.

    Treesearch

    James E. Blyth; W. Brad Smith

    1988-01-01

    Discusses production and receipts for 1986 and production for recent years in the Lake and Central States. Shows Michigan, Minnesota, and Wisconsin production by species for each county and compares production by Forest Survey Unit with that of previous years. Presents 1986 production and receipts data for Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and Missouri, and shows four...

  10. General Revenue Sharing in St. Louis City and County.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Wilkinson, Etta Lou; Barnett, Malcolm Joel

    Unlike typical Federal catergorical grants which are highly specific, General Revenue Sharing grants (GRS) are free of restrictions or conditions. The Missouri Advisory Committee, in viewing the impact of GRS on St. Louis City and County, received evidence regarding: (1) the nature of GRS-funded expenditures; (2) the limits of citizen…

  11. Hydrology of area 38, Western Region, Interior Coal Province, Iowa and Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Detroy, M.G.; Skelton, John

    1983-01-01

    In Area 38 dissolved-solids concentrations in water from the Cambrian-Ordovician aquifer range from 300 to 15,000 milligrams per liter; in southcentral Iowa and where the aquifer underlies the Missouri River alluvium, as in Boone County, Missouri, dissolved-solids concentrations are less than 1,000 milligrams per liter. In these areas the Cambrian-Ordovician aquifer is suitable for domestic and other uses. Chemical quality of water from Quaternary aquifers generally is suitable for domestic uses and other uses, dissolved-solids concentrations averaged less than 1,000 milligrams per liter. Iron, manganese and nitrate are excessive in some instances. Chemical quality of water from Mississippian and Pennsylvanian aquifers is unsuitable for domestic use and may be unsuitable for other uses. The Pennsylvanian and Misissippian aquifers have average sulfate concentrations in excess of 1,000 milligrams per liter.

  12. Approximate Boundaries for West Lake Landfill, Missouri, 2014, EPA REG 07

    EPA Pesticide Factsheets

    This ESRI File Geodatabase Feature Class contains polygons for GIS depicting the approximate boundaries for West Lake Landfill (MOD079900932), Missouri, 2014, EPA REG 07These polygons are for graphically representing the site. The estimated boundary was developed using St. Louis County Parcels (2014). The boundaries of the individual landfill cells and areas within the site are interpolated based on sample results from the Remedial Investigation Report, ??EMSI, 2000, Remedial Investigation Report, West Lake Landfill Operable Unit 1, April 10.??Boundaries for Operational Units derived from CAD drawings provided by Aquaterra Environmental Solutions, Inc based on work provided by Herst & Associates Inc. and published in the Record of Decision, West Lake Landfill Site, Bridgeton, Missouri, Operable Unit 2, July 2008. CERCLIS ID MOD079900932.

  13. Using social network analysis to understand Missouri's system of public health emergency planners.

    PubMed

    Harris, Jenine K; Clements, Bruce

    2007-01-01

    Effective response to large-scale public health threats requires well-coordinated efforts among individuals and agencies. While guidance is available to help states put emergency planning programs into place, little has been done to evaluate the human infrastructure that facilitates successful implementation of these programs. This study examined the human infrastructure of the Missouri public health emergency planning system in 2006. The Center for Emergency Response and Terrorism (CERT) at the Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services has responsibility for planning, guiding, and funding statewide emergency response activities. Thirty-two public health emergency planners working primarily in county health departments contract with CERT to support statewide preparedness. We surveyed the planners to determine whom they communicate with, work with, seek expertise from, and exchange guidance with regarding emergency preparedness in Missouri. Most planners communicated regularly with planners in their region but seldom with planners outside their region. Planners also reported working with an average of 12 local entities (e.g., emergency management, hospitals/ clinics). Planners identified the following leaders in Missouri's public health emergency preparedness system: local public health emergency planners, state epidemiologists, the state vaccine and grant coordinator, regional public health emergency planners, State Emergency Management Agency area coordinators, the state Strategic National Stockpile coordinator, and Federal Bureau of Investigation Weapons of Mass Destruction coordinators. Generally, planners listed few federal-level or private-sector individuals in their emergency preparedness networks. While Missouri public health emergency planners maintain large and varied emergency preparedness networks, there are opportunities for strengthening existing ties and seeking additional connections.

  14. 75 FR 28592 - Notice of Public Scoping Meetings for the Missouri River Authorized Purposes Study, Missouri...

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2010-05-21

    ... review the original project purposes within the Missouri River Basin based on the Flood Control Act of... changes to the authorized project purposes and existing federal water resource infrastructure may be warranted. The authorized Missouri River project purposes are: Flood control, navigation, irrigation,...

  15. Arsenic speciation in pyrite and secondary weathering phases, Mother Lode gold district, Tuolumne County, California

    SciTech Connect

    Savage, K.S.; Tingle, Tracy N.; O'Day, Peggy A.; Waychunas, Glenn A.; Bird, Dennis K.

    2004-10-27

    Arsenian pyrite, formed during Cretaceous gold mineralization, is the primary source of As along the Melones fault zone in the southern Mother Lode Gold District of California. Mine tailings and associated weathering products from partially submerged inactive gold mines at Don Pedro Reservoir, on the Tuolumne River, contain approx. 20-1300 ppm As. The highest concentrations are in weathering crusts from the Clio mine and nearby outcrops which contain goethite or jarosite. As is concentrated up to 2150 ppm in the fine-grained (<63 mu-m) fraction of these Fe-rich weathering products. Individual pyrite grains in albite-chlorite schists of the Clio mine tailings contain an average of 1.2 wt. percent As. Pyrite grains are coarsely zoned, with local As concentrations ranging from approx. 0 to 5 wt. percent. Electron microprobe, transmission electron microscope, and extended X-ray absorption fine-structure spectroscopy (EXAFS) analyses indicate that As substitutes for S in pyrite and is not p resent as inclusions of arsenopyrite or other As-bearing phases. Comparison with simulated EXAFS spectra demonstrates that As atoms are locally clustered in the pyrite lattice and that the unit cell of arsenian pyrite is expanded by approx. 2.6 percent relative to pure pyrite. During weathering, clustered substitution of As into pyrite may be responsible for accelerating oxidation, hydrolysis, and dissolution of arsenian pyrite relative to pure pyrite in weathered tailings. Arsenic K-edge EXAFS analysis of the fine-grained Fe-rich weathering products are consistent with corner-sharing between As(V) tetrahedra and Fe(III)-octahedra. Determinations of nearest-neighbor distances and atomic identities, generated from least-squares fitting algorithms to spectral data, indicate that arsenate tetrahedra are sorbed on goethite mineral surfaces but substitute for SO4 in jarosite. Erosional transport of As-bearing goethite and jarosite to Don Pedro Reservoir increases the potential for As

  16. Arsenic speciation in pyrite and secondary weathering phases, Mother Lode gold district, Tuolumne County, California

    SciTech Connect

    Savage, K.S.; Tingle, Tracy N.; O'Day, Peggy A.; Waychunas, Glenn A.; Bird, Dennis K.

    2004-10-27

    Arsenian pyrite, formed during Cretaceous gold mineralization, is the primary source of As along the Melones fault zone in the southern Mother Lode Gold District of California. Mine tailings and associated weathering products from partially submerged inactive gold mines at Don Pedro Reservoir, on the Tuolumne River, contain approx. 20-1300 ppm As. The highest concentrations are in weathering crusts from the Clio mine and nearby outcrops which contain goethite or jarosite. As is concentrated up to 2150 ppm in the fine-grained (<63 mu-m) fraction of these Fe-rich weathering products. Individual pyrite grains in albite-chlorite schists of the Clio mine tailings contain an average of 1.2 wt. percent As. Pyrite grains are coarsely zoned, with local As concentrations ranging from approx. 0 to 5 wt. percent. Electron microprobe, transmission electron microscope, and extended X-ray absorption fine-structure spectroscopy (EXAFS) analyses indicate that As substitutes for S in pyrite and is not present as inclusions of arsenopyrite or other As-bearing phases. Comparison with simulated EXAFS spectra demonstrates that As atoms are locally clustered in the pyrite lattice and that the unit cell of arsenian pyrite is expanded by approx. 2.6 percent relative to pure pyrite. During weathering, clustered substitution of As into pyrite may be responsible for accelerating oxidation, hydrolysis, and dissolution of arsenian pyrite relative to pure pyrite in weathered tailings. Arsenic K-edge EXAFS analysis of the fine-grained Fe-rich weathering products are consistent with corner-sharing between As(V) tetrahedra and Fe(III)-octahedra. Determinations of nearest-neighbor distances and atomic identities, generated from least-squares fitting algorithms to spectral data, indicate that arsenate tetrahedra are sorbed on goethite mineral surfaces but substitute for SO4 in jarosite. Erosional transport of As-bearing goethite and jarosite to Don Pedro Reservoir increases the potential for As

  17. Evaluation of geophysical logs and slug tests, phase II, at AIW Frank/Mid-County Mustang Superfund Site, Chester County, Pennsylvania

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Conger, R.W.; Goode, D.J.; Sloto, R.A.

    2000-01-01

    Between September 1997 and October 1998, nine monitor wells were drilled at the AIW Frank/Mid-County Mustang Superfund Site in Chester County, Pa., to determine the horizontal and vertical distribution of contaminated ground water migrating from known contaminant sources. The U.S. Geological Survey conducted borehole geophysical logging and borehole television surveys in these boreholes to identify water-producing zones so that appropriate intervals could be screened in each borehole. Caliper logs and borehole television surveys were used to locate fractures; inflections on fluid-temperature and fluid-resistivity logs were used to locate possible water-bearing fractures, and heatpulseflowmeter measurements verified these locations. The borehole television surveys indicated that locally, the rocks of the Conestoga Limestone and Ledger Dolomite that underlie the site strike generally from northeast-southwest to east-west and dip steeply to the southeast and south approximately 63? to 76?. Slug tests were conducted at six boreholes to estimate transmissivity. Transmissivity from slug tests ranged from 21 feet squared per day in borehole CH-5669 to greater than 12,000 feet squared per day in boreholes CH-5665 and CH-5667. After interpretation of geophysical logs, borehole television surveys, and driller's logs, all boreholes were screened such that water-level fluctuations could be monitored and discrete water samples collected from one or more water-producing zones in each borehole.

  18. 76 FR 56492 - Environmental Impact Statement: St. Louis County, Missouri

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2011-09-13

    ... Charbonier Road between Earth City Expressway and Howdershell/Shackelford Road in northwestern St. Louis... flood-related detours between Charbonier Road and Earth City Expressway, (2) address capacity needs...

  19. Fire and logging history at Huckleberry Hallow, Shannon County, Missouri

    Treesearch

    Richard P. Guyette; Daniel C. Dey

    1997-01-01

    Disturbances such as windthrow, fire and timber harvest significantly effect how forest ecosystems develop. We have and continue to modify the nature of our forests through anthropogenic fire, fire suppression, and resource exploitation and management. Past disturbance histories, as well as current cultural practices and ecological processes, must be considered in...

  20. Missouri Smelting Technology, Inc. - Clean Water Act Public Notice

    EPA Pesticide Factsheets

    The EPA is providing notice of a proposed Administrative Penalty Assessment against Missouri Smelting Technology, Inc. (MOST), for alleged violations at a facility located at 50 Cherry Blossom Way, Troy, Missouri 63379 (“facility”). The facility is a secon

  1. 6. Photocopy of 1895 photograph. From illustration in Missouri Botanical ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    6. Photocopy of 1895 photograph. From illustration in Missouri Botanical Garden, Seventh Annual Report, 1896, p. 17. VIEW LOOKING NORTHWEST THROUGH MUSEUM GATE - Missouri Botanical Garden, Cleveland Avenue Gatehouse, 2345 Tower Grove Avenue, Saint Louis, Independent City, MO

  2. Phase I Archaeological Survey of Parcel ED-3 and Historic Assessement of the Happy Valley Worker Camp Roane County, Tennessee

    SciTech Connect

    New South Associates

    2009-08-17

    Parcel ED-3 was the location of a portion of 'Happy Valley', a temporary worker housing area occupied from 1943 to 1947 during the construction of the K-25 Oak Ridge Gaseous Diffusion Plant. The project was carried out under subcontract for the Department of Energy. The survey report will be used in the preparation of an Environmental Assessment under the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA). New South Associates conducted a Phase I Archaeological Survey of Parcel ED-3 at the US Department of Energy's Oak Ridge Reservation in Roane County, Tennessee. The survey was conducted in two parts. The first survey was carried out in 2008 and covered an area measuring approximately 110 acres. The second survey took place in 2009 and focused on 72 acres west of the first survey area. The objective of the surveys was to identify any archaeological remains associated with Happy Valley and any additional sites on the property and to assess these sites for National Register eligibility. New South Associates also conducted a historic assessment to gather information on Happy Valley. This historic assessment was used in conjunction with the archaeological survey to evaluate the significance of the Happy Valley site. Archaeological remains of Happy Valley were located throughout the parcel, but no additional sites were located. The official state site number for Happy Valley is 40RE577. During the two surveys a total of 13 artifact concentrations, 14 isolated finds, and 75 structural features were located. Due to the Happy Valley's stron gassociation with the Manhattan Project, the site is recommended eligible for the National Register of Historic Places under Criterion A.

  3. Evaluation of geophysical logs, Phase II, at Willow Grove Naval Air Station Joint Reserve Base, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Conger, Randall W.

