Florida fluid milk report

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida fluid milk report
Physical Description:
Serial
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Dept. of Agriculture
Publisher:
U.S., Dept. of Agriculture
Place of Publication:
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla
Creation Date:
August 1980
Publication Date:
Frequency:
monthly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Dairy products -- Prices -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial   ( sobekcm )
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began with: v.1, no.1 (Feb. 1968)
General Note:
Ceased volume numbering with Feb. 1979.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 004982513
oclc - 671640633
lccn - 2010229692
System ID:
AA00009168:00006


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text








Florida Fluid Milk Report


Upper Flonda Marketing Area
Federal Order No 6
Tampa Bay Markering Area
Federal Order No 12
Southeastern Florida Marketing Area
Federal Order No. 13


PAUL W HALNON
Market Admirustrator


2820 E Oakland Park Blid
Posi Office Box II o8
'r Lauderdale. Fl 33 339


August 1980


Market Summary


UPPER FLORIDA

Receipts of producer milk at pool plants
regulated under Order No. 6 during Julv 1980
totaled 54.1 million pounds. Deliveries ;.ere
down 5.6 million pounds from the previous
month and 4.0 million pounds below the same
month of the previous year.
During July, 50.0 million pounds of pro-
ducer milk was classified as Class I -- down
2.2 million pounds from the previous month
and down 4.1 million pounds from July 1979.
The percentage of producer milk in Class I
was 92.441 in July compared to 87.-5' the
previous month and 93.16, a year ago.
The uniform price to producer during
July was .1..32 per cut. -- up 11 cent: from
June 1980 and 97 cents above July 1979.

TAMPA BAY

Producers delivered -7.0 million pounds
of milk to pool plants regulated under Federal
Order No. 12 during July 1980. Producer milk
deliveries were down 1.2 million pounds from
June and were up 6.7 million pounds from. Juli
1979.
Producer milk classified as Class I milk
as used in the computation of the uniform
price to producers totaled ?2.2 million pounds.
Class I producer milk totaled 41.7 million
pounds in June and 36.8 million pounds during
July a year ago. Class I milk was 89.6.' of
the total producer milk during July 1980 com-
pared to 86.523. last month and 91.35. during
July of last year. (Continued on page 61


Program News


PROPOSED CHANGE IN PRICING
OF RECONSTITUTED MILK

The Department of Agriculture has indica-
ted informall; that there will be no hearing
for the time being on the proposal of the
Community Nutrition in.aitute to eliminate
Federal order pricing of fluid milk products
reconstituted from powder and water in hand-
lers' plants. The department indicated that
further evaluation of the proposal will be
made and the public given an opportunity to
comment on a revised Lmpact statement. Also,
the Department indicated that, in the mean-
time, there will be additional research con-
ducted on other aspects of the issue.

EVALUATING TRENDS IN MARKETING AREA
CLASS I SALES

The trend in Class I sales in the trree
Florida marketing area. is of interest to all
sEpa'tit of lthe idairy indutr. Over the
years Florida hra beer a growing consumer mar-
C.ei .ar.d thi grouch hasiken reflected in in-
crea'zing fiusidmliAk' sales,. -'rrcducers and
those erigaI.4dl 'iLil promoti.onal work follc-i
close3, tnte stacititcs putli;ned by. thii of-
fice .which show trends in the disposition of
Class I milk products within "the marketing
areas.
it is not practical to identify and
evaluate the trend in fluid milk sales merely,
0, comparing monrh-to-mantn change in the
disposition of packaged (Continued on page 7)











