Evacuations continue, stations pumping water out of NOrleans reopen

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1. Wide shot of helicopter taking off with sandbags
2. Medium shot of helicopter
3. Wide shot of helicopter taking off with sandbags
4. Medium shot of sandbags hanging from helicopter
5. Wide shot of helicopter flying over city
6. SOUNDBITE: (English) Ken Graham, Program Manager for Federal Disaster Recovery Group:
"The progress is probably actually a little bit faster than we anticipated, but that is because we have so many people working on the various breeches to the levees and they're using so many different methods, from trucking on lang, we got barges out in the water plugging them that way, we've got helicopters carrying the large sandbags, every approachable way is being done, which is much out of necessity as it is we want to get done faster."
7. Wide shot of levee repair workers on site
8. Wide shot of flood waters
9. Wide shot of house with flood waters nearby
10. Wide shot of water being pumped out of city
11. Closeup of water being pumped out back into lake
12. Medium shot of workers looking at work being done
13. Wide shot of city with several helicopters flying over
14. Wide shot of helicopter carrying sandbags
15. Wide shot of helicopter lowering sandbags into water
16. Wide shot of bulldozer begin used to move dirt
17. Closeup of bulldozer
18. Wide pan of work being done along retaining wall to flood waters nearby
19. Medium shot of house surrounded by flood waters
20. Pullout of waterway
21. Pan of workers trying to repair broken levee
22. Wide shot of water being pumped out
23. Medium shot of workers trying to repair broken levee
24. SOUNDBITE: (English) Richard Pinner, US Army Corp of Engineers:
"You are always going to have problems, because you always feel like things can go more quickly, we've got many places, we're trying to work this whole city, you know we are working these two breeches here, then they got a breech down the St. Bernard Parish, where another levee got overtop completely, we are also tackling New Orleans East, so we are attacking a lot of areas."
25. Various shots of flood waters
26. Various shots of water being pumped out
27. Wide shot of flooded streets
28. Medium shot of body floating in water
29. Wide pan of flooded street
30. Wide pan of search crews going house to house
31. Medium shot of search crew trying to enter house
32. Wide shot of 82-year-old on rescue boat
33. Various shots of 82-year-old woman being lifted from boat into wheelchair
34. Closeup shot of rescued 82-year-old woman drinking water
35. Medium shot of woman being put in ambulance
36. SOUNDBITE: (English) Jim Thosper, California Task Force:
"We had a map and we had 9-1-1 calls that were listed in terms of priority levels and we're on a recon team with my two other members here and we went to those addresses and we were checking those addresses with forced entry, that specific one we did a room to room search, we actually found Juanita in the back bedroom, she had been there since the hurricane hit."
37. Medium shot of woman in back of ambulance
38. Wide shot of ambulance driving away

STORYLINE:

The city of New Orleans is expected to dry out a lot faster than experts first predicted.

The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers said most of the city could be drained within a month, though some areas hit by the storm surge could take longer.

The estimates are far shorter than early predictions by the corps, which has struggled to get breached levees repaired and pumps operational.

The news came as authorities shifted most of their attention to counting and removing the dead, after days spent cajoling the living to get out of a city beset by fetid floodwaters and scattered fires.

Search crews did rescue an elderly resident that held out for 12 days in her home.







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