    1999-01-01

    Between March and April 1998, the U.S. Navy contracted Tetra Tech NUS Inc., to drill two monitor wells in the Stockton Formation at the Willow Grove Naval Air Station Joint Reserve Base, Horsham Township, Montgomery County, Pa. The wells MG-1634 and MG-1635 were installed to monitor water levels and sample contaminants in the shallow, intermediate, and deep water-producing zones of the fractured bedrock. Chemical analyses of the samples will help determine the horizontal and vertical distribution of any contaminated ground water migrating from known contaminant sources. Wells were drilled near the Fire Training Area (Site 5). Depths of all boreholes range from 69 to 149 feet below land surface. The U.S. Geological Survey conducted borehole geophysical logging and video surveys to identify water-producing zones in newly drilled monitor wells MG-1634 and MG-1635 and in wells MG-1675 and MG-1676. The logging was conducted from March 5, 1998, to April 16, 1998. This work is a continuation of the Phase I work. Caliper logs and video surveys were used to locate fractures; inflections on fluid-temperature and fluid-resistivity logs were used to locate possible water-producing fractures. Heatpulse-flowmeter measurements were used to verify the locations of water-producing or water-receiving zones and to measure rates of flow between water-bearing fractures. Single-point-resistance and natural-gamma logs provided information on stratigraphy. After interpretation of geophysical logs, video surveys, and driller's notes, wells MG-1634 and MG-1635 were screened such that water-levels fluctuations could be monitored and discrete water samples collected from one or more water-producing zones in each borehole.

  4. Evaluation of the potential for artificial ground-water recharge in eastern San Joaquin County, California; Phase 3

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Hamlin, S.N.

    1987-01-01

    Infiltration tests were used to evaluate the potential of basin spreading surface water as a means of artificially recharging the aquifer system in eastern San Joaquin County, California. Two infiltration sites near Lockeford and Linden were selected on the basis of information collected during the first two phases of the study. Data from the infiltration tests indicate that the two sites are acceptable for recharge by the basin-spreading method. Infiltration rates ranged between 6.7 and 10.5 ft/day near Lockeford and between 2.6 and 11.2 ft/day near Linden. Interpretation of these data is limited by lack of information on the response of the saturated zone during testing and by the inherent difficulty in extrapolating the results of small-scale tests to larger long-term operations. Lithology is a major factor that controls infiltration rates at the test sites. The unsaturated zone is characterized by heterogeneous layers of coarse- and fine- grained materials. Clay layers of low hydraulic conductivity commonly form discontinuous lenses that may cause a transient perched water table to develop during recharge. Water level measurements from wells screened in the unsaturated zone indicate that the perched water table could reach the land surface after 2 and 5 months of recharge near Lockeford and Linden, respectively. These figures probably represent the minimum time necessary for saturation of the land. Another major factor that affects infiltration rates is the quality of the recharge water, particularly the suspended sediment content. The clogging action of suspended sediment may be minimized by: (1) pretreatment of recharge water in a settling pond, (2) adherence to a routine program of monitoring and maintenance, and (3) proper design of the recharge facility. Other factors that affect infiltration rates include basin excavation technique, basin shape, and maintenance procedures. Efficient operation of the recharge facility requires careful attention to the

  5. Visualization of Flow Alternatives, Lower Missouri River

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Jacobson, Robert B.; Heuser, Jeanne

    2002-01-01

    Background The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (COE) 'Missouri River Master Water Control Manual' (Master Manual) review has resulted in consideration of many flow alternatives for managing the water in the river (COE, 2001; 1998a). The purpose of this report is to present flow-management alternative model results in a way that can be easily visualized and understood. This report was updated in October 2001 to focus on the specific flow-management alternatives presented by the COE in the 'Master Manual Revised Draft Environmental Impact Statement' (RDEIS; COE, 2001). The original version (February 2000) is available by clicking here. The COE, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS), Missouri River states, and Missouri River basin tribes have been participating in discussions concerning water management of the Missouri River mainstem reservoir system (MRMRS), the Missouri River Bank Stabilization and Navigation Project, and the Kansas River reservoir system since 1986. These discussions include general input to the revision of the Master Manual as well as formal consultation under Section 7 of the Endangered Species Act. In 2000, the FWS issued a Biological Opinion that prescribed changes to reservoir management on the Missouri River that were believed to be necessary to preclude jeopardy to three endangered species, the pallid sturgeon, piping plover, and interior least tern (USFWS, 2000). The combined Missouri River system is large and complex, including many reservoirs, control structures, and free-flowing reaches extending over a broad region. The ability to assess future impacts of altered management scenarios necessarily involves complex, computational models that attempt to integrate physical, chemical, biological, and economic effects. Graphical visualization of the model output is intended to improve understanding of the differences among flow-management alternatives.

  6. Secondhand smoke exposure in St. Louis and need for comprehensive smoke-free law adoption across Missouri

    PubMed Central

    Moreland-Russell, Sarah; Cyr, Julianne; Benson, Peter; Colditz, Graham; Pulley, Deren; Barnoya, Joaquin

    2014-01-01

    This cross- sectional study provides information about secondhand smoke exposure across the St. Louis metro area and perceptions and attitudes about tobacco and health within the local hospitality industry. Results from this study support the need for passage and implementation of comprehensive smoke-free laws throughout Missouri, particularly in St. Louis City and County where efforts to pass comprehensive smoke-free laws have been unsuccessful . PMID:23362653

  7. Missouri River Flood 2011 Vulnerabilities Assessment Report. Volume 1: Summary

    DTIC Science & Technology

    2012-10-01

    with the Mississippi River just north of St. Louis. With a catchment area spanning roughly 529,000 square miles, the Missouri River Basin encompasses...13 h. Information, Analyses , and Plans...nearly one-sixth of the area of the United States. States in the Missouri River Basin include Colorado, Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, Minnesota, Montana

  8. Counseling Manual on Health Careers in State of Missouri.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Wong, John C., Ed.

    The manual contains listings of health and hospital occupations, state and national health organizations, Missouri colleges and universities, Missouri licensing boards of health professions, and training programs for health occupations in Missouri. This last section, comprising 288 pages, covers health administration, public health, anesthesia,…

  9. Missouri Annual Blind/Visually Impaired Literacy Study, December 2008

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, 2008

    2008-01-01

    The Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE) Division of Special Education (DSE), per Missouri Revised Statute 162.1136, conducts an annual study of the educational status of eligible blind/visually impaired students and reports the findings to the Missouri Legislature on December 1st each year. The information contained in…

  10. Missouri Rural School Board Governance and Student Performance

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Harris, Zach; Webster, Amanda Beeler

    2009-01-01

    Through research, data collection, and analysis, this descriptive project examined rural Missouri school board governance practices. The study focused on Missouri rural schools with a student population of 400 to 1000. Effective school board members, as questionnaire respondents, were identified as having served rural Missouri school districts…

  11. An exploratory analysis to determine priority areas for lead poisoning prevention education programs in Missouri.

    PubMed

    McManus, Kaitlyn; Cummings, Madeline; Visker, Joseph; Cox, Carol

    2015-03-01

    Lead is a strong poison and toxic to many vital organs and body systems especially in the central nervous system of children, who are more vulnerable to lead poisoning than adults. The purpose of the study described in this article was to examine the relationship between elevated blood lead level (BLL) cases of children in the state of Missouri and pre-1980 home construction, lead mine proximity, and median household income and to determine counties and areas for statewide prevention education. Results of the regression analysis indicated that these combined variables were significant predictors (F[3,111] = 19.106, p < .05, R2 = .341), accounting for 34.1% of the explained variance in the number elevated BLL cases. Number of houses built prior to 1980 (β = .606, p < .05) and median household income (β = -0.186, p < .05) were specifically revealed to be significant predictors of elevated blood lead cases. In addition to screening in identified counties, Missouri's statewide plan should expand to include prevention education in all low-income counties.

  12. Relation Between Solid-Phase and Dissolved Arsenic in the Ground-Water System Underlying Northern Preble County, Ohio

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Thomas, Mary Ann; Diehl, Sharon F.; Pletsch, Bruce A.; Schumann, Thomas L.; Pavey, Richard R.; Swinford, E. Mac

    2008-01-01

    The U.S. Geological Survey (USGS), in cooperation with the Miami Conservancy District, collected and analyzed samples of the aquifer materials and ground water from multiple depths at two sites in northern Preble County, Ohio. The aquifer materials included glacial deposits and Silurian carbonate bedrock. In the study area, elevated arsenic concentrations have been detected in ground water from both types of aquifers. The aquifer materials were described in terms of the stratigraphy and the bulk elemental composition of 70 samples. In addition, six water-producing horizons were selected for more detailed study; ground-water quality was analyzed, microanalytical techniques were used to examine thin sections of the aquifer materials, and simplified geochemical modeling was done to identify plausible reactions between the ground water and aquifer materials. At both study sites, the highest solid-phase arsenic concentrations were from a roughly similar stratigraphic position - a transition zone that extends from just above the Wisconsinan/Illinoian contact to just below the Pleistocene/Silurian contact. For carbonate bedrock, the solid-phase arsenic concentrations were generally low (<1 to 4 mg/kg (milligrams per kilogram)). The one notable exception was a thin horizon about 10 feet below the top of bedrock, which had an arsenic concentration of 42 mg/kg. This horizon showed some textural and compositional evidence of alteration by geothermal fluids. Additional study might be warranted to investigate whether arsenic concentrations in ground water from carbonate bedrock could be decreased by excluding discrete horizons from the open intervals of wells. For glacial deposits, solid-phase arsenic concentrations were slightly higher in fine-grained deposits (2 to 20 mg/kg) than in coarse-grained deposits (2 to 9 mg/kg). In ground water, arsenic concentrations ranged from <1 to 51 ug/L (micrograms per liter); samples from two horizons had concentrations greater than the U

  13. Toxicity and Geochemistry of Missouri Cave Stream Sediments

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Lawler, C. A.; Besser, J.; Wicks, C. M.

    2005-05-01

    Water and sediment quality are among the most important variables affecting the survival of stygobites. In Tumbling Creek Cave, Taney County Missouri the population of the endangered cave snail, Antrobia culveri, has declined significantly over the past decade. The cause of the population decline is unknown but could be related to the quality of streambed sediment in which the cave snail lives. The objective of this study was to determine the toxicity and concentrations of heavy metals in the sediment of Tumbling Creek Cave and five other caves in Missouri. These sediments were analyzed to assess possible point sources from within the recharge areas of the caves and to provide baseline geochemical data to which Tumbling Creek Cave sediments could be compared. Standard sediment toxicity tests and ICP-MS analysis for heavy metals were conducted. Survival and reproduction of the amphipod, Hyalella azteca, did not differ significantly between cave sediments and a control sediment. However the growth of amphipods differed significantly among sites and was significantly reduced in sediments from Tumbling Creek Cave relative to controls. Concentrations of several metals in sediments differed substantially among locations, with elevated levels of zinc and copper occurring in Tumbling Creek Cave. However, none of the measured metal concentrations exceeded sediment quality guidelines derived to predict probable effects on benthic organisms and correlations between sediment metal concentrations and toxicity endpoints were generally weak. While elevated metal levels may play a part in the cave snail's decline, other factors may be of equal or greater importance. Ongoing analyses of persistent organic contaminants and total organic carbon in cave sediments, along with continued water quality monitoring, may provide data that will allow us to better understand this complicated problem.

  14. Patterns and predictors of local health department accreditation in Missouri.

    PubMed

    Beatty, Kate E; Mayer, Jeffrey; Elliott, Michael; Brownson, Ross C; Wojciehowski, Kathleen

    2015-01-01

    The Healthy People 2020 goal for the public health system is "to ensure that Federal, State, Tribal, and local health agencies have the necessary infrastructure to effectively provide essential public health services." To address this goal, Missouri established the first statewide, voluntary accreditation program of local health departments (LHDs) and began accrediting the LHDs in 2003. The purpose of this study was to identify organizational, structural, and workforce factors related to accreditation status of LHDs in Missouri. Using data from the National Association of County & City Health Officials (2010) and the Missouri Department of Health & Senior Services (2012), binary logistic regression analysis was performed to predict accreditation status of LHDs. Likelihood ratio tests were used to examine whether the addition of each predictor added significantly to the model compared with a model including total revenues alone. Adjusted odds ratios (aORs), 95% confidence intervals, the significance level of the likelihood ratio test, and the overall Nagelkerke pseudo-R for each model are reported. Having a community health improvement plan (aOR = 6.2), a strategic plan (aOR = 7.9), evaluating programs (aOR = 3.6), being in a region with a high proportion of accredited LHDs (aOR = 5.5), and participating in multijurisdictional collaborations (aOR = 6.4) all increased the likelihood of accreditation. Barriers of time (aOR = 0.1) and cost (aOR = 0.3) were negatively associated with accreditation. Accredited LHDs were more likely to have completed the prerequisites for accreditation and collaborate with other LHDs. These activities help LHDs meet the accreditation standards. In addition, with shrinking budgets, LHDs will need additional financial and technical support to achieve accreditation. Assisting LHDs to find ways to increase the staff is important. Through collaborations with other LHDs, regional or multicounty positions can be created. Also collaborations with

  15. Water Resources Data, Missouri, Water Year 2002

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Hauck, H.S.; Nagel, C.D.

    2003-01-01

    The U.S. Geological Survey, Water Resources Division, in cooperation with local, State, and Federal agencies and organizations, obtains a large quantity of data pertaining to the water resources of Missouri each water year (October 1 to September 30). These data, accumulated during the water years, constitute a valuable data base for developing an improved understanding of the water resources of Missouri. Water-resources data for the 2002 water year for Missouri consist of records of stage, discharge, and water quality of streams; elevation, contents, and water quality of lakes and reservoirs. This volume contains discharge records for 172 gaging stations; elevation at 12 lakes and reservoirs; water quality at 113 sampling stations (including 2 lakes); and data for 39 crest-stage stations.

  16. A TIME for Physics First in Missouri

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Chandrasekhar, Meera; Manivannan, K.; Kosztin, D.; Torres, S.

    2006-12-01

    We describe an initiative funded by the Missouri Department of Elementary Secondary Education to introduce Physics First (PF) in Missouri Schools. A TIME for Physics First (Academy for Teachers Inquiry and Modeling Experiences for Physics First) is a partnership between universities and several Missouri school districts. The curriculum we have designed and used for professional development is research-based and includes inquiry and modeling methods. Three-week summer content academies are conducted; teachers implement PF in their 9th grade classrooms, receive in-class mentoring, conduct lesson-study in professional learning teams, mentor protégés, and attend follow-up sessions and conferences. The 60 teachers who attended the first academy will return for two more summers. PF lessons and assessments are currently being used by the teachers. Their input will be used to revise the curriculum. We will present findings from the first year of the project.