Computation of the Uniform Prices


CLASS I MILK
CLASSIC MILK
CLASSHIMILK

TOTAL PRODUCER MILK

OTHER SOURCE MILK

TOTAL MILK



CLASS I MILK
CLASS IHMILK
CLASSmMILK

TOTAL

ADJUSTMENTS:
HANDLERS' LOCATION ADJ.
OVERAGE
BULK INVENTORY
PACKAGED INVENTORY
OTHER SOURCE RECEIPTS

TOTAL VALUE TO HANDLERS

LOCATION ADJUSTMENTS
FROM PRODUCER
SETTLEMENT FUND

TOTAL VALUE OF MILK

RESERVE

VALUE AT UNIFORM PRICE

UNIFORM PRICE

BUTTERFAT DIFF'L

AVERAGE BUTTERFAT TEST


for Produce

July 198(

Order 6
%OF PRODUCT
TOTAL POUNDS

92.44 50,003,470
7.56 4,089,597


100.00 54,093,067

158,944

54,252,011

Value


$7,255,503.50
485,844.13


$7,741,347.63


19,542.16
-o-
-o-
788.98
23,062.77

$7,783,163.58

21,539.77

29,579.17

$7,791,202.98

22,315.00

$7,768,887.98

$14.32*

$ 0.160

3.3757%


rMilk

0

Order 12 Order 13
%OF PRODUCT %OF PRODUCT
TOTAL POUNDS TOTAL POUNDS

89.64 42,153,954 92.49 54,585,175
10.36 4,869,384 7.51 4,429,441
-0- -0-

100.00 47,023,338 100.00 59,014,622

-o- 126,441

47,023,338 59,141,063

Value Value


$6,158,692.68
578,482.82


$6,737,175.50


27,726.63
-0-
654.86
481.49
-o-

$6,709,622.24

34,681.58

24,657.21

$6,768,961.03

21,112.03

$6,747,849.00

$14.35

$ 0.160

3.4364%


S8,08.,064.-2
526,218.30
-o-

$8,610,282.72


1,725.92
-o-
-0-
680.60
18 725.91

S8,626,602.11

1.725.92

25,217.47

58,653,545.50

24,864.41

$8,628,681.09

$14.59

$ 0.160

3.44311


* 10 cents higher at plants located in or south of Flaglrr Itvy, Marion or Volusia Counties.









U.S. Milk Production and Prices*


JULY MILK PPOPICTION
UP 3% FPPM PPFVIOUS YEAR

July milk production totaled 11.0
million p.irnd-. doi-n seasonally, but 3%
ove July L'7q.

Accumulated production for the first
months of l'80 tcriled 76.0 billion
pounds, 4 pcr-cnt aboce the same period
last year.

July production per cow averaged
,017. 21 pounds more than a year ago and
4 pounds more Eh.in July 1978.

July milk cuws averaged d 10.8 million
ead, 1 perLent abo'.'r Last year and frac-
.lonall abo'.e July lQ78.

.eprinted from "MIL. PRODUCTION", Crop
sporting Board, Li.T.D.A., August 12, 1980.


DAIRY PRODUCTS *
JULY 1980

UTTER
June butter production was 93.8
dllion pounds -- 19 percent less than
fay but 13 percent more than June 1979.

.MERICAN CHEESE
Product n totaled 223 million
bounds, 3 percent below last month but
% percent above a vyer earlier.

COTAL CHEESE OUTPUT
S Excluding cottage cheese, produc-
tion was 35' million pounds, down 1
ercEnt from the previous month but 3
percent abri.e the previous year.

THEIR PRODUCTS
Following are changes in June
production compared to a year ago:

DREAMED COTTAGE CHEESE down 5%
LOWFAT COTTAGE CHEESE up 14%
ICE CREAM up 1%
ICE MILK down 3%
SHERBET down 1%
DRY WHOLE MILK down 9%
DRY BUTTERMILK down 6%
NONFAT DRY MILK up 18%
(human use)

* Reprinted from "DAIRY PRODUCTS",
Crop Reporting Board, U.S.D.A.,
July 31. 1980.


MILK-FEED PRICE RATIO, 1976-1980, BASED ON 16% DAIRY FEED


MONTH


1976 1977


1978


1979


January
February
March
April
May
June
July
August
September
October
November
December

Annual


1980


1.54
1.57
1.55
1.55
1.53
1.50
1.47


Source: "Agricultural Prices", Crop Reporting Board, U. S. D. A.







Producer Prices in Selected
Federal Order Markets

(dollars per cwt. for 3.5 milk) Un
Uniform
Market Class I Prices Prices /


(AUG.) (JULY) (JULY)
Tennessee Valley 13.78 13.76 13.25
Louisville 13.38 13.36 12.59
Chicago Regional 12.94 12.92 12.20
Georgia 13.98 13.96 13.52
Memphis 13.62 13.60 13.29
Nashville 13.53 13.51 12.67
New Orleans-Mississippi 14.53 14.51 13.79
Tampa Bay 14.63 14.61 14.35
Southeastern Florida 14.83 14.81 14.59
Upper Florida 14.53 14.51 14.32

1/ Or weighted average of base and excess prices.









Utilization and CIa

at Pool


Southeastern Florida
Order No. 13


Class I Milk
Whole Milk
Skim Milk and Lowfat Milk
Flavored Milk and Milk Drinks
Buttermilk
Total Packaged Class I Disposition
In the Area
Out of the Area
Transfers to Nonpool Plants
Total Class I Disposition
Closing Inventory (Packaged)
Unaccounted for Milk
Total Class I Milk
Percent Change from Last Year
Less Nonpool Recipts!1
PRODUCER MILK IN CLASS I

Class II Milk
Half &Half
Light Cream
Heavy Cream
Frozen Desserts
Other Class II Products
Total Class II Products
Transfers to Nonpool Plants
Closing Inventory (Packaged)
Closing Inventory IBulk)
Shrinkage
Total Class II Milk
Percent Change from Last Year
Less Nonpool Receipts 1
PRODUCER MILK IN CLASS II
PRODUCER MILK IN CLASS III
Producer Milk All Classes


JULY 1980
(Pounds) (B.F. Lbs.)


42,644,257
16,269,146
1,751,368
575,399
61,240,170

(58,351,099)
(2,889,071)


61,240,170
3,596,669
236,084
65,072,923

+ 1.5
10,487,748
54,585,175



926,065
21,266
55,756
2,283,818
1,273,642
4,560,547
941,967
101,362
1,664,700
957,566
8,226,142
+ 15.2

3,796,695
4,429,447


1,436,118
206,438
37,806
7,244
1,687,606

(1,614,370)
( 73,236)


1,687,606
97,708
32,528
1,817,842


285,384
1,532,458



96,155
3,866
19,843
150,051
19,511
289,426
310,220
13,462
90,700
34,332
738,140


238,685
499,455


JULY 1979
(Pounds) (B.F. Lbs.)


41,146,917
15,630,225
1,733,194
575.052
59,085,388

(55,768,178)
(3,317,210)
862,479
59,947,867
3,953,839
200,326
64,102,032

+ 4.9
4,940,463
59,161,569


897,407
43,399
128,562
2,030,299
1,049,819
4,149.486
1,053,663
164,187
1,057,375
716,923
7,141,634

6.2
2,954,085
4,187,549


1,377,071
194,059
38,750
7,492
1,617,372

(1,533,565)
( 83,807)
28,093
1,645,465
106,494
8,358
1,760,317


131,319
1,628,998



93,209
8,147
46,584
111,160
12,368
271,468
306,956
28,539
58,927
21,939
687,829


191,470
496,359


59,014,622 2,031,913 63,349,118 2,125,357


Average Butterfat Test


3.44%


3.362


11 Includes, whenever applicable. receipts of other source milk in any form. beginmg inventory, and overage


JUL
(Pounds)
30,345,62
12,461,21
1.021,64

795.40
44.623,89

(36,863.29
( 7,760.59
1 009 60
45,613,5C
2.,09,69
202.25
48,?45.45

+ 17.9
6,091, 49
42,153,9S



3)0.9
12,21
.0.21
2.037,61

2,470 6
.,86.,6
1.641.91
19,11
3.089,21
843.41
10,518B,6
+ 21.7
5,b49.0
869.3


47.023.33.









ification of Milk

'lants


Tampa Bay
Order No. 12


980 JULY 1979
(B.F. Lbs.) (Pounds) (B.F. Lbs.)


999,117 26,644,419
137,781 10,091,00fl

13,77? 1,027,037

8,673 781,988
1,159,343 38,550,511
( 955,436) (34,.-8,529)
( 203,907) ( 4,101,982)
26,073 17,47.
1,185,416 38.5o7.985
59,469 2,234,788
19 843 121.852
1,264,728 40,924,625

+ 1.7
154,322 .,106,096
1.110,406 36,818,529


32,422 296,364
3,017 13,677
13,261 37,486
2'2,50? 3,274,670

94,1,-. 2,178,849
-15,351 5,801,0,6
337,914 741,702
12,424 92,732
132,763 1,305,618
31,925 ;.04 715
930,377 8.645,813
6.0
42r.885 5,161,017
505,492 3,-84,796


1.615,898 .0,303,325

3.45'.