  17. Geophysical imaging of karst features in Missouri

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Obi, Jeremiah Chukwunonso

    Automated electrical resistivity tomography (ERT) supported with multichannel analysis of surface waves (MASW) and boring data were used to map karst related features in Missouri in order to understand karst processes better in Missouri. Previous works on karst in Missouri were mostly surficial mapping of bedrock outcrops and joints, which are not enough to define the internal structure of karst system, since most critical processes in karst occur underground. To understand these processes better, the density, placement and pattern of karst related features like solution-widened joints and voids, as well as top of bedrock were mapped. In the course of the study, six study sites were visited in Missouri. The sites were in Nixa, Gasconade River Bridge in Lebanon, Battlefield, Aurora, Protem and Richland. The case studies reflect to a large extent some of the problems inherent in karst terrain, ranging from environmental problems to structural problems especially sinkhole collapses. The result of the study showed that karst in Missouri is mostly formed as a result of piping of sediments through solution-widened joints, with a pattern showing that the joints/fractures are mostly filled with moist clay-sized materials of low resistivity values. The highest density of mapped solution-widened joints was one in every one hundred and fifty feet, and these areas are where intense dissolution is taking place, and bedrock pervasively fractured. The study also showed that interpreted solution-widened joints trend in different directions, and often times conform with known structural lineaments in the area. About 40% of sinkhole collapses in the study areas are anthropogenic. Karst in Missouri varies, and can be classified as a combination of kI (juvenile), kIII (mature) and kIV (complex) karsts.

  18. The fate of geothermal arsenic in the Madison and Missouri Rivers, Montana and Wyoming

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Nimick, D.A.; Moore, J.N.; Dalby, C.E.; Savka, M.W.

    1998-01-01

    Geothermal As from Yellowstone National Park causes high As concentrations (10-370 ??g/L) in the Madison and Missouri Rivers in Montana and Wyoming. Arsenic transport is largely conservative in the upper basin as demonstrated by the near equivalence of dissolved and total-recoverable As concentrations, the constancy of As loads, and consistent ratios of concentrations of As to conservative geothermal tracers. Diurnal cycling of As between aqueous and solid phases in response to pH-induced changes in sorption equilibria causes small variations of about 10-20% in-dissolved As concentrations. HCl-extractable As concentrations in river and lake sediment in the upper basin are variable depending on position relative to the As-rich headwaters and geochemical and physical processes associated with lakes. In the lower Missouri River, large quantities of suspended sediment from tributaries provide sufficient sorption sites for substantial conversion of As from the aqueous phase to the solid phase.

  19. Evaluation of borehole geophysical logs and hydraulic tests, phase III, at AIW Frank/Mid-County Mustang Superfund Site, Chester County, Pennsylvania

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Sloto, Ronald A.

    2001-01-01

    Borehole geophysical logs, heatpulse-flowmeter measurements, and aquifer-isolation tests were used to characterize the ground-water-flow system at the AIW Frank/Mid-County Mustang Superfund Site. The site is underlain by fractured carbonate rocks. Caliper, natural- gamma, single-point-resistance, fluid-resistivity, and fluid-temperature logs were run in six wells, and an acoustic borehole televiewer and borehole deviation log was run in one well. The direction and rate of borehole- fluid movement was measured with a high-resolution heatpulse flowmeter for both nonpumping and pumping conditions in four wells. The heatpulse-flowmeter measurements showed flow within the borehole during nonpumping conditions in three of the four wells tested. Flow rates up to 1.4 gallons per minute were measured. Flow was upward in one well and both upward and downward in two wells. Aquifer-isolation (packer) tests were conducted in four wells to determine depth-discrete specific capacity values, to obtain depth-discrete water samples, and to determine the effect of pumping an individual fracture or fracture zone in one well on water levels in nearby wells. Water-level data collected during aquifer-isolation tests were consistent with and confirmed interpretations of borehole geophysical logs and heatpulse-flowmeter measurements. Seven of the 13 fractures identified as water-producing or water-receiving zones by borehole geophysical methods produced water at a rate equal to or greater than 7.5 gallons per minute when isolated and pumped. The specific capacities of isolated fractures range over three orders of magnitude, from 0.005 to 7.1 gallons per minute per foot. Vertical distribution of specific capacity between land surface and 298 feet below land surface is not related to depth. The four highest specific capacities, in descending order, are at depths of 174-198, 90-92, 118-119, and 34-37 feet below land surface.

  20. An acarologic survey and Amblyomma americanum distribution map with implications for tularemia risk in Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Brown, H.E.; Yates, K.F.; Dietrich, G.; MacMillan, K.; Graham, C.B.; Reese, S.M.; Helterbrand, Wm. S.; Nicholson, W.L.; Blount, K.; Mead, P.S.; Patrick, S.L.; Eisen, R.J.

    2011-01-01

    In the United States, tickborne diseases occur focally. Missouri represents a major focus of several tickborne diseases that includes spotted fever rickettsiosis, tularemia, and ehrlichiosis. Our study sought to determine the potential risk of human exposure to human-biting vector ticks in this area. We collected ticks in 79 sites in southern Missouri during June 7-10, 2009, which yielded 1,047 adult and 3,585 nymphal Amblyomma americanum, 5 adult Amblyomma maculatum, 19 adult Dermacentor variabilis, and 5 nymphal Ixodes brunneus. Logistic regression analysis showed that areas posing an elevated risk of exposure to A. americanum nymphs or adults were more likely to be classified as forested than grassland, and the probability of being classified as elevated risk increased with increasing relative humidity during the month of June (30-year average). Overall accuracy of each of the two models was greater than 70% and showed that 20% and 30% of the state were classified as elevated risk for human exposure to nymphs and adults, respectively. We also found a significant positive association between heightened acarologic risk and counties reporting tularemia cases. Our study provides an updated distribution map for A. americanum in Missouri and suggests a wide-spread risk of human exposure to A. americanum and their associated pathogens in this region. Copyright ?? 2011 by The American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene.

  1. Ground-water data collected in the Missouri River Basin units in Kansas during 1949

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Berry, Delmar W.

    1950-01-01

    Ground-water studies in the Missouri River Basin were begun by the United States Geological Survey during the fall of 1945 as a part of the program for development of the resources of the basin by the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation and other Federal Agencies. The studies of the ground-water resources in the part of Kansas that lies within the Basin have been coordinated with the cooperative program of ground-water studies already being carried on in Kansas by the Federal Geological Survey and the State Geological Survey of Kansas with the cooperation of the Division of Sanitation of the Kansas State Board of Health and the Division of Water Resources of the Kansas State Board of Agriculture. Areas in which ground-water data have been collected under the Missouri Basin program include the Almena Unit in Norton and Phillips Counties; the Bostwick Unit in Jewell, Republic, and Cloud Counties; the Cedar Bluff Unit in Ellis, Rush, and Trego Counties; the Glen Elder Unit in Mitchell County; the Webster Unit in Osborne County; and the Wilson Unit in Lincoln County. Most of the ground-water data presented in this report were collected during 1949. Most of the data collected in these areas prior to the end of 1947 were presented in a report that was mimeographed in September 1948 and most of the data collected during 1948 were presented in a report that was mimeographed in November 1949. This report is the third of a series of annual reports on ground-water data collected in the Missouri Basin units in Kansas. These annual reports are a means of more promptly releasing for administrative use the data collected each year. Data that are included in the annual reports for a given area will be assembled later in a report on the geology and hydrology of that area. An index of the data collected and presented in the 1947, 1948, and 1949 reports is given in table 1.

  2. National Dam Safety Program. Lake Como Dam (DE 00028), Delaware River Basin, Mill Creek, Kent County, Delaware. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1980-11-01

    J J WILLIAMS DACWl1-80- O -0013 uNCLASSIFIED DAEN/NAP-53842/DEOOS2B-BO/ NL LUIIIIIIEEEE IhIIIIIIIIIIIl IIIIIIIIIIIIIu IIIIIIIIIIIIII EIEIIIIIIIII...PHILADELPHIA PA 1q106 15:5 EST IMGMCOMP S.TO REPLY BY MAILGRAM. SEE RFVERSE SIDE FOR WFSTERN UNION S lOLL FI , ADA096 0bb O * BRIEN AND GERE ENGINEERS INC...Lak -e Cowm nlasfe Dam (DE 00028), Del~iturre River Basin, Un. O classifieINdONRIN M4ill Creek, Kent County, Delare 15m SCEDLEIIAIN/ONRD Phase I

  3. National Dam Inspection Program. Thornes Dam (Inventory Number NY 00793). Housatonic River Basin. Town of Amenia. Dutchess County, New York. Phase I Inspection Report,

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-07-01

    A.D - . s" - MALE (C I) ASSOCIATES SCHENECTADY NY F/B 13/13N TIONAL DAM INSPECTION PROGRAM. THORNES DAM (INVENTORY NUMBER -- ETC(U) FFf JUL 81 K J...llNhllEEEmlI HOUSATONIC RIVER BASIN TOWN OF AMENIA OUTCHESS COUNTY, NEW YORK S" THORNES DAM NY 00793 (i~ Kenneth J. /maleT SW. M. /Sm~ith Jr 15 DACW51...81..C.0014 PHASE I INSPECTION REPORT ,.%NATIONAL DAM INSPECTION PROGRAM Thornes Dam (Inventory Number NY 00793). Housatonic River Basin. Town of Amenia

  4. Characterization of Possible Carbonatites in Southeast Missouri

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Shavers, E. J.; Wulamu, A.; Encarnacion, J. P.; Luetkemeyer, P. B.

    2014-12-01

    Carbonatite is an igneous rock containing greater than 50% carbonate minerals. These rocks are the most common host of REE mineralization and may contain other economic deposits such as uranium, fluorine and niobium. Several researchers have mentioned the presence of a carbonatite phase interspersed among the olivine melilitite-alnöite dikes and diatremes of southeast Missouri, yet a comprehensive validation of this occurrence has, so far, remained elusive. Here we present petrographic, cathodoluminescence, stable isotope and Vis-NIR analysis which support the presence of a carbonatite magma. We identify apparently single generation calcite groundmass surrounding country rock xenoliths and olivine-cored mafic spheroids altered to carbonate and opaque minerals. We present stable isotope data for twenty samples of intrusive and country rock from across the study area. δ18O values for all rock types exhibit little variation with values between 21.9 ‰ and 28.1 ‰ (VSMOW), possibly the result of outgassing during emplacement. Measured δ13C values of (1) carbonate country rocks are between -0.1 ‰ and -2.9 ‰ (VPDB), (2) ultramafic and carbonate-rich mafic rocks range from -3.0 ‰ to -4.6 ‰ (VPDB) and (3) carbonate-rich rocks with volcanic textures, as well as carbonate veins within mafic rocks, fall between -5.4 ‰ to -8.2 ‰ (VPDB). We suggest that this data and initial petrographic observations indicate (1) limited fluid-rock interaction as the host rock clasts have retained their original isotopic signature, (2) an initial ultramafic phase enriched in 13C by a small amount of sedimentary rock due to low initial C content, (3) mantle sourced carbonate fluids entraining fragments of the ultramafic phase and xenoliths. However, future electron microprobe studies may allow us to further constrain the causes for the observed isotopic shifts. We compare laboratory reflectance measurements of a dolomitic intrusive and adjacent dolomite country rock. Absorption

  5. Identification of environmental issues: Hybrid wood-geothermal power plant, Wendel-Amedee KGRA, Lassen County, California: First phase report

    SciTech Connect

    Not Available

    1981-08-14

    The development of a 55 MWe power plant in Lassen County, California, has been proposed. The proposed power plant is unique in that it will utilize goethermal heat and wood fuel to generate electrical power. This report identifies environmental issues and constraints which may impact the proposed hybrid wood-geothermal power plant. (ACR)

  6. Early Identification of Delinquency Prone Youth. The Eau Claire County Youth Study, Phase IV, 1969-1972.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Feldhusen, John F.; And Others

    Procedures for early identification of delinquency-prone youth in Eau Claire County, Wisconsin, are described in this report of a 1961-1972 study designed to delineate the problems of aggressive and disruptive classroom behavior as related to delinquency. Data collection began in 1961, when each 3rd-, 6th-, and 9th-grade teacher in Eau Claire…

  7. Cost effective operations through informed risk taking at the DuPage County wastewater facility Knollwood WWTP phase III

    SciTech Connect

    Rafter, J.C.; Palmer, R.A.; Bowles, B.

    1998-07-01

    Using a proactive approach to responsible wastewater collection and treatment, DuPage County, Illinois in conjunction with CTE identified and presented adverse compliance challenges to the IEPA regarding the capabilities of the Region IX-East collection and treatment facilities. This approach contained an element of risk on the County's part, knowing that the IEPA's non-compliance penalties regarding these issues were severe and that a resolution within a court ordered time schedule. A careful plan was developed to involve all the parties, the County, the regulatory agencies, the engineer and the contractor to solve the potential challenges facing the County based on anticipated increases in wastewater flow due to population growth in the Region. Regional IX-Easts' customers are served by the Knollwood Wastewater Treatment Plant (Knollwood). The Knollwood site is located just north of forest preserve property along the Des Plaines River in Burr Ridge, Illinois. The surrounding area to the west consists of a commercial industrial park. A residential development is located to the north of the plant approximately 1000 feet from the nearest treatment plant processing unit. The Knollwood Plant was rated to treat an average daily flow of 8.3 mgd prior to the construction of the new facilities. The new facilities allow the plant to treat an average daily flow of 10 mgd and peak flows up to 50 mgd.

  8. The Assessment of Adult Needs: Phase 1 of Multi-County Assessment of Adult Needs Project (MAP).

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    McLennan Community Coll., TX.