JULY 1980
(Pounds) (B.F. Lbs.)

37,859,442 1,230,144


876,280.
111,054

13,054
10,515
1,010,903
( 902,199)
( 108,704)
452
1,011,355
56,590
11,432
1,079,377


90,903
988,474



31,354
2,478
13,172
220,029

72,473
339,506
244,017
16,184
67,196
26,044
692,947


289,888
403,059


1,391,533


10,860,622
1,938,434
1,189,906
51,848,404

(40,657,329)
(11,191,075)
1,174,889
53,023,293
4,055,608
112,403
57,191,304
5.8
7,187,834
50,003,470



553,358
15,317
71,673
5,667,127
982,900
7,290,375
795,086
122,922
2,512,803
529,670
11,250,856

0.5
7,161,259
4,089,597


54,093,067 1,826,042

3.38%


JULY 1979
(Pounds) (B.F. Lbs.)

40,936,802 1,335,858
11,135,896 132,877
2,178,262 46,843


126,838
40,223

8,054
1,405,259
(1,098,384)
( 306,875)
34,510
1,439,769
104,190
26,098
1,570,057


188,834
1,381,223



59,219
2,757
25,582
381,911
10,932
480,401
183,286
18,650
101,511
29,489
813,337


368,518
444,819


10,333
1,525,911
(1,249,316)
( 276,595)
20,722
1,546,633
103,434
38,783
1,688,850


174,991
1,513,859



49,517
2,227
23,056
376,104
3,215
454,119
261,612
14,478
89,042
34,962
854,213


371,708
482,505


58,096,666 1,996,364

3.44%


Upper Florida
Order No. 6


1,208,393
55,459,353
(45,552,298)
( 9,907,055)
808,034
56,267,387
4,042,972
386,965
60,697,324

+ 10.0
6,573,627
54,123,697



466,278
12,305
64,445
6,199,617
716,043
7,458,688
927,964
101,527
1,784,669
1,030,693
11,303,541

+ 8.7
7,330,572
3,972,969












Market Summary


From page 1



The uniform price per cwt. for
July milk was $14.35, an increase of
8 cents from the previous month and
91 cents above July of last year.

SOUTHEASTERN FLORIDA

Receipts of producer milk at
pool plants regulated under Federal
Order No. 13 totaled 59.0 million
pounds of milk during July 1980.
Compared to the previous month, re-
ceipts of producer milk were down
2.4 million pounds and 4.3 million
pounds below July 1979.
In the July equalization pool,
54.6 million pounds of milk was
classified as Class I. Class I
producer milk was down 2.6 million
pounds from last month, and was 4.6
million pounds below July 1979.
Class I milk was 92.49% of the to-
tal during July compared to 93.17%
the previous month and 93.39% dur-
ing July of the previous year.
The uniform price to pro-
ducers under Order No. 13 for July
milk was $14.59 per cwt. The uni-
form price was down 4 cents from
June and was 94 cents above July
1979.

PRODUCED SUMMARY

Under the three Florida milk
orders, 436 producers delivered
160.1 million pounds of milk to
pool plants. This compared to 425
producers and 169.3 million pounds
during the previous month and 463
producers and 161.7 million pounds
during July 1979. Producer milk
deliveries in July were down 5.4%
from June and were 1.0% below July
of last year.
The average milk delivery per
producer was 11,853 pounds per day
for all producers delivering to
plants under Federal Orders 6, 12,
and 13. The average daily delivery
per producer was 7,925 pounds under
Order No. 6, 10,198 pounds under
Order No. 12, and 28,468 pounds
under Order No. 13.


Farm Costs and Prices*


PRICES RECEIVED INDEX UP 12 POINTS
PRICES PAID INDEX UP 2 POINTS


The July Index of Prices Received by Farmers increased 12
points (5.2 percent) to 244 percent of its January-December 1967
average, according to the Crop Reporting Board. Contributing most
to the increase since June were higher prices for hogs, soybeans,
corn, broilers, potatoes and cattle. The Index was unchanged from
a year ago.

The Index of Prices Paid by Farmers for Commodities and Ser-
vices, Interest, Taxes and Farm Wage Rates for July 15 was 280, up
2 points (.7 percent) from mid-June. The major contributors to the
increase were higher prices for: (1) feed, (2) family living items
and (3) feeder livestock. Compared to a year earlier, the Index
was up 28 points (11 percent).

The Ratio of the Index of Prices Received to the Index of
Prices Paid, Including Interest, Taxes, and Farm Wage Rates was 87
for the month of July 1980. The ratio was up 4 points from the
previous month and down 10 points from the same period a year ago.

* Reprinted from "AGRICULTURAL PRICES", issued July 31, 1980, by
the Crop Reporting Board, U.S.D.A.


Manufactured Dairy Product Prices
(cents per pound)


Butter
(92-Score
Month Chicago)


1979
July
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
1980
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
Apr.
May
June
July


122.72
128.71
127.80
128.77
129.99
130.16

130.16
130.28
130.35
134.26
136.88
138.95
139.31


1978 Avg. 109.76


Cheddar
Nonfat Dry Milk Cheese
(Spray Process, (Wis. Assembling
Chicago Area) Points, 40 lb. Blocks)


79.16
79.75
80.96
82.94
83.84
83.87

83.70
83.78
84.24
87.11
89.16
89.17
89.29

71.06


1979 Avg. 122.43 79.55


123.65
128.52
131.50
128.80
125.76
125.00

125.64
126.00
129.60
131.43
131.00
130.86
130.82

107.08

123.77


----




















JULY
1979
Pounds


PERCENT
CHANGE
Actual Adjusted


ORDER6 51,077,043 52,722,305 -3.1 -4.1


42,058,352 +7.0 +4.5


58,218,098 +4.4 +3.0


3 MARKET
TOTAL 156,852,258 152,998,755


NOTE: The data shown herein includes products
disposed of by producer-handlers, non-
pool distributing plants and other order
plants as well as pool plants.

The quantities shown are actual pounds.
The adjusted percentages reflect variation
in sales due to calendar composition.


Number of Plants

and Handlers

July 1980


ORDER 6 ORDER 12 ORDER 13
Total No.
of Handlers 32 15 19
Di'tributing
Plans 8 8 8
Supply Plants 1 1 0
Par. Reg.
D)i- Plants 4 0 0
I her Order
Planli 14 3 8
PnIdicer-
Handlers 1 0 0


I .Iap Ass'ns
a- Handlers


3 3


Disposition of Packaged

Class I Milk Products

Inside the

Marketing Area


JULY
1980
Pounds


Program News

From page 1

Class I products. This is because there are other
factors that cause fluid sales to vary from month-
to-month. One such factor is the variation due to
the seasonality of sales. In Florida these season-
al variations are substantial because of the winter
tourist trade. However, it is relatively easy to
eliminate most, if not all, of this seasonal var-
iation by comparing monthly Class I disposition in
the current year with the same month of the pre-
vious year.
The other major cause of variation in fluid
milk sales is variation due to calendar composi-
tion. This variation occurs because sales are
not made by handlers in the same relative pro-
portions on each day of the week. For example,
very little milk is processed and disposed of to
retail outlets on Sunday, but relatively large
volumes are disposed of on Saturday. This day-
to-day variation in actual handler disposition
means that monthly disposition will vary solely
because of the make-up of the calendar. A month
with five Sundays is likely to have lower sales
volumes than a previous month with five Satur-
days, even though there may have been an upward
trend in fluid milk sales.
June 1980 was a month when the effects of
calendar composition were significant and June
serves as a good example of the importance of
adjusting reported disposition when making com-
parisons with the previous year. June 1980 con-
tained five Sundays and Mondays, whereas June of
1979 contained five Fridays and Saturdays. As
indicated above, Sunday is very low volume sales
days for processing plants. On the other hand,
both Friday and Saturday are both higher than
average sales days. For this reason sales in
June 1979 were influenced in a positive way be-
cause of the five Fridays and Saturdays, while
sales in June 1980 were influenced in a negative
way because of the five Sundays. In order to
determine actual trends in fluid sales we adjus-
ted the reported disposition to eliminate the
effects of this calendar composition. Had this
not been done one could have come to the erron-
eous conclusion that sales in the Florida mar-
kets were down substantially this year. In fact,
however, marketing area Class I disposition in
Florida was up nearly two percent over last year.
The table on this page of the Florida Fluid
Milk Report shows the actual and adjusted per-
centage changes in marketing area Class I dispo-
sition for July. You will note that the actual
percentage changes in the third column differ
from the adjusted percentage changes in the
fourth column. In evaluating trends in fluid
milk sales, the adjusted percentage change pro-
vides a more meaningful year-to-year comparison
because the effects of calendar composition have
been eliminated.