    The McLennan Community College Multi-County Needs Assessment Project's (MAP) survey, assessing the felt and perceived needs, problems, and interests of the local population relative to education and training programs, is discussed in the document. The Needs Assessment Survey, one component of MAP, was conducted in the central Texas area (Bosque,…

  9. KIDS COUNT in Missouri 2001 Data Book.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Citizens for Missouri's Children, St. Louis.

    This KIDS COUNT data book details statewide trends in the well-being of Missouri's children in the areas of economic security, school success, child health, child safety, and adolescent success. The statistical portrait is based on the following indicators: (1) students enrolled in free/reduced price lunch programs; (2) births to mothers without a…

  10. Timber resource of Missouri's Southwestern Ozarks, 1972.

    Treesearch

    Arnold J. Ostrom; Jerold T. Hahn

    1974-01-01

    The third timber inventory of Missouri's Southwestern Ozarks Forest Survey Unit shows a substantial decline in the volumes of both growing stock and sawtimber between 1959 and 1972. Commercial forest area also declined substantially during the same period. Presented are highlights and statistics on forest area and timber volume, growth, mortality, ownership, and...

  11. 78 FR 45283 - Missouri Disaster #MO-00066

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2013-07-26

    ... State of Missouri (FEMA-- 4130--DR), dated 07/18/2013. Incident: Severe Storms, Straight-line Winds, Tornadoes, and Flooding. Incident Period: 05/29/2013 through 06/10/2013. Effective Date: 07/18/2013...: 04/18/2014. ADDRESSES: Submit completed loan applications to: U.S. Small Business Administration...

  12. Missouri Minimum Standards for School Buses

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Nicastro, Chris L.

    2008-01-01

    The revised minimum standards for school bus chassis and school bus bodies have been prepared in conformity with the Revised Statutes of Missouri (RSMo) for school bus transportation. The standards recommended by the 2005 National Conference on School Transportation and the Federal Motor Vehicle Safety Standards (FMVSS) promulgated by the U. S.…

  13. 2013 Missouri Minimum Standards for School Buses

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Nicastro, Chris L.

    2012-01-01

    The revised minimum standards for school bus chassis and school bus bodies have been prepared in conformity with the Revised Statutes of Missouri (RSMo) for school bus transportation. The standards recommended by the 2010 National Conference on School Transportation and the Federal Motor Vehicle Safety Standards (FMVSS) promulgated by the U. S.…

  14. Missouri's forest 1999-2003, part B

    Treesearch

    Andrew D. Hill; Mark H. Hansen; W. Keith Moser; Gary Brand; Ronald E. McRoberts

    2011-01-01

    This report presents the methods used in the 1999-2003 inventory of the forest resources of Missouri along with tables of important forest attribute estimates and discussion of quality of these estimates. This inventory is part of the Forest Inventory and Analysis (FIA) program conducted by U.S. Forest Service, a national program to continuously inventory and report on...

  15. Discover a Watershed: The Missouri Educators Guide

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Project WET Foundation, 2004

    2004-01-01

    2005 IPPY Award Winner! Actively engaging students with 36 science-based, multidisciplinary, hands-on activities, this "Guide" is an award-winning learning tool covering the Missouri Basin's hydrology, geology, geography, tribes, settlement, cities, agriculture, industry, recreation, navigation, plant and animal species, issues,…

  16. Restoring Oaks in the Missouri River Floodplain

    Treesearch

    Dan Dey; John Kabrick; Jennifer Grabner; Mike Gold

    2001-01-01

    Restoration of native vegetation and hydrologic regimes in the Mississippi and Missouri River floodplains is problematic because they are among the most altered ecosystems in North America (Noss et al. 1995), and because of the competing demands placed on these river ecosystems by commercial, private and social interests. Since the 1780s, more than half (53 percent) of...

  17. KIDS COUNT in Missouri 1999 Data Book.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Citizens for Missouri's Children, St. Louis.

    This Kids Count Data Book examines statewide trends in the well-being of Missouri's children. The statistical portrait is based on the following indicators of general areas of children's well being: (1) students enrolled in free/reduced price lunch program; (2) births to mothers without a high school diploma; (3) low birth weight; (4) infant…

  18. Performance of Charter Schools in Missouri

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Bratberg, William; Barkley, Reba; Waddle, Jerry

    2007-01-01

    Since the passage of the first Charter School Law in Minnesota in 2001, there have been many studies that have examined the effect of Charter schools on student achievement with very mixed results. The Missouri legislature passed legislation in 1998 permitting the establishment of charter schools in a metropolitan school district or in an urban…

  19. Silvics of Missouri bottomland tree species

    Treesearch

    John Kabrick; Daniel Dey

    2001-01-01

    This issue of Notes For Forest Managers provides a concise summary of important silvical characteristics of Missouri's bottomland trees. It focuses on species adaptations to or tolerances of, environmental and site conditions. It is a compilation of information from seven different references cited in the text.

  20. Underplanting shortleaf pine in the Missouri Ozarks

    Treesearch

    Jason Jensen; Cliff Smith; Mark Johanson; David Gwaze

    2007-01-01

    A study was established on Clearwater Conservation Area in the Missouri Ozarks in which shortleaf pine (Pinus echinata Mill.) seedlings were underplanted in mature mixed oak and oak/pine stands. Overstory trees were harvested a few months after planting, leaving different levels of residual overstory stocking. The different overstory treatments...

  1. Statistical Summary of Missouri Public Higher Education.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri State Coordinating Board for Higher Education, Jefferson City.

    Information is presented on Missouri public higher education, including enrollment trends, educational finance, funding formulas, student characteristics, academic programs, and faculty and staff. In addition to summary instutional profiles, charts and graphs are provided on: enrollment for all public institutions, undergraduates, graduates, first…

  2. Missouri Small Farm Family Program. Revised.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Enlow, George; And Others

    Records maintained by rural extension designees on the Missouri Small Farm Family Program, (initiated in 1972 by the cooperative extension service to help low income farm families learn to use available resources to improve their quality of life) provided data re: family characteristics, farm improvement progress, and improvement in the quality of…

  3. 76 FR 61130 - Missouri Disaster #MO-00054

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2011-10-03

    ... State of Missouri (FEMA- 4012-DR), dated 09/09/2011. Incident: Flooding. Incident Period: 06/01/2011 through 08/01/2011. Effective Date: 09/09/2011. Physical Loan Application Deadline Date: 11/08/2011.../2011, Private Non- Profit organizations that provide essential services of governmental nature may...

  4. 76 FR 72020 - Missouri Disaster #MO-00051

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2011-11-21

    ... through 06/27/2011. Effective Date: 11/09/2011. Physical Loan Application Deadline Date: 01/09/2012..., 2011. Karen G. Mills, Administrator. BILLING CODE 8025-01-P ...: This is a notice of an Administrative declaration of a disaster for the State of Missouri dated...

  5. Kids Count in Missouri 1998 Data Book.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Citizens for Missouri's Children, St. Louis.

    This Kids Count data book examines statewide trends in the well-being of Missouri's children. The statistical portrait is based on outcome measures of general areas of children's well being: (1) students free/reduced price lunch program; (2) births to mothers without high school diplomas; (3) low birthweight infants; (4) infant mortality; (5)…

  6. Cottonwood in the Missouri Breaks National Monument

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Auble, Gregor T.; Scott, Michael L.; Frazier, Joseph; Krause, Chad; Merigliano, Michael F.

    2005-01-01

    Concerns about cottonwood along the Wild and Scenic reach of the upper Missouri River include declining forests of sparse old trees with little recruitment of new individuals, impacts of cattle crazing and recreational use, and effects of flow alterations from operation of upstream dams and changes in tributary inflows.

  7. Missouri Introduction to Industrial Technology Curriculum Guide.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri State Dept. of Elementary and Secondary Education, Jefferson City. Div. of Vocational and Adult Education.

    This curriculum guide is a primary resource to help teachers organize, instruct, and evaluate an introductory level course in industrial technology education at the middle school/junior high school level in Missouri. The guide consists of an introductory section, five units of instruction, and a section of appendixes. The introductory section…

  8. Sustainable bioenergy production from Missouri's Ozark forests

    Treesearch

    Henry E. Stelzer; Chris Barnett; Verel W. Bensen

    2008-01-01

    The main source of wood fiber for energy resides in Missouri's forests. Alternative bioenergy systems that can use forest thinning residues are electrical energy, thermal energy, and liquid bio-fuel. By applying a thinning rule and accounting for wood fiber that could go into higher value wood products to all live biomass data extracted from the U.S. Forest...

  9. Missouri's forest resource, 1989: an analysis.

    Treesearch

    John S. Jr. Spencer; Sue M. Roussopoulos; Robert A. Messengale

    1992-01-01

    In 1989 the fourth Missouri forest inventory found 14.0 million acres of forest land, of which 13.4 million acres (96%) is timberland. Growing-stock volume increased from 6.5 to 9.0 billion cubic feet between 1972 and 1989. Analysis and statistics on forest area, timber volume, growth, removals, mortality, and projections are presented.

  10. The Missouri Project--Parents as Teachers.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Ehlers, Vicki L.; Ruffin, Micca

    1990-01-01

    The Missouri Parents as Teachers project developed in response to a 1984 state mandate requiring parent education and serves about 85,000 families with children, ages birth through 4. Components include home visits, group meetings, and early childhood developmental screenings. Discussed are the project's historical perspective, project evaluation,…

  11. Missouri Comprehensive Outdoor Recreation Plan: Executive Summary.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri State Inter-Agency for Outdoor Recreation, Jefferson.

    The document is a summary of the Missouri State Comprehensive Outdoor Recreation Plan, which was designed to provide guidelines for allocation of resources for needed recreation facilities. The plan identifies the present and future needs for outdoor recreation and recommends ways of meeting these needs. This 1967 document provides a brief history…

  12. Metamorphosis: How Missouri Rehabilitates Juvenile Offenders

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Dubin, Jennifer

    2012-01-01

    Juveniles convicted of serious offenses usually end up in large correctional facilities that focus on punishment--not rehabilitation. The state of Missouri, however, has found a better way to help end the cycle of crime: by creating a network of small facilities that provide therapy and educational opportunities, it has dramatically reduced…

  13. Timber resource of Missouri's Riverborder, 1972.

    Treesearch

    John S. Jr. Spencer; Arnold J. Ostrom

    1975-01-01

    The third timber inventory of Missouri's Riverborder Forest Survey Unit shows that neither the total volume of growing stock nor of sawtimber changed significantly between 1959 and 1972. Area of commercial forest land declined slightly. Presents statistics on forest area and timber volume, growth, mortality, ownership and use in 1972.

  14. Missouri Vocational Education Annual Performance Report 1994.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri State Dept. of Elementary and Secondary Education, Jefferson City. Div. of Vocational and Adult Education.

    This performance report for program year 1994 outlines the accomplishments and benefits to individuals in Missouri of the state's vocational-technical education program. The report records enrollment information, projects conducted, accomplishments, and future needs for the following areas: (1) performance standards and core measures; (2)…

  15. Performance of shortleaf pine provenances in Missouri

    Treesearch

    David Gwaze; Jennifer Myszewski; John Kabrick

    2007-01-01

    Two shortleaf pine (Pinus echinata Mill.) provenance tests established by the USDA Forest Service North Central Research Station as part of the South-wide Southern Pine Seed Source Study were examined to determine the most suitable seed sources for planting in Missouri. Each test comprised seven different provenances from six to seven states in the...

  16. 75 FR 52788 - Missouri Disaster #MO-00041

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2010-08-27

    ...This is a Notice of the Presidential declaration of a major disaster for Public Assistance Only for the State of MISSOURI (FEMA- 1934-DR), dated 08/17/2010. Incident: Severe Storms, Flooding, and Tornadoes. Incident Period: 06/12/2010 through 07/31/2010.

  17. 77 FR 17560 - Missouri Disaster #MO-00057

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2012-03-26

    ...This is a notice of an Administrative declaration of a disaster for the State of Missouri dated 03/15/2012. Incident: Severe Storms, Tornadoes, Hail, High Winds, Heavy Rain, and Flooding. Incident Period: 02/28/2012 through 03/01/2012.

  18. 75 FR 57088 - Missouri Disaster #MO-00040

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2010-09-17

    ...This is a notice of an Administrative declaration of a disaster for the State of Missouri dated 09/10/2010. Incident: Severe Storms, Flooding, Flash Flooding, High Winds, Hail and Tornadoes Incident Period: 06/12/2010 through 07/31/2010.

  19. Long Range Planning. University of Missouri.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Univ., Columbia.

    This plan outlines the proposed development of the University of Missouri for the next 10 years. The discussion includes the general organization of the 4-campus University, its responsibilities, the roles to be filled by the individual campuses, and an assessment of the needs of the various disciplines and divisions as the University responds to…

  20. KIDS COUNT in Missouri 1999 Data Book.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Citizens for Missouri's Children, St. Louis.

    This Kids Count Data Book examines statewide trends in the well-being of Missouri's children. The statistical portrait is based on the following indicators of general areas of children's well being: (1) students enrolled in free/reduced price lunch program; (2) births to mothers without a high school diploma; (3) low birth weight; (4) infant…

  1. KIDS COUNT in Missouri 2001 Data Book.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Citizens for Missouri's Children, St. Louis.

    This KIDS COUNT data book details statewide trends in the well-being of Missouri's children in the areas of economic security, school success, child health, child safety, and adolescent success. The statistical portrait is based on the following indicators: (1) students enrolled in free/reduced price lunch programs; (2) births to mothers without a…

  2. Timber resource of Missouri's Northwestern Ozarks, 1972.

    Treesearch

    Alexander Vasilevsky; Burton L. Essex

    1974-01-01

    The third timber inventory of Missouri's Northwestern Ozarks Forest Survey Unit shows substantial gains in both growing-stock and sawtimber volumes between 1959 and 1972. The area of commercial forests declined during the same period. Presented are highlights and statistics on forest area and timer volume, growth, mortality, ownership and use in 1972.

  3. Space Radar Image of St. Louis, Missouri

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    1994-01-01

    This is a spaceborne radar image of the area surrounding St. Louis, Missouri, where the Mississippi and Missouri Rivers come together. The city of St. Louis is the bright gold area within a bend in the Mississippi River at the lower center of the image. The rivers show up as dark blue sinuous lines. Urbanized areas appear bright gold and forested areas are shown as a brownish color. Several bridges can be seen spanning the river near downtown St. Louis. The Missouri River flows east, from left to right, across the center of the image, and meets the Mississippi River, which flows from top to bottom of the image. A small stretch of the Illinois River is shown at the top of the image where it merges with the Mississippi. The Mississippi forms the state boundary between Illinois (to the right) and Missouri (to the left). Flat farmland areas within the river floodplains appear blue on the image. The major roadways that pass through the area can be seen radiating out from, and encircling, the city of St. Louis. These highways, the rivers and the bridges help maintain St. Louis' reputation as the 'Gateway to the West.

  4. Missouri Students and the Pathways to College

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Swail, Watson Scott; Hosford, Sarah

    2007-01-01

    In spring 2005, the Educational Policy Institute was contracted by an anonymous, non-profit, Missouri-based organization to conduct analysis of data from a series of focus groups of 7th, 9th, and 11th grade students. The purpose of the focus groups, conducted by the Change and Innovation Agency in Jefferson City, was to examine the postsecondary…

  5. Discover a Watershed: The Missouri Educators Guide

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Project WET Foundation, 2004

    2004-01-01

    2005 IPPY Award Winner! Actively engaging students with 36 science-based, multidisciplinary, hands-on activities, this "Guide" is an award-winning learning tool covering the Missouri Basin's hydrology, geology, geography, tribes, settlement, cities, agriculture, industry, recreation, navigation, plant and animal species, issues,…

  6. Censorship in Schools: A Missouri Community's Experience.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Edwards, Christie Lou

    When parents called for the removal of certain classroom and library materials from the Mexico, Missouri, public schools in 1982, the Mexico Board of Education unanimously refused their request. After separate complaints about the magazine "Humanist," a film of Shirley Jackson's story "The Lottery," as well as her book…

  7. Missouri DECA: 2010-2011 Policy Manual

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, 2011

    2011-01-01

    This paper presents the Missouri DECA Policy Manual. This manual contains the following sections: (1) DECA Board of Directors; (2) State Sales Projects; (3) State Officers; (4) Districts; (5) Competitive Events; (6) General Conference Information; (7) Fall Leadership & State Officer Election Conference; (8) Central Region Leadership…

  8. Hydrogeologic investigation and establishment of a permanent multi-observational well network in Aiken, Allendale, and Barnwell Counties, South Carolina. Phase VIII

    SciTech Connect

    Gellici, J.A.; Gawne, C.E.

    1996-02-01

    The Lower Savannah River Project was established in 1986 to improve our understanding of the hydrogeologic conditions in west-central South Carolina. Six progress reports have been written since 1987. This report covers the period from July 1, 1994, to June 30, 1995. During the current phase, work focused on locating and procuring suitable sites for future well clusters; drafting well-construction specifications and bid packages; drilling monitoring wells at site C-7; and completing two comprehensive reports. Land was acquired for three future well-cluster sites: C-11, C-13, and C-15. Site C-11 will be located at the Oakwood Fire Tower in Aiken County. This land was made available through the South Carolina Forestry Commission. Land for site C-13 was donated by the Wildlife Division of the South Carolina Department of Natural Resources and will be located at Little Hell Landing on the Savannah River flood plain southwest of Millet in Allendale County. Site C-15 will be located at Gillisonville in northern Jasper County. A 0.9-acre parcel of land was purchased from Westvaco, Inc., for this site. Well specifications and bid packages were drawn up for the construction of seven monitoring wells at site C-10, three at C-13, and two at C-15. Specific-capacity values of nine wells at site C-7 range from 0.3 to 20.6 gpm/ft (gallons per minute per foot of drawdown). Two deep Cretaceous wells were drilled at site C-7, one each in the Midville and Dublin aquifer systems. An upward hydraulic gradient exists between the aquifers. Two comprehensive reports were completed during this phase of the project: (1) a compilation and interpretation of data collected from the project since its inception in 1986, and (2) a detailed description of the hydrogeologic framework of west-central South Carolina and the hydrologic characteristics of the aquifers and confining units.

  9. National Dam Safety Program. Diascund Reservoir Dam. Inventory Number: VA-12703. New Kent County, Virginia. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-03-01

    12703) County: New lent State: Virginia Coordinate.: Lat . 3725.8 Long. 7654.0 Dat. of Insp.ctian: 14 Decanber 1978 Weather: Fair Te.p.rature: 450 p...MO l l SICISNO N O . V I S S I N I A - \\• 7 ~ - -~L:~ - -- ~~ _ No.__ II-U~4~~ - - - ~ . ~~ ‘; • - -4 . • ‘ _ . TESI BORING LOG

  10. National Dam Safety Program. Kooglers Dam (Inventory Number VA 16305), James River Basin, Rockbridge County, Virginia. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-05-01

    County USGS Quad Sheet Vesuvius Stream: Moores Creek Date of Inspection: May 28, 1Q81 The Kiwneier Dra is an earthfill structure about 1000 feet long and...elevation for the reservoir water surface during the inspection. Later the TBM was correlated with the U. S. Geological Survey Map, Vesuvius Va., to be...Survey Quadrangle Map. Survey data taken during the inspection was correlated to the Vesuvius , Virginia Quadrangle Map to help develop the area

  11. Vegetation analysis, environmental relationships, and potential successional trends in the Missouri forest ecosystem project

    Treesearch

    Stephen G. Pallardy

    1995-01-01

    The vegetation data set of the Missouri Forest Ecosystem Project (MOFEP, initiated by the Missouri Department of Conservation) in the Ozark Mountains of southeastern Missouri was ordinated by Detrended Correspondence Analysis (DCA) to identify vegetation gradients and potential environmental influences.

  12. Cliffs Minerals, Inc. Eastern Gas Shales Project, Ohio No. 6 series: Gallia County. Phase II report. Preliminary laboratory results

    SciTech Connect

    1980-06-01

    The US Department of Energy is funding a research and development program entitled the Eastern Gas Shales Project designed to increase commercial production of natural gas in the eastern United States from Middle and Upper Devonian Shales. On September 28, 1978 the Department of Energy entered into a cooperative agreement with Mitchell Energy Corporation to explore Devonian shale gas potential in Gallia County, Ohio. Objectives of the cost-sharing contract were the following: (1) to select locations for a series of five wells to be drilled around the periphery of a possible gas reservoir in Gallia County, Ohio; (2) to drill, core, log, case, fracture, clean up, and test each well, and to monitor production from the wells for a five-year period. This report summarizes the procedures and results of core characterization work performed at the Eastern Gas Shales Project Core Laboratory on core retrieved from the Gallia County EGSP wells, designated OH No. 6/1, OH No. 6/2, OH No. 6/3, OH No. 6/4, and OH No. 6/5. Characterization work performed includes photographic logs, fracture logs, measurements of core color variation, and stratigraphic interpretation of the cored intervals. In addition the following tests were performed by Michigan Technological University to obtain the following data: directional ultrasonic velocity; directional tensile strength, strength in point load; trends of microfractures; and hydraulic fracturing characteristics.

  13. Distribution of the Long-Horned Beetle, Dectes texanus, in Soybeans of Missouri, Western Tennessee, Mississippi, and Arkansas

    PubMed Central

    Tindall, Kelly V.; Stewart, Scott; Musser, Fred; Lorenz, Gus; Bailey, Wayne; House, Jeff; Henry, Robert; Hastings, Don; Wallace, Milus; Fothergill, Kent

    2010-01-01

    The long-horned beetle, Dectes texanus LeConte (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae), is a stem-boring pest of soybeans, Glycine max (L.) Merrill (Fabales: Fabaceae). Soybean stems and stubble were collected from 131 counties in Arkansas, Mississippi, Missouri, and Tennessee and dissected to determine D. texanus infestation rates. All states sampled had D. texanus present in soybeans. Data from Tennessee and Arkansas showed sample infestations of D. texanus averaging nearly 40%. Samples from Missouri revealed higher infestation in the twelve southeastern counties compared to the rest of the state. Data from Mississippi suggested that D. texanus is not as problematic there as in Arkansas, Missouri, and Tennessee. Infestation rates from individual fields varied greatly (0–100%) within states. In Tennessee, second crop soybeans (i.e. soybeans planted following winter wheat) had lower infestations than full season soybeans. A map of pest distribution is presented that documents the extent of the problem, provides a baseline from which changes can be measured, contributes data for emergency registration of pesticides for specific geographic regions, and provides useful information for extension personnel, crop scouts, and growers. PMID:21062147

  14. Distribution of the long-horned beetle, Dectes texanus, in soybeans of Missouri, Western Tennessee, Mississippi, and Arkansas.

    PubMed

    Tindall, Kelly V; Stewart, Scott; Musser, Fred; Lorenz, Gus; Bailey, Wayne; House, Jeff; Henry, Robert; Hastings, Don; Wallace, Milus; Fothergill, Kent

    2010-01-01

    The long-horned beetle, Dectes texanus LeConte (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae), is a stem-boring pest of soybeans, Glycine max (L.) Merrill (Fabales: Fabaceae). Soybean stems and stubble were collected from 131 counties in Arkansas, Mississippi, Missouri, and Tennessee and dissected to determine D. texanus infestation rates. All states sampled had D. texanus present in soybeans. Data from Tennessee and Arkansas showed sample infestations of D. texanus averaging nearly 40%. Samples from Missouri revealed higher infestation in the twelve southeastern counties compared to the rest of the state. Data from Mississippi suggested that D. texanus is not as problematic there as in Arkansas, Missouri, and Tennessee. Infestation rates from individual fields varied greatly (0-100%) within states. In Tennessee, second crop soybeans (i.e. soybeans planted following winter wheat) had lower infestations than full season soybeans. A map of pest distribution is presented that documents the extent of the problem, provides a baseline from which changes can be measured, contributes data for emergency registration of pesticides for specific geographic regions, and provides useful information for extension personnel, crop scouts, and growers.

  15. National Dam Safety Program. Marcy Reservoir Dam (Inventory Number NY 190). Mohawk River Basin, Oneida County, New York. Phase I Inspection Report,

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1981-06-30

    Icegiitii eturiitrtoioi, ielt nint-t-tr itt local elcirge sli-il clctcroe Ih %,, Voids crushed stone or gravel wNhich i, to fori Owh :igtivigate of...Notary Public ................................................. County. (County Clerk’s certificate to be attached...signed his name thereto by like authority. Notary Public .......... .................... County. (County Clerk’s certificate to be attached.) FAITHFUL

  16. Demographic and geographic differences in exposure to secondhand smoke in Missouri workplaces, 2007-2008.

    PubMed

    Harris, Jenine K; Geremakis, Caroline; Moreland-Russell, Sarah; Carothers, Bobbi J; Kariuki, Barbara; Shelton, Sarah C; Kuhlenbeck, Matthew

    2011-11-01

    African Americans, Hispanics, service and blue-collar workers, and residents of rural areas are among those facing higher rates of workplace secondhand smoke exposure in states without smokefree workplace laws. Consequently, these groups also experience more negative health effects resulting from secondhand smoke exposure. The objective of this study was to examine disparities in workplace secondhand smoke exposure in a state without a comprehensive statewide smokefree workplace law and to use this information in considering a statewide law. We developed a logistic multilevel model by using data from a 2007-2008 county-level study to account for individual and county-level differences in workplace secondhand smoke exposure. We included sex, age, race, annual income, education level, smoking status, and rural or urban residence as predictors of workplace secondhand smoke exposure. Factors significantly associated with increased exposure to workplace secondhand smoke were male sex, lower education levels, lower income, living in a small rural or isolated area, and current smoking. For example, although the overall rate of workplace exposure in Missouri is 11.5%, our model predicts that among young white men with low incomes and limited education living in small rural areas, 40% of nonsmokers and 56% of smokers may be exposed to secondhand smoke at work. Significant disparities exist in workplace secondhand smoke exposure across Missouri. A statewide smokefree workplace law would protect all citizens from workplace secondhand smoke exposure.

  17. Award-winning cooperation: Missouri's waste tire to energy program

    SciTech Connect

    Galbraith, E.; Fester, D.

    1999-07-01

    Cooperation and planning among two state agencies and the University of Missouri produced benefits for all and gained national recognition for innovation. Abandoned waste Tire facilities in Missouri Pose a significant health threat to nearby residents. In addition to being mosquito breeding grounds, facilities have been set on fire. These fires have released enormous quantities of air toxics and particulate matter to the surrounding communities. Three Missouri institutions have created a unique partnership to begin cleaning up these facilities. The Missouri Department of Natural Resources, Missouri Department of Correction, and the University of Missouri- Columbia have transformed a waste stream into an emission reducing fuel stream. An air emission test at the university's coal fired power plant demonstrate that tire derived fuel (TDF) reduces emissions. Data presented will demonstrate a new method of reducing emission at coal-fired power plants while removing abandoned tires from the environment.

  18. Aquatic macroinvertebrates of the lower Missouri River

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Poulton, Barry C.

    2010-01-01

    The U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) Columbia Environmental Research Center (CERC), in cooperation with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (USEPA), the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service (USFWS), and the Missouri Department of Natural Resources (MDNR), has been conducting research on the aquatic macroinvertebrates of the lower Missouri River since the mid-1990s. This research was initiated in response to the need for comprehensive characterization of biological communities inhabiting aquatic habitats in large river systems that have historically been poorly studied. The USGS Status and Trends of Biological Resources Program provided partial funding for pilot studies that began in 1993 when the CERC was part of the USFWS. The purpose of this fact sheet is to provide stakeholders, scientists, management, and the general public with a basic summary of results from studies conducted by the CERC since that time period.

  19. PADDY CREEK WILDERNESS STUDY AREA, MISSOURI.

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Pratt, Walden P.; Ellis, Clarence

    1984-01-01

    The Paddy Creek Wilderness study area, Missouri was investigated by geologic and mineral surveys. There is no known record of mineral production, development, or prospecting in the area. Several rock units that underlie the study area are known to be the host rocks for important lead-zinc-silver-copper-nickel-cobalt deposits and magnetic iron-ore deposits of the Southeast Missouri district, about 52 mi east of the study area. Similar occurrences may exist in the Paddy Creek Wilderness study area, but the mineral-resource potential cannot be adequately evaluated without further study, specifically, deep drilling within or close to the area to test the potential for base-metal mineralization, and detailed magnetic surveys of the area to test for magnetic anomalies.

  20. Space Radar Image of Glascow, Missouri

    NASA Image and Video Library

    1999-05-01

    This is a false-color L-band image of an area near Glasgow, Missouri, centered at about 39.2 degrees north latitude and 92.8 degrees west longitude. The image was acquired using the L-band radar channel (horizontally transmitted and received and horizontally transmitted/vertically received) polarizations combined. The data were acquired by the Spaceborne Imaging Radar-C and X-band Synthetic Aperture Radar (SIR-C/X-SAR) aboard the space shuttle Endeavour on orbit 50 on October 3,1994. The area shown is approximately 37 kilometers by 25 kilometers (23 miles by 16 miles). The radar data, coupled with pre-flood aerial photography and satellite data and post-flood topographic and field data, are being used to evaluate changes associated with levee breaks in landforms, where deposits formed during the widespread flooding in 1993 along the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers. The distinct radar scattering properties of farmland, sand fields and scoured areas will be used to inventory floodplains along the Missouri River and determine the processes by which these areas return to preflood conditions. The image shows one such levee break near Glasgow, Missouri. In the upper center of the radar image, below the bend of the river, is a region covered by several meters of sand, shown as dark regions. West (left) of the dark areas, a gap in the levee tree canopy shows the area where the levee failed. Radar data such as these can help scientists more accurately assess the potential for future flooding in this region and how that might impact surrounding communities. http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA01745

  1. 76 FR 5856 - Missouri Disaster #MO-00046

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2011-02-02

    ...This is a notice of an Administrative declaration of a disaster for the State of Missouri. Dated 01/28/2011. Incident: Severe Storms, High Winds, Hail, and Tornadoes. Incident Period: 12/30/2010 through 12/31/2010. Effective Date: 01/28/2011. Physical Loan Application Deadline Date: 03/29/2011. Economic Injury (EIDL) Loan Application Deadline Date: 10/28/2011.

  2. 76 FR 78967 - Second Tier Environmental Impact Statement: Jackson County, MO

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2011-12-20

    ... Federal Highway Administration Second Tier Environmental Impact Statement: Jackson County, MO AGENCY... notice to advise the public that a Second Tier Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) will be prepared for... FHWA, in cooperation with the Missouri Department of Transportation (MoDOT), will prepare a Second...

  3. National Dam Safety Program. Cedar Hill Lake Number 2 and Number 3 Dams (MO 30005) and (MO 31020), Mississippi - Kaskaskia - St. Louis Basin, Jefferson County, Missouri. Phase I Inspection Report.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1979-01-01

    Ficken , a private developer. No design plans or specifications were used at the time of construction. h. Normal Operational Procedures The dam at Cedar...constructed in 1949 by Walter Ficken , a private developer. No design plans or specifications were used at the time of construction. h. Normal Operational...and constructed in 1949 by Walter Ficken . 2.2 Construction No construction data is available for the dam and appurtenant structures. 2.3 Operation No

  4. Soil moisture ground truth, Lafayette, Indiana, site; St. Charles Missouri, site; Centralia, Missouri, site

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Jones, E. B.

    1975-01-01

    The soil moisture ground-truth measurements and ground-cover descriptions taken at three soil moisture survey sites located near Lafayette, Indiana; St. Charles, Missouri; and Centralia, Missouri are given. The data were taken on November 10, 1975, in connection with airborne remote sensing missions being flown by the Environmental Research Institute of Michigan under the auspices of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Emphasis was placed on the soil moisture in bare fields. Soil moisture was sampled in the top 0 to 1 in. and 0 to 6 in. by means of a soil sampling push tube. These samples were then placed in plastic bags and awaited gravimetric analysis.

  5. Archaeological Survey of the Lewisville Lake Shoreline, Denton County, Texas

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1990-01-01

    within an abandoned park that has a boat ramp, sandy ridges paralleling the Elm Fork proximal to the outhouse, concrete grills, and picnic tables...County in 1851 and settled at New Al---. This town boats sporadically serviced early settlements on the was located a short distance down Hickory...Missouri, Kansas, and Texas railroad tracks. It Is Lewisville Lake Park. A boat ramp occurs 2 m west of situated at the head of a steep draw at a point

  6. Phosphates in some missouri refractory clays

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Hall, R.B.; Foord, E.E.; Keller, D.J.; Keller, W.D.

    1997-01-01

    This paper describes in detail phosphate minerals occurring in refractory clays of Missouri and their effect on the refractory degree of the clays. The minerals identified include carbonate-fluorapatite (francolite), crandallite, goyazite, wavellite, variscite and strengite. It is emphasized that these phosphates occur only in local isolated concentrations, and not generally in Missouri refractory clays. The Missouri fireclay region comprises 2 districts, northern and southern, separated by the Missouri River In this region, clay constitutes a major part of the Lower Pennsylvanian Cheltenham Formation. The original Cheltenham mud was an argillic residue derived from leaching and dissolution of pre-Pennsylvanian carbonates. The mud accumulated on a karstic erosion surface truncating the pre-Cheltenham rocks. Fireclays of the northern district consist mainly of poorly ordered kaolinite, with variable but minor amounts of illite, chlorite and fine-grained detrital quartz. Clays of the southern district were subjected to extreme leaching that produced well-ordered kaolinite flint clays. Local desilication formed pockets of diaspora, or more commonly, kaolinite, with oolite-like nubs or burls of diaspore ("burley" clay). The phosphate-bearing materials have been studied by X-ray diffraction (XRD), scanning electron microscopy-energy dispersive spectral analysis (SEM-EDS) and chemical analysis. Calcian goyazite was identified in a sample of diaspore, and francolite in a sample of flint clay. A veinlet of wavellite occurs in flint clay at one locality, and a veinlet of variscite-strengite at another locality. The Missouri flint-clay-hosted francolite could not have formed in the same manner as marine francolite The evidence suggests that the Cheltenham francolite precipitated from ion complexes in pore water nearly simultaneously with crystallization of kaolinite flint clay from an alumina-silica gel. Calcian goyazite is an early diagenetic addition to its diaspore host

  7. Environmental Assessment for Lock and Dam 21 Major Rehabilitation, Marion County, Missouri and Adams County, Illinois.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1987-02-01

    Warty-back Quadrula nodulata rare - Lake sturgeon Acipenser fulvescens endangered - Burbot Lota iota rare - Narrow-leaved green Asclepias stenophylla...Quadrula nodulata rare - Lake sturgeon Acipenser fulvescens endangered - Burbot Lota lota rare - Narrow-leaved green Asclepias stenophylla - threatened

  8. Environmental Assessment for Lock and Dam 22 Major Rehabilitation, Ralls County, Missouri and Pike County, Illinois.

    DTIC Science & Technology

    1987-02-01

    nodulata rare - Lake sturgeon Acipenser fulvescens endangered - Burbot Lota Iota rare - Ditch grass Rurpia maritima rare - Small spike-rush Eleocharis...olivaria rare - Fat pocketbook Potamilus caPax endangered - Warty-back Quadrula nodulata rare - Lake sturgeon Aclpenser fulvescens endangered - Burbot Lots

  9. A Guide to Missouri School Finance. Money and Education.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Biles, Brenda L.; Ward, James F.

    Part of a series on state education finance, this manual is intended to help Missouri educators, legislators, and citizens understand school finance reform by providing them with an overview of Missouri's financial aid to public elementary and secondary schools and by exploring selected issues in financial equity in education. The first chapter…

  10. 77 FR 48126 - Missouri River Resource Advisory Committee

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2012-08-13

    ... From the Federal Register Online via the Government Publishing Office DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE Forest Service Missouri River Resource Advisory Committee AGENCY: Forest Service, USDA. ACTION: Notice of meeting. SUMMARY: The Missouri River Resource Advisory Committee will meet in Helena, Montana. The...

  11. Knowledge of Physics Topics Emphasized in Small Missouri High Schools.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Frederick, Ronald; Barrow, Lloyd H.

    1999-01-01

    An American Institute of Physics survey was modified to determine major physics topics emphasized in small Missouri high schools and teachers' perceived adequacy to teach them. Data tables show the emphasis that 103 Missouri teachers placed on 38 physics topics, compared to national counterparts, as well as teachers' perceptions of their knowledge…

  12. Shortleaf pine seedling production and seeding trends in Missouri

    Treesearch

    David Gwaze; Greg Hoss; Dena Biram

    2007-01-01

    The Missouri Department of Conservation operates the only nursery that supplies bare-root shortleaf pine seedlings in Missouri. Seedlings and seed have been sold to landowners since 1935. Prior to 1981 most seed was locally collected wild seed, some was purchased from neighboring states. After 1981, most of the seed for artificial regeneration was improved orchard seed...

  13. Missouri Industrial and Educational Graphic Arts Survey. Final Report.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Keseman, Charles E.

    The Missouri Industrial and Educational Graphic Arts (MIEGA) survey was done to determine the current status and trends of the graphic arts industry and graphic arts education in Missouri for use as the basis for the later development of secondary school graphic arts state curriculum guides. Data were collected through two status surveys in…

  14. Missouri Journal of Research in Music Education, 1977-1981.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Stephenson, Jack R., Ed.

    1981-01-01

    This journal is devoted to the needs and interests of the school and college music teachers of Missouri and the United States. Articles in Volume 4, Number 1 are: "Index of Articles in the 'Colorado Journal of Research in Music Education,' 1964-1973" (S. Deich); "Index of Articles in the 'Missouri Journal of Research in Music…

  15. Tree cavity estimation and verification in the Missouri Ozarks

    Treesearch

    Randy G. Jensen; John M. Kabrick; Eric K. Zenner

    2002-01-01

    Missouri forest management guidelines require that cavity trees and snags be provided for wildlife. Missouri Ozark Forest Ecosystem Project (MOFEP) timber inventories provided opportunities to determine if cavity tree and snag densities in a mature second-growth oak-hickory-pine forest meet forest management guidelines, to evaluate the effects of the first-entry...

  16. Where are the Black Walnut Trees in Missouri? 1995.

    Treesearch

    J. Michael Vasievich; Neal P. Kingsley

    1995-01-01

    Walnut trees are well distributed and relatively abundant in Missouri according to the most recent forest inventory completed in 1989. The forest inventory (Hahn 1991) reports that 7.3 billion trees were found on Missouri timberlands and that 1 in 100 were black walnuts. Digging into the Eastwide Forest Inventory Data Base (Hansen et al. 1992) provides more...

  17. Missouri Annual Blind/Visually Impaired Literacy Study, December 2010

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, 2010

    2010-01-01

    The Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, per Section 162.1136 RSMo, conducts an annual study of the educational status of eligible blind/visually impaired students and reports the findings to the Missouri Legislature on December 1st each year. The information contained in this report pertains to the twelve data elements…

  18. Missouri Annual Blind/Visually Impaired Literacy Study, December 2012

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, 2012

    2012-01-01

    The Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, per Section 162.1136 RSMo, conducts an annual study of the educational status of eligible blind/visually impaired students and reports the findings to the Missouri Legislature on December 1st each year. The information contained in this report pertains to the twelve data elements…

  19. Missouri Annual Blind/Visually Impaired Literacy Study, December 2009

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, 2009

    2009-01-01

    The Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE) Division of Special Education (DSE), per Section 162.1136 RSMo, conducts an annual study of the educational status of eligible blind/visually impaired students and reports the findings to the Missouri Legislature on December 1st each year. The information contained in this report…

  20. Missouri Annual Blind/Visually Impaired Literacy Study, December 2011

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, 2011

    2011-01-01

    The Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, per Section 162.1136 RSMo, conducts an annual study of the educational status of eligible blind/visually impaired students and reports the findings to the Missouri Legislature on December 1st each year. The information contained in this report pertains to the twelve data elements…

  1. Missouri Journal of Research in Music Education, 1967-1971.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Hilton, Lewis B., Ed.

    1971-01-01

    This journal is devoted to the needs and interests of the school and college music teachers of Missouri and the United States. Articles in Volume 2, Number 1 are: "Progress Report on the Action Research Project in the Schools of Missouri" (D. Anderson); "Tension and Motion as Factors in Expressive Conducting" (J. A. Labuta);…

  2. Missouri Vocational Education Annual Performance Report. Fiscal Year 1995.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri State Dept. of Elementary and Secondary Education, Jefferson City. Div. of Vocational and Adult Education.

    During fiscal year (FY) 1995, $20,933,342 in federal, $45,074,084 in state, and $84,449,547 in local funds were expended to support vocational education throughout Missouri. Enrollment in Missouri vocational education included 120,874 secondary students, 57,885 postsecondary students, and 101,914 adults. During FY 1995, work continued on the…

  3. Black Swan Event Assessment for Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri

    DTIC Science & Technology

    2016-03-01

    training days. ............................................ 40 Figure 27. Projected ecosystem shifts...Table 6. Missouri precipitation extremes. (Source: Missouri Climate Center.) .................... 24 Table 7. Richter scale destruction level...probable to cause a negative impact on the installation. Examples of threat agents are destructive natural events, disaffected employees

  4. Diameter Growth, Survival, and Volume Estimates for Missouri Trees

    Treesearch

    Stephen R. Shifley; W. Brad Smith

    1982-01-01

    Measurements of more than 20,000 Missouri trees were summarized by species and diameter class into tables of mean annual diameter growth, annual probability of survival, net cubic foot volume, and net board foot volume. In the absence of better forecasting techniques, this information can be utilized to project short-term changes for Missouri trees, inventory plots,...

  5. Timber harvest levels and pressure on shortleaf pine in Missouri

    Treesearch

    Thomas B. Treiman; Ron J. Piva; W. Keith Moser

    2007-01-01

    Data from two sources are used to estimate the harvest pressure on Missouri's shortleaf pine (Pinus echinata Mill.) resource. By overlapping Timber Product Output (TPO) and Forest Inventory and Analysis (FIA) inventory data, we examine utilization pressure on shortleaf pine and the residual inventory. Conducted every three years in Missouri, the...

  6. Missouri's Framework for Curriculum Development in Science K-12.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri State Dept. of Elementary and Secondary Education, Jefferson City.

    Missouri's Framework for Curriculum Development in Science acknowledges that teachers will bring the vision, ideals, and principles of the Show-Me Standards of the state of Missouri into their classrooms in exciting and innovative ways. The role of the frameworks is to provide districts with a "frame" for building curricula using the…

  7. Including Students with Disabilities in the Missouri Assessment Program.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Edgley, Mary

    This training manual is designed to provide information that will help Missouri educators understand and implement new state requirements regarding the inclusion of students with disabilities in the Missouri Assessment Program (MAP). It addresses the following topics: (1) reasons for including students with disabilities in a state assessment…

  8. Statistical Summary of Missouri Higher Education, 1998-1999.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Coordinating Board for Higher Education, Jefferson City.

    This report provides a statistical summary of higher education in Missouri for the 1998-1999 academic year. Seventy-five tables provide data on advanced placement enrollment in secondary schools, American College Testing Program scores by institutional sector, high school rankings by institutional sector, the Missouri Coordinating Board for Higher…

  9. Statistical Summary of Missouri Higher Education, 1999-2000.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri State Coordinating Board for Higher Education, Jefferson City.

    This report provides a statistical summary of higher education in Missouri for the 1999-2000 academic year. More than 74 tables provide data on: advanced placement enrollment in secondary schools, American College Testing program scores by institutional sector, high school rankings by institutional sector, the Missouri Coordinating Board for…

  10. 33 CFR 207.306 - Missouri River; administration and navigation.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2013 CFR

    2013-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 3 2013-07-01 2013-07-01 false Missouri River; administration and navigation. 207.306 Section 207.306 Navigation and Navigable Waters CORPS OF ENGINEERS, DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY, DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE NAVIGATION REGULATIONS § 207.306 Missouri River; administration...

  11. 33 CFR 207.306 - Missouri River; administration and navigation.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2014 CFR

    2014-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 3 2014-07-01 2014-07-01 false Missouri River; administration and navigation. 207.306 Section 207.306 Navigation and Navigable Waters CORPS OF ENGINEERS, DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY, DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE NAVIGATION REGULATIONS § 207.306 Missouri River; administration...

  12. 33 CFR 207.306 - Missouri River; administration and navigation.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2011 CFR

    2011-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 3 2011-07-01 2011-07-01 false Missouri River; administration and navigation. 207.306 Section 207.306 Navigation and Navigable Waters CORPS OF ENGINEERS, DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY, DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE NAVIGATION REGULATIONS § 207.306 Missouri River; administration...

  13. 33 CFR 207.306 - Missouri River; administration and navigation.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2012 CFR

    2012-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 3 2012-07-01 2012-07-01 false Missouri River; administration and navigation. 207.306 Section 207.306 Navigation and Navigable Waters CORPS OF ENGINEERS, DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY, DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE NAVIGATION REGULATIONS § 207.306 Missouri River; administration...

  14. 33 CFR 207.306 - Missouri River; administration and navigation.

    Code of Federal Regulations, 2010 CFR

    2010-07-01

    ... 33 Navigation and Navigable Waters 3 2010-07-01 2010-07-01 false Missouri River; administration and navigation. 207.306 Section 207.306 Navigation and Navigable Waters CORPS OF ENGINEERS, DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY, DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE NAVIGATION REGULATIONS § 207.306 Missouri River; administration...

  15. The Missouri Ozark Forest Ecosystem Project: past, present, and future

    Treesearch

    Brian L. Brookshire; Randy Jensen; Daniel C. Dey

    1997-01-01

    In 1989, the Missouri Department of Conservation initiated a research project to examine the impacts of forest management practices on multiple ecosystem components. The Missouri Ozark Forest Ecosystem Project (MOFEP) is a landscape experiment comparing the impacts of even-aged management, uneven-aged management, and no harvesting on a wide array of ecosystem...

  16. Densification and state transition across the Missouri Ozarks landscape

    Treesearch

    Brice B. Hanberry; John M. Kabrick; Hong S. He

    2014-01-01

    World-wide, some biomes are densifying, or increasing in dense woody vegetation, and shifting to alternative stable states. We quantified densification and state transition between forests ecosystems in historical (ca. 1815-1850) and current (2004-2008) surveys of the Missouri Ozark Highlands, a 5-million ha landscape in southern Missouri, USA. To estimate density of...

  17. 77 FR 38007 - Approval and Promulgation of Implementation Plans; State of Missouri: Regional Haze

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2012-06-26

    .... Further, the Commenter states that Missouri's reliance on cost as the basis for not requiring controls is... the regional haze rule. Missouri appropriately concluded additional controls on Missouri's sources are... questioned Oklahoma's use of one inverse megameter to determine the ] contribution threshold. Missouri...

  18. Delineation of flooding within the upper Mississippi River Basin, flood of July 10 and 27, 1993, in Kansas City Missouri, and Kansas City, Kansas, and vicinity

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Perry, Charles A.; Clement, Ralph W.; Studley, Seth E.

    1997-01-01

    During spring and summer 1993, record flooding inundated many of the stream and river valleys in the upper Mississippi and the Missouri River Basins. The flooding was the result of widespread and numerous intense thunderstorms that, together with saturated soils, produced large volumes of runoff. The magnitude of flooding exceeded the 100-year discharge values (1-percent chance of exceedance in any given year) at many streamflow-gaging stations in Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Wisconsin. The flooding was unusual because of its long duration and widespread severe damage. The Mississippi and the Missouri Rivers were above flood stage for more than 1 month at several locations along their lengths. Millions of acres of agricultural and urban lands were inundated for weeks, and unofficial damage estimates exceeded $10 billion in the flooded States (Parrett and others, 1993),During summer 1993, large parts of Kansas City, Missouri, and Kansas City, Kansas, and vicinity were flooded from overflows of the Missouri and the Kansas Rivers and numerous smaller tributaries, This report provides flood-peak elevation data and delineates the arcalcktent of the 1993 floods in the Kansas City metropolitan area for July 10 and 27, 1993 (fig. 1A, sheet 1: B, sheet 2: C, sheet 3). The 1993 flood elevations and extent of flooding are compared with flood-plain boundaries defined by Flood Insurance Studies conducted by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) for cities and counties in the area (U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, 1975–95).This report is one of a series of U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) investigations that document the effects of the 1993 flooding of the upper Mississippi and the Missouri River Basins and that improve the technical base from which flood-plain management decisions can be made by other agencies.

  19. Program on State Agency Remote Sensing Data Management (SARSDM). [missouri

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Eastwood, L. F., Jr.; Gotway, E. O.

    1978-01-01

    A planning study for developing a Missouri natural resources information system (NRIS) that combines satellite-derived data and other information to assist in carrying out key state tasks was conducted. Four focal applications -- dam safety, ground water supply monitoring, municipal water supply monitoring, and Missouri River basin modeling were identified. Major contributions of the study are: (1) a systematic choice and analysis of a high priority application (water resources) for a Missouri, LANDSAT-based information system; (2) a system design and implementation plan, based on Missouri, but useful for many other states; (3) an analysis of system costs, component and personnel requirements, and scheduling; and (4) an assessment of deterrents to successful technological innovation of this type in state government, and a system management plan, based on this assessment, for overcoming these obstacles in Missouri.

  20. Water- and Air-Quality Monitoring of Sweetwater Reservoir Watershed, San Diego County, California - Phase One Results Continued, 2001-2003

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Mendez, Gregory O.; Foreman, William T.; Morita, Andrew; Majewski, Michael S.

    2008-01-01

    In 1998, the U.S. Geological Survey, in cooperation with the Sweetwater Authority, began a study to monitor water, air, and sediment at the Sweetwater and Loveland Reservoirs in San Diego County, California. The study includes regular sampling of water and air at Sweetwater Reservoir for chemical constituents, including volatile organic compounds (VOC), polynuclear aromatic hydrocarbons (PAH), pesticides, and major and trace elements. The purpose of this study is to monitor changes in contaminant composition and concentration during the construction and operation of State Route 125. To accomplish this, the study was divided into two phases. Phase One sampling (water years 1998-2004) determined baseline conditions for the detection frequency and the concentrations of target compounds in air and water. Phase Two sampling (starting water year 2005) continues at selected monitoring sites during and after construction of State Route 125 to assess the chemical impact this roadway alignment may have on water quality in the reservoir. Water samples were collected for VOCs and pesticides at Loveland Reservoir during Phase One and will be collected during Phase Two for comparison purposes. Air samples collected to monitor changes in VOCs, PAHs, and pesticides were analyzed by adapting methods used to analyze water samples. Bed-sediment samples have been and will be collected three times during the study; at the beginning of Phase One, at the start of Phase Two, and near the end of the study. In addition to the ongoing data collection, several special studies were initiated to assess the occurrence of specific chemicals of concern, such as trace metals, anthropogenic indicator compounds, and pharmaceuticals. This report describes the study design, and the sampling and analytical methods, and presents data from water and air samples collected during the fourth and fifth years of Phase One of the study (October 2001 to September 2003). Data collected during the first three

  1. Water- and air-quality monitoring of the Sweetwater Reservoir Watershed, San Diego County, California - Phase One results, continued, 2001-2003

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Mendez, Gregory O.; Foreman, William T.; Morita, Andrew; Majewski, Michael S.

    2008-01-01

    In 1998, the U.S. Geological Survey, in cooperation with the Sweetwater Authority, began a study to monitor water, air, and sediment at the Sweetwater and Loveland Reservoirs in San Diego County, California. The study includes regular sampling of water and air at Sweetwater Reservoir for chemical constituents, including volatile organic compounds (VOC), polynuclear aromatic hydrocarbons (PAH), pesticides, and major and trace elements. The purpose of this study is to monitor changes in contaminant composition and concentration during the construction and operation of State Route 125. To accomplish this, the study was divided into two phases. Phase One sampling (water years 1998–2004) determined baseline conditions for the detection frequency and the concentrations of target compounds in air and water. Phase Two sampling (starting water year 2005) continues at selected monitoring sites during and after construction of State Route 125 to assess the chemical impact this roadway alignment may have on water quality in the reservoir. Water samples were collected for VOCs and pesticides at Loveland Reservoir during Phase One and will be collected during Phase Two for comparison purposes. Air samples collected to monitor changes in VOCs, PAHs, and pesticides were analyzed by adapting methods used to analyze water samples. Bed-sediment samples have been and will be collected three times during the study; at the beginning of Phase One, at the start of Phase Two, and near the end of the study. In addition to the ongoing data collection, several special studies were initiated to assess the occurrence of specific chemicals of concern, such as trace metals, anthropogenic indicator compounds, and pharmaceuticals. This report describes the study design, and the sampling and analytical methods, and presents data from water and air samples collected during the fourth and fifth years of Phase One of the study (October 2001 to September 2003). Data collected during the first three

  2. Assessment of the Economics and Finance Collections at Central Missouri State University, Warrensburg, Missouri.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Tygett, Mary

    This document describes a collection assessment made of the Economics and Finance holdings at Ward Edwards Library at Central Missouri State University (CMSU). The assessment is divided into three parts: (1) books, (2) serials, and (3) standing orders/reference materials. In addition to standard collection development sources such as…

  3. Brick and Click Libraries: Proceedings of an Academic Library Symposium (Northwest Missouri State University, Maryville, Missouri, October 14, 2005)

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Ury, Connie Jo., Ed.; Baudino, Frank, Ed.

    2005-01-01

    These proceedings document the fifth year of the "Brick and Click Libraries Symposium", held annually at Northwest Missouri State University in Maryville, Missouri. Thirty five peer-reviewed papers and abstracts, written by academic librarians, and presented at the symposium are included in this volume. Many of the entries have…

  4. Competency Index for Air Conditioning and Refrigeration Programs in Missouri. A Crosswalk of Selected Instructional Materials against Missouri's Competency Profile.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Univ., Columbia. Instructional Materials Lab.

    This index was developed to help air conditioning and refrigeration instructors in Missouri use existing instructional materials and keep track of student progress on the VAMS system. The list was compiled by a committee of instructors who selected appropriate references and identified areas that pertained to Missouri competencies. The index lists…

  5. Competency Index for Air Conditioning and Refrigeration Programs in Missouri. A Crosswalk of Selected Instructional Materials against Missouri's Competency Profile.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Univ., Columbia. Instructional Materials Lab.

    This index was developed to help air conditioning and refrigeration instructors in Missouri use existing instructional materials and keep track of student progress on the VAMS system. The list was compiled by a committee of instructors who selected appropriate references and identified areas that pertained to Missouri competencies. The index lists…

  6. Competency Index for Graphic Arts Programs in Missouri. A Crosswalk of Selected Instructional Materials against Missouri's Competency Profile.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Univ., Columbia. Instructional Materials Lab.

    This index was developed to help graphic arts instructors in Missouri use existing instructional materials and keep track of student progress on the VAMS system. The list was compiled by a committee of instructors who selected appropriate references and identified areas that pertained to Missouri competencies. The index lists competencies in these…

  7. Restoration of hard mast species for wildlife in Missouri using precocious flowering oak in the Missouri River floodplain, USA

    Treesearch

    B. C. Grossman; M. A. Gold; Daniel C. Dey

    2003-01-01

    Increased planting of hard mast oak species in the Lower Missouri River floodplain is critical as natural regeneration of oak along the Upper Mississippi and Lower Missouri Rivers has been limited following major flood events in 1993 and 1995. Traditional planting methods have limited success due to frequent flood events, competition from faster growing vegetation and...

  8. The Academic Performance of Missouri Community/Junior College Transfer Students at the University of Missouri-Columbia.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Tippin, Keener A.

    A study was conducted at the University of Missouri-Columbia (UM-C) to ascertain the performance of 465 Missouri community/junior college students who transferred to UM-C during the Fall 1976 semester. The students were assigned to one of five groups based upon the number of semester hours they transferred to UM-C. Their community college grade…

  9. Competency Index for Building Trades Programs in Missouri. A Crosswalk of Selected Instructional Materials against Missouri's Competency Profile.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Missouri Univ., Columbia. Instructional Materials Lab.

    This index was developed to help building trades instructors in Missouri use existing instructional materials and keep track of student progress on the VAMS system. The list was compiled by a committee of instructors who selected appropriate references and identified areas that pertained to Missouri competencies. The index lists competencies in…

  10. 77 FR 63812 - FFP Missouri 5, LLC; FFP Missouri 6, LLC; Notice of Intent To File License Application, Filing of...

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2012-10-17

    ... From the Federal Register Online via the Government Publishing Office DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY Federal Energy Regulatory Commission FFP Missouri 5, LLC; FFP Missouri 6, LLC; Notice of Intent To File License... By: Free Flow Power Corporation on behalf of its subsidiary limited liability corporations...

  11. 77 FR 1924 - FFP Missouri 15, LLC; FFP Missouri 16, LLC; Notice of Intent To File License Application, Filing...

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    2012-01-12

    ... From the Federal Register Online via the Government Publishing Office DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY Federal Energy Regulatory Commission FFP Missouri 15, LLC; FFP Missouri 16, LLC; Notice of Intent To File License... By: Free Flow Power Corporation on behalf of its subsidiary limited liability corporations (listed...

  12. Evaluation of geophysical logs, Phase II, November 1998 to May 1999, at Crossley Farms Superfund Site, Berks County, Pennsylvania

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Conger, Randall W.

    2000-01-01

    Between November 1998 and May 1999, geophysical logging was conducted in 29 boreholes at the Crossley Farms Superfund Site, Hereford Township, Berks County, Pa., to determine the fluidproducing zones, fluid-receiving zones, zones of vertical borehole flow, and casing depth. The wells range in depth from 96 to 500 feet below land surface. Gamma logs only were collected in three bedrock wells. The geophysical logging determined the placement of well screens and packers, which allow monitoring and sampling of water-bearing zones in the fractured bedrock so that the horizontal and vertical distribution of contaminated ground water migrating from known sources could be determined. Geophysical logging included collection of caliper, video, fluid-temperature, fluid-resistivity, single-point-resistance, natural-gamma, fluid-flow, and acoustic-televiewer logs. Caliper and video logs were used to locate fractures, joints, and weathered zones. Inflections on fluidtemperature and fluid-resistivity logs indicated possible water-bearing fractures, and flowmeter measurements verified these locations. Single-point-resistance and natural-gamma logs provided information on stratigraphy. After interpretation of geophysical, video logs, and drillers notes, 24 of the wells were reconstructed such that water levels can be monitored and water samples collected from discrete water-bearing fractures in each well.

  13. A Study of Emergency Management Policy Regarding the Use of Tornado Sirens during Severe Weather in the State of Missouri

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Ebner, Nicholas William

    In recent years there have been many devastating tornadoes which have hit cities of all sizes across the state of Missouri, including St. Louis (April 22, 2011) rated EF 4, Joplin (May 22, 2011) rated EF 5 and Sedalia (May 25, 2011) rated EF-2. These, along with other catastrophic tornadoes in cities such as Tuscaloosa and Birmingham, Alabama, have increased the conversation regarding public policy of the use of tornado sirens. In many Missouri counties, guidelines and procedures regarding when to warn the public are inconsistent. After the media, emergency management directors and tornado sirens are the largest source and fastest way of informing the public of impending severe weather with the capability of producing tornadoes. With inconsistencies from county to county in Missouri and a lack of oversight by the state, uncertain and unregulated policies can cause citizens to be confused as to the specific meaning of these sirens. These variations in policy can range from who has responsibility over siren activation to the circumstances in which sirens are sounded. Frequently, in these time-sensitive situations, emergency managers do not have the sole responsibility of when to sound sirens. This decision is often left up to an assortment of individuals such as the police or fire department. It is well documented that citizens have become desensitized to tornado sirens based on the frequent number of soundings that have proven either to be a false alarm or siren activation provoked by other non-tornadic weather events. This occurs because many counties use their tornado sirens for reasons other than to alert citizens specifically of the immediate threat of tornadoes. Using a survey and archival research to gather information such as the jurisdiction policies on who activates sirens and the activation guidelines, a better understanding of how the warning process throughout Missouri was achieved. Suggestions are made that can be used by Emergency Management Directors

  14. Evaluating Investment in Missouri River Restoration: The Missouri River Effects Analysis

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Jacobson, R. B.; Fischenich, C. J.; Buenau, K. E.

    2014-12-01

    In excess of $700 million has been spent over the last 10 years on restoration of the Missouri River. During this time, restoration efforts have focused progressively on avoidance of jeopardy for three threatened or endangered species: interior least tern (Sternula antillarum), piping plover (Charadrius melodus), and the pallid sturgeon (Scaphirhynchus albus). In 2013, the US Army Corps of Engineers, the US Fish and Wildlife Service, and Missouri River stakeholders (through the Missouri River Recovery Implementation Committee) commissioned an Effects Analysis (EA; Murphy and Weiland, 2011) to evaluate the effects of this effort on the three species' populations and to project effects of future restoration. The EA includes synthesis of existing abiotic and biotic scientific information relating to species population processes, distributions, and habitat needs, as well as development of conceptual and quantitative models linking river context to its management and to species' responses. The EA also includes design of the next generation of hypothesis-driven science to support adaptive management of the species and the river. The Missouri River EA faces the challenge of evaluating how management of North America's largest reservoir storage system, 600 km of non-channelized mainstem, and nearly 1,200 km of channelized mainstem contribute to species' population dynamics. To support EA needs, the US Army Corps of Engineers is developing a new generation of reservoir simulation and routing models for the Missouri River basin, coupled with components to evaluate ecological and socio-economic metrics. The EA teams are developing coordinated models relating management to functional habitats and species' responses. A particular challenge faced by the EA is communicating the very different uncertainties in population dynamics between well-documented birds and the enigmatic fish, and the implications of this disparity in decision making, implementation, and adaptive management

  15. Hydrographic surveys at seven chutes and three backwaters on the Missouri River in Nebraska, Iowa, and Missouri, 2011-13

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Krahulik, Justin R.; Densmore, Brenda K.; Anderson, Kayla J.; Kavan, Cory L.

    2015-01-01

    Discharge was measured at chute survey sites, in both the main channel of the Missouri River upstream from the chute and the chute. Many chute entrances and control structures were damaged by floodwater during the 2011 Missouri River flood, allowing a larger percentage of the total Missouri River discharge to flow through the chute than originally intended in the chute design. Measured discharge split between the main channel and the chute at most chutes was consistent with effects of the 2011 Missouri River flood damages and a larger percent of the total Missouri River discharge was flowing through the chute than originally intended. The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers repaired many of these chutes in 2012 and 2013, and the resulting hydraulic changes are reflected in the discharge splits.

  16. Microbial Source Tracking as a Tool for TMDL Development, Little Blue River in Independence, Missouri

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Christensen, Eric D.; Bushon, Rebecca N.; Brady, Amie M.G.

    2013-01-01

    The Little Blue River in Jackson County, Missouri has been listed by the Missouri Department of Natural Resources as impaired by bacteria for the protection of aquatic life and contact recreation from urban point and nonpoint sources. The Clean Water Act requires that a total maximum daily load (TMDL) for Escherichia coli (E. coli) be developed. Over a 5-year period, 108 base-flow, 87 stormflow, 48 fecal source, and 12 sewage influent samples were collected and analyzed for E. coli and Bacteroides general and host-associated microbial source tracking (MST) genetic markers. Less than half of the main-stem base-flow samples exceeded the E. coli state standard, whereas, all of the stormflow samples exceeded the standard during the recreation season (April through October). Both E. coli and MST markers were detected more frequently and at higher concentrations in stormflow samples. Only 14 percent of samples with E. coli detections greater than the Missouri state standard of 206 colonies per 100 milliliters had the human-associated Bacteroides marker as the only identified marker; therefore, Little Blue River TMDL development may require a broader scope beyond the municipal separate storm sewer system if bacteria sources are to be identified and addressed. Fecal samples showed a greater specificity with the human-associated marker than the dog- or ruminant-associated Bacteroides markers; however, false positives were at least one order of magnitude lower than true positives. MST data may be a useful tool for identifying probable sources of contamination and directing TMDL strategies.

  17. Water quality, hydrology, and invertebrate communities of three remnant wetlands in Missouri, 1995-97

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Heimann, David C.; Femmer, Suzanne R.

    1998-01-01

    This report presents the results of a study conducted by the U.S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the Missouri Department of Natural Resources from December 1995 through May 1997 to describe the water quality, hydrologic, and invertebrate characteristics of three remnant wetlands. These data may be used to help develop selected water-quality standards for wetlands in Missouri. Wetlands monitored in this study include Spile Lake, Vernon County; Little Bean Marsh, Platte County; and Forker Oxbow, Linn County, Missouri. Extremes in physicochemical properties in these wetlands were greatly affected by thermal stratification, hydrologic fluctuations, biological activity, and ice formation. The wetlands had dissolved-oxygen concentrations below the 5-milligrams-per-liter State water-quality standard from 40 to 60 percent of a selected 1-year period, corresponding to periods of thermal stratification. Hydrologic fluctuations were common as the water-surface elevation changes in these systems ranged up to 12 feet during the course of the study. Photosynthesis and respiration are likely causes of diurnal fluctuations in pH and dissolved oxygen throughout the study period, but particularly in the summer months. Periods of ice formation were short lived in the wetlands, but corresponded with maximum values of specific conductance and dissolved oxygen in all three systems. Analyses of invertebrate results using the Jaccard Coefficient of Community Similarity indicated mixed results. Woody snag sample results showed little similarities between sites, while sweep net sample results indicated similarities existed. Most of the families detected at these sites are considered organic tolerant as indicated by the Hilsenhoff Biotic Index. Analysis of the dominant taxon indicates that one or two invertebrate families that are tolerant to organic enrichment generally dominate the wetlands. The hydrologic, water quality, and invertebrate information analyzed in this study indicate

  18. A Participatory Regional Partnership Approach to Promote Nutrition and Physical Activity Through Environmental and Policy Change in Rural Missouri.

    PubMed

    Barnidge, Ellen K; Baker, Elizabeth A; Estlund, Amy; Motton, Freda; Hipp, Pamela R; Brownson, Ross C

    2015-06-11

    Rural residents are less likely than urban and suburban residents to meet recommendations for nutrition and physical activity. Interventions at the environmental and policy level create environments that support healthy eating and physical activity. Healthier Missouri Communities (Healthier MO) is a community-based research project conducted by the Prevention Research Center in St. Louis with community partners from 12 counties in rural southeast Missouri. We created a regional partnership to leverage resources and enhance environmental and policy interventions to improve nutrition and physical activity in rural southeast Missouri. Partners were engaged in a participatory action planning process that included prioritizing, implementing, and evaluating promising evidence-based interventions to promote nutrition and physical activity. Group interviews were conducted with Healthier MO community partners post intervention to evaluate resource sharing and sustainability efforts of the regional partnership. Community partners identified the benefits and challenges of resource sharing within the regional partnership as well as the opportunities and threats to long-term partnership sustainability. The partners noted that the regional participatory process was difficult, but the benefits outweighed the challenges. Regional rural partnerships may be an effective way to leverage relationships to increase the capacity of rural communities to implement environmental and policy interventions to promote nutrition and physical activity.

  19. ROCK PILE MOUNTAIN WILDERNESS STUDY AREA, MISSOURI.

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Pratt, Walden P.; Ellis, Clarence

    1984-01-01

    A geologic and mineral-occurrence survey of the Rock Pile Mountain Wilderness study area in southeastern Missouri indicates the area has little promise for the occurrence of energy and mineral resources. Exploratory drill holes on private land along the west side of the area encountered no mineralization, and none of the rocks or sediments exposed in the area contain any detectable evidence of significant mineralization. Drilling through the Bonneterre Formation, supplemented by geochemical studies of the drill-hole samples, would test the remote possibility of lead mineralization close to the contact with Precambrian rocks.

  20. A Prototype Interactive Mapping Tool to Target Low Health Literacy in Missouri.

    PubMed

    Martin, Laurie T; Fremont, Allen; Felton, Alexandria; Ruder, Teague; Bird, Chloe E; Miyashiro, Lisa; Hanson, Mark; Lurie, Nicole

    2011-01-01

    An estimated 36 percent of American adults have health literacy levels rated at "basic or below," indicating that they have difficulty obtaining, processing, and understanding basic health information and services. To help healthcare decisionmakers in Missouri identify neighborhood-level "hotspots" of suboptimal health or healthcare that may be due to low health literacy, RAND developed a prototype interactive web-based mapping tool. This builds on earlier RAND work to develop a predictive model of health literacy and estimate levels of health literacy in small geographic areas (e.g., census tracts). The interactive mapping tool allows stakeholders to select the level of geography (e.g., census tract, county), obtain information for and map specific regions of interest, select the characteristics to be mapped (i.e., estimates of community-level health literacy, health outcomes and care quality, neighborhood sociodemographic characteristics, and neighborhood health services data), and generate tables and reports on the regions and characteristics of interest. Housed on a dedicated RAND website (http://www.rand.org/health/projects/missouri-health-literacy.html), the mapping tool makes it possible for a range of stakeholders, from health plans to community organizations, to access and use the tool to help address healthcare disparities in their communities.