ORDER 12 45,004,825


ORDER 13 60,770,390







1 Minimum Order Prices (Per Cwt. for 3.5 Milk)

Month Basic L'pper Fla.* Tampa Bay S.E. Fla.
and Formula Order No. 61 (Order No. 12) (Order No. 13)
Price
Year .a/ ce / lass I Uniform Crass I Uniform Class I Uniform


1979
July $10.87 $10.67 $13.52 C13.35 $13.62 S13.4. $13.82 S13.65

Aug. 11.09 10.76 13.61 13.53 13.71 13.5. 13.91 13.77

Sept. 11.32 10.87 13.72 13.56 13.82 13.65 14.02 13.79

Oct. 11.25 11.09 13.94 13.81 l1.04 13.88 14.2. 14.07

Nov. 11.27 11.32 14.17 14.09 14.27 14.18 14.-7 14.38

Dec. 11.34 11.25 14.10 13.81 14.20 13.85 14.10 14.17

1980
Jan. 11.37 11.27 14.12 13.88 14.22 13.95 i._? 14.26

Feb. 11.35 11.34 14.19 14.00 14.29 14.13 14.49 14.35

Mar. 11.59 11.37 14.22 13.89 1..32 13.99 14.52 14.32

Apr. 11.68 11.35 14.20 13.85 14.30 1..04 14.50 14.29

May 11.66 11.59 14.44 14.20 14.54 14.33 14.7. 1-.60

June 11.68 11.68 14.53 14.21 1-.63 14.27 14.83 14.63

July 11.73 11.66 14.51 14.32 14.61 14.35 14.81 14.59

1978 Avg, 9.57 9.29 12.14 12.02 12.24 12.02 12.44 12.26

1979 Avg. 10.91 10.77 13.62 13.46 13.72 13.49 13.92 13.75

A/ As reported for the month.
SUsed in the computation of Class I prices for the month.
*10 cents higher at plants located in or south of Flagler, Levy. Manon or VolusuA Counoes


Number of Producers and Average Daily Delivery per Producer

Month Upper Florida Tampa Ba\ Southeastern Fla
and No ol Avg Dails No of Avg Daily No of Avg Daily
Vear ProducersJ. Delnery Produers ./ Deliver) Producers ./ Dehver)
(pounds) Ipoundsl (pounds)
July 1979 228 8,749 121 9.888 114 17,592
Aug. 238 8,394 132 9,q97 110 18.166
Sept. 228 8,558 131 9,739 115 1 7,
Oct. 184 9,641 133 9,81I. 17 17.536
Nov. 229 9,217 135 10,61" 75 27.627
Dec. 227 9,706 136 11,190 74 2R.459
Jan. 1980 233 9,923 132 11,947 74 29q501
Feb. 241 10,262 124 12.196 71 31.796
Mar. 208 10,134 153 12,169 67 33.405
Apr. 212 10,272 152 12,255 67 33.386
May 208 10,037 154 11 .*7 66 32,137
June 218 9,290 141 10.805 66 30,41r
July 237 7,925 133 10,198 66 28.-b6
1/ Adjusted to exclude producers who delivered less milk to plants pooled under rhis
Order than to plants pooled under another Federal Order


4
o a



LU 0
o I


zo -

z-
*I




Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EM4IBQ711_LI6CYN INGEST_TIME 2012-03-02T23:19:32Z PACKAGE AA00009168_00006
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES