<%BANNER%>
FGS
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 E20090509_AAAAMP INGEST_TIME 2009-05-10T02:02:07Z PACKAGE UF00001270_00001
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES
FILE SIZE 81444 DFID F20090509_AABMOC ORIGIN DEPOSITOR PATH 00089.tif GLOBAL FALSE PRESERVATION BIT MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM MD5 ca0dbb09779c03982b0eb8258849e48dSHA-1 ecd231d9acd5fedc2875d9c6dfc0523aa839c161
121965 F20090509_AABMNO 00087.QC.jpg 5b97799cc9c2757b10ef7876c0a9f4d042dd9b47d015061c5f8679bbfbd3af594d895e1f
3165 F20090509_AABMOD 00089.txt fe3ded4f0710aad53d4b47b1447151ce7e6765fb01419729dc4c6e1a2ee82a39fc08e500
61997 F20090509_AABMNP 00087.tif d5d6c98f9ae425ddf6355071a7ade1f65a67b5c0607e4db744d5d4abf2c00bef7360e98d
47859 F20090509_AABMOE 00089thm.jpg 08e128081ff142f59bf1542fbd84890667a97603634529abfd191fa76aab4bda453d6dc5
707 F20090509_AABMNQ 00087.txt 51c7c0b4b3efb8e4a6013cfb21aa53c8b0f82fcf4e48fdf2ff86af879cda4580b34955f7
502227 F20090509_AABMOF 00090.jpg 3f13488807bf018a490459e6a3ae5891120de7bfe3091328a15e97b1e2a32eaf59ba293d
34191 F20090509_AABMNR 00087thm.jpg faeba6ae7c39dae05acd61cff698f783a4f5c1831cc3028fac0bd7dc81fc64fc68fbb004
69018 F20090509_AABMOG 00090.pro 0921c01176e02d1e262dc112687feb22cb92c74161b28b1e7e72fe81c24b4c5a93f2482eWARNING CODE M_MIME_TYPE_MISMATCH conflict in mime type metadata
410399 F20090509_AABMNS 00088.jpg ddc08d18ff2876e37d3e85548bce624b53475710b3c87b0f1cb8af0c2207382597a49288
163441 F20090509_AABMOH 00090.QC.jpg a02e5e3c64730b609020ffbb02262358b0f12dcb450a241b8e1c66da4ef59077d71f0707
14280 F20090509_AABMNT 00088.pro 4aaeb96637a108ff251da8392580cbb56ce53df8b29899b9eb5169b3def7a7e03279bad1conflict in mime type metadata
67655 F20090509_AABMOI 00090.tif eccf44c7fd06f474a62d1c5a9533fcbd09457a4dea5962193b94e781ba1d4f965526baf3
127148 F20090509_AABMNU 00088.QC.jpg 8cb1dcd2a8d6d8f9e4cd7a09f6cf262ccfac5ee66a1d378603b3c50b7f56b2e2f0423da9
2769 F20090509_AABMOJ 00090.txt 95752dd8d790d8dfa610f10a85f28e4ebe13578b981e7eb7ffb71a5e52052c6eeab72253
62687 F20090509_AABMNV 00088.tif 5b5742139f52a6514fd21b880794770c86c8f6bc842f340975de0f7d8c19a32c03e5f170
43130 F20090509_AABMOK 00090thm.jpg cd3b9cf54d67df674f5682feae219945beff4d165dde5e69556f91e7181e9284dfbe3c4c
884 F20090509_AABMNW 00088.txt 4b39a44e7463aa518fce71a0a7a309de2690253aa65aba1683f3f1f99ab95da70ba56bb3
332494 F20090509_AABMOL 00091.jpg 042e95f0c3b4e911f4f54c6500d72123cb1f2e58d18cb4c15aafa2e670062e71fa624a33
35465 F20090509_AABMNX 00088thm.jpg 18c68abf41e128fc693c0838dc1fe32450fe1a8d4cded27c1305793c8267f21495cc2ad1
46401 F20090509_AABMOM 00091.pro 44ce2d5c02a8054f85454909ae80bf794c90cd3033a9a0b20ec3fe1cb4706d77a03e3bcaconflict in mime type metadata
137 F20090509_AABMNY 00089.jp2 715df2d73e7fdd6c562f955ce0c7278aa0ddcf4fffb70fc73b3ea6cbf9f26df9398e2f82A_JPEG2K_BAD_JP2CBOX Malformed codestream
164690 F20090509_AABMPA 00093.QC.jpg c2900203c86a6dade8f1a77b15b09ff5cbfc48ab86265d34071cf48ca1903819723f492b
114679 F20090509_AABMON 00091.QC.jpg 31660c8f6882f9948cd97908bb8d337fe480e1fa0292bd64b372a309e9c80cf89512bb2f
573865 F20090509_AABMNZ 00089.jpg 7a141f919ac6783bc13942a45b8006870d3391bb1f4fd8dc0a7dedcf15892cb44efc7c58
84563 F20090509_AABMPB 00093.tif 7a65ba8e40146d5c00863dab2507fb4d09cfe7c470af295b9297d4d4e09334c652821754
47748 F20090509_AABMOO 00091.tif 63c5bf0440fb83722727eb15fa1d10f61c01cbc4a69d0763745b9bd47c07371002e43e8c
3025 F20090509_AABMPC 00093.txt fe6c8e350d04a6b9b764eeeeeca9d216c3b5409a24c2f6debcaa7718c19bf054c2222ecd
2075 F20090509_AABMOP 00091.txt 9148a045fbf047708cfd2856f7b71f82fe2aa121e2053a0caef9c3fb1d937e51a03df01c
43443 F20090509_AABMPD 00093thm.jpg 74821ff10e774a606255e8d655d7cc9b70fedd1caa57ebb799fb9b90cd1edd250bd09c40
32377 F20090509_AABMOQ 00091thm.jpg 05e9ad2dd9d7c1a68fa7b32fddc3f4136da726e69edd2ca7d369f7d6b50b19fd16205623
F20090509_AABMPE 00094.jp2 77ce78e689e83c0f54937f55acb3d703777144bd87f898b7e0e6544178abcd5a19b53a7dMalformed codestream
508412 F20090509_AABMOR 00092.jpg c8371a4211332722f5a7c534d7497e57e2ee56b5e89d7cee1cad024ae53993cb43e84fa0
559741 F20090509_AABMPF 00094.jpg 97b1523067f6f5905c5bec2a81518ff262d646d347525e118c17443b408455c61c9965a2
79452 F20090509_AABMOS 00092.pro 60cde9fe5bd30a84051aa6c8d7d8d1153748364d4f2bb3b4f49f76427b15402e75f1134dconflict in mime type metadata
81159 F20090509_AABMPG 00094.pro 51f98ba297964b932ba224a8898f4d9ebdc5d4f0af118901fc684afa29f659201302e87aconflict in mime type metadata
163363 F20090509_AABMOT 00092.QC.jpg 30368dfa51d5d4b20b00ab2e62ae305fe08e35eee835cfcfcd8757eff19d087bd9a69781
173611 F20090509_AABMPH 00094.QC.jpg 1545ab44e8e08c5a76b1b7de56ba943eb2dc81de7f20a349c7d0555d70e939417e0c8714
73536 F20090509_AABMOU 00092.tif ab5d710888fc00601870c9e8a680e34f8a9e33564440b828ae9ad302c9b5202159811c89
77996 F20090509_AABMPI 00094.tif 385c34937107e5a8901c9c73454f1433f1c7727c76d598bad66ad50225bedbc0d1604a2f
2966 F20090509_AABMOV 00092.txt c98786166427b63b9cbc410daf585c0ea569f5d1f571dbda9f9a9179153908268e07665a
3188 F20090509_AABMPJ 00094.txt cfea2e1f634869b6d94f10a51d6a8de413036924e7cc596f1493ab4be17acdf9be479e5b
43406 F20090509_AABMOW 00092thm.jpg a73527010231f1ac539187d6d851c19f084a5cc319b93cdb2e74a40f00fb7b02accbf0b1
45470 F20090509_AABMPK 00094thm.jpg 777be10c3f2e5fa6f501ef95028bfbdfaa799936946f99ff7c44f910dc6a6fce10cdd66c
F20090509_AABMOX 00093.jp2 6a66a3586e8c30ca80e82a5a46df1838c8e1fbb69754129a1c2d809102e493f10d57c4f1Malformed codestream
542310 F20090509_AABMQA 00097.jpg 066a5857d9ad264097b3a66b857006d4bccf38c114138cd34c716e99205b6a6940531f40
F20090509_AABMPL 00095.jp2 5d886900e63892a664a6fe9a40cca007c05fcfdfa01cee2c3a5acbda17e220f949c466cbMalformed codestream
539735 F20090509_AABMOY 00093.jpg 03c794b3cbb7e04736609dfce6e25b03eb4f6552fdf6178de7de449b50ef89c04b17cfc9
539984 F20090509_AABMPM 00095.jpg f27c515271f854fa92204ead2cfd75a5687fc3dc06e6914dc9dadc9a356ac9f88d7b5afe
77749 F20090509_AABMQB 00097.pro 4870635253784003ba76666a16ffbd9e717bdf2ba62d875ef6c19cc809f7f1abd1029905conflict in mime type metadata
77935 F20090509_AABMPN 00095.pro 75d754578255a695c70d3269d7d39cd982c48b8dbcf9e40fc62663b1f6e3213e9083016fconflict in mime type metadata
75085 F20090509_AABMOZ 00093.pro 2159b6ae2198dda39d381cd63f2c67c4293e1022b296e15f53f71deb3674b4bab1866e7fconflict in mime type metadata
168355 F20090509_AABMQC 00097.QC.jpg 21b3df5dbd3d47c45600b0da3737a5cf2f9dd28e634887cb87ae49c3e4d66e7bfc8d33fc
168292 F20090509_AABMPO 00095.QC.jpg f4e3132ed97dd91c4051cd83e7e045890bcd7f231b964fb4c7c47a269cbf0a682b9a0dd6
78495 F20090509_AABMQD 00097.tif d2c5c2e78ceef6139691b0f58ebe0748125618b600969192f745f9613cba791849faba44
80734 F20090509_AABMPP 00095.tif c004d5569bab55fda35a74bbf0ab5dfcb72847dcbffbaa65a480a9aa218f96353247613e
3126 F20090509_AABMQE 00097.txt 5859c5a95e340db99b2e4cdd8d39ff6fe69ca08bde1b8df36f4628a4811efe4df6b9c065
3120 F20090509_AABMPQ 00095.txt ace556e478ed85793888d7b642ff2df671e6a57c246d69fbde405e829877c7073e7f33d8
44794 F20090509_AABMQF 00097thm.jpg 1eb69ba175be3610642282ab3afd56c8df569c2eca44ecfb0da6f89841b42b16601a4b96
45611 F20090509_AABMPR 00095thm.jpg 2e34bdeb09c826f9e01701e085e5a311423e9da71c0961a466199d062fe1be2d2e9445fe
F20090509_AABMQG 00098.jp2 d6645ff40c1931228144a19eca80495ce791db5cbb146f9ff0f9c9ca881fe05524960c1dMalformed codestream
F20090509_AABMPS 00096.jp2 4e355a8ea3eb08b60231100e77a1877f3d8d78729926d411ac006da2b832b39c9d1d0686Malformed codestream
161870 F20090509_AABMQH 00098.jpg 97d6b6144bf32b29c2d54dfe5ecf56ae2e33482cc684d7a99d3838dc17cce6c4a4c57e86
503415 F20090509_AABMPT 00096.jpg b5e2a20086fe8fc90c252830903a267c8dd4888a545af74bd55380fa098cb6766c13cc19
56433 F20090509_AABMQI 00098.pro 209388c3cc37dcafe3734b179b98057cfc304293b9180969da43cedd03864037f0db7c45conflict in mime type metadata
71398 F20090509_AABMPU 00096.pro f8061952b3ad8e1513ad11a9213f79f291185318add3df2a156cd97fc0ffa10613df35baconflict in mime type metadata
53256 F20090509_AABMQJ 00098.QC.jpg 57d108dc5971f530b4c1c21eeca6724ad90d146309c585ce65201d33c656256c55b619f5
158436 F20090509_AABMPV 00096.QC.jpg b5557afacf9dd97f4f0a370d3f83ef1e47060f8ab50a3f1ad3a7a9967c3ee62791651eb0
42178 F20090509_AABMQK 00098.tif 39a2300fb3cf87e11c3336a77e9472e0fc3c13aa09819514563c4a43ced5688c2402adbe
70188 F20090509_AABMPW 00096.tif 45614ddf5a10a929c235b2f8dd6f218ec6712e49972d58fe35197e457c233eaf7649d88c
2929 F20090509_AABMQL 00098.txt 0c6a727a2f91574ef1f718a25199dab27b7ace20a39df04eda5e1e1e74fd0288a0c03960
2860 F20090509_AABMPX 00096.txt 9e0d04c8a69396f4bd22dbc96a56fa9f69040f596b312217dbdd1aa74969bfa2dc1a69fe
47357 F20090509_AABMRA 00100thm.jpg 2a2efd6cf848eef7de9321a24815a1462f12e2adef818dafd96b328af7493ce34d9fb076
16440 F20090509_AABMQM 00098thm.jpg 46eee36b299076644e2b46298e2f52fdc483b3cb63feaa913d338b4830ef1235f913a8d6
42967 F20090509_AABMPY 00096thm.jpg 4992f95b7c6468253cfa5e94433ae283d4a0e8ff39445d97fd380bae993f6547d302c108
F20090509_AABMRB 00101.jp2 e92f5cc5d7c55a9c5edc2d4811bc55498033e1b11b6930efdfd0dff7c7f32986d89045e2Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMQN 00099.jp2 6030398e592a014cfe3fc796bd3182496111334788aac3eb15923f466b86b3a611960d2dMalformed codestream
F20090509_AABMPZ 00097.jp2 2a20df999c3a1b2ccaeffd9d15a2da3812d72ddf51ed1c0ff67a515fd31d480a95261bafMalformed codestream
67117 F20090509_AABMQO 00099.jpg 9f05532d70dd0b277e20549a368ac26e8988ecdcd7f3e7a159b4478f2f3745f59a2567b4
131267 F20090509_AABMRC 00101.jpg ef1d29f423d4ef4af999d003d6bc50755276fc7997f4d3e8956176786346f0b33aabc524
21174 F20090509_AABMQP 00099.pro d823ba9210a80bf51a288154b1a7584aaf6bfa16df0dbf7fde4a4bf4ff9d1006bf93d0e5conflict in mime type metadata
62958 F20090509_AABMRD 00101.pro 30249c92a5491ae68419a59dd134ae294770e8d34de93930a7a36d28ecc536d5d8e6aed3conflict in mime type metadata
26236 F20090509_AABMQQ 00099.QC.jpg 6666b541c072caf1b3fa6071f58244b09f249d3b23e2c8924b6b54449f36c86f270136e4
43514 F20090509_AABMRE 00101.QC.jpg 9b2778d0032d4fd58625556e25827efe903c35bd62266796776cf2eeab4b75fc18d67c20
18523 F20090509_AABMQR 00099.tif 93be068794f4247886c2476e536a72c62f2a39a60c9ba10f0da6301d9737814beaa3ec69
33733 F20090509_AABMRF 00101.tif 1288be7448cf80fe04586c72efe27f45bd97d81bae469ff5449cdab0d6007ad1614538b8
1136 F20090509_AABMQS 00099.txt 415a097b61baf006098a8a985b6b93d00764acf2fe96edce0f2e036a5d5efb7e0e2cfa3c
3937 F20090509_AABMRG 00101.txt 9a182a455c5bede1d4c85b25a4bfeeb0d00779cfa705dc030aa324fdb3435379252857d8
8489 F20090509_AABMQT 00099thm.jpg a06df2dced2626aee51c1c46c183e3b79e870ef3d25a1c585b453dd2bf66db9cccf0fd85
13319 F20090509_AABMRH 00101thm.jpg 1cdd2c457a9e55dd6c94f160f38cdfc735224e612fb7cba3c3e7000f64e5d410e489bc6a
F20090509_AABMQU 00100.jp2 60c1b8cda7d3c525f73bb83a61413d46263eaad5ee68b3af72f07d70114902ae6e7c39b7Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMRI 00102.jp2 deaa1066a1aaadf8f63eed365f7b751f410a1febfd648bd3feed1f7c6e91347759eeb787Malformed codestream
496797 F20090509_AABMQV 00100.jpg e57d5fbb669483465867b7aed2169278abf66a408375b46eb30ddfad8d671eec2fe53ef3
570886 F20090509_AABMRJ 00102.jpg e3e1bcac22787b96b5d319d811a433908dab42766e983e7da25d073411c319062ec249a8
69801 F20090509_AABMQW 00100.pro 099638a8631306ba09ec78cccf6ee826c45c70bbd88f925418aaaa4ad67196fddde70f5econflict in mime type metadata
80253 F20090509_AABMRK 00102.pro 7c261cba5a22ec14f3c4a195998f404f8edbc294e63dee25e0d66de6c125fc9459c0e36bconflict in mime type metadata
160182 F20090509_AABMQX 00100.QC.jpg 43b17ddae1ec450a82657eeb26d45579052304acf7b577c32bc498ef5a8de2aff7a24771
75775 F20090509_AABMSA 00104.tif ca5c9d341765749326f17314c3aa80a7368b0e370e9cf21ddd071cc315c4bfbfcc14777b
184602 F20090509_AABMRL 00102.QC.jpg 3228a6b213a959bf980a5b7ff7ecb7f594cb6fc61956d4c62ef46c2753146073cbb93198
68078 F20090509_AABMQY 00100.tif d9144fbc1511330dd7c86c6d354297a7174e2489bb63e355d108771fc6914d89f111c882
3164 F20090509_AABMSB 00104.txt 3f462a3215091f34d3869bc589d8f2ff7a0a9fa5a3e12bd92255609c778e387d668584e2
75104 F20090509_AABMRM 00102.tif f8b1b0ca324bbe3890b7a025a26de112c5ae9529000c44605de2acbcb641cf379f3e4233
2799 F20090509_AABMQZ 00100.txt ad739a6e79c3ab39aadeb9fe4a99c1e83783fd0e14e11434f9896fde20413523f06f1f5c
44585 F20090509_AABMSC 00104thm.jpg 61fbb947e105a5ec1e32953a2ee9af761f4bbaa60fd6fba20cdd55b66164f0a0572027d5
3159 F20090509_AABMRN 00102.txt c8abad6e26c1b9c311d47c2bd29f530840088cbecf695321dcbda452ba97396c7c252b0a
45826 F20090509_AABMRO 00102thm.jpg ea28b9310b1f991da6db25595d71385f6015ccc3e2b5279abbef2399dc30475c35b4c691
F20090509_AABMSD 00105.jp2 99efe04777fc1206f0bbe5e65fb41d083a6ae3d12df755ea2f95364db3a2033a01aa9881Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMRP 00103.jp2 95c692d160b27a61eef413f63ca90425f602019741d22293f54ad1a026dba113f1984414Malformed codestream
557164 F20090509_AABMSE 00105.jpg 6ef7c1511fedb0e608d8ace8858a7ba105d37e808a186743c5f7a48da25374b4c6c1d50a
589958 F20090509_AABMRQ 00103.jpg f4273dd690c8b7ccb7bdf47e94d5ff3afc21dc43b6693d52fcfa76b0d1cdd3b0f56b5038
76091 F20090509_AABMSF 00105.pro d3b1b92e076d7d83d9f6bcc929b488b0b4fca01577db037e2bdf63bf7dfdfdd2ff88f8d5conflict in mime type metadata
81033 F20090509_AABMRR 00103.pro a799a142f73f886f2e83395c9f86dc7652a85bf7c83865cef716666f7ccaa4f49c8440e2conflict in mime type metadata
173067 F20090509_AABMSG 00105.QC.jpg 74902013046dae52648486a74d318d97fd29255f743066e8d659aa826b25917aa18589fb
189962 F20090509_AABMRS 00103.QC.jpg cf74013f821152cbe0987264bdec922fafc629d946c3fd9da9904ea533fda6d1b5a2fbeb
74345 F20090509_AABMSH 00105.tif 3c3bd2d74f71e167b9e34e09aad8a7dd6410bc9b8213d693d9a7f25a117060bfe23dce60
79518 F20090509_AABMRT 00103.tif 31e99f2bff3fc697a789f935006ab125298a1873ff0b58ecf86bd8c0e076b213981281df
3042 F20090509_AABMSI 00105.txt fcccbe8c7c2011a1e0ea81de1ea336921dec35f8422acd69de93caf248535eb6dded08d1
3211 F20090509_AABMRU 00103.txt 079f03c99d80b65e27fef4e779958802d5d549b9d8cd3c4840609d1ffcebc76b0b28afc2
45605 F20090509_AABMSJ 00105thm.jpg 52b14338edfa1cfd8461fc47185c1867a8c1ae8872bf0cbc3bfc3164a6d276e9f65fc0a9
50957 F20090509_AABMRV 00103thm.jpg 4eae3a884eff85f45bf3a341029d80cbd7c6e658157b9be66cdbbea3e825ec19e5d1978a
530496 F20090509_AABMSK 00106.jpg 5145f4e00a56c310d36f16a15e263d6c135448698cf5421e3a66035552a215264187df08
F20090509_AABMRW 00104.jp2 37387ec3d00bea4446ff62d3cb346a4e30151de4162ba54a0b912dc7ba7c6c4bc269283eMalformed codestream
3113 F20090509_AABMTA 00108.txt d955ca7c63b58adc9d7bcd7feae5bf603a14d8b0416fa16b168c149b49214ff64556ecdd
74767 F20090509_AABMSL 00106.pro 94f5446a5ff3972a7d95cca10e18e82c93169f1f6fedeb2f349ce0a5cb74e0c3a8639005conflict in mime type metadata
568093 F20090509_AABMRX 00104.jpg cf73e84c30d00f692c5d6db92b155a755601b3526335e1afe6c366eb096d735c3ee0ac23
45970 F20090509_AABMTB 00108thm.jpg 8b07af8d68a6deeff06c347f3f76d1155cfadd1909e938df90e9938af6052efe8eb02920
169046 F20090509_AABMSM 00106.QC.jpg 2c0b610b9fc20d97e93724afc2b3d2ecca88f3579dae68e9d67bf763206298fdf9ecef93
79524 F20090509_AABMRY 00104.pro 53584df9a60e188efbca7fd66298b7f6c1c89019a88a0ae9243859df00c7a222696f0844conflict in mime type metadata
447533 F20090509_AABMTC 00109.jpg dcaf28141f145e8d85cd2faa8406fbb9830f62e7408387de16b961dcad263c65693ad30f
70620 F20090509_AABMSN 00106.tif f77c12eaf8d9ec3ff9a14ceb47865b7a71e7f8c4965f606a10e33498fd8dc5d287d9a089
182809 F20090509_AABMRZ 00104.QC.jpg bf63142c039e9f40bd27c91b3823b63e86cc1a1bbf95f1f8b739ad767b238126f04b6c03
61313 F20090509_AABMTD 00109.pro cee25005c698eae878ec11b39a7378a9e2eb69e80bfd70d9dea7a8d0f28d17f37b5360fbconflict in mime type metadata
2983 F20090509_AABMSO 00106.txt da01eece699c4c27b5c96feb0e8bbebbef04f824357ac73242f6fb8af1a64a2257ed9ab5
41695 F20090509_AABMSP 00106thm.jpg 55b787e58ebe0f2609f2ede48fd10f9568ffb8ad0ac978f8f1c92a1ce7280afc8be1df63
141634 F20090509_AABMTE 00109.QC.jpg c91f94014833e89051ab0e5430696cab953dd476911758339011381f54e1018ff02a3e4f
590879 F20090509_AABMSQ 00107.jpg 28e445972f99b3d2131e51dcf6678e3f15852ecd0c6928a164cfabc616f4b455c40cd0c3
59240 F20090509_AABMTF 00109.tif d1911aa365bfec2d080993b072878b914864c8423999049ab846645f4cacdcf8f89aa06a
82376 F20090509_AABMSR 00107.pro 432b73edebbd604b9a4ca71f18eaf12a3fe98647f8abf18d74106e0e40f17ca9bfd39b8fconflict in mime type metadata
2440 F20090509_AABMTG 00109.txt 523b64495c7a7500d09ca9256f0f4c6fbdc7e3f00ea2894e07738a70f936b29204476d54
185279 F20090509_AABMSS 00107.QC.jpg 07cae14f67ef5278ad997f353415a80afab1b89f2ebe92eed6d0255a5f867c7b70340ac4
38917 F20090509_AABMTH 00109thm.jpg a5e2ff270d9e8033e70c5b521e2c6c4a3e687d10546717591e53678b3ede1897cc586a69
78922 F20090509_AABMST 00107.tif 7d391d4759a4f8dd9de1d1073099e9d6b6f84380c6e889cf697b2ab1dbe09a31fae31966
11380 F20090509_AABMTI 00110.jpg 0940849e9a4b4163d7bc4f09bd95aaa9fbff848696ced040365ce3aa0513d2c56c166861
3274 F20090509_AABMSU 00107.txt 83802841e986d5b080a34be09586da3e05d56907df2968196e0538aa9773475cf127edec
227 F20090509_AABMTJ 00110.pro 51d4ef1dbd44dc8e1973bb90e8c2063a9225124482bddabf08a8f5919a1fbaac22d2ef46conflict in mime type metadata
50940 F20090509_AABMSV 00107thm.jpg a80d795b01319e65d50d88cfa6027f05a41bd3d4487aa4b5e92fb4310f1168cc282a8f72
3854 F20090509_AABMTK 00110.QC.jpg 76cd7499281c582b34998fe07d02f45ca85e35c1b2668ea530c62894f003e4e19c5fa4ba
556067 F20090509_AABMSW 00108.jpg ce1eaa713891f93cfe01a1abcd0e64a79ebe3aa4247a536b6c7eae4bc9a8c38de1b5f3c8
971 F20090509_AABMTL 00110.tif bd5767b2735f3f6791d78df7e7033a9b87dfdb09c044480a9cc64fc2dbe5fd97023829c4
78556 F20090509_AABMSX 00108.pro 702a7c8cf629c4236b4c0558e71a50088ea114349211cec451cb8e992f82a16afb48fbb1conflict in mime type metadata
F20090509_AABMUA 00113.jp2 44374c8a00abc8c6e3c8f1d9f04a4fe96291f484061b8e909ad03f031c00a09cafaf57f5Malformed codestream
1720 F20090509_AABMTM 00110thm.jpg b635265a0c32722b7f056b3e89094164b837c7dadcb63e14c11f0ecac4362e7ecbfac9bc
180724 F20090509_AABMSY 00108.QC.jpg e9334446acfdc0ad659b6991883fc0b593a9e69843d9f2cbf75a2e45333564e2626fcd35
202165 F20090509_AABMUB 00113.jpg 2a6e46c1f1bc1983d808631cabbe18aaa8c390a0eda225dac8fec6fb9784b9d317990e67
422287 F20090509_AABMTN 00111.jpg 4ce7a4024dd0563cd363b65183f0fe643e262ed3e43b5619f45da75160f307943fddddb7
74006 F20090509_AABMSZ 00108.tif 5254f7a496434fa77e470c02181764ca26e114964611fb22acfd7eb02765e11adba8bdf5
3 F20090509_AABLRA 00002.txt bc949ea893a9384070c31f083ccefd26cbb8391cb65c20e2c05a2f29211e55c49939c3db
34177 F20090509_AABMUC 00113.pro 7bce1c6231786cc402d8a1efb12ebec162bce53acb6464a3e0bd67596417c92412adac93conflict in mime type metadata
76516 F20090509_AABMTO 00111.pro 14f3e8ce5c1011330e31875f57f845a73faaa36ad09aab38868b2a666ab4ec12299959b0conflict in mime type metadata
2401 F20090509_AABLRB 00002thm.jpg 2b3b58324273ad622832c526bbe28e81ebf1b050eda74f8552cce145bbd732e6836e999b
67966 F20090509_AABMUD 00113.QC.jpg 5d3c7719c9c2059b931684252e8371997de984927aa3aff6bfdfd72fb0eb862157ef094d
143189 F20090509_AABMTP 00111.QC.jpg c307b68292f54ec485d0fca6f6c48102b2d60699a53850d4b60d96ebe56e1b63ebb920e8
F20090509_AABLRC 00003.jp2 9e8b176e791d2976abc0d51c4ad64ae3918a43ed1f2685d01db11eb8988f40f22208be77Malformed codestream
28191 F20090509_AABMUE 00113.tif 8afb27a7076d7615da9678402163dd120e559a4e7976f45ba874028039678d3d92839771
60182 F20090509_AABMTQ 00111.tif fc354b48fee051212a5864dec76cf055f96eeb670c197acede8ad8f1384e30cfa42de2c8
F20090509_AABLQO 00001.jp2 f8b232601e8f7160ae1b9c659c0e388b7ed8d7772dcf720ecd22a75d99337c459af0c5c7Malformed codestream
3599 F20090509_AABMTR 00111.txt 0a8c02e02e66983168699faa87839bf93943f4536e2f7c50a3c29549238db16e51038ab0
132805 F20090509_AABLRD 00003.jpg 141d9cb7de08004aefbac4b3be61a1e4f3653bfdc88531dd54709e327c1fa8ffe5866372
1551 F20090509_AABMUF 00113.txt 6269b26b0b10ef1addf39abafe498c6a6fcf2cb2795ed62830d3205e8c9f200bfb0add33
406419 F20090509_AABLQP 00001.jpg ef440de618e3481d3f2ea0de06437591f93db8e1a6cfa7971097a859c9a1e3f36dfe1631
42464 F20090509_AABMTS 00111thm.jpg cfb41388afa7d64deefe49ba59fa1892d0ecc5fae157fcd645ede22a56b75f470dba5ebf
13337 F20090509_AABLRE 00003.pro f4933056b7d25711db7dfc551cb1ec5dca8eeae20e129d4517edeb9eb57c07a77dda325econflict in mime type metadata
22291 F20090509_AABMUG 00113thm.jpg b80b92f4a2412d9a957f6f6e065d8c3571d4501995f0dbd7d4c0ab2bf5ce5c4aaac8c76c
49415 F20090509_AABLQQ 00001.pro b3582ade6ff729e5de3058e4d9a04ad04f5bf010805085be7e1718583cf657534b8d405econflict in mime type metadata
F20090509_AABMTT 00112.jp2 56b461d48ae8d0f9d8a74fcf4cfadfc50cb0c6154787e4058c0e3a83982772b676c606d4Malformed codestream
51418 F20090509_AABLRF 00003.QC.jpg 72f3df6c5ffaeecef1ff2ca54b6b1e6a43e495a448a13d25883fd5873653105210e2e1a2
F20090509_AABMUH 00114.jp2 c0594bc34109bd4f31375c3859345bf7a122b0fcb647ca6c3adfbacc88dc4b621a047065Malformed codestream
135425 F20090509_AABLQR 00001.QC.jpg eaf57a56f32a5d75810959130a9a37b0a4013fbd2cbbb136236d69f659c69625319efce6
398461 F20090509_AABMTU 00112.jpg 0c03ca98cfa81c9bf163dc1f50f16ceea77f7c482dab8b1f8b90515d3294c464db8dc65e
16236 F20090509_AABLRG 00003.tif 8a2d763d73f9d2702ae4b03fd8c7cafa75e6f21bf8e55795ae56b0f0e1cf29d8d6e53249
209204 F20090509_AABMUI 00114.jpg 2ead54bcdd4c09eaf9b576ee520e9ecfcf5f3cf41b5ac9af0306875a82a6f1429fd6927b
106634 F20090509_AABLQS 00001.tif 0c45a7471bf1700105822bd199d862678a3a1f3c707cdc01e827e63dc8b26bf25667058a
75061 F20090509_AABMTV 00112.pro 0311e5ecf5f3918c8b5cce6e4f2fcfc391085a69cbb6de7c3176d43b34850e4af1079e27conflict in mime type metadata
860 F20090509_AABLRH 00003.txt e176fb2cf581e9a8575bc74aa81a3c62da33a29a9631ff5f435665b043ef353fdddba685
30323 F20090509_AABMUJ 00114.pro 2095cb2bf2745018a206d35d8c2fa07b3020e1528291ea27bef114cb39a2ef10cf152d06conflict in mime type metadata
2879 F20090509_AABLQT 00001.txt cdf5d001998dddd2f8ca1789fb3a8c60fb12c62311e55924a3b680874c8bc43347cf98f3
16771 F20090509_AABLRI 00003thm.jpg f5c0d320477f86706b0cf10bece8e12e494594ec42e03036fc13e6b9880ae83e6527fb75
76619 F20090509_AABMUK 00114.QC.jpg 6c7d08b58d6331013b4925cb6874d42ae1442dc89cfe429367a3d838c58ad760a6077040
37108 F20090509_AABLQU 00001thm.jpg db341d85021ff524e2bfd87cddafc402a837d3fafbcb7311f8f7c7bb9fb8dff8ba7f8069
134311 F20090509_AABMTW 00112.QC.jpg 0aa5af5e406288954f14f718360c2898e70f4b0f98c762f9034b0714631472994b0bf0ca
1329 F20090509_AABMVA copyright.txt 15f2bbd34b776d39b92ffb1c4f760b27b0251f2ed30996bc7ed3d8efa687abc9a6800fa9
F20090509_AABLRJ 00004.jp2 d3cc87e96a31ed42fe93bf1f39eced29e4c7fe65a26d9fb44c400a4c996d6cdec44eb8d5Malformed codestream
26413 F20090509_AABMUL 00114.tif 9d7359a68afbfce2310e9a6554a50d505a67674123ffcc4d2d2bf26316898e660629f905
F20090509_AABLQV 00002.jp2 4cdf3f06333165d0fba9dc055d5fc2afa67c8b33972fcd96d9d443ee0b1f4ec4e5958773Malformed codestream
57313 F20090509_AABMTX 00112.tif 983b3c4fdcbffab7c035dcaa3427e99651713b9b0ea4c07a37b487f68259d83dafad6ecf
57392 F20090509_AABMVB copyrightthm.jpg 88e6dbf09eace79daa5dec1650108cb13138cf56f6cce1912c219fb7a0be66e042721bef
95548 F20090509_AABLRK 00004.jpg 6397946a8e3b1fd6c55641bdcde8741c46f41411b97692a697b2ae5c45c02c672e5bc6db
1812 F20090509_AABMUM 00114.txt 9c6dc993dd13776a4c1dc92d7ff5d7ddd516940d4a8ea511ee389ac57483b1d47c357bf7
17532 F20090509_AABLQW 00002.jpg 2da60591b08baa023635bbaad1263f8a5b58213e1f30d494c692eb4667c08072340ac7bc
3433 F20090509_AABMTY 00112.txt f76ac57e0c3967f8505c82726b3f598b7e189a6e91fa4b009087129639e09e764e3ba09e
171544 F20090509_AABMVC UF00001270_00001.mets FULL ecded61ec2d617709164a1f41b5aac04f03102b8d212dfba995885a8aa575318f9afd42c
11014 F20090509_AABLSA 00006.QC.jpg 90f9326adf7baa559f22f401556f5709fad4775054d8b87c19879ea53348cfd68f89a28d
9278 F20090509_AABLRL 00004.pro 6ca51220f2663fe0b1245da146f2cef43fa2a0a7e65214c0b98ff89283c4fede4f591493conflict in mime type metadata
22210 F20090509_AABMUN 00114thm.jpg 0250b535768409de144e6343d188410c3514c9a23c5a35f7c5c209dc0be8ab2c9143c6a3
225 F20090509_AABLQX 00002.pro 09f50208e0c5484d6fe7635d175baeeefa7d096c7e9cf8e555c7604ba8e64e12b3e32706conflict in mime type metadata
39465 F20090509_AABMTZ 00112thm.jpg 2a8d4290135dbb4d5f6723eb9f54d31a0734b4a1c9ba4413f2ac0e1fa23fc5f030e99635
4428 F20090509_AABLSB 00006.tif 4ab15be874ee8a11a1aa7564d52dc50f45256bac62d1653459529d5f792741b0432fc860
35033 F20090509_AABLRM 00004.QC.jpg 97062447f14fa913d2b90ffe0bb7f9c6699644a92522cd78755288cfcbee11a9eea85fd8
F20090509_AABMUO 00115.jp2 0731fc4aed57ef8bd09e761831ff415599822a3104ef5f6acd805ea28992a0613b8005d1Malformed codestream
5676 F20090509_AABLQY 00002.QC.jpg 4edcfd2aa4ec26afc6c4fcd5f12931479c625de106caf6be5f4c8190d8632cd9e64c1b9e
376 F20090509_AABLSC 00006.txt 6d9e644d552620321bf728fa3f6471383f8c23d4d44ae146b3ed11154033ef6ad73203a0
11875 F20090509_AABLRN 00004.tif 93dbeddc30af31ce0627250a0d496e531010acc41f9cdcef860f04a40936b4f5ac6fe0b7
710700 F20090509_AABMUP 00115.jpg a460150fd403edbe6d99f28012f6d6a64a367ddd39b14bf4cf68308c3635aef9063341f0
1454 F20090509_AABLQZ 00002.tif 941156bb0def7a832cd56dce267213041cacfcbbda943c40dbe1e6874d4d112bb74f543e
221598 F20090509_AABMVF UF00001270_00001.xml 9d86ff0a9612f8ecb9a5b6640a5ef39e50074c4d68c98d8afb174b16799f65bf5f179f91
4316 F20090509_AABLSD 00006thm.jpg 5060dc886a915ba1f2f43fef967a4c0ba0728bbe147672fcd9dbeba227b38300004dab50
471 F20090509_AABLRO 00004.txt 58b20174d53ea09f9fe89f6bf394d5a7c6ca19c934b5de48b4aae5bfcc33e9299a306dfa
22457 F20090509_AABMUQ 00115.pro 6049d755d5a377900aa2849f7db4364686783cfce2c83f03514f42ae9d1bff36789dec71conflict in mime type metadata
12026 F20090509_AABLRP 00004thm.jpg d44cb9dd867fca35cc10e85bf798b943bfcd477f79ebf30c8d34b4f621f8cda02ad5fb48
182420 F20090509_AABMUR 00115.QC.jpg 65fc2770b89ab60454ebd3a173b6d0b071bd44be81db5846b708fbce4944d1d9b0058113
F20090509_AABLSE 00007.jp2 0d5829840fa01938746df3bd03a677a25f2909274efdddb8e3076f5d58367f77c30dbb9dMalformed codestream
F20090509_AABLRQ 00005.jp2 c8293737e028af3b43e7d93abc0d1a2db783abd27de5d6a1fa4eb54c5d01d025a6493d3dMalformed codestream
189996 F20090509_AABMUS 00115.tif c6edf95a9f4cb0648550dfc951a19d84f83f00ffb23fe6cc13f6fe3c6c9f52079cfa4b21
343906 F20090509_AABLSF 00007.jpg daf2a70c5d5a693719101133bfebb3929e6db35b174c1d832e5a3cd2faea843c822715a5
254813 F20090509_AABLRR 00005.jpg 9b706021f3ed7fc9540d470357d1f2f729f3d3502c97cde3467093140d3c6935322ea515
2155 F20090509_AABMUT 00115.txt 760cfb68ef42cb1f3dfdabaf35c38bb37e2b43ec3c382d8aefd1e4263161a970ecf99b93
46382 F20090509_AABMUU 00115thm.jpg ba5431f3ea2ae131bbe662763d1b73413597170ff429470419b6fca0c95cbc61958f4289
80644 F20090509_AABLSG 00007.pro 551f6a39227f351563cbdf37e790a9fad9d61173c7d43166b941f8e5eb0ae9d092b35563conflict in mime type metadata
27677 F20090509_AABLRS 00005.pro ea39ba064ab562b1c090bfdf5dc56b906ba6df9ddb4870ca0de9aa422e1f395db115de5aconflict in mime type metadata
153168 F20090509_AABMUV copyright.jp2 083152b6cea5abb0dad19f97f7800844fd73be20ff77d88d0b5e87d6e8b23ec06dfa153f
130137 F20090509_AABLSH 00007.QC.jpg 176c5af1b935b890bc1787d260c44d514d95387e344b0f656decfbd0efd92d0cfb9ca615
86139 F20090509_AABLRT 00005.QC.jpg a37ce190d36ac88bf838fc02780db95e0f824375dbab64b43084afbf24c1a2c4c9cd9f6f
319377 F20090509_AABMUW copyright.jpg 240d93ea502d8e8d812b30031bcb0e2538484e48ee07cedb11353800926c3d33e59b37e9
35003 F20090509_AABLSI 00007.tif edb36b2fd88d042e1d4f2d7ed466464f2e37d6d2f08e7b3c4dcb410dcf0808ad3ea6c1c2
33350 F20090509_AABLRU 00005.tif 23942c3c50b044c040d3829f5e67440510b9733e8a5da0c697929785d6f24a7546745c37
35680 F20090509_AABMUX copyright.pro afe2380bf6c8525b8ce5d490563e44692b50acd8f43ba807caeef1a1851d7ee6fdba89baconflict in mime type metadata
3955 F20090509_AABLSJ 00007.txt d7837b37b8d7b4f8b4713ceef95f9f7e013be81ecaca12176f10d046d91959fbcd2d4d67
1307 F20090509_AABLRV 00005.txt 4652b76c5ec8186dfdc25e7b5819d8589d5446ac31e6557d032cb3e2f04d900c1ed3adb6
125124 F20090509_AABMUY copyright.QC.jpg 39be1331a62476001b55152c55f89346c81fc12f86333de191c93f0aabece1cb2a08619c
34264 F20090509_AABLSK 00007thm.jpg cef162a03719fc994fd4a268688634bbdaccc1f228ee29197e0ff96508122c434fcebccd
26229 F20090509_AABLRW 00005thm.jpg 7423b19d2a7e67ba7308fd30c9f834310d5dd899e9ed025fd827867ec3728cbb9e23bc9d
1069796 F20090509_AABMUZ copyright.tif 7ffd82ae129e3d2fa9f2ff0d75e3ec113031c5ff582a35b6547e951950f9d3e6507001d1
F20090509_AABLSL 00008.jp2 4b5733e22923420a364f23f8d9d9d8f329ab6335268e6e6982e5d0ab35d9312e3b1f9ff9Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABLRX 00006.jp2 446660d0fed799bb72f041d08ec272017c403d7300df762b68f3acdb11e9e37dc0ada117Malformed codestream
24391 F20090509_AABLTA 00010.pro 2e1e3e440cb42443273319687b84f191d1d1acb092df2f6355eb68d937e757901a8bef6cconflict in mime type metadata
121107 F20090509_AABLSM 00008.jpg b88ed1f0bcf1d581e769d8c72d5f57dfafb36c8cf0fed3f2ec4001cc2689fc58f931b12b
36610 F20090509_AABLRY 00006.jpg 10e1d14282160010646b9ff58b3198e248ef3e56b449a9c846166b6a74fcd8b7a76bc0e1
45976 F20090509_AABLTB 00010.QC.jpg 29a57d4dc81e89a9f8a688dbe89b941763fb6bd235c158b3beb18a0eff88c0a36e4c09f3
28284 F20090509_AABLSN 00008.pro 6a4fa0b15ee32036c7bedda05c7c229cbf2b878e9a656b1e679537d52b51acfa1943fa6econflict in mime type metadata
4405 F20090509_AABLRZ 00006.pro 041ae3db84fdd2fab6fffccecccce99e70e28d83441e4664c90b26f26b7a49d5faff7798conflict in mime type metadata
13184 F20090509_AABLTC 00010.tif f26a433d0df03a70b4938a4dcfeed07be2c0e2200f05aaff5f3b7d7680cab7266e6b2df4
46923 F20090509_AABLSO 00008.QC.jpg 64c7510a0c3ac1d1506af380b97962ca327985aeabcbf65c776ed0fa6c916dc4dd4edecb
1031 F20090509_AABLTD 00010.txt 8aed3f2870789683c2a6f4e72f85f4e7e7039498adc897c6a7ad5a9a6662f34720e4c17a
12389 F20090509_AABLSP 00008.tif b97ea76d2f95765044be00933df48cbe290be619cd23a0bab58dbdbdccf398d82ac9cfbe
11805 F20090509_AABLTE 00010thm.jpg 65e70f156f64505f3c342307738aa749943b332d3404706495399874f34eb82756a531f6
1396 F20090509_AABLSQ 00008.txt 189673e8d8668bcea861c64fc2f6ecfe09336c9acb95072843000adc1eb3c66974ee76f2
10752 F20090509_AABLSR 00008thm.jpg b3eebfe497635f8c4f9c9fbccdef6adfed2a81419d8898d13a631bb398af7c4057d3b55b
F20090509_AABLTF 00011.jp2 d5556c0bbc6263f01136a6ec00e125a69f6ed98a81a52e9870eb8fc006f3cdc64df73982Malformed codestream
478729 F20090509_AABLSS 00009.jpg b842961a46c9af368d2802e10e53a01af242388b6c3e77c020dc0e3612715393161d1f67
155999 F20090509_AABLTG 00011.jpg 11cba12ccade8556bcd9228d5b5e05ec35173d34201972cd108df39d5a973fcb83b2b322
90318 F20090509_AABLST 00009.pro f0ae57919f2054271012cd2fe7e600b1ff59b5018753ceaf2702aba8c434399fe230b9a1conflict in mime type metadata
26098 F20090509_AABLTH 00011.pro 8b2dfd9cc6ca2818bcd263bc2f7d11a6c05c0f7c02ced5feb6b640840dc4f3308b628c89conflict in mime type metadata
163784 F20090509_AABLSU 00009.QC.jpg d5ad350dc7b8a7fb01f35eaffeeaf1f2cc338e9ed8e4c943c9c02065c2ca04aa5291bbd0
53372 F20090509_AABLTI 00011.QC.jpg 5085604cb08d03d36040a8beeb02791cc9c2ce297b9bd6ccbbb766ba908091ae9e84d977
59243 F20090509_AABLSV 00009.tif 0f96a9b2c64ae5632b6a3f88d230a1d9c6a6bf08ef6a97cf293ff51abc505683ec5174a0
17986 F20090509_AABLTJ 00011.tif 86c4e521642fb93d679811221d8ebf8512bdc03a6c31a73ea2865525373466f707eb4449
3930 F20090509_AABLSW 00009.txt 968270963e34c1228471353a52a2325ef6e11b7e4c8bdbfee48107650535858a52c55f80
1187 F20090509_AABLTK 00011.txt ec1e210b8069fbf2d34ecf3ffcaf832bc0929f7e066a9909e455a06d0738245182781325
41632 F20090509_AABLSX 00009thm.jpg 191e3d8c8f4bd5742ea5936d9c5170e19c55bce03c0739f2092f62f6e8b902a4a9f35e42
F20090509_AABLUA 00014.jp2 898e4a1d5ac97d2b5c11b7131a22fbb31d8d3f41729dab23c5ec1b61b266346de9c4b2c2Malformed codestream
14727 F20090509_AABLTL 00011thm.jpg acbbf757d9d3eab3ef167d74ed9958fbb97ba66cb448aade8bd9e88f961d708a5e7a4ddb
F20090509_AABLSY 00010.jp2 9631c37cd8a56870b3a922266647dee762789ab97cf7d14bff2fd84446f6d7715c2c3ecdMalformed codestream
535031 F20090509_AABLUB 00014.jpg 19bf42df128ca12dadbf14fb30a50bba6d0af07d1a6fecb320393d4a1d29a550932a7eba
F20090509_AABLTM 00012.jp2 e3d5b8cc2f9f9003ff02d0490d837fca14c5312974da52150771bd3a1e2ccc815929b1c7Malformed codestream
119774 F20090509_AABLSZ 00010.jpg 2aab3c7770638c98342f40dcfaa93f08f52b7553aa3dfc37d378e4923725772223513fd1
74708 F20090509_AABLUC 00014.pro 662868a818f91eedea399256b42e77628025353a277ef3c93309229580700d14f57e8733conflict in mime type metadata
12930 F20090509_AABLTN 00012.jpg 5175437cfb45d9bba687b38d32b866ecdc6897e0357fa036bebab2a8072c7418c99b40e9
172408 F20090509_AABLUD 00014.QC.jpg b5a97097b514cbd2309adf697f72db990f009b19b7cc9a64345d1aeca6e33ca1b7399baa
294 F20090509_AABLTO 00012.pro 140104a597d651acedce5c837b56289dbed6ebd73a2e8038c116669f1d3a50621597be14conflict in mime type metadata
72860 F20090509_AABLUE 00014.tif 050f51a096fcdfb901223eac312bf506ec0a549d3973bdf35df585949b7f744e401a4a12
5201 F20090509_AABLTP 00012.QC.jpg 885f510c55e9249f5017379018da3e7ecd7f2ade99459d8137cb036935ce03b053858942
2974 F20090509_AABLUF 00014.txt 9de3f2f6f20091c41e3b2c3fca4c40b00c366d2c17de50ead2f81adc6086f9f486d153c2
1138 F20090509_AABLTQ 00012.tif cc9863971a1e944f571f5ffb0ecb358170b255af1d50b8821338ba120b7f2bd03e7332ca
318 F20090509_AABLTR 00012.txt 0650a4fa19eac1b59a644ba7b57897faea556e88b14e662d1288620b75e70ac0be0fd70c
25898 F20090509_AABMAA 00036.tif 2e0cf852759634907377450d9568e5ffae69b38fb940019bc7348b6f84e43d05c5f71b15
41746 F20090509_AABLUG 00014thm.jpg 419b606092632bf3536809e5758c75585fa12fd93381772eb1fae8d8d15b23e384091de2
2269 F20090509_AABLTS 00012thm.jpg 43168565615f5ac27aa03a7a5223f65fb49140815f2fd9350dcf85fa84135f8c4eaae425
610 F20090509_AABMAB 00036.txt c8ec7653d124eaea873719b075eaba999926409fc26f851a89f23b1e7778428f90fe666f
F20090509_AABLUH 00015.jp2 49c1fdcf815ab69ca8074797bd7226370dbfc696d24e6016ac36d2e1f519a548bf85563dMalformed codestream
F20090509_AABLTT 00013.jp2 fe54b3cb29a254027806b785a4b28b772ee0e58358f75510eb3557bd926335137538a3b1Malformed codestream
24889 F20090509_AABMAC 00036thm.jpg cceca252280a56d2927f3582f4f83e6eae2ca47931ac449fd1dc4421ab14fa4edf2fc486
289114 F20090509_AABLUI 00015.jpg fd3a431c94ae5487af2e275a870e6aa97f2ab0c26e7d600efea57fab5c6450fb26913b30
508643 F20090509_AABLTU 00013.jpg 6b926a75954e0d16b7ae0d9e1d412bd3a6a4f867b4d4a5d7b2f93106f6f9e11eef550601
F20090509_AABMAD 00037.jp2 c0ff0a276f221c02ac95ff0fdd89c9cb64c7e85a3b5b58795e02037477831904269b62d2Malformed codestream
35372 F20090509_AABLUJ 00015.pro 24e684fe4be5bade800a854f92d63c94d92277542d7cc921e5572cae003ee0de7577f467conflict in mime type metadata
65378 F20090509_AABLTV 00013.pro c87043497a0051c91eaf491f89b85a2c71bf851e38fca29a2c02142f69c19f00d90c3da7conflict in mime type metadata
499885 F20090509_AABMAE 00037.jpg 8df981721e559a0f81de9b3c41e79331a4ef7d13cde521681f38d2b4c260eb1f922a0dd0
102321 F20090509_AABLUK 00015.QC.jpg 5a1b3c335dc73d324a8b45088a4f57a79be0f7d22123b83b96560da70a0e29089a7e8792
166301 F20090509_AABLTW 00013.QC.jpg a3cb6f3fa86ed2d366e2135827964597d01339fcbb50cd2bc29a516b3b880d37a0ac2436
69095 F20090509_AABMAF 00037.pro c0c5d23d9c568432e574e3401c36c2bb9a72b21e30156add0565b53d34f0d7b4addaa5e4conflict in mime type metadata
3108 F20090509_AABLVA 00017.txt 8e2660f3c4ccdfaf40d5c6b5f643e6b42c8df8979b2c76fa126c4ccc4a9c5aa43231b514
38031 F20090509_AABLUL 00015.tif 762e2ff16bf822f3680323a9ae45074a5c0a142021a8243999054af591eca45600977238
67471 F20090509_AABLTX 00013.tif d1b9d3ce7b83fed5f251c112c3dc445c5685db2c2b72db5d9cf5184163ffcaf7e46ceb9e
160289 F20090509_AABMAG 00037.QC.jpg 6f5630bc8dd6252d51926c07ab2870ceed88f3b81c9926f21499120d31eed4a2b0c32729
47276 F20090509_AABLVB 00017thm.jpg d07b139e0f67bfff0617b4f80586c11ac2e51606b1c528dd23f274c25fdc33f0154459c5
2081 F20090509_AABLUM 00015.txt 6a29d861b76de1ebf87b6bacb68fc7e9f7148a56cd7b29a5f7317415c7d138c9fb5de70e
2718 F20090509_AABLTY 00013.txt 652cee272bb76e027ba6ec702f719e065c068f8913340b38786cb55aecc70cd3df0c0e3b
68622 F20090509_AABMAH 00037.tif b6c9584fd8456001c7b48af9a33ea2d481768a3a6947a4d10001da1dd12496544559a09d
F20090509_AABLVC 00018.jp2 a58d6f61a54e467811e0d323a7b8c3b39aefd7b4d796b861191715e1d757f2fe1613bcb4Malformed codestream
32110 F20090509_AABLUN 00015thm.jpg 1d87e14e5c57488261c6d847f7ae06bebc0ae258328dac4b26e55a1e973dd116891b9cfe
42939 F20090509_AABLTZ 00013thm.jpg ec53c3a1e536b4927d53ecb8ac7de2333f40cb3190582e32e3aba80c0a7bed1a84d91f3d
3102 F20090509_AABMAI 00037.txt 171af7d6d727a5ad7475d010b450691bbf1bf6529ea0e26142a61f8ccd736839290b483b
541284 F20090509_AABLVD 00018.jpg 29c14d23e62144ca8b082cc608b20125681604eb62c3d91eedca9eb671c032f587b5eb9e
F20090509_AABLUO 00016.jp2 b2b8aea4749e03d1f08a0693260da672618c1aa09169eb1ba0b2919ebb58475c7db09b78Malformed codestream
41908 F20090509_AABMAJ 00037thm.jpg 2894e7f2f921fce9aeb27f8c2bc1fdf1dc72b0375455bfd5390902327d4c7fb8de20b5ff
75098 F20090509_AABLVE 00018.pro 0bf4df3a3497bf747db38d75a24ce32cfb12ec4e852ff7b024f1cc3f3bb261bee04d5d24conflict in mime type metadata
503259 F20090509_AABLUP 00016.jpg 4301d0d6489a526b644be04ca96ad38e7fdce66fcdf9bf3b7acb4ce729593d6aa13366e8
F20090509_AABMAK 00038.jp2 8e457a493fc505c17fe557bbb9f45f1dba581ba8cc1425bb305583f15986dab132bb6e39Malformed codestream
175090 F20090509_AABLVF 00018.QC.jpg 01d04ec45fae7e9b09ac4d5bff9b704df9f298105f50d8013a044564ea5bc2e5507d76a7
69704 F20090509_AABLUQ 00016.pro a8961ba01e3088e443a3f7492a7657641b6299b82120461ba92cc0084e6407e5565e39a0conflict in mime type metadata
548939 F20090509_AABMAL 00038.jpg e7d3e20b05613fe6367227814f2535ee2d4ce33d5cf3feb6509ea3ebb12be5c9fa2c1d98
73542 F20090509_AABLVG 00018.tif 558e156f4ed4fc4aab63182d3e62f2f49e1cf9ab5768409ff93ff6bbb2f7eae1b9adda13
167309 F20090509_AABLUR 00016.QC.jpg ce7c3a8e51a52da5d5d140f751e8a64d76e1d8806b30026b70db4ec63d490b2ddfad0813
72116 F20090509_AABMBA 00040.pro e39fd6ec52182b58760d71d70127d680480f35c31a019300041bec27bb94b1ea10085477conflict in mime type metadata
76266 F20090509_AABMAM 00038.pro bd03ee2189b87d37bdf6027ca1cb6b6cf33e4413a276a0932317a216b624206d19ea9880conflict in mime type metadata
69558 F20090509_AABLUS 00016.tif 065b4d0df22a662b87bfd63e0af643afc9a99f7b831293fddd212c81388c4fd55b02c3de
169358 F20090509_AABMBB 00040.QC.jpg bc567b53c7945b68a7df33938c9773419339f0229760c32f184964ad4df0314e30dfe3ea
176125 F20090509_AABMAN 00038.QC.jpg abcb8c4d3594fbf5ea0d52b4142fe1c26c237c3f27407b7333ad0d807b7a7e0031bc4c60
2992 F20090509_AABLVH 00018.txt 8e7f3110cceb229e060570ebd6636164888c736e1e3c39206a2766edf78b12632433e817
2770 F20090509_AABLUT 00016.txt 5646928f1dcd25742316e5ad5c298b1fdd9b5822f26b4eba96f77962513e1598a9638504
68914 F20090509_AABMBC 00040.tif f57397b382a46b1204a887e36250f50363f080a06e8f081920afff5542d66f08935617a6
76341 F20090509_AABMAO 00038.tif e70ec29ca86dcf817cd5d88d2a0221691f84bfa5f1355d4e5c088ef1adb7c643908cb01a
42618 F20090509_AABLUU 00016thm.jpg e47b70e720b1600bf6b1cccfe214e5cb300b1570feacf649fbbcf26dd7b53baa141fcfe8
2875 F20090509_AABMBD 00040.txt 76d91c0b168fce47a4adc69b7e9c5ea1ec986500a0a14b54ef51a0bcd93db92caad3f7c2
3044 F20090509_AABMAP 00038.txt e42f22b8f2b49e18dc8787edf2ad9c3c552dbd9e2d201d08e5b88222efdaf2ec9a409e2d
44650 F20090509_AABLVI 00018thm.jpg c99a28c74377e021639a0cd8028e8579ec5829383843a655c1cf95c0f96a746d1f599cfe
F20090509_AABLUV 00017.jp2 0f05750d285cefc964c9ce2b3d254c38fe96d4a349c45353d7eb34be16334cf1aa1b41d5Malformed codestream
42784 F20090509_AABMBE 00040thm.jpg 1b03e69c515a6ac85b2929ca422ab29c17e2035ca9f73dae63c31cceff2b7b53406aa691
45067 F20090509_AABMAQ 00038thm.jpg 01ef27eebcce901ff940e7f7d0b4ab420e085209c12f71db33bb640621d0bb6a52b86b3c
F20090509_AABLVJ 00019.jp2 41fc3d788ea56e688c90e8063b74a980d1e35aeb241a3eda8b366d2d8a120b21ad6a37adMalformed codestream
579610 F20090509_AABLUW 00017.jpg 74b5cc059fac631afb7a809128e9ba08e9abc6107798ab8b43f7874d918d1dea85f6f8e1
F20090509_AABMBF 00041.jp2 a91d6004e11453cdf534672e667fa05f99508737131f9ad79ba50afe961870949b2462ccMalformed codestream
337072 F20090509_AABLVK 00019.jpg 03aac9c452aad09db202abf2e4c4c8cc346eacdabc90eeb32502bb48ac6b3bc22af7be0b
77417 F20090509_AABLUX 00017.pro d2d5106d13d469232d787fb4633aa73a104c437aa71a1ec8e95ceefe652be1a1c1bb851dconflict in mime type metadata
542590 F20090509_AABMBG 00041.jpg a35064b73293729c33761000d91fac986dbb7f1c0202e2d115bf12bdc087d5ccc7a7e778
130596 F20090509_AABLWA 00021.QC.jpg a29aeebe265d6f82d679d97cd769d397f66c44b35fa7a35904dc07e55d4b5952bda26038
F20090509_AABMAR 00039.jp2 b00f71dd356ec181e0c5047826f8ac00e47967922987f167c101b4d883606f34a6c05956Malformed codestream
25336 F20090509_AABLVL 00019.pro 94ddc5ac604a1dcb0891c6cb258e316a5548443d5d468b6b2e23dcac3225524d1023c22fconflict in mime type metadata
185537 F20090509_AABLUY 00017.QC.jpg 7fe3f1def481ce1afa95f3dd01d6a9e336a04211819342dba5e19747ba730548759e1a8b
73080 F20090509_AABMBH 00041.pro 92e54d923b25115fa929f31d74ed51e977290e332c88331621c437a39b33479729c06f9econflict in mime type metadata
49803 F20090509_AABLWB 00021.tif b733c74c8442680315e5002a2eef92dac7ec216b6cd6b90d756e4a507ff4dd94989b59b9
58514 F20090509_AABMAS 00039.jpg f329f8423857a3c97e0abec2600cc9c0b7f5fdca32fe4bb83a14a4cce0a8ee0fc85cb6e7
111840 F20090509_AABLVM 00019.QC.jpg 9edc8c1e224612f21320719df05887a5fa52a6e0a9cfc2f0988014d34759515b2cd564f1
78672 F20090509_AABLUZ 00017.tif 692085087ed980698506f2621d8964f73e55fdd5467ae26676fa474f31c4d88c362d8235
173610 F20090509_AABMBI 00041.QC.jpg 4b57f97996496e05e8779e67c65d9481930322ec825b0bcce817ee3d6275d6f8c78a322a
980 F20090509_AABLWC 00021.txt 44bfe0ee898642c65fa12e340815fb85828f438cc7e934fd73b48d6e810f7a815b1c94ee
15405 F20090509_AABMAT 00039.pro 47bd9797d32dfd9fdc132c96ea4c5553e82b940239c3e41107badb63c40ef43fe3031d71conflict in mime type metadata
49591 F20090509_AABLVN 00019.tif eb854c14e70644b988326fbc1794f4f3aa81838d7bc30e2f0ddf023044b37be19bcb44d0
72350 F20090509_AABMBJ 00041.tif a847967abe3a753f3f9cafadce9d37b4cc2a5b251bd470d67a70a83694bfdcf322299456
41106 F20090509_AABLWD 00021thm.jpg c4b2de5b3127174c59d515f1b58badb0b519638bb7a37581dde1be8f190805d230085fc8
21697 F20090509_AABMAU 00039.QC.jpg 40a958c97c1e0840f8ae2186910600ac8352764d9588c2efe70779b13addd6040d5e86af
1128 F20090509_AABLVO 00019.txt 509c8de73e89f00de6e7c5ce8a4499ebebc7fc539c770621d114c13973e577fa7e474be1
2973 F20090509_AABMBK 00041.txt 7f0a689ce850d9cc99427b25174e6f6799cfc8edb6007d0ea83b0d951b7485fc25d30e26
F20090509_AABLWE 00022.jp2 131827cabcfaede87a381a254cdaf0ca3f0788d53dae39ef7a07cea40e482332d7890ab5Malformed codestream
14355 F20090509_AABMAV 00039.tif 03dbe128184a03bfd7d951269f7f9bcad483d9449557b50b207bd371e80297e01757bde3
33567 F20090509_AABLVP 00019thm.jpg e756780ab089a96f5cabf471109c6314922d9236c67ef486e55e978c740bc6e135eda0df
47096 F20090509_AABMBL 00041thm.jpg c1c30bac4317c48bd92212a687ca93e9595abfa3cf9c2050cdb781f8e5b9815b30b604b7
506676 F20090509_AABLWF 00022.jpg 142f8da0226c3b5250610858c2f48612c6d1c85d4a1270ffb6351e2b90e8ec4183237668
947 F20090509_AABMAW 00039.txt 66ceefe9da18a8008b994fa7b4b6ed86f05435d4b12ed057816d68faf537cc76c76a83ce
F20090509_AABLVQ 00020.jp2 54fa92412127846d891624658e05dec6908d1ac391c69b47abd76b2d49cf01d945ef03e0Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMCA 00044.jp2 b30dd32d3e694ce99e259891758df4ac898e256380e33a36d49be2bde470f56bcffcba7dMalformed codestream
F20090509_AABMBM 00042.jp2 d973b8b9725f179d4db9abcfb9603def76d2c33aaf034bde235ec74c8e8c128698c17625Malformed codestream
73369 F20090509_AABLWG 00022.pro 8045848013d3e63d8d632c09e8a020c3a077873b40eeb59d98e8aa0c779c4b5984ebd459conflict in mime type metadata
6875 F20090509_AABMAX 00039thm.jpg 4b35b4b91495fe432ef754bc5e60362a4b4bde4a29340a39b669fc267b4ed36dba164d4b
576803 F20090509_AABLVR 00020.jpg cb3aa696206d50252dc8c275f8d3b15e58dded11ce175858a32329b48344682f7a781e53
53565 F20090509_AABMCB 00044.jpg 422a2a2f94af4f532d5e42ae02fe46b591f4870838f1a4462cf5a66cb80316e1b9227c99
550513 F20090509_AABMBN 00042.jpg e0a7391308c12609bb869eaae68af8def87a32f56964d803ad131721879691f130d1f571
160848 F20090509_AABLWH 00022.QC.jpg 7c77b80642e3233db0b2de69c1b4c61771b484f15f5d51d12f74b0ea26a2edc4a6a14a64
F20090509_AABMAY 00040.jp2 6a64196f234985360ae590ff9da14c1207e347bdaafe03a78f0371f72b07ce1b42c05413Malformed codestream
79314 F20090509_AABLVS 00020.pro 51827c964d8cbb105e729bf40ad4869f10accbbd4213d4413d76171daf9674a950ea3e60conflict in mime type metadata
18896 F20090509_AABMCC 00044.pro cae9b2a052930654c35bdfd407deca66037471d4b19e15614cfab277cdcb760a85c8ffc5conflict in mime type metadata
79102 F20090509_AABMBO 00042.pro 9ca697e8d225ced18f3c94d385d02c7544af582f2279ca7929aa9ec5792989791657f61fconflict in mime type metadata
529043 F20090509_AABMAZ 00040.jpg c1712950f8991a6d78827e0cdefc2882f27ba2a5b6dbb74cca3ca3d6c472398d48e15976
177639 F20090509_AABLVT 00020.QC.jpg 4cfe8546c6c10378136b72e508cd274836db68dd65602ee4568140d129a0b2a47ce90e2b
19287 F20090509_AABMCD 00044.QC.jpg fb97844590b32e28ae1e59773514e6e7e598e0663e172561ff55cdb280097a4d580ea52c
175074 F20090509_AABMBP 00042.QC.jpg eddda3183a03dcf4574b92df44004f199562ebdad5a7d5e41862fe13ead2c89da540e111
71832 F20090509_AABLWI 00022.tif f78ec97430a23436063bfe32641f39909ced46fe85af3e51102964c7a5806b0467c3ac35
80526 F20090509_AABLVU 00020.tif a6bbea7d8dd3b775bbe62438fab435aaf7eaf94419db5e089d96915a5727e0a77ce5f77d
13434 F20090509_AABMCE 00044.tif 6f092990e2bdccff5934cc06ebb7a300334b3b46e4ff76001a4a173618cc3040e03af464
73185 F20090509_AABMBQ 00042.tif 660f762915ea76c5899e6e51947c070fd66316fc83de5b36100b08192c672a9f0f49d0df
2941 F20090509_AABLWJ 00022.txt 0b1a870e70cf531e201e7f6a0a28cb081c3adc3c9d90a2dff78a4cba21a8239ba5ab05bb
F20090509_AABLVV 00020.txt c6b80fa223ae6c3a2c7d7aa6c94ff9e74147e4d44d43eda8e57e8edee53176ade7257e66
1087 F20090509_AABMCF 00044.txt 9e4de466effe23e0313b43a9055c1f090dc8ff9332c34c02ba61597583c5acad88aaee7e
3136 F20090509_AABMBR 00042.txt 2f4fd0b06942615f444935f7ea463881d5f519bb8c9e60dd4fe3d4da0827247453f633f1
41885 F20090509_AABLWK 00022thm.jpg f6a0af9c72d1a5c2b3a3d24c91b5c01cb237a888081c330936a436a3ae20a1bac1188921
45002 F20090509_AABLVW 00020thm.jpg 38b2b8a3af4f883457dac12e4f8586e8c0f30e18ceb22dc2c4e103a1939beeb3d64ce28f
58179 F20090509_AABLXA 00025.pro ce9d73dcbadc56d7966226f3bb7703bed54509bf052b23d77e7939244be09b6c9e71bb57conflict in mime type metadata
419339 F20090509_AABLWL 00023.jpg 588028364d8d092c39e2d652bb7ca60e29df9ecd2c1debc9bb0a96b4926f09d3fd4c2e7e
F20090509_AABLVX 00021.jp2 2f99680adcfb8a3e3f9dc68cd5bc6a495bb502e5cac621b76cd421080162680c69f12eceMalformed codestream
6690 F20090509_AABMCG 00044thm.jpg b6c138b1ca8fc59ef6624a52799458333a2c616a53e3aee60978f5b08a1fcb5335f100d1
169193 F20090509_AABLXB 00025.QC.jpg ff306ec6c75c8774d0eb7d2df65ae1424c37d63f1daa1beced462c81145c71c4b4db31b8
46584 F20090509_AABMBS 00042thm.jpg e91bda7ee19137af6c91a41ad0bcee73358a1641fdeca6900e70785d8c237f7220b246b4
49197 F20090509_AABLWM 00023.pro e5ce93be353440b50ce43519aa1a7f2d1978c73d853ab30cd45f260982239123e7c11d0cconflict in mime type metadata
367802 F20090509_AABLVY 00021.jpg 3549a32657d35b3464a622c46b51b98675633dda2bc0587b08e9505261381c7bdd2e726a
F20090509_AABMCH 00045.jp2 832e31530cad4b977c4a6ae3ead788ed59931ded70956a103ac971a7b1333eb63615da04Malformed codestream
68967 F20090509_AABLXC 00025.tif 16c1ade4e9bc939833caa2465a158e2cdb7f316504ffb91d48faa875afc1935ce1ccb740
F20090509_AABMBT 00043.jp2 3874a17136a837fca924252e0bef8a103ea1ba8f9c83fd2d91109a35e357ea6aedaa3650Malformed codestream
144068 F20090509_AABLWN 00023.QC.jpg 2f51df91a03feff31597c66ac664895348c511a520aa6ada766b4b1a876ba630f1900893
21361 F20090509_AABLVZ 00021.pro 949915b40b1338fc89306207fc842da5ee49362fb1f2eda4d636e3156dbf489d746483e5conflict in mime type metadata
372305 F20090509_AABMCI 00045.jpg 128b3cf59004a6e83c5ade69a125acae8886a402ff8e758f2a9d06c348d6498b73c3f931
2407 F20090509_AABLXD 00025.txt 80e115dddf85d2825d2f9619205bc2a4927784acb647155e335a7aa2abfba38d8ddef7d3
451823 F20090509_AABMBU 00043.jpg 28aa903355984bce6c7c46aede0d6d64e6740457c759230129b7b2f2935e6920c281261b
53815 F20090509_AABLWO 00023.tif b46b020998c0404bc41d8df612523351006bebcaf6e531b9cac6aaa372ac7bfecb9ababc
52125 F20090509_AABMCJ 00045.pro 6ac64e16efcb90be14bf29e278822ab6075911e7864bbfea1609dbf55a0c94eab71a5f04conflict in mime type metadata
44856 F20090509_AABLXE 00025thm.jpg ee099f0afb54a63ab5a0cca088291cfbfceb776fb278c4aa4c64af06339f101200a482ae
63921 F20090509_AABMBV 00043.pro 88973bad83b8bf305b2bbcecced778450f9ecc9459f78122e8f8304f7d6b19f7ae23540bconflict in mime type metadata
2313 F20090509_AABLWP 00023.txt f9a4d3d126fbb5f7ac26c14c0fdadca4b846afc251ea876a697239064473390904eb23c3
127161 F20090509_AABMCK 00045.QC.jpg e49c6c95ffdb56df09fa2c315ba38af7b0dd97fd70800efecc8d9ffe1f1931fb8efd18f2
F20090509_AABLXF 00026.jp2 cd35cccb4677ef34e3b24cb0a4b36f1c58a09595f18af3757987fd927ea2e341404cc6e3Malformed codestream
145764 F20090509_AABMBW 00043.QC.jpg d0f96713820ae64c959cd9ae345ba84d75494060dcb7e224e17a0d7d35a15dad69c21f55
41992 F20090509_AABLWQ 00023thm.jpg cd8828e249ba28316a544590c308ad9d7c28af921efca2cd684ea4bb0daa10488559606d
50078 F20090509_AABMCL 00045.tif 6cfc4bfc0ff9ca0104eccf5bda6c536580c35664eabf3ab2f6c5b9e60a48ce9312b6ae71
140721 F20090509_AABLXG 00026.jpg efebeb8a3452e0ea8f1b7a68eefb03c1bdd4a9162b9473217228d5c13297c8eee814c19e
62465 F20090509_AABMBX 00043.tif 93f32a0f4178eb504c850c980870ff813adabeb73b6372b74a5f6f50dce6801417100829
F20090509_AABLWR 00024.jp2 b3a312a06680ec52a1188ce634207c84cd173a99648ae00885d538414b51bf532fd9a1b5Malformed codestream
301 F20090509_AABMDA 00047.txt bd5ee944090d0039a96b861b6a7c0d14a0510d9c11839b649bbb5309b34888b883018f16
2701 F20090509_AABMCM 00045.txt 51ace80004884a2264daea67aa3d1c724bd124be95096da1ffdcaf08393f70e60ab9997c
50921 F20090509_AABLXH 00026.pro b42708f7893b1cb3d56f50a6ca22ccdc5931b14b6137e3c39a2dc2201346f3a5ed06a702conflict in mime type metadata
2694 F20090509_AABMBY 00043.txt e86a699c0254c36d7be0a2c08925499d0880dab96ae06058a6054ef21474b221f6b01164
279434 F20090509_AABLWS 00024.jpg ee2a5a168a035c72af601181b0b29f1817c7c88d78dc654cdd5ba21d0a9349a19d198802
33468 F20090509_AABMDB 00047thm.jpg f09653281f5bc7bd05a2870d72527ef4f87ba88cbea61d2bf4c04a825c5595bf1ad481fd
35941 F20090509_AABMCN 00045thm.jpg b26dae2f8f9664f2ca168d27d3874966357f3427e43b9810d2f95c350183178cc850e580
43479 F20090509_AABLXI 00026.QC.jpg d65586a51204814982be08171760cadf38ff029c099fa4379d1d07758e7384ea435cafe3
38864 F20090509_AABMBZ 00043thm.jpg 81e8587def27da0ae01bbde80ade018245fb056f32e992d1b3023211fc331830eba0b8dc
12074 F20090509_AABLWT 00024.pro 99c242636c31fb5b4b1850ea4285ccdffb628829a5155fc572eb688f4c27c91c00e6fa88conflict in mime type metadata
335281 F20090509_AABMDC 00048.jpg 41295dc565ff2c61c73655ad991eb27a728a324770c0598c825da5a2ce7b214a7b4fe249
F20090509_AABMCO 00046.jp2 7acf9f0ee1925141e9e19c0b5dcc1eff5e934ce8c615eb48ff43e922ef9daff42afb8b82Malformed codestream
97102 F20090509_AABLWU 00024.QC.jpg 4356ddb0def922e3b5c425723252c9696f0d2534f6dd3bd67c189e4e937c54a234b2a0dc
16984 F20090509_AABMDD 00048.pro e78edad58ef01ce64bffa011d00e594a6623c32ac7e56caf040d14ae76db27231dfda57aconflict in mime type metadata
532571 F20090509_AABMCP 00046.jpg 613bec213881f2c633c9852588d6511cbf029f7bb9ab67554f71ad462cbf86dd77362754
42986 F20090509_AABLXJ 00026.tif a09555b3ba76954696716008f850a903c77a51703260254c11f1702d3b1c89a5bc20cc0b
36844 F20090509_AABLWV 00024.tif d3858f3ec92bcbc054e8dead9f9faf900b60e8bf8c9a37f654be20c7f0bd6323342f58e9
121792 F20090509_AABMDE 00048.QC.jpg dd07883b81f9c1f198c5eb8976788279397d585d67a8657cd9d647ac37419bdc562e3acd
74716 F20090509_AABMCQ 00046.pro 8fac92060bbfc1051940efe18950b461ef9625203bc822a5069571b8174f674e78ec1364conflict in mime type metadata
3021 F20090509_AABLXK 00026.txt f8b82132ce96eb377625ac2df88ab023cf59c47582d0ed8f62e93a488620fbd59ce402a0
744 F20090509_AABLWW 00024.txt eb827f195276525b5f9816c4d572e5b7d15c529a4464fce2044ae31f3ae8bbbcb58da679
42391 F20090509_AABMDF 00048.tif de2185e8726e0d1b3e6541dcadb82155cc6086031552945292160c717c12d3ea77baf4eb
170155 F20090509_AABMCR 00046.QC.jpg 211de7db16c3f282bd5f62eb1c867d30ab908bed61afc61fa54eb990cfd9cb4b58d73d72
13179 F20090509_AABLXL 00026thm.jpg f02d2fc1fb4f61b7d5b792ab209c5403d3792af3a048f5d15c9df32a4f6e5e6867ee48fe
29729 F20090509_AABLWX 00024thm.jpg 2bf3639c775c0f0fb07e72b8e2a1cc6381cc2262c6ccd99fd9e065013a65ff6ce37e94c5
775 F20090509_AABMDG 00048.txt 3d10f0ccbc041e1c62a778287bdffd6e898bae1566859d69dc0b9acf5daa7a788f2ed403
F20090509_AABLYA 00029.jp2 177385059c1ff4195bb5dbdc5f8d82a34a6f91554f911dcfd4e3329e76809f44f09a9b9bMalformed codestream
72841 F20090509_AABMCS 00046.tif e0b777d77ef96e9a54475b4dd95bf76868a4be14a31c7d769e2f8581f592b3fffaab4676
F20090509_AABLXM 00027.jp2 5d540b833d260b2fcaf2b32f43b1c4b642599d257d01b3e944c5d750e065a2462fed9c35Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABLWY 00025.jp2 31429e82dcbce2fd174145ca659a1b3572a869d6073183f4ef620be60438ee914b377efeMalformed codestream
38404 F20090509_AABMDH 00048thm.jpg 483a0e1dcc2261447a98480cf1406a7fec4f7837dcf3a8a3b39c7a52db377a1ad43b567e
308440 F20090509_AABLYB 00029.jpg 4c1ba6480b1cb78e7c48c954f85bae191c8ee2a2ee01018abcbd260420ccce20cdc6deb3
153349 F20090509_AABLXN 00027.jpg 5effe51de46408c702629caa558ad8e5db21543bef95d3d545ae76578917ebcbd2b6354d
526579 F20090509_AABLWZ 00025.jpg 4b31e7a5f97834d16350e8dad56c20986fabb72c912988338e7fba06ad2e3efc98888951
F20090509_AABMDI 00049.jp2 7c7a1e07e8b6037bddb777353109498b4e5ef63cc3ed021c031308f218354e07608e0967Malformed codestream
30071 F20090509_AABLYC 00029.pro cf4edc47e40d8a616bc9e1ca4f298bd68e38b4229217a340fb0d5dd9583bb6cf07c8e23cconflict in mime type metadata
3000 F20090509_AABMCT 00046.txt 26f052022ebf64d8d5890f81aa12c492adbb9fcea3cfdc3fe913f885d46b788e2a0a5ec6
46683 F20090509_AABLXO 00027.pro 9597bc2526dac14e3f8153d33598dfa0de759c94fb64c0991589bb606b3b54bdebe79719conflict in mime type metadata
474667 F20090509_AABMDJ 00049.jpg f5526391f1f24525410bc265f3c4720c537a801b9679490e5f19e38b8fcfbfe8ef5d2ce0
108671 F20090509_AABLYD 00029.QC.jpg 73eff5971e4b1b3fca01cf8f985b99184b853bf35ea71c5a3d44d290e1c1782208da31a3
43218 F20090509_AABMCU 00046thm.jpg d91a527ce84208208e488aaafa42841b87ab88ead1027ffb16ab9c686a66f417a73733af
49096 F20090509_AABLXP 00027.QC.jpg fbb0d9f526aeaaa0d6e07d36a383d5e4b54ce8dcf651e1fc1a0cfe45882aa99e5e4c19f4
64400 F20090509_AABMDK 00049.pro 90d217f64c9a5fa33cf5b96b3fc6c2c622addc6e42747cdf7afda173dccdbdd1b14b4d3fconflict in mime type metadata
44141 F20090509_AABLYE 00029.tif 1a49c568f0d6e0c3dd7f9c8e76f9cf7b5a118751c218a45adf7a99e4a624f50abced68f7
F20090509_AABMCV 00047.jp2 6a6ae3f8d332c37b4589cff66fc7135976a9f1d1c0c80916da4d9a0ec3e3037929eeb632Malformed codestream
45332 F20090509_AABLXQ 00027.tif 9fa8e145343dbb4ecb27f38da58bb1a382daaa6f6cb7e5346fe000c882b277068683a92f
152242 F20090509_AABMDL 00049.QC.jpg 55818d0c943c61033fe076e35b32ba8d375fc51e053fe2e0c3c1ffe5298f266b2b18818c
1346 F20090509_AABLYF 00029.txt 25f841f204c5ad2c877f4da7839413f84ce27a1c708e8a7108b26f5440cc94ae4322029b
281026 F20090509_AABMCW 00047.jpg 6de9cfa8dd8925a7df9a5899dcdfbf31abed6985b9ad3ce94515d2850cb9cef65b8144e5
2306 F20090509_AABLXR 00027.txt 5da85063850ea3f81299f2c538236f7cb199b775c462419d537401bc6e1de192cfe84acd
56321 F20090509_AABMEA 00051.tif 922e27231a36ab8aea6a91d2c97c3001b3e2b5eb5ea4d879a3820b8b2c5623375d5513ef
62284 F20090509_AABMDM 00049.tif e625cb75a6deb3e72eb41e2c4f4e05e33a941545329fe186b87b9cbf11758427a4ea8e2c
36736 F20090509_AABLYG 00029thm.jpg c390bbdab22210e6ece6bcb06f7b928f2228d8f28bb3925719490faf4d30d5add720519c
7188 F20090509_AABMCX 00047.pro bf8a6f543e6db6a6bc4a62dee7139d28e46af829fac2a18d9d9b60a4395fc6a182668baeconflict in mime type metadata
15049 F20090509_AABLXS 00027thm.jpg e9e19a5479a8d41fe9499b468edbe764efd9be333fb087faced94aa5872e859630ba145d
2898 F20090509_AABMEB 00051.txt 7cc61286ec170ff4cd15ef127994cb440759827974fcdd1337b0234791ce07804cf1aa06
2635 F20090509_AABMDN 00049.txt a0636316e9009797ecbe8f990d7ba7b19848f21cc67c646e4fca9cd115a196143438cab5
F20090509_AABLYH 00030.jp2 eac8f0d1428c6053b480dfebb4cf3c3e72be5d6f935678824733698ba24895158cf69c4bMalformed codestream
107377 F20090509_AABMCY 00047.QC.jpg 23001074efe21726adfd12b5044fd1fa43f1de2d4ee77e7d2c8d90db5d45bc8e2db8d696
F20090509_AABLXT 00028.jp2 57abba6610d209abf98e8e75764bad26fce1b5195600e2d5dd9d6646f430d455c8610f7dMalformed codestream
38166 F20090509_AABMEC 00051thm.jpg 0cfb3d75977fb408a5c809a269c81b640c07d033101aa1635a3c1df70838b16b231ef158
41306 F20090509_AABMDO 00049thm.jpg 4ae1f39824be073eb5ce82fb5be16ebfc99225c3228a4281bda174ad106c96fb4af89208
78162 F20090509_AABLYI 00030.jpg d47fce40f11e9692368bd8716862b0702627060af2737fb405a3168b36cedfeecf4ad881
35344 F20090509_AABMCZ 00047.tif c6b20a18ddcf10bddb329bbfa6e372067074b8a5b7ca215a95bf218ebfdf0dc51e43f908
286486 F20090509_AABLXU 00028.jpg db8201e289e69664530f650825a6479e72cc0e2fe4b9d7741c92caccd9c8427860100bd7
F20090509_AABMED 00052.jp2 0402aa7ad4532e153f97d58d26724535aad5ffa6e7c5f2556334eec7313925b000d20ba9Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMDP 00050.jp2 d34ce49948ceabc3f13510bf2303360677069157c0e2249a2a8e206977c98ff4d6138656Malformed codestream
8732 F20090509_AABLYJ 00030.pro 7435b17426538e29ef1bb64033d1438dca0679134095cf19a684f1cb868380e5fe1a5c93conflict in mime type metadata
16599 F20090509_AABLXV 00028.pro e74db1dbc731112df74b3558208970ed8793e7079a95b838ca950294a55becb32c5d1e14conflict in mime type metadata
551405 F20090509_AABMEE 00052.jpg 2a800b91f82cd2e3c8059aae99025788cc95e9aee3180c8ca9d81a23a7e5bd3086eadc71
104378 F20090509_AABMDQ 00050.jpg d43e51d361483e2c6edcb875f0e4ac2760bb50cdcbfb9c4f14bd61f2214b55ab0e4ff632
99775 F20090509_AABLXW 00028.QC.jpg 93fe201d1d236a17a1a4ac54b3a8d4b422b4c997f8ca4db9338392b6daa89a8442938b5c
77537 F20090509_AABMEF 00052.pro 0a7d98403a1f9c400578e313b05d84ba898cfbf320ba707693fd029f7fbcdcbf7208d4d1conflict in mime type metadata
46174 F20090509_AABMDR 00050.pro 995c9906dd7badc14ce21954942583d52e9d71eb5f3b9d3a7a13bd998ab38da32d9b7440conflict in mime type metadata
30940 F20090509_AABLYK 00030.QC.jpg 6393fb6d17312b285ad6b75ab2baeb9bb77bd8fe36f56236b9011a3a263f4dee5d9e76e8
36615 F20090509_AABLXX 00028.tif 33cb77e2b144b2ec4a44af72df188094f6520736d7c45ab40789e5db7deff8a4f7c8a095
175925 F20090509_AABMEG 00052.QC.jpg 308aca5c21d93d6af5459cb543bc58aa4de797b37866ae6bf148bc09463eb55779422961
39798 F20090509_AABLZA 00032thm.jpg f396ab11cd8a8ed9e88a6364e52a1ca043893056569b081bc9e17f76a15512f8429ebfbd
35326 F20090509_AABMDS 00050.QC.jpg ffa54d4dc2eed4da02aaa101e749720a2414ab397f078cce1aae640b30d7db9493996c8d
20228 F20090509_AABLYL 00030.tif 2f4ee9654f0433b7e8bcb5c8c4094a04caefce698df40211df47b0b33828a1330834c9ac
699 F20090509_AABLXY 00028.txt 50d078c9f086169080045899efabd3a77d589e9c6ee674ea31dc2f70f657e25d44d7d68e
75102 F20090509_AABMEH 00052.tif b8ab982d08521ac6246463d9f9627d6e5bab4348adc197ee5e011d9b1e6e22426c8ae953
F20090509_AABLZB 00033.jp2 7282e0661c591620b2259260f2825760266e0614af67dbdb35f95e4250de3e7663d33586Malformed codestream
28005 F20090509_AABMDT 00050.tif 00237562de61e42f5a87057f4887ebe074b690d77ef6bb0d0899d576b91ec29ee8cd6904
593 F20090509_AABLYM 00030.txt 4deaa78b38022343b0e6060080c39914d083e9809866b9426db38bdeb66b5d704cf25d35
30398 F20090509_AABLXZ 00028thm.jpg e601d40bbe8097d89d32d9cdc58773a4df8cc7b735023ab0d70e74ebd549b2beca75b96a
3080 F20090509_AABMEI 00052.txt d9b94cbe4746c92c79b1b02a55c2fdfd5287efdc45c754ed8009f3ca426849b7062fb4e8
523916 F20090509_AABLZC 00033.jpg 6c6a2b04131858f92d07d63fe5805c5206bc8b3ca8b8ede08e597cf6000d47f6b2cfb374
10402 F20090509_AABLYN 00030thm.jpg 3b44014695be17673e94520603077e2b73bd0b9dec8c983f6963231d19455cf9eab7dbbb
43250 F20090509_AABMEJ 00052thm.jpg 6443b829f8d1da2b13165e8209830c1733131c0d4800c190e2f36a697b7d178fbe6fd9c0
73250 F20090509_AABLZD 00033.pro eae04d1617667956f12101ae1c844c5758447b0eb6c60f1a36c6ab4a438a5ab3557c8f3fconflict in mime type metadata
2612 F20090509_AABMDU 00050.txt 1154fd6fe06bd02f043c18a510f78d5521e97080d46ecf5492a5c474c0f0989ca03fc398
F20090509_AABLYO 00031.jp2 f2dc56979731ae8655255f61493b7fbc164028c562d3e8e4406380c81d17480add34c5f0Malformed codestream
546646 F20090509_AABMEK 00053.jpg 8736d0f64c0f2cc61af5ddfa9fc6a1a54d041293156e70b55bcb0a1755b07368e7fd8578
167593 F20090509_AABLZE 00033.QC.jpg 6ba21546560f2c1446f5eca88901c6c496972d1fe1e74490874c8d54825df88fc8c2b1f4
11547 F20090509_AABMDV 00050thm.jpg ec7be6a21f8cde5fcd1a0496dd37d7e2ae0a6d643835a4d3b6c4b93013bd98ea76cf05b1
244942 F20090509_AABLYP 00031.jpg 5bf7b78a0ecd11ac9d4efcce6faca7951eeaded30ce9691c1fc1a070bf3909cd8e38ae14
73301 F20090509_AABMEL 00053.pro 90db352f8bea137dff1bcf2e56399f532091c457a2bf6f2523bd50c748d29c7a7c6ca28econflict in mime type metadata
73586 F20090509_AABLZF 00033.tif 81e31b2f9c6a1bd62f0b2b735f42e7542415b4dfb3be6b050fd4c5c556c21158feefb027
F20090509_AABMDW 00051.jp2 3b509e364c30f42a861a26fc80bdd3bcf50540f65a31adbe73d56dd70888825ae3285715Malformed codestream
22110 F20090509_AABLYQ 00031.pro d4949b7749e639d354220e69e70b291b438f4d9d22a637eeed8140b215aae8efadf7cb46conflict in mime type metadata
173068 F20090509_AABMEM 00053.QC.jpg 5fdd4097fe68ea4846dd7d6111457ceb659a90975ad2c48edd0f5eb2cb1cbecf606177ab
2947 F20090509_AABLZG 00033.txt a061275fcac4607afa219fc46af4e5b4674e273ae3d0727088ec9d086569a4f5d746435d
421233 F20090509_AABMDX 00051.jpg dd12cc0df0be1873de2b6276cc0fee645a01ad21e7b45f1e2b730843dd11aa0045ce227c
87468 F20090509_AABLYR 00031.QC.jpg 6722542405e70f8b3439349aef67bc3bf7c7fb2795613e77422d0e7311bbaf56dd4f2268
113928 F20090509_AABMFA 00055.QC.jpg 74ec8a2d8065b6f3dbf45b1a82569cd6d8b26cb8f174ee3b990af26f54fcf0c494d8dab8
72437 F20090509_AABMEN 00053.tif a610c6208d3c3f9530e89cc4c2b886d9c9338e013919863eb8b749b3fd155edb1074e053
45114 F20090509_AABLZH 00033thm.jpg 562bbdc50a5b55fe6059d05f5da5d8310918e4d746cd4668d977239b29c5b86d208cfd60
59755 F20090509_AABMDY 00051.pro 8033d2b395b502cf53aaad6ecfb3496551766f86aaf00aa685408cff557cae873464ce4dconflict in mime type metadata
33913 F20090509_AABLYS 00031.tif fb93732a89f79ad6ab3ad0d4dd4ddb7c461531180085773b41c94dca9a3f9348fd2fdc4e
39176 F20090509_AABMFB 00055.tif 0ee461f3cbca201227f1f0b630329b7e30b3d775935dfe793ebc9c8178f58d4914bcb16d
2924 F20090509_AABMEO 00053.txt 3289e6b687c9bdae97836d0b64072020ee9e218996d916d91eae5b16d0d42cb5fe7e1e72
F20090509_AABLZI 00034.jp2 67c32a76965a49a4007dfaee583b1ef714dd18e239c697863f0dce9229ed0b578d6ee977Malformed codestream
139420 F20090509_AABMDZ 00051.QC.jpg 7928ed596e24f38a3218cf85b18c7b0e7c6fb30c3afd464b41a97fc84688ffc3f4e8689c
1122 F20090509_AABLYT 00031.txt 022d1aaa5ad56d70004a0e866f30ccfe8843ddee679efe101924416cd5f097bf4b745dc9
780 F20090509_AABMFC 00055.txt 2c8352c8c988ff6a6a8c05dfa6af3a5cac86b6e11320e42ae2ac712a18d08a33955c868d
46264 F20090509_AABMEP 00053thm.jpg e7d4bd736cf30910b1fbd80f41d2faa13ac87f0c5e4db1308a84655a7096f1203e15481b
412402 F20090509_AABLZJ 00034.jpg feebf929b0b3f5bc69f88fa7f2f63b09a963030422c524f13c4c4d1689079468dd9c3b58
29802 F20090509_AABLYU 00031thm.jpg 3ca0bd29c3b7366d2815ce9fa4045696892b9845c5dfac7eb4d88cfd411d6f2953fdb6d1
35775 F20090509_AABMFD 00055thm.jpg 79b96052720b2923aba83cc8fb2621c1651e12d4e27a017d46d126d61181567222e97546
F20090509_AABMEQ 00054.jp2 0cfe20170b661cd94988126a0930598a8d7a989fcfbac0f53cd0529d8ab1792e0d2b4576Malformed codestream
66178 F20090509_AABLZK 00034.pro d0a849e1fdb4b5e9b300362e60ebbf7f6d9550c15165268df87beccfb2502e8f2538f21cconflict in mime type metadata
492282 F20090509_AABLYV 00032.jpg 167d0c1d99ea6d1837df73d270cf271e657f807f6d253994f8ebe42858c6ba09e2cfa8a7
F20090509_AABMFE 00056.jp2 debb56d2568ee8ffeafecf8cb00ff67869efe0465c76eba2308568a2d4dd5acb540faee9Malformed codestream
559198 F20090509_AABMER 00054.jpg da9eb6bbf048d806296a84d5cf3c98de5f5b35dce3fe8592a2d64841b8242484f1616c9c
20316 F20090509_AABLYW 00032.pro 0dd57d5836a618f1a7847eb84ae8a1bcbccc650e5cddf11337c8994213b430b1af78d689conflict in mime type metadata
353779 F20090509_AABMFF 00056.jpg 3f28968adca898303099d0c37e0e312cf5fa9be1bfc95dc4f2743fdee298710cda8f6b19
80292 F20090509_AABMES 00054.pro f31c5eca8661d781dd369542c25861fd206dc3365d596203ecc74fc76c278936cb5c01ecconflict in mime type metadata
135768 F20090509_AABLZL 00034.QC.jpg f217eeec6131d0ec9084ddfa37a1662d7b87614b3f33fce3be4e79d5eed0fe98f5b52553
146313 F20090509_AABLYX 00032.QC.jpg c1225497300e3b558843c3deb5d71a60badd90eade7d4e5aa6e6d9326c28667c3633ddfe
4045 F20090509_AABMFG 00056.pro 926defce6d108d67aeabde2b444310e29b30bf11ba3fa55b636c2112210fbbe396920260conflict in mime type metadata
180685 F20090509_AABMET 00054.QC.jpg 1fb2e097773f6d3b454d1c7adb222b3cd056133042ec7e8b791913f93408f63691e2e321
63901 F20090509_AABLZM 00034.tif c2c30f04b744ae2a4d8c19e6bd71ac72e1fc2a1eb5b6220b230e8fe514324fcb4cf87c20
98525 F20090509_AABLYY 00032.tif 936dbe4f8a61632121742b90493b32caecefd2cd0fd1bc518190db405c6c328c3b85979e
118056 F20090509_AABMFH 00056.QC.jpg bf29fceee0faf82dd94a2080b3f3ab8c8907d3259b55cf73bd4a56e1c125bb0e167eb25f
75940 F20090509_AABMEU 00054.tif 24907af63f0c04a8ed1bd05da464e2595e6c5811b7187fbd07321f1dd72126e236bafa25
3397 F20090509_AABLZN 00034.txt a90f694714bab24c83426173426c2fcd2e557e5b3bac3b55199699fba2a584d95e487648
849 F20090509_AABLYZ 00032.txt 4270860980cf4db8849ee5482f105eaaca46e03b77d6332715cf368c054acacb68e48554
59282 F20090509_AABMFI 00056.tif 83ea0899d2015d5c576a304146facadecdd4c82cecf98aab5c615c8aa4ccb2bfdeffb7e2
38448 F20090509_AABLZO 00034thm.jpg 5fc8905c7dfad027d64becc3f9a1f69ade2acd59e1f341c65c40911e858de414de6481cb
192 F20090509_AABMFJ 00056.txt 5b9f67809f0eb31924aaa815981fb2778c250da549cbdbfd078438aebc68d6a9c5c51c94
3161 F20090509_AABMEV 00054.txt 74f809e6db01c151c0717c85f8b3a5e91db61add7146a770e5c70cb9a4eaeba0d4f50bda
F20090509_AABLZP 00035.jp2 e1bd39706eb47c91300376b7eacb6253014062b999633c0f9d3b107a7ee0a01a321194b8Malformed codestream
34571 F20090509_AABMFK 00056thm.jpg 0d6d2158a15db947797dac73bd03a510ab7184e89cd93e6afcdc02dd6ca0acd540574a10
45769 F20090509_AABMEW 00054thm.jpg 2a260de8923d34cb7b3f9947867d20ffc4e668d80e09a2c2bcd2ba5019940bf6078855ed
396114 F20090509_AABLZQ 00035.jpg 2761f412de017a4e3d5c98d8288cc3f1a41eeee32d4539bb8014777a959f7dd1f12d3af6
F20090509_AABMFL 00057.jp2 17be1819707949579923fb1cb154f3381ba761096c90b0731962dc920864e0cea542ee83Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMEX 00055.jp2 e162d05aa7fc2e05425c1bd1fa21f2127acf71351083b5931cf607aadf1dc7de0835681bMalformed codestream
F20090509_AABLZR 00035.pro 706e55129ddb9d257375ae3c8b850f0c439e36e61fd766041f7f435c86ac187397048f1bconflict in mime type metadata
67120 F20090509_AABMGA 00059.pro 2a15db4926d88854e9bd74f557af65cb1d969e7a7908084da88f71534ff05767dd3e16e2conflict in mime type metadata
402122 F20090509_AABMFM 00057.jpg 497b19d87e6bdad315678be28f39977812fe82b4e1891208e58bc5aec0a0e73fecaf063d
310817 F20090509_AABMEY 00055.jpg 31ab6c6d4f57c9a8666f094ee6af4224fc1acc981b57c87099082ae8dc361c52195689cb
130572 F20090509_AABLZS 00035.QC.jpg b5dc967100574aa4fe8c0f94ccf4bdb051912b8a78d3ab81fa23021005c753d1f7c8b962
160699 F20090509_AABMGB 00059.QC.jpg 5e12e2dbd45607053f41e18f8aeef2be69186408c9474e990f226019d3df14df41b5da6a
34937 F20090509_AABMFN 00057.pro 01f24263a5289210ae700edc6e5d5aa5230d54c149904b36ac84031fce43b829a957ca36conflict in mime type metadata
18303 F20090509_AABMEZ 00055.pro 3ede3633af7bf960ac0667d07cbfe8a028ce367bfaf569f50b9fde8630246f95ed24f81bconflict in mime type metadata
68494 F20090509_AABLZT 00035.tif 77e0f7e5a1e20fe850ecaa6f8bf1a505155b330772129993dfd525678001afc3573417de
67433 F20090509_AABMGC 00059.tif 16bf3734cfa0a1a54eff0b933af1da8835d2655845ed630f4e1b9dbfafa50d8b4e078092
139330 F20090509_AABMFO 00057.QC.jpg 6b6918d5494e6f6846c586cc8100b1394dc86b5d453146cd2c89abb63cbb6a7b61ed3eeb
1929 F20090509_AABLZU 00035.txt 8969d6f96775cdef9ca0d38927bb65a633b5e34b27e1612fdd411c5dd028714aea1b3db3
2725 F20090509_AABMGD 00059.txt 2ae04203803aada406df58c3f41ed00667a25cb2fa202b27c59fa69fdf08810975b3ebe0
52924 F20090509_AABMFP 00057.tif 8f1790214ad2cbb6ba594d66be091c6d971a96568c1b2cd6d24a99f03cdb67283ba137e9
39419 F20090509_AABLZV 00035thm.jpg b4c1d6241ccba9248b53382119450f471e86709e4cad85a0fcc06b7ef3167b5425d41e23
43320 F20090509_AABMGE 00059thm.jpg ccf38576246431ccb7c2a3184bdd28ea2076dc18e8281ace4b481c6c6ece9773cd873b4a
1411 F20090509_AABMFQ 00057.txt 26c9cd362fdc71a083303130e8b742ed0d2d2f9f61a5c4ff8883b6126b69a0f97872a8b0
F20090509_AABLZW 00036.jp2 6737d7d6be060252b3a621cd57570051eb9addfacd3c87475359e7478bb24bbcd02d9562Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMGF 00060.jp2 1af41eb05c8328ed4ddba0a3031f628010979fcd1607e9971fb8ce56dec6302a795cce97Malformed codestream
38418 F20090509_AABMFR 00057thm.jpg 114a0a50ebad5fd461760ef7c052ffb49dff79df38ff8c50067d612afe97089795150d4f
214857 F20090509_AABLZX 00036.jpg 51b4efa3d380323eb97c1f95b5027553dbc434c9e87e4ead36c9cc1b8c4107c4fa1b0bba
311870 F20090509_AABMGG 00060.jpg a79b8c82ac600d10b7ea34465e096e337242460184a06e65b0bd44020d9817d3ea600955
F20090509_AABMFS 00058.jp2 506e7505dae25c75cdc3e0a878196ceeb920d10f3b67fe23e6d8541a455d577bc997eed8Malformed codestream
12551 F20090509_AABLZY 00036.pro a7120b5c7dcbbb56b63ce1beb09e07965a76a65fa8387d2a5bbd43dd2bad5aa006d54e1aconflict in mime type metadata
11428 F20090509_AABMGH 00060.pro 9133688beefdc34a7ff7f3d95d5a7774924b6ef692177ade19b59ceb67af4723e668097aconflict in mime type metadata
201534 F20090509_AABMFT 00058.jpg 9576949b62c186b19984ea0ef88d5f20f48e12e01e27b630e45096d3f0795c8ca13989e0
81864 F20090509_AABLZZ 00036.QC.jpg bb56709fa5c4fd81620c72858d8a2d0e6831182cd9f2fd248b58d59f24998bff50a25793
111018 F20090509_AABMGI 00060.QC.jpg 8bde9b833bb5e2fd57c552a372b80c85eb636a9137a0351538e959d586ca5cb8b3086a0e
5827 F20090509_AABMFU 00058.pro 6b6be0e7aa850069a5a2044ace8c8ca2b522b1e514a623517907f87ddf63c0ae848a2c0dconflict in mime type metadata
48909 F20090509_AABMGJ 00060.tif 8f8dc15e6f325cf1dd55b74936fa2c481d0b18fb5fadc366dc737397b41a7067256ffdd1
82012 F20090509_AABMFV 00058.QC.jpg 8486b5399c3bbf48ed70fd218b18ecb962c1eb9a1d681deeefd361e28cea022275457e6f
545 F20090509_AABMGK 00060.txt a2902194087b31c46395dcfe917ff16d9ea5ec37ab11ae286db077054e0eefedbe4a810e
34559 F20090509_AABMGL 00060thm.jpg 2c9fff16c5f2b4b1a71ffcddd23eb3c2f854e63f3b1e81dc71a30d199c6d81ea161b4b5c
23198 F20090509_AABMFW 00058.tif f1ee0ba125f732d76901649c72617898bea1ca5b38d2058beb5f2bede0227e02ac80dfa5
F20090509_AABMHA 00063.jp2 86b18a3fe7df080173ba7025569055116f76810e34ed76a2aed8a6443274722ee742e300Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMGM 00061.jp2 cdc8dce50fb0242c02637f55937adb13210dfff5d2a615a62a49e2ee34f7e436d30b5362Malformed codestream
261 F20090509_AABMFX 00058.txt 337ddd56d6ca38201e9d94c336fbaed7c5c9a8f8c9dfc62b0d8930ab3d7fc6870f0181a0
561724 F20090509_AABMHB 00063.jpg f2a79be6097ba4a4a8d31a890807b93e10cc90fd1f340682b0fc8c5e8e4092799b3025a1
444613 F20090509_AABMGN 00061.jpg 1579d42657f01dfb4d8b48304201553b54029df65c2cdaf035e30ea5697be51c2e5d26dc
27410 F20090509_AABMFY 00058thm.jpg 7aae8c313c585fd4b97d96e8940e3417196ed8f3b9507645723c02841c9d6bafbf1d5854
83880 F20090509_AABMHC 00063.pro 9d2715095afe43bb77dd72fa1f104604bd26c329da26359af1cb0c7af80a7849abe6941aconflict in mime type metadata
16410 F20090509_AABMGO 00061.pro 53375af002b1b0d331a5145f2f02ad843e018a353844e17f8300ea9c8c7b16c834ef924aconflict in mime type metadata
487119 F20090509_AABMFZ 00059.jpg 6d6a3148fd56407aaad368ae24fafed17ed686227cd2fc9279cac38329d953a11332a4fc
138556 F20090509_AABMGP 00061.QC.jpg bbc91cfa228f422fec2ed64caf90aa9e20cbe71213ec075217522196404ebf6162e17c6d
174489 F20090509_AABMHD 00063.QC.jpg 5d41d131a28e50e7ccb122310bd4e4bf8a8024d3dd65039cce08f69eb146f5789019c65b
71226 F20090509_AABMGQ 00061.tif 89f9473cc1d6f2fedb8d65783096b11cb5771bac5a13244ac1ca07851d4a0db77d147609
80329 F20090509_AABMHE 00063.tif 35779339834a0e0836fbfd0edf4d8903e9c043a260c3277f559a386755c79c9c7080067f
666 F20090509_AABMGR 00061.txt abeb066b32d67509a3441c0216064c000d06c5f0a3efb9a4171c7b883ccd0a0e669e5fca
3314 F20090509_AABMHF 00063.txt 9ef685467c7bef995053ec7300eb480f4f73d47e33edfe44342f071762c56c6ede601180
41496 F20090509_AABMGS 00061thm.jpg d8777c4d3d0767ca0012580b7e93e1699935463d0debd9175151686a4e65fee6e1ce15a2
46939 F20090509_AABMHG 00063thm.jpg f68ca7716b509940fb9ac0199dc5942dbbedb39931a69c4825d58f8a311509229ea41ef5
F20090509_AABMGT 00062.jp2 56708bfea9076e324e77950dbadfd2e41646d459c420239a5769d95424b20578873be9f1Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMHH 00064.jp2 ea441604785a11fbb575d9a4196a4dc5e3db3b9b3853c0aa537045825075950970c75532Malformed codestream
521406 F20090509_AABMGU 00062.jpg 500d8ebe2cbee9036c75db7eb6fa9d36e2e4a31ec46c7bd5e24d30bf868cb99bd010cfce
306131 F20090509_AABMHI 00064.jpg e3fad4a134ac7479fd6cf124e9c5d373dd604f175815c4bd7bfe8d22eb434bb24867187e
75982 F20090509_AABMGV 00062.pro 4f978e549c0f644ee9c0f3a7c320ef08397137dd329e14f33f4e4ed8e39027a789956685conflict in mime type metadata
45512 F20090509_AABMHJ 00064.pro 207dac6bb4ac7d17f1bb949b9078373386ed377c62170c92effa3b1e0f0aa2d5aac06c5aconflict in mime type metadata
163830 F20090509_AABMGW 00062.QC.jpg d3805926aec1623e6c1c906d4a025dbeee56dfe5c10811e36ab76748e29d178934c548f4
102072 F20090509_AABMHK 00064.QC.jpg 98ce6a48ddea9eac5e7b081a9e23dee08750a86edf17e4f6b8b244554c89ea3a208ed747
42443 F20090509_AABMHL 00064.tif be63e787407bcf177f37c877c92173b7bcc04da4419ca32726e87f1986ca516a104cbda2
73911 F20090509_AABMGX 00062.tif 9ac33061e3fa006fdba4768a66fd3e331d8e1bf1c84cdd157f90d9d3f2cf72d696f89b95
896 F20090509_AABMIA 00066.txt b5a8b826b4ed772597ff66b8107e0c5687a518ff2a8fdee75027e34ee01ebff64c5e6f55
2118 F20090509_AABMHM 00064.txt 15e790c6dea5c045141d4c3148c42863bd9800e4c5be38a08d26ca696d3d3117bc08549e
3016 F20090509_AABMGY 00062.txt 1194ef73c267ecece4d3de9003b56b1e440163f538d0d479abb4e62eefbd3929175d3674
29995 F20090509_AABMIB 00066thm.jpg 6801b1a3089482278a3a2184f3d5bb8783f6f6e205741d6d98dd8bce51fd3d04b660537f
33320 F20090509_AABMHN 00064thm.jpg aa2d9f4c6d9a44bd0c89801f6e80314d42d23e612bf7f788b4dd8dc8e4c678dcb1b59c16
42459 F20090509_AABMGZ 00062thm.jpg e750360adcfa8c02e35dfd9f859b3a2e20b861b06afad16fb0f3bba00f82d3188d8acfc9
F20090509_AABMIC 00067.jp2 5e83df4de62bf95e401790052244e36f53fcc480c83d0467e014ea7766563ebcec937d26Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMHO 00065.jp2 5bc78af3593981bf5bf7056b9fea972d667bf0ef6fabb02b85825d5a1c67cbfbfa1dacd5Malformed codestream
357922 F20090509_AABMID 00067.jpg 267e7b18d7be290ed36e501b9bf578da9cbfee89be26868eb93e9889fb7c5e00517d697a
457450 F20090509_AABMHP 00065.jpg e846889a885ad887542bffb297368d354bfa8edca6041ceb8a04dde546878506115f5f95
35517 F20090509_AABMIE 00067.pro fd68c9519be5bae6a0a580a55119c4f6a73820267d929b5ee170b5028956e1eba9b420faconflict in mime type metadata
64084 F20090509_AABMHQ 00065.pro 5a73258d4c481397e2ecb08d7a36b56a69ca1806b8c7137008012ee9ad415a2fe548514dconflict in mime type metadata
117770 F20090509_AABMIF 00067.QC.jpg 8b9666ec3b22d81a1aa88b446a882ced82e43a48fe4424e0b5e4b39f01e954ed9748ea8a
144942 F20090509_AABMHR 00065.QC.jpg 975f61c6e483b90f472a2f118af2b4a7450291f408d1a0d4469396a55fe565cd1f1c249c
61130 F20090509_AABMIG 00067.tif 3f0fc707b748362cd6d35d97eb5eaad5110f12d7419558d74e86cf1d9168c4cb766356ad
64019 F20090509_AABMHS 00065.tif dded573f02d53c6ab1671c91fcc49b22751f0c4b2e7e107c9a421c9979e54885faac5392
1764 F20090509_AABMIH 00067.txt 99281a3e69b00c3f6d5754251e720e100d45cac519c82c49b4ef86b37a857ad480536ccc
2648 F20090509_AABMHT 00065.txt a1604d925059d9ea2584e53b1db75bfc4603a26f6dd8392e3c7770175f1326a5d84d8018
34617 F20090509_AABMII 00067thm.jpg fa2af2062befa655eff499f743c9b6846f9de709c91da033d61b5237ba740b2210ca47b7
40275 F20090509_AABMHU 00065thm.jpg 22f78e64a973c8a87c8c4663d8af652b9600fe4ec86ef1bd6958c1fb711eee1c9c5d486f
F20090509_AABMIJ 00068.jp2 394fabc039af8367dfcebb35797adbd15a392f2711c3d89210c217d66ec002e577580060Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMHV 00066.jp2 b29bb2f684d43030927f438a25ab980ab5f0d72fffbacc76ca42d4d7ded4b0054727be66Malformed codestream
463614 F20090509_AABMIK 00068.jpg 35b41becc301677c81c64f9cce1d09225f619c6680e9c5ec01b15a7582e84a5d5909ff61
266347 F20090509_AABMHW 00066.jpg c94fd75753ed3fb8b092b6815f138253e37fa68e8ab627979b5576616d470fc02f0dc411
68203 F20090509_AABMIL 00068.pro 6a4d32d2971f863f0cfff74654b8ec3862aba34bbcc3ae118764278b9e0016ab8e555951conflict in mime type metadata
21762 F20090509_AABMHX 00066.pro 172b71b5ceaa585b6471168ea217a35c772f21182f0c610faa91a7004b73035daf02e6f6conflict in mime type metadata
120614 F20090509_AABMJA 00070.QC.jpg 460439afea628bf8e48ddebafcbf1abb4dd41c5f2470f3da2c949a6aa5451ca513f32eca
150550 F20090509_AABMIM 00068.QC.jpg 8c06a7bf7988637d2e0f06994c162c35bc71274c1dea1d4a080b8b8b120a9adee06e024d
48080 F20090509_AABMJB 00070.tif bb75b31a0a9c55f5e816eb248dda2e1b7ef5671179c259061946192f3de5ca7a34ffb73a
66649 F20090509_AABMIN 00068.tif 16dcfc4b98d26b736d10f2e5f74bc0b014d24e7f344be2e40f3dca3de2dc7a94b984621c
96495 F20090509_AABMHY 00066.QC.jpg 7b60269a20d1b459c76c16107bd9c30275be43fb645070e08e0d8825bf871e55d2ff31aa
1946 F20090509_AABMJC 00070.txt ad12f8ac00c79d100c63ad8fb32c2fdbca515fa7ad7472a2c8773970047873bf8f51b8aa
2739 F20090509_AABMIO 00068.txt 78fae560dce4c87f582f22ebf8d814a22e24a57a4607b9cb3684de5a180b8c7a530ecc4a
32403 F20090509_AABMHZ 00066.tif d0370550503675f1bacdf885d539d4bc0328a6ac6b5370479bc41c68d0c090bd906d1834
36036 F20090509_AABMJD 00070thm.jpg 956a2e294441b4ac147f8a6c17c7cb75e643245cfbec85acaf744b5187abc3145be69f63
40948 F20090509_AABMIP 00068thm.jpg 84e57db951b4594cc247452734a7d2f818b5abaa5ce992c2c971438bd32899b1520b6a5b
F20090509_AABMJE 00071.jp2 e448278eb229cd680c7ac923cf424869cab3ce485e9a81ddd4082278278762bfa52c4af4Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMIQ 00069.jp2 99e9826bb2e9cdc6af0c0570a5105d8163f1e780b8974ce30b8024b4f1b24ead8ff6f7f7Malformed codestream
320573 F20090509_AABMJF 00071.jpg e03cd91baa5f5b06aa3b1d5aa727766934e2bfb9759526a342d669fd7ceb3950612c7165
71810 F20090509_AABMIR 00069.jpg fe16205861fc82fdcfc9c512f50c6af460cd145f69e5b7e65b2a579d3e6012c50afa3dbe
31884 F20090509_AABMJG 00071.pro 56ae99f767215a801b57084415b521ac4df5132b4e6c4b83848247fcbe4fb0e4d380485cconflict in mime type metadata
15452 F20090509_AABMIS 00069.pro 8bf4e1c044276a472b1e9b4e6eb38d89c844fb7696b5b35213dfa4c7b6ec42fd54f012dcconflict in mime type metadata
106847 F20090509_AABMJH 00071.QC.jpg 90f2b4a40760bde84628fb55712fe3367c1d0d82a8ac677ff991a53f217bf8fec2ca3487
27327 F20090509_AABMIT 00069.QC.jpg 04d650169b0729af1e55afe908e6fd62eeb1c355ee7d352e356cfe527765ed3a03fd3c36
45087 F20090509_AABMJI 00071.tif 74ee1353c271ad41895813e169d7c6c8b2a1a173a5f11add93ae9ccd7b4debf1c29c94c5
16709 F20090509_AABMIU 00069.tif b53c26fd36c8fa6c4df96bde1d9e150dd30b5649488bd36270ac504107047ff83dd080c2
1493 F20090509_AABMJJ 00071.txt d44346c19f112d9cb8b1a40886ba51ac0c4bba79189ef6eecebbc6741eef5216775a59f8
995 F20090509_AABMIV 00069.txt 8df46c85ee8dc3e837fa1fb2092fe11526232da7a0ce256772ea80269b23a747cdd2fd6b
34896 F20090509_AABMJK 00071thm.jpg 6780798a4120c7c900ed4141b51ea3f38fc95f3ee403697df2273839b711c03a303ac0e6
10436 F20090509_AABMIW 00069thm.jpg b38c598eaa2bdc38cc797ebd9e5c1dd8e6790fd8ad732b592f56f2edecf170bb32c8b34a
F20090509_AABMJL 00072.jp2 f0863a09f24fa9869c4b63ef5fc66594ebaaf6d2cc03244a1f37dcc44b1e2ce3880d4c1fMalformed codestream
F20090509_AABMIX 00070.jp2 4b943ce33383def55b3f36316a3ad9fd0c1af2fb30d9c47a360cae50b7a710135cc1051cMalformed codestream
507445 F20090509_AABMJM 00072.jpg b3e090c6dd09d4a01e9ce8e144bbe26d07eaeb68b5b14426bdad01eaa293dcc2d24225b9
349278 F20090509_AABMIY 00070.jpg 2e3aaeb32925eb13db4fdec396a94538ef5bf37dde8e7c80b889cb3c953c91208bcc8bec
76491 F20090509_AABMKA 00074.pro 7494a21e1fa929c85f60748f23aa5b9482a2a6fe9bd44c748f82c00086c15ef3b139f6d5conflict in mime type metadata
73416 F20090509_AABMJN 00072.pro fa5999210bb60fbeff65caf16dc3d237927b2300c54f2cb5ff8c40e4ae6e2d4f66af38f3conflict in mime type metadata
174288 F20090509_AABMKB 00074.QC.jpg 8de3a82615e4c2df3c492670d95613b2a6dd6a3b58f878ab346d07efd201200f3fe017e3
162100 F20090509_AABMJO 00072.QC.jpg 21e129b24aa3ba988ad349288bc24ea8b6f489ca5f2f31ca809cc630d627caa4b660103a
43563 F20090509_AABMIZ 00070.pro b45f875354f7f2b4d61647a879799ee286f770a8b06c943a2ac255dc8384f337083ebfa0conflict in mime type metadata
74367 F20090509_AABMKC 00074.tif 7bdb2b55294f29c960f74286467125d559614a9887b31c26afb02d7a59f4cb4394dc8ef2
74220 F20090509_AABMJP 00072.tif 9983907aed6a6b3ff38dc73e09fdddd7be14db88ef5cf04fa144af7568428d216c734fad
3036 F20090509_AABMKD 00074.txt 745b9c945237a7d5a0156904578fa8a9ffb176aa2f34aad29424140370b685ffffa2d35a
2940 F20090509_AABMJQ 00072.txt 9731d9cc2f74b990811edb22e8ef06775d3dbd4bd229d7c63cc1ce34f0205fe6cb4ae57f
43055 F20090509_AABMKE 00074thm.jpg cdf90f22ed0d287903db26b7da240b3e23a0956f4043a8d056734aa6d91dd1f51c5c0ae9
43246 F20090509_AABMJR 00072thm.jpg d7ca58921421b255551e0dcc1b0ca94467193ad770e07bbf01464b2f980deac89b46bd85
F20090509_AABMKF 00075.jp2 fa386c2cf23dd80d8c7e3a9473ab2a9be90343abb4706e8260559738ea4998933aa60e7bMalformed codestream
370835 F20090509_AABMJS 00073.jpg 95d71f117965b17864fc65a88aa5e650b33c5a591e2b52e4be2ed58e4b99379e9227442e
103263 F20090509_AABMKG 00075.jpg 9d9437559304347a0de0f5ea522142258ac3b5487ba67076e9e4ddbd9dee557d8f6cf4df
47530 F20090509_AABMJT 00073.pro 7e3b6d06d93e8d3b4e7ab6df4cdc9e2b47b1653d9e60a23b0949d21f2dd9bdb6685b8b6fconflict in mime type metadata
54991 F20090509_AABMKH 00075.pro ed0a5081123528e451d2c771d44ab6285c46d11a94164b49200bc1be6c2e01df8f147bd0conflict in mime type metadata
123170 F20090509_AABMJU 00073.QC.jpg 859570d62c4f459ac710301b5a517887652b03b01312a0fbba94b8eec9c7fd7bf9d15e48
33940 F20090509_AABMKI 00075.QC.jpg 683cfc2877602e26b55ef4627cd4af0f52798a4ba1ba40b86648cc558e18ed38672a7993
56860 F20090509_AABMJV 00073.tif d98838c198648ad3dbef141e9f1086703df23edf7c6802ddc3ebad0ee4d82dd512296665
29578 F20090509_AABMKJ 00075.tif f40d0b2b0f215a6f382945a03e6496468d5301cf188f732d91c9aa3b317d0e1b1470883c
F20090509_AABMJW 00073.txt 5df9f56af0832b480b9c2e38690191cfc91dd9f55ac01e8c0e89cf7c7b167fa1eb140ee7
3070 F20090509_AABMKK 00075.txt 62f83055508110d5dfd6f86e44cf74bfdf3c4ceeea6b1e049b58b9ad31478253007f2e20
36377 F20090509_AABMJX 00073thm.jpg fc2c82e5d7776aae0a77c149707d7ce877be3b59363c69107bbc092ec49b148bf3655b59
9407 F20090509_AABMKL 00075thm.jpg cfd232a89b2e1990ed58ba17f5520a4f3946bb00651d2d333a398aa09fc82eb2d45c1a93
F20090509_AABMJY 00074.jp2 1c75e13bb073a996bd0e62c6d230c366f7ab85e38a7bdd1bedcbcb9fdc1f4f93a83d3ef4Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMLA 00078.jp2 461ad3a26f1e378db8a20d7fcaea4ef1ac9333b3629be94dc07ef3266fef7f127be3187cMalformed codestream
F20090509_AABMKM 00076.jp2 1bd012a6e05d84a371381c81ca0accef9ceb3a14259e0680ea9b8b2a13f54b434a758812Malformed codestream
540099 F20090509_AABMJZ 00074.jpg 370359aa9ae20ab20bd77963735d7c921079e2136a265fb92577082b4db50df1ee3464cc
443227 F20090509_AABMLB 00078.jpg 3cd342db170ca42def251a5ecb9f109bdc93a89a13d2cf0dd57cdc7a769ad63df2ddf78e
106681 F20090509_AABMKN 00076.jpg 88d477f588290b2c0fbf30b2f1f37985a1152fb6760dece193bd64991f451b5463182955
25107 F20090509_AABMLC 00078.pro 1bb57695d26ecdd261b22aeba5257749c8d4f3d6e15bc8ae54eefa9cd3a964cf6d67e8b6conflict in mime type metadata
9035 F20090509_AABMKO 00076.pro 8eb4e39ac3b24be839a0de268d8b102fd2fccf6c219e60ba69da9ac22d1641ee66b13dcaconflict in mime type metadata
132172 F20090509_AABMLD 00078.QC.jpg 28b3969a3611f7b5d33edda8aaae7db5355d1c2f56c247cf0f42140ea363e35d43c7e35d
39982 F20090509_AABMKP 00076.QC.jpg 8bfb937b8da9479084092534efb4aac74e58f5b44b5b5ed4d8dd5c28304569adfa93f4e9
64909 F20090509_AABMLE 00078.tif f0fb21d886a611375e68e336fbd4a0bf49a55ff8c39d64754a3c6f978a20179805dfcbcf
23063 F20090509_AABMKQ 00076.tif e946675c5e7f8455d11ad03bb648dbb405175322bc944975aea3f0d82751f31bb8e42ce7
1367 F20090509_AABMLF 00078.txt d092f6792d2dfdf112608d393d7cc088424c12cce2f8f25efb55df6f09439b9620887bec
629 F20090509_AABMKR 00076.txt 86281b258cbb920c09fa22043107f997c3f658ab3ed20f789f26b393ee0cccd5cf6f6540
35011 F20090509_AABMLG 00078thm.jpg 2bdd4384b7e18d9c1f5afa490dc681fb1e90f891020852235c1f4b54e884cadcbd8b1db6
13117 F20090509_AABMKS 00076thm.jpg ee3fc0c12a760206c2f18a90b4f06aef1deee8f8609ab4a8a23c5410adc07acab14648f8
F20090509_AABMLH 00079.jp2 d72399f2a0077eaf34fa754c3f5d60f86d14271529409ec03433d8ca1db8844563aa2b7cMalformed codestream
F20090509_AABMKT 00077.jp2 09040937d82e8801e396a946530cdf7b630bbbd37e8e6a642c5c1d515735c7a93a402d8eMalformed codestream
269899 F20090509_AABMLI 00079.jpg 35a581b01c6bfac054f79e19424ef1fa79a69f54b6246aba46133f569139e68551283157
443886 F20090509_AABMKU 00077.jpg adc7cb01d52285a38b7fdc1ee25d5bc386c56403f3e9b2e10b9058fe660a0b6486df1574
2548 F20090509_AABMLJ 00079.pro 3a1aa6dca0ba861f3bf7acadc95781379885f395be8ce923daa6e1cd186111659dd5c13aconflict in mime type metadata
11434 F20090509_AABMKV 00077.pro d1334e5d4fc5bd6312500e8d5e37bf906ff73d1c6c0b2879fdfec45818871e619d7b3e89conflict in mime type metadata
91849 F20090509_AABMLK 00079.QC.jpg bc5ca9ce7e79b9b6d19eca5475bfe4a6aca8962d46dbe4521ee9d55a230e0b6370d00ab4
137154 F20090509_AABMKW 00077.QC.jpg dc4bc396c7d9bb342896bf19d8a8dd24718410dd562ecd892ee300a4302e6980556e5fcc
37236 F20090509_AABMLL 00079.tif 4612c887f245918d2f7c813a115ca1c80e42472983ed4ff59883bca8e577531015aa4333
69749 F20090509_AABMKX 00077.tif 5ca1b4ee5b763576ce54bedcdffdbcbdfe212806635703ea093a36e309c0536a164981c0
103 F20090509_AABMLM 00079.txt 3cd8c21d89f22151058ad3b68552af379da720baed445f654c8bf86966c2f91d75fdd4e4
581 F20090509_AABMKY 00077.txt 6f74fcc5ae885dc60a9a6784e0325fc3ac2044a35d97313fc8ed4899f8943a4f87890725
343 F20090509_AABMMA 00081.txt 453060d7e425c2807dddabe09f4561993fd9345adedd71db570f37b5801096f80bd4ce59
27680 F20090509_AABMLN 00079thm.jpg 58b24fefbdac6b75d05087479cf77ddbd6d437fd8bf9c52496b2bf92fe4e70878d0d843d
40421 F20090509_AABMKZ 00077thm.jpg e29fa1c8548d591874e7156c6447f696fa1ceec7fb60d87d68760b50d01e7bdae6514ed1
37990 F20090509_AABMMB 00081thm.jpg 6aa8b4f28b04934065acd3240ebcde41b98a8c3dea1bb15a50a7e197bd010025489122d4
F20090509_AABMLO 00080.jp2 b23578f01a23739fb15a6def92157ad85f1fb863d8c67ce60dfbec1c8902a29534d1c0e0Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMMC 00082.jp2 1497552b1de7628daf6bb99c5a9d0d49736f7874f43a3689dc29a4199d1844e0b2daeb7eMalformed codestream
413228 F20090509_AABMLP 00080.jpg 2e4c102f13c50444a53a9a42b2479fe53d4f8e702a5ceef410e42c718e2ae7b91884bf81
456573 F20090509_AABMMD 00082.jpg 3b5753f483f0a41a36883f25b304015fb55f2a17448d7913377487f919e073a1a54f2217
17142 F20090509_AABMLQ 00080.pro 82dee2a7155ed02a4236a5b182a3da97c56d47ab9a7daf960f8df1c1f248aadb2b8c4213conflict in mime type metadata
13038 F20090509_AABMME 00082.pro 1f64402f38f1ee2b64b9cecbcb75de0668fb318bc1791f4b93e3a37bc617a64df8a1692fconflict in mime type metadata
129309 F20090509_AABMLR 00080.QC.jpg 5d907e156244f4322a98dd8231b3138ca0596a3936a1b08244d3a1f190cb93f3e3733742
135015 F20090509_AABMMF 00082.QC.jpg 7dcdb9cc5d9727ad1406e1fb9203ebe081ded00c8cc508aaae706da280e55606e739b51f
61389 F20090509_AABMLS 00080.tif 084f2f93427ffa6e05b945feba851d13663c0db133f8f9570a808bc6bc47520ce76a0381
67312 F20090509_AABMMG 00082.tif 740a3bef6dee30636ee6de22dcaf3a2b7286eb1a523b85f860c9eabb1a0e70b1693cb2fb
897 F20090509_AABMLT 00080.txt c5de873e0812813a2babd46a53cd60501c64e40731883fc2b110d000e04a5561226b01c1
1033 F20090509_AABMMH 00082.txt 9d4119fa4fd90791aa8b7443496e772ec3887817bf6033e475bed2c0f78be94bd76e7b3f
35070 F20090509_AABMLU 00080thm.jpg 66e5fc98ad931a1bf59231189716ba59ac62410d4398ed9eba35740336a273ca869692d3
36001 F20090509_AABMMI 00082thm.jpg 01d376aadb15c90fb139033f15604e73345d503a02422f4b4cd2c98ec86b1be2bc4cae3f
F20090509_AABMLV 00081.jp2 9640a0cbcfd3a382fc9d98524f1f00940836d8e79b8d41beb7513dfa1975b892b29ac3a9Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMMJ 00083.jp2 2745ac92030739e7b63911c5c3b6bf41b4a9646e45d52f1aa0a5370ee14458c9e971ea08Malformed codestream
450268 F20090509_AABMLW 00081.jpg 08f15202550b9aa25e301bf1b3f5dc782155e30c762b1bfb3a10142efc6c7122ab8d3b06
276081 F20090509_AABMMK 00083.jpg bf34919f3c5691d225c954927cdf33ac6b2a66aabadeb6dac68f0448a552a3f4d2ea0918
7739 F20090509_AABMLX 00081.pro db236954b40af217d20e4399a1d3d4c7f0a58da74ae8ccec8752548bca1911b7bfdb9d76conflict in mime type metadata
7952 F20090509_AABMML 00083.pro 060faff76dc9c7e20ecb4a16a2e37f87a175d2f2d74aed61a7c5627148e7e462cde0b9feconflict in mime type metadata
137433 F20090509_AABMLY 00081.QC.jpg 5ff976bdaebc43e1007d41d5b73c0ac2d8d44811ba4591ba66b60997697a0d42db415b99
105815 F20090509_AABMNA 00085.QC.jpg f82963cc770251f7835a0a4c342a860e6fcf7f912a1b570db2709e04852a9099d4a3dc38
96879 F20090509_AABMMM 00083.QC.jpg 393579fe490764526fa9fff08656a16bcf0039ee7e22c81164dd2926a70fc0c73a121f33
76117 F20090509_AABMLZ 00081.tif 0e1befbdf414df30f90e4a4723eeaec06f64a7d6ca7e77dbd919c8f2d6ba464102ba6bb3
45121 F20090509_AABMNB 00085.tif 4836b7f519efbd566552d9f66cacd2bbb8663e59e70315c7ba0a08a20b90254c094a05dd
37961 F20090509_AABMMN 00083.tif 88456572b400935dbbcffa4f4f84ac17138a87f71241bec7947aea8d967646fd399d0f8d
554 F20090509_AABMNC 00085.txt 03038870b2cea0a31e0dacd133da74debaf3e856d6bff1b8f2e8db9df87bbb670d3c53b8
386 F20090509_AABMMO 00083.txt e26accbca49cc5a9a27b3f231fcbf6efd257a6eabda39f230d4fecd931256f7e2a9a042f
30469 F20090509_AABMND 00085thm.jpg 39b1bb9cd64b2c3f07871206d211ee91200d5b03258069035ead5c886d40a28d99e5a867
29172 F20090509_AABMMP 00083thm.jpg 402b6a209158d0da350b7ebdd1f29a5d78a19936ad23ce73cfd9e82c4324472086984d62
F20090509_AABMNE 00086.jp2 3b1af5ae0c878d46f567679eb462bc9e9ea33b7fc8e75e51d5089fe510a6b23362398979Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMMQ 00084.jp2 08d3adde325f260ba42a484022c63eaf63d889c7d3845155268a8d2534213e987a1bb25cMalformed codestream
425541 F20090509_AABMNF 00086.jpg a3fd6bb19ead3590a449553869fcfc48b0edcf726625fe09488431836d1f5beb694c320d
423381 F20090509_AABMMR 00084.jpg ea6e70255fb7698fe8fc7febf4dce36a9d421a74f2446237eaec42c25d362045f3c92218
22862 F20090509_AABMNG 00086.pro 0d8e89c3a7fb4ad8befd9460f87da2a57459386c154e71ebe4fc92ce1ea9f6dc33336be2conflict in mime type metadata
7879 F20090509_AABMMS 00084.pro 7cbbcf923f12370600f9206086f042079699eca8875284ec3099220f04bae9178aac9a46conflict in mime type metadata
135291 F20090509_AABMNH 00086.QC.jpg 2cd8526dbe064131539bf8be1ea89ac100777a21f80b4ff34a1ef3a19d7539ad9ced0ef2
129095 F20090509_AABMMT 00084.QC.jpg 1fcbad18237751c1ec998e89eff410f70f6485e9278979268b914c6e5d47593febc6f331
51300 F20090509_AABMNI 00086.tif 3362af579968d63a05c293093bc4d7d70488375f82348430d42ada8f69182c13d5419714
69127 F20090509_AABMMU 00084.tif b2ec8d781d4b5f3333d241f5cb4acff64b38e617c309cd92ab5e5072fed8a5ff704317a9
2000 F20090509_AABMNJ 00086.txt 00a3914e36e3a44dc12672b6674101bd1ad191a601c2843cb2a73d9db5fb831549008f40
363 F20090509_AABMMV 00084.txt b6d6aa5e1a0738c841eb378685cd4414eef04e8b82baed7a8a63dc898bd5ee7bfbc48f5f
34694 F20090509_AABMNK 00086thm.jpg 09cdaa1f29888a9ff183496dc93cd95784f6e5aa69dd4a7aaf6ec2676ea2e0e88bcabef2
34537 F20090509_AABMMW 00084thm.jpg 0c0e7088eb1a5dda8a785908e6801a8453efddb83854d92ca01973c905716eb7c151a4a9
F20090509_AABMNL 00087.jp2 eb7678b1715e0c7683eecec2ee04d50149d7ae84bc5c7feb837bea859ae35c021ae22060Malformed codestream
F20090509_AABMMX 00085.jp2 45ddce80178c49880870d567b90a6c95c949623100aee7e7c0278772e87bf6968ccbecdbMalformed codestream
79882 F20090509_AABMOA 00089.pro 67a666f0d6a1dd3996c632c275e9a2045142f2bc18470982b37eb22689fde44aad393d3fconflict in mime type metadata
398799 F20090509_AABMNM 00087.jpg 4c534e53108928d16fc7188ae601eabba963bd148d4f64cea8aaed10914b4d8b59d4540b
307421 F20090509_AABMMY 00085.jpg ac7dfee81e3c5595dc6d8e6138d8b969924693d2d1309e8f6243a7db184dd4eca534621e
183660 F20090509_AABMOB 00089.QC.jpg d6766f6d890f56f8e6f476a6a036f24d4d2bfbebf0f22d9b6864461d62bb2e0ae4788fba
12575 F20090509_AABMNN 00087.pro dd9ba5d5442a3dcafa8f71af7cdd2ae918f7bb5a945d045c3640f079026f58497b0fe917conflict in mime type metadata
10593 F20090509_AABMMZ 00085.pro 931da2a487d9bcca32f75620f1e02096527419cccac2b274c04df6c7beaccb77163a9252conflict in mime type metadata


xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0000127000001datestamp 2008-12-01setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Ground-water resources of Desoto and Hardee Counties, FloridaFGS: Report of investigations 83dc:creator Wilson, William E.dc:publisher U. S. Geological SurveyBureau of Geology, Florida Department of Natural Resourcesdc:date 1977dc:type Bookdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00001270&v=00001000982945 (aleph)AAA2630 (ltqf)AEV9015 (ltuf)dc:source University of Florida




STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00001270/00001
 Material Information
Title: Ground-water resources of Desoto and Hardee Counties, Florida
Alternate title: Report of investigation (Florida. Bureau of Geology) ;--no. 83.
Physical Description: ix, 102 p., 1 fold. leaf of plates : ill. ; 23 cm
Language: English
Creator: Wilson, William Edward,
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Groundwater -- Florida -- Hardee County -- Desoto County
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management:
The author dedicated the work to the public domain by waiving all of his or her rights to the work worldwide under copyright law and all related or neighboring legal rights he or she had in the work, to the extent allowable by law.
Resource Identifier: lccn - 78620585
System ID: UF00001270:00001


This item has the following downloads:

UF00001270 ( PDF )


Full Text






FLRD GEOLOSk ( IC SUfRiW


COPYRIGHT NOTICE
[year of publication as printed] Florida Geological Survey [source text]


The Florida Geological Survey holds all rights to the source text of
this electronic resource on behalf of the State of Florida. The
Florida Geological Survey shall be considered the copyright holder
for the text of this publication.

Under the Statutes of the State of Florida (FS 257.05; 257.105, and
377.075), the Florida Geologic Survey (Tallahassee, FL), publisher of
the Florida Geologic Survey, as a division of state government,
makes its documents public (i.e., published) and extends to the
state's official agencies and libraries, including the University of
Florida's Smathers Libraries, rights of reproduction.

The Florida Geological Survey has made its publications available to
the University of Florida, on behalf of the State University System of
Florida, for the purpose of digitization and Internet distribution.

The Florida Geological Survey reserves all rights to its publications.
All uses, excluding those made under "fair use" provisions of U.S.
copyright legislation (U.S. Code, Title 17, Section 107), are
restricted. Contact the Florida Geological Survey for additional
information and permissions.















27*35








30'


I-I
0 I



Il n i


.21
34.1


3T.51 *44.31
- 6.t-10
DIA
OLA ^
'f \


4&45


740.J
3'J^.


*4 -U '
,r
47.6 -

4 46.31 .-.


IM
'bal I


- .43 I 4 14. 4 J
oo.,, s f l


-11 1.4311
%8.


I "E to
*u| /yi o EXPLANATION I
- 0, O /-S lond l of atitudi
35A 430aU \Second$ of longitude
S ~ Well oation and inumbne.
S- .,% Wall a frred to or dota
I : I I / I i -.I I I I


II !K 1 .... r .-
DE W040
'- -sThor Mr 00-1


i DE SOTO a3- CO ITY
---- HARLOTTE COUNTY
-l "ll_11 --l I i


50'


45'


40'


81o35'


"" POLK- COUNTY -
-'1- '-- -f-"r~"- 7A---8-- W. E 77. HARDEE COUNTY


e -


I -- 9



- \ '" "0,* ,-, /


*. ,\.,5 -L. -^ ,_- --
aln 1 .
----- --o \. ,













G 4 ,,- .,, ,, -. 3.,,,. I 3,, -
Z -- I* o 41^ ^se^ ^ sw

t ll-ao I I 4 1 -



04 .... .

~0 4"" HARDEE COUNTY ~





*- _2L 41 11 434 62 tL, -


1--al 1 27-11,
L \ \ ^\W /r^y- J **** { y S4180- 41 ^*K 0111* Ti


27035'








30'








25'








.o'








15'








10'








27o05'


20'








15'


- I 2705'


PLATE I. WELL LOCATIONS


1. ----y~rsraruul~~r~Llua~lJ~L*~s~Ku~o"~l
_ ___~_ i


9Oe


Y


rr~k


82*00'


819S5'


I I


I I


82o00'


55'


036-


A R C
565~












STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES
Harmon Shields, Executive Director




DIVISION OF RESOURCE MANAGEMENT
Charles M. Sanders, Director




BUREAU OF GEOLOGY
Charles W. Hendry, Jr., Chief




REPORT OF INVESTIGATIONS NO. 83




GROUND-WATER RESOURCES OF
DESOTO AND HARDEE COUNTIES, FLORIDA




By
William E. Wilson




Prepared by
UNITED STATES GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
in cooperation with
SOUTHWEST FLORIDA WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT
and
BUREAU OF GEOLOGY
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES

Tallahassee Florida
1977






/- -F
i


?K2~ ~)5


DEPARTMENT
OF
NATURAL RESOURCES




REUBIN O'D. ASKEW
Governor


BRUCE A. SMATHERS
Secretary of State





BILL GUNTER
Treasurer




RALPH D. TURLINGTON
Commissioner of Education


ROBERT L. SHEVIN
Attorney General





GERALD A. LEWIS
Comptroller




DOYLE CONNER
Commissioner of Agriculture


HARMON W. SHIELDS
Executive Director







LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL


Bureau of Geology
Tallahassee
May 25, 1977

3
Governor Reubin O'D. Askew, Chairman
Florida Department of Natural Resources
Tallahassee, FL 32304

Dear Governor Askew:
The Bureau of Geology, Division of Resource Management, Department of
Natural Resources, is publishing as its Report of Investigation No. 83, the
"Ground-Water Resources of DeSoto and Hardee Counties, Florida."

Recognizing the potential for serious water resources problems, the South-
west Florida Water Management District and the Bureau of Geology request-
Sed the U.S. Geological Survey to evaluate the water resources of DeSoto and
Hardee counties.

In the investigation the significance of ground-water resources both as the
primary source of supply and as the resource most needing evaluation was
recognized. As a consequence, strong emphasis was placed on assessing the
ground-water resources in the counties.

This investigation will provide a basis for sound development and manage-
ment of the areas ground-water resources.

Sincerely,
C.W. Hendry, Jr., Chief




















































Completed manuscript received
1976
Printed for the
Florida Department of Natural Resources
Division of Resource Management
Bureau of Geology
Tallahassee
1977




iv






CONTENTS


Page
A abstract ............ ........ ............................ ................... 1
Introduction ........................................... ....................... 2
Purpose and scope of investigation ....................................... 4
Previous studies and sources of data...................................... 4
Acknowledgments...................................................... 5
Well location and numbering systems ....................................... 6
Description of the area ................. ....................................... 8
Geographic setting .................................................. 8
Climate ............................................................... 10
Geologic framework.................................................... .. 11
SGround water ............................................................... 16
Surficial aquifer ........................................................ 21
Geology ..................................................... 22
Water-bearing properties........................................... 26
Development ..................................................... 28
Floridan Aquifer system ................................................. 28
Upper unit ........................................................ 29
Geology .................................................... 29
Transmissivity .............................................. 30
Development ................................................ 31
Lower unit ....................................................... 34
Geology .......................... ... ................... 34
Development ................................................ 36
Confining beds .................................................... 37
Upper unit confining bed .................................... 37
Sand and clay unit of Tampa Limestone ...................... 39
Water-bearing properties............... ............................ 40
Potentiometric surface ............................................. 42
Seasonal fluctuations ........................................... 43
Areas of flow ................................................ 47
Long-term trends ............................................ 47
Head relationships ..................... ....................... .... 50
Ground-water development, northeastern DeSoto County ..................... 52
Description and irrigation.......................................... 53
W ell field ....... ............................................ 53
Pumpage ................................................... 53
Hydraulic properties of the aquifer system ........................... 55
Aquifer model ............................................... 55
Aquifer tests ................................................ 56
Projected drawdowns.......... .... ... ......................... ..... 56
Reliability of results .......................................... 60
W ater quality ......................................... ...................... 60
Vertical and areal distribution ............................................ 62
Dissolved solids ............................................. 78

V






Temperature ...................................................... 78
Hardness ....................................... ............ 79
Sulfate ....................................... .................. 80
Chloride ......................................................... 81
Fluoride .............. ...... ... ... ......................... .. 883
Use of the resource ..................................................... ... 84
Water use-1970......................................................... 84
Irrigation ......................................................... 85
Other ............................................................ 88
Hydrologic effects of development ......................................... 88
Management considerations .............................................. 92
Additional investigations.................................................. 93
Summary .................................................................... 94
References .................................................................. 99
Appendix .......................................................... 104










































vi






ILLUSTRATIONS

Plate
1 Map of well locations
Figure Page
1. Map showing location of DeSoto and Hardee counties ................ ........ 3
2. Diagram illustrating the latitude-longitude well-numbering system ............. 7
3. Map of physiographic subdivisions ........................................ 9
4. Graphs of annual rainfall at Arcadia and Wauchula ......................... 11
5. Graphs of average, maximum, and minimum monthly rain-fall at Arcadia and
W auchula .............................................................. 12
6. Graph of average monthly and average annual air temperature at Arcadia ...... 13
7. Stratigraphic section and gamma-ray log, well 1601-3646 ..................... 16
8. Geologic section A-A' .............................. ...................... 17
9. Geologic section B-B' .................................................. .18
10. Geologic section C-C' .... ......... .................................... 19
11. Map showing distribution of sand and clay unit of Tampa.Limestone and lines
of geologic sections................ ................................... 20
12. Geological sections of surficial deposits. DeSoto and Hardee counties ........... 23
13. Map showing altitude of the top of the upper unit. Floridan Aquifer, and lines
of geologic sections of surficial deposits .................................. 24
14. Diagram of average yield and construction characteristics of wells tapping the
upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer ....................................... 33
15. Map showing altitude of the top of the Suwannee Limestone.................. 35
16. Map showing altitude of the top of the dolomite unit of the Avon Park
Limestone ........................................................... 36
17. Map of the potentiometric surface, Floridan Aquifer, peninsular Florida,
1961 ........................................ ........................... 43
18. Map of the potentiometric surface and areas of artesian flow. Floridan Aquifer.
DeSoto and Hardee counties. September 1971......................... ...... 44
19. Observation-well hydrographs. Hardee and Polk counties ..................... 45
20. Observation-well hydrographs. DeSoto County ............................ 46
21. Map of the potentiometric surface and areas of artesian flow, Floridan Aquifer,
DeSoto and Hardee counties, May 197.1 ......................... ...... 48
22. Map of rise of potentiometric surface, Floridan Aquifer. DeSoto and Hardee
counties, May to September 1971 ........................................ 49
23. Graphs of variations in water-quality parameters with depth ................... 52
24. Map of Joshua Grove and well field, northeastern DeSoto County............. 54
25. Graph of average daily irrigation pumpage, Joshua Grove .................... 55
26. Graph of test data, well 1715-3746.2, and type curve ......................... 57
27. Graph of projected drawdowns at 5 miles and 10 miles from center of Joshua
G rove ................................................................. 58
28. Graph of projected long-term changes in potentiometric surface due to
hypothetical pattern of Joshua Grove pumpage ........................... 59
29. Graph of Joshua Grove pumping rate and water-level changes in observation
wells .................................................................. 61
30. Graphs of variations in water quality parameters with depth ................. 65
31-42 Maps showing distributions of water-quality parameters, upper and lower units of
the Floridan Aquifer-







31. Dissolved solids, upper unit............................................... 65
32. Dissolved solids, lower unit............................................. 66
33. Water temperature, upper unit .......................................... 67
34. Water temperature, lower unit .......................................... 68
35. Hardness, upper unit ................................................... 69
36. Hardness, lower unit................................................... 70
37. Sulfate, upper unit ...................................................... 71
38. Sulfate. lower unit..................................................... 72
39. Chloride. upper unit ................................................... 73
40. Chloride. lower unit ............................................... .... 74
41. Fluoride. upper unit .................................................... 75
42. Fluoride. lower unit ...................................... ... ... .. 76







TABLES


Table Page
1. Age, thickness, and lithology of stratigraphic units..................... 14 & 15
2. Hydrogeologic framework and ground-water development .................... 22
3. Correlation of units of surficial deposits ................................. 25
4. Grain-size characteristics and hydraulic conductivity of upper sand and
phosphorite units ................................................... 27
5. Specific capacities of City of Arcadia wells tapping the upper unit of the
Floridan Aquifer ....................................................... 32
6. Characteristics of wells tapping only the lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer ..... 38
7. Median values and ranges of water-quality characteristics, Floridan Aquifer..... 63
8. Ground-water withdrawals, 1970 ......................................... 86
9. Water pumped for irrigation at selected sites, 1970 ......................... 87
10. Public-supply wells ..................................................... 89































































































































































d







GROUND-WATER RESOURCES OF DESOTO
AND HARDEE COUNTIES, FLORIDA


By
William E. Wilson

ABSTRACT


Ground water in DeSoto and Hardee counties, Florida, is obtained from
the surficial aquifer and the Floridan Aquifer. The surficial aquifer consists
principally of fine sand; average transmissivity is estimated at 1,300 feet
squared per day. Wells yield a few tens of gallons per minute or more for
domestic, lawn-irrigation, or stock-watering supplies.
In the two-county area, the Floridan Aquifer has been divided into an
upper part, or unit, and a lower unit, both chiefly limestone and dolomite.
The upper unit, which includes the Hawthorn Formation and the limestone
unit of the Tampa Limestone, averages about 160-200 feet in thickness. Near
Arcadia, transmissivity is estimated to be more than 4,000 feet squared per
day. Wells yield from a few tens of gallons per minute to more than 100
gallons per minute and are used mostly for domestic supplies. The lower
DeSoto and Hardee counties, large tracts of land had been leased and held in
Limestone, averages more than 900 feet in thickness. Few wells are open only
to the lower unit. Most that are yield more than 1,000 gallons per minute.
A confining bed of clay and marl separates the surficial aquifer and the
upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer. In much of the area, the sand and clay unit
of the Tampa Limestone is a confining bed between the upper and lower units
of the Floridan Aquifer.
Aquifer-test results suggest a transmissivity of the combined upper and
lower units of the Floridan Aquifer of 270,000 feet squared per day in the
northeastern part of DeSoto County. The potentiometric surface of the
Floridan Aquifer slopes toward the west and southwest. The southern tip of a
large regional depression in the surface extends from Polk County into
northern Hardee County. During dry (pumping) seasons, a pronounced
trough develops in the surface in southwestern Hardee County. In 1971,
seasonal fluctuation of the surface was less than 10 feet in most of DeSoto
County, but more than 30 feet in parts of Hardee County. During rainy (non-
pumping) seasons, wells flow in parts of both counties. During dry seasons,
areas where wells flow are nearly absent in Hardee County.
From 1949 to 1973, net declines in the potentiometric surface ranged
from a few feet or less in much of DeSoto County to about 20 feet in
northeastern Hardee County; most of the change occurred during 1962-73.
In and near the Peace River valley and in the southern part of DeSoto






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


County, hydraulic head increases with depth in the Floridan Aquifer.
Elsewhere, head generally decreases with depth.
In northeastern DeSoto County, a citrus grove with a well-field capacity
of about 86 million gallons per day has been established. An analysis using a
hypothetical annual pumping schedule (155 days of fall and winter pumping
at 50 Mgal/d, 90 days of spring pumping at 100 Mgal/d, and 120 days of
summer shutdown) indicates that drawdowns 5 miles from the grove center
would be about 5 feet at the end of each spring pumping period. Water levels
would recover nearly fully during summer non-pumping periods.
In the Floridan Aquifer, ground water with the lowest mineral
concentration is in the upper unit and in northern Hardee County; for most
dissolved constituents, highest concentrations occur in the lower unit and in
southwestern DeSoto County. Ground water in the lower unit is commonly
warmer and more mineralized along the Peace River valley than elsewhere.
In parts of both counties, concentrations of dissolved solids, sulfate,
chloride, and fluoride in the Floridan Aquifer exceed limits recommended for
drinking water by the U. S. Public Health Service (1962). An average of about
94 million gallons per day was withdrawn in the two counties in 1970; about
96 percent was for irrigation purposes.
A long-term decline of the potentiometric surface of the Floridan
Aquifer in both counties has resulted in a diminution of the area of artesian
flow. but probably has not significantly affected the flow of the Peace River.
Upward flow within well bores probably contributes to the generally poor
quality of water in southwestern DeSoto County. Ground-water inflow or
outflow has not been significantly affected by development within the
counties. Upward intrusion of salt water is hindered by beds of low
permeability which lie beneath the Floridan Aquifer.
Management techniques that appear hydrologically suitable in the
counties involve: (1) developing specific aquifer units and areas for
particular uses; (2) enhancing aquifer recharge by use of wells that connect
the surficial aquifer with the Floridan Aquifer; (3) controlling flowing wells;
and (4) metering large ground-water withdrawals.


INTRODUCTION
The water resources of DeSoto and Hardee counties-two rural,
sparsely populated, inland counties in southwest Florida (fig. 1)-remained
relatively undeveloped as of 1970. During the decade of the 1960's, when
Florida's population increased by 38 percent, the rate of growth in these two
counties was less than half the statewide average, and the population density
of about 21 people per square mile was about one-fifth the statewide average.
Most water withdrawn was ground water for irrigation of citrus, vine crops,
and pastureland; little surface water was used, and only small amounts of






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83 3

870 86 85
8 8I I 840 83 82 810 800
L310





-2930
SOUTHWEST
FLORIDA :
WATER /
MANAGEMENT ..
DISTRICT 280

--"'- PLP J0 C \
>- \ -< .r O b -270
5 WAUCHULA
SHARDEE -. J-260
C LT COUNTY 0C1
COUNTY I o o
lds wr cr fr f
I I / 250
r---.. \0 KL/ E TRE--
/ DE SOTO / ,









Figure 1. Location of DeSoto and Hardee counties.
I ARCADIA ,




O 10 KILOMETRES j-

Figure 1. Location of DeSoto and Hardee counties.

ground water were withdrawn for municipal and industrial uses. Water-
resources development consisted mostly of drilling irrigation wellasas new
lands were cleared for farms or pasture and as irrigation systems were
installed in groves. Thus, the counties by the late 1960's had few significant
water problems, and they had none of the problems that were accompanying
the rapid urbanization of other parts of the state.
Changes that could have substantial effects on the counties' water
resources were anticipated or underway in the late 1960's. Developers in the
populus coastal counties to the west and south, among the fastest growing
areas in the state, were looking inland for high-quality water to supply their






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


burgeoning populations. In Polk county, which adjoins Hardee County on
the north, large withdrawals for industrial, irrigation, and municipal uses had
resulted in lowered artesian water levels in wells in Hardee County. Within
DeSoto and Hardee counties, large tracts of land had been leased and held in
reserve for possible future phosphate mining. Also, a citrus development
covering about 37 mi2and requiring large volumes of water for irrigation was
underway in DeSoto County.


PURPOSE AND SCOPE

Recognizing the potential for serious water-resources problems, the
Southwest Florida Water Management District and Bureau of Geology,
Florida Department of Natural Resources, requested the U. S. Geological
Survey to evaluate the water resources of DeSoto and Hardee counties. Such
an investigation would provide a basis for sound development and
management of the area's water resources. This report presents the results of
about 2! years of field study. The principal objectives were to: (1) obtain an
understanding of the structure, stratigraphy, and functioning of the
hydrogeologic system; (2) determine areal and temporal variations in the
quantity and quality of the water resources; and (3) inventory water uses.
Some preliminary data on stream flow characteristics and quality of surface
water were collected. However, early in the investigation the significance of
ground-water resources both as the primary source of supply and as the
resource most needing evaluation was recognized. As a consequence, full
emphasis was placed on assessing the ground-water resources in the counties,
and this report deals primarily with that aspect. In addition major
consideration was given to the principal aquifer in the area, the Floridan
Aquifer.
For the convenience of readers who may prefer to use metric units rather
than English units, conversion factors for the terms used in this report are
listed in an unnumbered table at the end of the report.

PREVIOUS STUDIES AND SOURCES OF PUBLISHED DATA
DeSoto and Hardee counties have been included in numerous statewide
regional hydrologic and geologic investigations, but the area has not
previously been the principal subject for a comprehensive ground-water
resources report. Most geologic investigations have been stratigraphic studies
related to phosphate exploration. Some recent publications with pertinent
references to DeSoto and Hardee counties are summarized briefly below.
Results of a preliminary investigation of the geology and ground-water
resources of the two counties (Woodard, 1964) provided background
information on the geologic formations and their water-bearing charac-






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


teristics; the configuration and fluctuation of the artesian potentiometric
surface; ground-water quality, with particular emphasis on fluoride con-
centration; and well locations and construction characteristics.
Other interpretative reports have dealt with certain hydrologic aspects of
areas that include DeSoto and Hardee counties. Kaufman and Dion (1967)
mapped the distribution of various ground-water quality parameters in the
southern Peace River basin. The maps show that concentrations of most
chemical constituents are generally higher in the deeper parts of the aquifer, in
the southern parts of the area, and near the Peace River valley. Fluoride
concentrations in streams and ground water in the Peace and Alafia River
basins were investigated by Toler (1967), who reported that concentrations in
ground water generally increased southward in DeSoto and Hardee counties
and were higher in the shallow formations than in the deep formations.
Stewart and others (1971) mapped the potentiometric surface of the
Floridan Aquifer for May 1969 in the Southwest Florida Water Management
District, which includes DeSoto and Hardee counties. The maps show that in
most of the two counties, the decline in the potentiometric surface during
1949-69 was less than 20 ft. Declines during 1964-69 ranged from 0 to 5 ft. in
southern DeSoto County to 15 to 20 ft. in northern Hardee County.
Basic data on surface water and ground water in the two counties are
contained in numerous reports. Streamflow records for the Peace River and
its tributaries and chemical analyses of water samples are published annually
in the U.S. Geological Survey series, "Water resources data for Florida." In
addition, flow-duration, low-flow, and high-flow characteristics for gaged
streams in the counties have been tabulated in a report by Heath and
Wimberly (1971). Records of water levels of observation wells are published
biannually in the Florida Bureau of Geology Information Circular series,
"Water levels in artesian and non-artesian aquifers of Florida." Well records
for DeSoto and Hardee counties are included in reports by Woodard (1964)
and Kaufman and Dion(1968). Hendry and Lavender(1959) summarized the
water-quality, construction, and yield characteristics of 548 flowing wells in
the two counties. A summary of the trends and fluctuations of ground-water
levels in five observation wells during 1967-68 is contained in a report by
Healy (1971). Healy (1972) has also summarized facilities and chemical
analyses for public water supplies at Arcadia and Wauchula.

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

The author gratefully acknowledges the valuable assistance provided by
many organizations and individuals in conducting this investigation. Per-
sonnel of the Florida Bureau of Geology provided access to well records
and cuttings and conducted geophysical logging of many wells in the counties.
Personnel of the Southwest Florida Water Management District participated







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


in aquifer tests and well inventories. Many drillers personally provided well
data; the author wishes to thank in particular the owners and drillers of Gator
Well Drilling, Inc., and Palmer and Pritchard Well Drilling for their generous
assistance.
The author is grateful to the many ranchers, grove operators, and other
land owners who permitted access to their land and allowed the sampling of
water and measuring of water levels in their wells. The cooperation and
assistance of personnel of American Agronomics Corporation and American
International Food Corporation were invaluable in the data-collection
program at Tropical River Groves. Personnel of the Turner Realty Company
permitted frequent examination of their catalog of aerial photographs.
William J. Lang, U. S. Geological Survey, Sarasota, assisted in sup-
plying stratigraphic interpretations, on the basis of his examination and
description of well cuttings and geophysical well logs.
This investigation was conducted under the general supervision of C.S.
Conover, District Chief, and under the direct supervision ofJ. S. Rosenshein,
Subdistrict Chief, Water Resources Division, U.S. Geological Survey.


WELL LOCATION AND NUMBERING SYSTEMS

All inventoried wells referred to in this report have been located in the
field; their positions are plotted on plate I included in the pocket at the back
of this report. The principal well-numbering system used in this report is that
of the U. S. Geological Survey. The system is based on the position of wells
within a one-second grid of parallels of latitude and meridians of longitude.
The Geological Survey number used to catalog wells is a 16-character
number that defines the latitude and longitude of the south-east corner of a 1-
second quadrangle in which the well is located. The first 6 characters of the
well number include the digits of the degrees, minutes, and seconds of
latitude, in that order. The 6 digits defining the latitude are followed by the
letter N which indicates north latitude for wells in the northern hemisphere.
The 7 digits following the letter N give the degrees, minutes, and seconds of
longitude. The last digit, set off by a period from the rest of the number, is
assigned sequentially to identify wells inventoried within the 1-second
quadrangle.
An example of the well number is illustrated in figure 2. The designation
270744N0815030.1 indicates the first well inventoried in the 1-second
quadrangle bounded on the south by latitude 27007'44" and on the east by
longitude 081 050'30".
An 8-digit reference number is used to facilitate identification of wells in
the text, tables, and illustrations of this report. The reference number consists
of the minutes and seconds of latitude and longitude, followed by a sequential
number only if that number is greater than one. The degrees of latitude and







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


840 830 820 81 800
I I I310




/
S 2300



0-290

:. : : 270


'I-


Figure 2. Latitude-longitude well-numbering system.




longitude and the letter N can be omitted from the full number because all
wells in DeSoto and Hardee counties are in 270 N latitude and 081 or 0820
longitude, and each reference number refers to a unique well location in the
counties.
As an example of the reference number, the well number 270744N0815030.1,
used in the example and illustrated in figure 2, is shortened to 0744-5030. This
well can be found on plate 1 by first locating the 5-minute rectangle that con-
tains latitude 7 minutes and longitude 50 minutes. The imaginary block con-
taining the precise minutes of latitude and longitude can then be determined
from the 1-minute tick marks on the grid lines. The well site is identified within
this block by the dot and the number 44-30, which denotes the seconds of
latitude and longitude.






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


DESCRIPTION OF THE AREA
GEOGRAPHIC SETTING

DeSoto and Hardee counties are contiguous and occupy 721 mi2 and 650
mi2, respectively, in southwestern Florida (fig. 1). The shape and character of
landforms determine to a great extent land use, which in turn affects the
demands and uses for water resources. Both counties lie entirely in the mid-
peninsular physiographic zone of White (1970); included are three
subdivisions, the Polk Upland, DeSoto Plain, and Gulf Coastal Lowlands
(fig. 3). These sub-divisions correspond approximately to several marine
plains or terraces formed by invasions of the sea during the Pleistocene
Epoch. The Polk Upland is a broad, slightly dissected upland in northern
Hardee County, usually at altitudes above 100 ft. The gently sloping, nearly
undissected DeSoto Plain lies between about 30 ft and 100 ft altitude, and the
Coastal Lowlands proper consists of the poorly drained, low-lying land at
altitudes below 30 to 40 ft, in central and south-western DeSoto County.
Each surface is bounded inland by a low scarp or break in slope that
represents the position of a former marine shoreline. The 100-ft and 30-ft
topographic contour lines correspond approximately to the Wicomico and
Pamlico shorelines, respectively (fig. 3) (Cooke, 1945; MacNeil, 1950). Other
shorelines in Florida were recognized by Cooke (1945) at 70 ft (Penholoway
shoreline) and 42 ft (Talbot shoreline), and these were regarded by Cooke
(1945) to represent pauses in the retreat of the sea from the 100-ft level.
The older marine surfaces have been dissected, but large segments of the
younger ones remain nearly uneroded (Parker and others, 1955, pl. 12). The
land is characteristically poorly drained; numerous marshes, many in shallow
saucer-like sink-hole depressions, dot the landscape. The counties are,
however, nearly bisected by one of the principal rivers of southwestern
Florida, the southward-flowing Peace River (fig. 1). They lie almost entirely
within the Peace River drainage basin. Several square miles of southwestern
Hardee County are in the headwaters of the Myakka River basin. At times of
high flow, water from the large marsh and grassland areas in eastern and
southeastern DeSoto County probably drains eastward into central Florida
watersheds.
Much of the land area in the counties remains undeveloped. Hardwood
forests predominate in the bottomlands of the Peace River and its tributaries.
Away from the river, most of the undeveloped land is pine flatwoods, saw
palmetto, and, in eastern DeSoto County, prairie grassland.
In 1969, about 16 percent of the total land area in the counties was
cropland, much of it requiring irrigation. Hardee County (22.6 percent of
county land area in cropland) was more intensely cultivated than DeSoto
County (10.6 percent). More than half of the total cropland was citrus groves,
and most of the remainder was pastureland. In 1969, citrus acreage in Hardee
County (50,716 acres) was nearly twice that of DeSoto County (25,478 acres),







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


GULF 31
| \ 3 LUOWLANDA 4 6 KILOMETRESI
S.DE SOT. COUNTY
CHARLOTTE COUNTY
S 82000' 55' 50' 45' 4' 8135'
Figure 3. Physiographic subdivisions.

but by 1972 the citrus acreage in DeSoto County had nearly doubled with the
addition of 25,000 acres from a single grove (Wilson, 1972) in the northeastern
part of the county.
The principal vegetable crops grown in the counties are watermelons,
cucumbers, and tomatoes. Cucumbers and tomatoes are commonly harvested
twice a year, but because of nematode problems they generally cannot be
grown on the same land in successive years. Thus annually 6,000-8,000 acres
of new land are cleared, drained, and irrigated; commonly the abandoned
land is converted to irrigated pastureland.






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


The rural aspect of the counties is reflected in the sparseness of the
population and absence of major urban centers. In 1970, about a third of the
counties population of 27,949 resided in the two county seats, Arcadia (pop.
5,658) in DeSoto County and Wauchula (pop. 3,007) in Hardee County.
Bowling Green (pop..1,357) and Zolfo Springs (pop. 1,117), both in Hardee
County, are the only other sizeable communities (U.S. Dept. Commerce,
1970).


CLIMATE
Climate is a major factor in determining the seasonal availability and use
of water. The climate of south central peninsular Florida is classed as
subtropical humid and is characterized by long, warm, relatively wet
summers, and mild, relatively dry winters.
Rainfall, the ultimate source of all fresh water, has been measured at
Arcadia since 1907 and at Wauchula since 1933. Rainfall patterns at the two
stations are similar (fig. 4 and 5), averaging about 55 in. In the wettest years
of record, rainfall exceeded 80 in., and in the driest years, rainfall was less than
40 in. Figure 4 indicates no apparent long-term trend in precipitation; rather,
a series of wet years, such as in the late 1950's, is generally offset by a
succeeding series of dry years, such as in the 1960's. On the other hand, two
consecutive years often have a difference in rainfall of more than 25 in.
As shown by the monthly normal values in figure 5, precipitation is
unevenly distributed throughout the year. At both Arcadia and Wauchula,
about 60 percent of the annual total falls during four summer months, June
through September. Most of the summer rainfall is derived from local
showers or thunderstorms, but it may be substantially augmented by tropical
storms that periodically affect the peninsula. The rainy season generally
begins and ends abruptly: average June precipitation is more than double
that of May, and average October rainfall is about half that of September (fig.
5).
The seasonal pattern of rainfall is also reflected in the monthly extremes
(fig. 5). During the periods of record, at least I in. and a maximum of more
than 15 in. have been recorded during each of the four rainy months. On the
other hand, the minimum recorded for each of the eight remaining months is
less than 0.20 in., and at Arcadia no rain has been observed in five of those
months during the period of record.
The mildness of the climate is indicated by mean monthly temperatures
at Arcadia (fig. 6), which range from 62.90 F (17.20 C) in January to 82.00 F
(28.90 C) in August. Temperature during the four warmest months, June
through September, averages 81.00 F (27.20 C). Corresponding average
temperatures at Wauchula are a few tenths of a Fahrenheit degree lower.
Although temperature exceeds 900 F (320 C) on about a third of the days in an








REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


ANNUAL CUMULATIVE -
DEPARTURE FROM
NORMAL






I I I I I I I I l I I II I I I tI I t ti i ti I

5-YEAR MOVING
AVERAGE




1941-70 NORMAL\
IIIIIIIII11111 IIIIIII I1llill


- ARCADIA

ARCADIA


n 0 o- 0 i n
ao, o, _, _, _
WAUCH ULA


Figure 4. Annual rainfall at Arcadia and Wauchula.


average year, only in an occasional year does it exceed 1000 F (380 C).
Freezing temperatures occur 5 to 7 days each year on the average, and
although temperatures dip into the low or mid-twenties in most years, no
value below 200 F (-70 C) has been recorded at Arcadia or Wauchula.



GEOLOGIC FRAMEWORK

DeSoto and Hardee counties are underlain by a thick sequence of
sedimentary rocks whose lithology and structure control the occurrence and
movement of ground water. The principal elements of this geologic
framework are described below; more detailed discussions of the geology and
aquifer and confining-bed characteristics are contained in the Ground Water
section of this report. The stratigraphic nomenclature used in this report was
determined from several sources and may not necessarily follow the usage of
the U. S. Geological Survey.
Table I shows the age, thickness, and lithology of the stratigraphic units
penetrated by wells in the area. These units include, in order of penetration
when drilling, the following: surficial deposits, Hawthorn Formation,


- A --1000



0

ANNUAL CUMULATIVE
DEPARTURE FROM NORMAL --500
I I I I I I I I 1I I I I I I I I l l l l l l!R


-1200

-1200


l l l t i l l I I I I I I I II II lI II I I I
5-YEAR MOVING
AVERAGE




1941 70 NORMAL
I 111111111 111111111 | 111111


1941-70 ANNUAL RAINFALL
NORMAL







............. ......


I1IIII IlII Itt I 1111111II l
-1941-70 ANNUAL RAINFALL
NORMAL



I F- II i 'lA" '


) fo 0
I, s a


-2000



-1000


J







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


WAUCHULA
S(1933-70)

M Maximum and year

ENormal (1941-70)

]Minimum and year

1954


1946















93962


1959









::677


1953-


J F M A M J J A S 0 N D


1958


1951









I e


1952


1958


=-


Figure 5. Average, maximum, and minimum monthly rainfall at Arcadia and Wauchula.


1949















19S8


16

14

12


V)


-0 I-





J
-500

-j

-400
z



-300




-200




-100




0


1939


1947


1936


1952


'''


"" '
:[Qfib


mrtif


IOdn






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


90
9 AVERAGE -30
SLL 80


>WW
S ANNUAL



7 50 \-O





SJ F M A M J Ji A S 0


Figure 6. Average monthly and average annual air temperature at Arcadia.

Tampa Limestone, Suwannee Limestone, Ocala Group, and Avon Park
Limestone. The surficial deposits have been subdivided into three lithologic
units: upper sand, shell and sand, and phosphorite. In this report, the
Hawthorn Formation and the upper part of the Tampa Limestone
(designated the limestone unit of the Tampa Limestone) have not been
differentiated. The lower part of the Tampa Limestone has been designated
the sand and clay unit. In addition, a dolomite unit of the Avon Park
Limestone has been identified and mapped separately from the rest of the
formation. All these rocks are Quaternary or Tertiary in age. In much of the
area, the section is more than 1,500 ft thick; only the surficial deposits and
Hawthorn Formation are exposed in outcrops in the two counties.
Among the criteria used in this study for identifying stratigraphic units
are characteristic patterns on geophysical well logs, as described in table I and
illustrated in figure 7. Gamma-ray logs are particularly useful for correlating
certain stratigraphic boundaries. Rocks of Miocene and younger age com-
monly contain nodules of phosphorite, and the relatively high natural-gamma
radiation produced by these phosphate-rich rocks is reflected in the trace of
the gamma-ray log. In figure 7, the upper andlower boundaries of the Haw-
thorn Formation and limestone unit of the Tampa Limestone and sand and
clay unit of the Tampa Limestone, as determined from well cuttings, corre-
spond closely to changes in radiation indicated by the trace of the gamma-ray
log.
Variations in the distribution, thickness, and dip of stratigraphic units in
the counties are depicted in the geologic sections in figures 8, 9, and 10. The
sections show that the units are widespread, generally uniform in thickness,
and dip gently to the south and west. Thus, wells drilled in the northern part of
the area penetrate a given unit at higher altitudes than those in the southern
the area penetrate a given unit at higher altitudes than those in the southern







Table 1. Age, thickness, and lltholog) of tlrailgraphic unlit

Geologic age Straligraphic Thlcknem Remarks and identifying
Period Epoch unit (feel) Litbology criteria
Sand, clayey, very fine to medium-
grained, predominantly fine-grained;
white to brown; trace of phosphate in
Upper sand unit 0-70 lower part, minor thin beds of lime-
stone and bluish gray clayey sand
and clay.

Quaternary Holocene. & Sand and clayey sand, very fine to
and Pleistocene, V Shell and fine-grained, gray to green; minor to
Tertiary Pliocene. 3 sand unit 0-55 abundant shells, including large oyster
and Miocene and barnacle shells.
SClayey sand and sandy clay, fine-
grained. calcareous to noncalcareous;
abundant phosphorite nodules up to
Phosphorite unit 0-40 pebble size, white to gray in upper
part, amber or black in lower part:
includes beds of clean phosphatic
sand and sand and gravel.


Hawthorn
Formation and
limestone unit
of Tampa
Limestone.
undivided


160-370


SI I


In upper part, predominantly marl.
dolomite, and limestone; soft, chalky,
fine-grained to sandy or pebbly:
abundant brown or black phosphorite
grains or pebbles; minor thin-bedded
sand and clay.


In lower part, predominantly lime-
stone, massive or thick-bedded.
hard, dense, cherty, fossiliferous,
phosphatic, white to gray and brown;
minor thin-bedded sand and clay.
Where underlying sand and clay unit
is absent, equivalent beds are lime-
stone. predominantly sandv. fossii-


Generally the uppermost
limestone in the section,
less plastic than under-
lying sand and clay unit of
Tampa Limestone, phos-
phatic throughout. Shows
highest radioactivity of the
section on gamma-ray logs.


I ~ s~ i-I-r -- ______


Miocene


I -




o Tampa-I J amy, sanuy, U4I~, *- ,-- I


Lime-
Sstone

I-


and hard, waxy, dark green to black,
marly; minor limestone.


gamma log. Sand and clay
unit grades westward to
sandy limestone (limestone
unit ofTampa Limestone).


Oligocene Suwannee Limestone, nodular, granular, chalky, Clean, nodular, non-
Limestone some fragmental, some oolitic, usually phosphatic limestone con-
very fossiliferous, cream to white, trasts to overlying phos-
100-250 occasionally some clear quartz grains. phatic plastics. Very low
radioactivity on gamma-
ray log.


Ocala Group'


Avon Park
Limestone


260-400


200-470


Dolomite Maximum at
unit Ileast 150


Limestone, chalky, nodular, granular,
fragmental, some oolitic, generally
very fossiliferous, cream, white, some
buff; occasional dolomite in lower
part, sucrosic to dense and cherty,
yellowish brown to dark-brown
and gray.


Limestone, chalky, nodular, oolitic,
fragmental, intergranular anhydrite
and gypsum, very fossiliferous, cream,
white, and buff; commonly thin
dolomite in middle part, dense to
finely crystalline or sucrosic, yellow
to grayish brown.


Dolomite; massive, dense to finely
crystalline or sucrosic, some coarsely
crystalline, pale-yellow and brown to
dark-brown and gray, mottled.


Lepidocyclina sp. and/or
Camerina fossils abundant.
Lepidocyclina usually ap-
pears 20-40 feet above
Camerina. Zone of low
radio-activity occasionally
marks the top on gamma-
ray logs.


Distinctive fossil Dictyo-
conus cookei.


Lithology contrasts to over-
lying limestones; dolomite
has high resistivity and self
potential on electric log,
and'commonly high gamma
radiation on gamma-ray
log.


'Designated Ocala Limestone by the U. S. Geological Survey.


Tertiary


Eocene


0.
2w











00



-0


--







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Figure 7. Stratigraphic section and gamma-ray log, well 1601-3646.

part. Locations of the geologic sections are shown on the map in figure 11, on
which is also shown the distribution of the sand and clay unit of the Tampa
Limestone.

GROUND WATER
The source of ground water in DeSoto and Hardee counties is
infiltrating rainwater within and to the north and east of the counties. Ground
water moves downgradient from areas of recharge and leaves the counties
through discharge to streams, by evapotranspiration, as underflow, and
through wells. All the stratigraphic units of the counties yield some water to









REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


Fr
I1

s
!


0 5 MILES
I-----i~---'
0 5 KILOMETRES
VERTICAL SCALE
GREATLY EXAGGERATED


EXPLANATION
t0


I


Well used for control,
and well number


Figure 8. Geologic section A-A'.




wells, but water-bearing characteristics differ considerably among the units.
Therefore, they have been categorized hydrologically as aquifers or confining
beds. Some of the terms used to describe them and their water-bearing
characteristics are defined in the following paragraphs. Definitions are based
on those of Lohman and others (1972) and Lohman (1972); dimensions given
are those used in this report.
Aquifer: A formation, group of formations, or part of a formation that
contains sufficient permeable material to yield sufficient quantities of water
to wells and springs.
Confining bed: A body of "impermeable" material stratigraphically
adjacent to one or more aquifers.
Hydraulic Conductivity, K: The rate (ft3/d) at which water of the
prevailing kinematic viscosity is transmitted through a unit area (ft2) of


A
FEET
200-

SEA _
EVEL

200-


600




1000-

1200 -


1400-


A'

METRES


SEA
LEVEL



-100



-200



-300



400












3~


B
p
FEET

400*

SEA
LEVL'

H
200


400


600-


800-


1000-


1200-


1400


100


0 5 MILES
I-----,~---
0 5 KILOMETRES
VERTICAL SCALE
GREATLY EXAGGERATED


EXPLANATION




------

Well used or control,
ed well number

Figure 9. Geologic section B-B'.


a U


z


B!
; B'

* METRES


S

LEVEL



-K00



-200




300




400








REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


ZI


W4.


EXPLANATION
t0

I-


0 5 MILES
I ----I--
0 5 KILOMETRES
VERTICAL SCALE
GREATLY EXAGGERATED


Well used for control,
and well number
Figure 10. Geologic section C-C'.


aquifer at right angles to the direction of flow, under unit hydraulic gradient
(ft/ft): expressed as ft/d.
Transmissivity, T: The rate (ft3/d) at which water of the prevailing
kinematic viscosity is transmitted through a unit width (ft) of the aquifer
under unit hydraulic gradient (ft/ft); expressed as ft2/d.
Storage Coefficient, S: The volume (ft3) of water an aquifer releases
from or takes into storage per unit surface area (ft2) of the aquifer per "nit
change in head (ft); dimensionless.


C I

FEET
200-


SEA
LEVEL

200


400-


600-


800


1000-


1200 -


1400 -


C'

0
4 METRES



SEA
LEVEL




100




200




300




-400







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


EXPLANATION
2129-
3910
A ------A'
Line of geologic wetlon
wltl well location and
number. See figure s 4,9 10i
Aiso of sand and eloy
unit of Tampa LieletMe
0 1 4 MILES
0 1 4 6 KILOMIMTSth i


Failure II. D)htrlbutlon of tand end clay unit of 'Tmpn LinmMtone mnd Iliea of geololgi
%ectionw.


.cakance Coefficient: The ratio of vertical hydraulic conductivity, K'.
and thickness. h'. of a confining bed; expressed as (ft/d)/ft.
The terms "hydraulic conductivity" and "transmissivity" have replaced
"coefficient of permeability" and "coefficient of transmissibility," respective-
ly. in U. S. Gelogical Survey terminology. Values of hydraulic conductivity
and t ransmissivity mayeach be multiplied by 7.48 gal / ft' to obtain values ofthe







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


correspondingg former terms, expressed in the inconsistent units of gallons-
lays-feet.
Because confining beds have relatively low hydraulic conductivity
compared to aquifers, they restrict the flow of water between aquifers and
Aield only small amounts of water to wells. The effectiveness of confinement
varies, however, depending on confining-bed thickness and head differences
between aquifers as well as vertical hydraulic conductivity. Under suitable
conditions, considerable amounts of water can leak through and be derived
from confining beds.
The rocks in DeSoto and Hardee counties are of two principal
types: (1) unconsolidated sand and clay, and (2) limestone and dolomite
(table 1). Sand and clay are the principal materials in the upper part of the
section, in Miocene and younger rocks. Water in these plastic deposits occurs
in primary openings, the spaces between the grains comprising the deposits.
Limestone is a sedimentary rock consisting chiefly of calcium carbonate,
chiefly in the form of the mineral calcite, and dolomite is a sedimentary rock
consisting chiefly of the mineral dolomite. The two rock types make up part of
the rocks of Miocene age and are the only rock types in the lower part. or
Eocene- and Oligocene-age part, of the stratigraphic section. Water in these
carbonate rocks occurs and moves principally in secondary openings,
including joints, openings along bedding planes, and pores that commonly
have been enlarged from solution by ground water,
In the counties, two aquifers have been identified, the surficial aquifer
and the Floridan Aquifer, which are separated from each other by a confining
bed. In the two-county area, the Floridan Aquifer is divided into an upper part.
or unit, and a lower part, or unit. For convenience, in this report, the
expression "unit" rather than "part" was preferred in discussing these two
segments of the Floridan Aquifer. The expression "unit" is used here in a
hydrogeologic sense, and should not be confused with the lithologic"unit" as
here applied to divisions of the surficial deposits, or with the stratigraphic
"unit" as applied in this report to the named formations.
Some features of these two hydrogeologic units, as related to the
development of ground water, are summarized in table 2. The descriptions
and values shown are generalized and intended primarily to provide an
impression of broad characteristics and relative values. Details of geology.
water-bearing characteristics, and development of each unit are discussed in
the next section of this report.

SURFICIAL AQUIFER
The surficial aquifer consists of the three units of the surficial
deposits: upper sand, shell and sand, and phosphorite. Except for minor
thin-bedded limestone, these deposits are unconsolidated, and the principal








BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


constituent is fine-grained quartz sand. Wells drilled into the underlying
limestone of the Floridan Aquifer are cased off opposite the surficial aquifei,
but many wells in the area are screened or drilled open hole or open end in th:
surficial aquifer.


GEOLOGY

The stratigraphy of Miocene and younger deposits in DeSoto and
Hardee counties has been interpreted variously by previous investigators
(Bergendahl, 1956; Carr and Alverson, 1959; Ketner and McGreevy, 1959;
Cathcart and McGreevy, 1959; and Cathcart, 1966). These investigators were
concerned primarily with the extent, origin, and composition of economic
phosphate deposits. From a hydrologic standpoint, a classification based on
lithology rather than age or origin suffices for this report (table 1). The
distribution of the three units of the surficial aquifer-upper sand, shell and
sand, and phosphorite-is illustrated in the geologic sections of figure 12. The
lines of sections are shown on figure 13. The sections are modified from
published sections and logs of Bergendahl (1956), Ketner and McGreevy



Table 2. Hydrogeologic framework and ground-water development

Hydrgeollglc Equlvalent Predominant Approximate Yields of Well Common uses
unit stratllraphie lithology average wells (gal/min) construction
unit thickness (ft)

Surficial aquifer Surficial Sand 40 A few to Open end, open Domestic, stock
deposits several tens hole, well point, watering, lawn
screen, slotted irrigation
casing. Cased
off in deeper
wells
Upper unit Clay. marl 30 Cased oil
confining
hbcd

Vpper Hawthorn Limestone, marl. 200 Several Open hole Domestic, stock
unit of Formation and dolomite hundred watering, citrus
Floridan limestone unit irrigation, puhlie
] Aquifer of Tampa time- supply
Stonc, undivided
S Con- Sand 7?
fining and clay Sandy Clay. Open
bed unit of lime- marl, 130 141) hole or Cased
< rTampa tone sand caused off
Lime- off
stone
I owner unit Suwanne Generally Citrus, vegetable
of Florndan Limcstone more than and pasture
Aquifer Ocala Group Ltimestone oo00 00H as much Open hole irrigation: public
Avon Park as 2.500 supply
I imestone
Avon Park
Limestone Dolomite
(dolomite unit)









REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83 23


(1959), and Cathcart and McGreevy (1959). Sections published in these
earlier reports are based on cuttings from augered test holes; test-hole

numbers used on the geologic sections of this report correspond to the
previously published test-hole numbers. Land-surface altitudes assigned to

some test-hole sites were revised to conform to altitudes indicated on modern
topographic maps. Table 3 shows the correlations used to construct the
geologic sections of figure 12.
The surficial aquifer underlies the entire area, except in a few places
where limestone of the Floridan Aquifer crops out or is within a few feet of the

land surface, as along some reaches of the Peace River. Analysis of depths of


IUT METRES
140
140 -

j _.



20
SEA, "l 6i. SE







u*W c LEVE


MCTIES


100
_30
to


40
10 1

KA J!. tL
Ito

10 40


EXPLANATION
Section bams bg" W4
I ut Mr w 0fWon 11959),
wod Coatheori and Mc 0evj
(1959). TIesthoI" mimbi
ctalp0. A W those pWevioust
published,


o MILES
0 7 KILOMETRES
WVrtikl e erewHmon X422









H--
2 --to
S-10

SEA
LEVEL

K)


Figure 12. Geologic sections ofsurficial deposits. DeSoto and Hardee counties.


SEA
LEVtL
10
nT

100



to


-H

-2 K
B ? "






S'<'' :>







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


I




ei
di
4
r
I:


0 1 2 3 4MILES
0 2 4 6 KILOMETRES


82000'


-50-
Structure contour
Shows altitude of lop of the
upper unit, Floridan Aquifer.
Contour interval 50 feet.
Datum is mean sea level


55' 50'

EXPLANATION


45' 40' 81035'


E*------ *-E'
Line of geologic section
with test hole location.


Figure 13. Altitude of the top of the upper unit, Floridan Aquifer, and lines of geologic sections
of surficial deposits.






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


Table 3. Correlations of units of surficial deposits

Cathcart and
Bergendahl Ketner and McGreevy McGreevy
This report (1956) (1959) (1959)
Upper Pleistocene sand Surficial sand Terrace sand
sand Upper micaceous sand Bone Valley Formation,
Lower micaceous sand upper unit
Hawthorn Formation,
S sand unit
a Shell Sand of late Unnamed sand
"5 and Miocene age and limestone
'5 sand Caloosahatchee Marl
J Phos- Undifferentiated Hawthorn Formation, Bone Valley Formation,
phorite phosphatic sand phosphorite unit lower unit
and clay Hawthorn Formation,
Sandy clay unit


wells tapping the surficial aquifer, as reported on 134 drillers' completion
reports submitted to Southwest Florida Water Management District during
1970-72, suggests that the aquifer thickens toward the south. The average
depth of 81 wells in Hardee County was 40 ft and of 53 wells in DeSoto
County, 65 ft. Average static water level, reported for 103 of the wells, was
about 7 ft. below land surface in both counties. The 41 test holes on the
geologic sections of figure 12 penetrated, on the average, about 45 ft of
surficial deposits. Most of the test holes in Hardee County penetrated the full
thickness of surficial deposits, whereas most of those in DeSoto County did
not. Few test holes were drilled in the eastern half of DeSoto County; thus, the
lithology and thickness of surficial deposits in DeSoto County are not as well
known as they are in Hardee County.
The upper sand unit, principally a fine-grained sand, averages about 25 ft
thick and blankets most of the two counties. The shell and sand unit averages
more than 28 ft thick. It occurs throughout DeSoto County and extends into
southern Hardee County. The unit also includes the unnamed sand and
limestone unit of Cathcart and McGreevy (1959) in eastern Hardee County
(table 3; figure 12, section F-F). In most of DeSoto County, the shell and
sand unit correlates with the sand of late Miocene age of Bergendahl (1956)
(table 3) and includes the Caloosahatchee Marl in southern and southeastern
DeSoto County. This marl is predominantly a "fine-grained gray sand,
slightly clayey to clayey in places, with large marine shells" (Bergendahl, 1956,
p. 84). In some parts of DeSoto County, as along Prairie Creek, the shell and
sand unit is composed mostly of shells.
The phosphorite unit averages more than 14 ft thick and underlies most
of Hardee County and northern DeSoto County (fig. 12, sections E-E' and F-
F'); it corresponds in extent generally to the area mapped as Bone Valley






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Formation by Puri and Vernon (1964). To the south, drillers' logs indicate
localized deposits of phosphatic sand and gravel underlying the shell and sand
unit near Arcadia. The deposits are commonly described by such terms as
"black sand and gravel" and "phosphate gravel," suggesting a coarse textured
and permeable material. The age, origin, and extent of the unit in this area are
unknown, but the deposits are assigned to the phosphorite unit of the surficial
aquifer on the basis of lithology.


WATER-BEARING PROPERTIES
The water-bearing properties of the surficial aquifer are largely
dependent upon grain-size distribution of the sediments. Analyses of 46
samples of the surficial aquifer in the two counties, summarized in table 4,
suggest only slight differences in average grain-size distribution between the
upper sand and phosphorite units of the aquifer. Variability within each unit
is greater than differences in average characteristics between them. The
samples generally had a median grain size in the fine-sand range, containing
only small amounts of coarse sand to gravel and of silt and clay (table 4).
Samples from the upper sand unit were consistently better sorted (had a lower
uniformity coefficient) because of lower proportions of both coarse and fine
fractions compared to samples from the phosphorite unit. Bergendahl (1956,
p. 92) reported that the surficial sand was also consistently finer grained than
the underlying units.
No analyses of samples of the shell and sand unit are shown in table 4; 13
samples of this unit in DeSoto County, reported by Bergendahl (1956, p. 3),
had an average median grain size of 0.22 mm (fine sand). However, these
samples were treated with acid before analysis, and the results are not directly
comparable to those in table 4 because the results represent only the sand
portion of the samples and not all types of material present. The 13 samples
did not include coarse shell beds, which are not as amenable to grain-size
analysis as the sandy deposits.
None of the phosphorite samples listed in table 4 were from the Arcadia
area; based on yields of wells and lithologic descriptions, phosphorite
deposits in this area are probably coarser grained than the deposits from most
of the remainder of the two-county area.
Average hydraulic conductivity of the surficial aquifer is estimated
to be a few tens of feet per day, based on the generally fine-grained texture of
the deposits. Average hydraulic conductivities listed in table 4 are 34 ft/ d for
the upper sand and 20 ft/d for phosphorite. The values were derived by use of
a method that relates permeability to sorting and median grain size (Masch
and Denny, 1966). Coarser grained and better sorted beds, such as coarse
sand, gravel, and clean shell, have hydraulic conductivities greater than the
listed average; finer grained and more poorly sorted beds, such as clay and














Table 4. Grain-size characteristics and hydraulic conductivity of the upper sand and phosphorite units

Proportion of -
No. Median Uniformity Average
Unit sam- grain size Coarse sand Silt and clay coefficient hydraulic
pies (mm) to gravel (percent) conductivity
(percent) (ft/day)
Average Raange Avege I Range Average Range Average Range
Upper sand 16 0.20 0.12-0.34 10 1-38 3 0-15 2.3 1.6-4.2 34

Phosphorite 30 .22 .12- .42 16 1-40 8 0-36 3.4 1.5-10 20






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


sandy clay, have lower hydraulic conductivities. Hutchinson and Wilson
(1974) reported a value of 120 ft/d for a coarse-grained sand bed in
northeastern DeSoto County, based on laboratory measurements made on
undisturbed samples.
Average transmissivity of the surficial aquifer is probably about 1,100
ft2/ d. This value was determined from average hydraulic conductivity values
of the aquifer units and saturated thicknesses determined from logs of test
holes shown in figure 12. Average hydraulic conductivities shown in table 4
were used for the upper sand and phosphorite units; 20 ft/d was estimated for
the shell and sand unit. Average water-table depth was estimated at 7 ft.
Transmissivity values undoubtedly have a wide range in the counties because
of large differences in thickness and lithology of the aquifer.

DEVELOPMENT
Many hundreds of wells in DeSoto and Hardee counties tap the surficial
aquifer. Most of these are 2 in. in diameter, and the water from them is used
for domestic, lawn-irrigation, or stock-watering purposes. In a sample of 134
drillers' completion reports of wells drilled in 1971-72 fiscal years, well depths
averaged 65 ft in DeSoto County (81 wells) and 40 ft in Hardee County (53
wells). The greater depths in DeSoto County reflect the greater aquifer
thickness in that county. Most were finished as open hole; many of these
probably penetrate limestone stringers or cemented sands which allow the
holes to stay open. About 5 percent of the 134 wells have some form of screen
or slotted casing. Most wells reportedly pump a few tens of gallons per minute
and some more than 100 gal/ min. One 8-in. well, 54 ft deep, reportedly pump-
ed 600 gal/min from shell beds in southeastern DeSoto County.

FLORIDAN AQUIFER SYSTEM
The Floridan Aquifer is the most productive and widely used aquifer in
DeSoto and Hardee counties. The aquifer, which underlies all of Florida and
parts of other southeastern states, was originally defined by Parker (Parker
and others, 1955, p. 189) to include all or parts of the Lake City Limestone,
Avon Park Limestone, Ocala Group, Suwannee Limestone, Tampa Lime-
stone, and "permeable parts of the Hawthorn Formation that are in hydro-
logic contact with the rest of the aquifer."
In this report, the top of the aquifer is considered to be the top of the
uppermost limestone of the Hawthorn Formation. Few, if any, wells in the
two counties penetrate the Lake City Limestone, and thus the depth to the
base of the aquifer has not been determined.
In most of Florida, the thick sequence of limestones and dolomites
constituting the Floridan Aquifer has been treated as a single hydrologic unit
(Parker and others, 1955). Locally, however, at least two and sometimes more







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


distinct and widespread water-bearing zones are known to exist within this
sequence, each with unique hydraulic head, water-quality, and yield
characteristics. In DeSoto and Hardee counties, the Floridan Aquifer can
conveniently be divided into an upper unit and a lower unit separated by a
confining bed, and this terminology is followed in this report. As used in this
report, the expression "Floridan Aquifer System" refers to the upper and
lower units, the intervening confining bed and the upper unit confining bed.
Further study may show that further subdivision is warranted and feasible in
the two counties. In some areas, these zones have received separate
designations. For example, individual zones have been given aquifer names in
Lee County (Sproul and others, 1972) although some are a part of the Florida
Aquifer, and Sutcliffe (1973) assigned numbers to four such zones in
Charlotte County.
In DeSoto and Hardee counties, the Floridan Aquifer can conveniently
be subdivided into an upper unit and a lower unit separated by a confining
bed, and this terminology is followed in this report. As used in this report, the
"Floridan Aquifer system" refers to the upper and lower units, the intervening
confining bed, and the upper unit confining bed. Further study may show that
further subdivision is warranted and feasible in the two counties.

UPPER UNIT
The upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer consists of permeable limestone
and dolomite beds of the Hawthorn Formation and Tampa Limestone
(limestone unit), which in this report are undifferentiated. The upper unit
underlies all of DeSoto and Hardee counties and in much of the area is
hydraulically separated from the surficial aquifer by clay and marl, and from
the lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer by the sand and clay unit of the Tampa
Limestone. The sand and clay unit grades westward into a sandy limestone,
and in the western third of DeSoto County and south-western part of Hardee
County this limestone is included in the upper unit as part of the
undifferentiated Hawthorn Formation and Tampa Limestone (limestone
unit) (table 1).
The upper unit is equivalent to the secondary artesian aquifer as used by
Stewart (1966) for Polk County; to zones 2 and 3 as used by Sutcliffe (1973)
'or Charlotte County; and to the upper and lower Hawthorn aquifers as used
)y Sproul and others (1972) for part of Lee County.
The upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer is widely used as a source of
water, although yields of individual wells (table 2) and total withdrawals from
his aquifer are generally less than those associated with the lower unit of the
Floridan Aquifer.
GEOLOGY
The upper unit consists principally of sandy phosphatic limestone,
dolomite, and sandy, chalky-to-granular phosphatic marl. Marl and dolomite







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


predominate in the upper part of the upper unit, and limestone, including
hard, dense cherty limestone, in the lower part (table 1). As used in this report,
the top of the aquifer is the top of the uppermost limestone, dolomite, or semi-
consolidated marl that is persistent with depth. Generally, this contact corre-
sponds to the top of the Hawthorn Formation, but in places soft marl of the
upper part of the Hawthorn has low permeabiltiy and is included in the over-
lying confining beds (table 2). In addition, the upper unit includes some lime-
stones assigned to an age younger than Hawthorn by some workers (Bergen-
dahl, 1956; Cathcart and McGreevy, 1959). Limestones of the Tamiami
Formation probably extend northward from Charlotte County into DeSoto
County, based on the geologic sections of Sutcliffe (1973), but this formation
was not identified during this investigation.
Altitude of the top of the upper unit, and thus of the Floridan Aquifer,
ranges from more than 50 ft above sea level to more than 50 ft below sea level,
as shown in the contour map of figure 13. The map indicates that this surface
in most of Hardee County lies above sea level and that in most of DeSoto
County, it is below sea level. The lowest altitudes are in the eastern parts of
both counties, where limestone is mostly more than 50 ft below sea level.
Only the broad features of the surface are shown in figure 13, which was
prepared from geologists' and drillers' logs of wells and test holes, and from
known outcrops along the Peace River. Because of weathering, the contact
between surficial deposits and the Hawthorn Formation in many areas is
gradational and therefore difficult to pick on the basis of well cuttings and
descriptive logs. In addition the surface is an erosional one and highly
irregular. Nonetheless, figure 13 can be used in combination with land-
surface altitudes to obtain an approximate thickness of surficial deposits and
an approximate depth setting for casings of wells that are finished as open
hole in the upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer.
As indicated by the geologic sections of figures 8 and 10, the upper unit
comprises formations that thicken toward the south. At the 10 well sites in
Hardee County shown on figure 11, the upper unit ranges in thickness from
104 to 280 ft and averages about 160 ft. In DeSoto County, the thickness at 13
well sites ranges from 135 to 319 ft and averages about 200 ft.


TRANSMISSIVITY
Transmissivity probably ranges widely in the two counties, as suggested
by the differences in the lithology of the upper unit (table 1), and by the wide
range in yields of wells. The specific capacity of a well, its yield per foot of
drawdown, can be used as an index to aquifer transmissivity. Average specific
capacity for 5 public-supply wells for the city of Arcadia is 11.4 (gal/ min)/ ft
(table 5). Using this specific capacity and an assumed storage coefficient of
0.0001, average transmissivity of the upper unit in the vicinity of the Arcadia







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


wells is approximately 4,000 ft2/d, as determined from a graph presented by
Meyer (1963). The graph is based on the assumptions that specific capacity
was determined at the end of 1 day's pumping, that the wells fully penetrate
the aquifer, and that the wells tap the aquifer with 100 percent efficiency.
These conditions are either not fully met or are unknown for the Arcadia
wells. However, the transmissivity of 4,000 ft2/d is probably a minimum
average value for the area because, owing to well inefficiences, measured
specific-capacity values are lower than they would be if the wells tapped the
aquifer with 100 percent efficiency.
Driller's records of 383 wells in the counties tapping the upper unit of the
Floridan Aquifer were examined for well-construction and yield character-
istics. Yields reported 250 of the wells ranged as follows, grouped according
to well diameter.

Well
diameter Range in yield (gal/min)
(in.) DeSoto Hardee
2 1-150 7-60
4 10-300 6-1,800
6 5-1.800 56-200

Although the table does not incorporate drawdown or duration of pumping,
and thus does not fully reflect the yield capabilities of the upper unit, the wide
range in yield suggests that transmissivity varies greatly throughout the two
counties.
The lower part of the upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer is generally
more permeable than the upper part. Black, Crow, and Eidsness (1965)
reports that a 4-in. test well (1310-5227), 313 ft deep with 84 ft of casing,
drilled on the west side of Arcadia, had a specific capacity of 6.2 (gal/ min)/ ft.
After the well was reamed to 10 in. and plugged from the bottom to 250 ft, the
specific capacity was 1.5 (gal/min)/ft. The marked reduction in specific
capacity after plugging, despite the hole enlargement, indicates the lower part
of the aquifer at this site is substantially more transmissive than the upper
part. That this condition may be widespread is suggested by lithologic
differences within the Hawthorn Formation and Tampa Limestone
(limestone unit); the soft clayey limestone, dolomite, and marl that
predominate in the upper part (table 1) are probably less permeable than the
hard limestone containing solution openings that predominates in the lower
part.

DEVELOPMENT

Many hundreds of wells tap the upper unit in DeSoto and Hardee
counties. In a sample of 525 drillers' completion reports submitted from the
















Table 5. Specific capacities of City of Arcadia wells tapping the upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer"

Well number Total Casing Specific
depth depthb Yield Drawdown capacity
City USGS (ft) (ft) ( m) ) gal/mn) (f) [(gal/in)/ft]
1 1303-5037 320 141 508 56 9.1
2 1257-5042 318 130 497 90 c5.5
3 1256-5028 320 160 704 36 19.6
4 1244-5042 353 112 508 72 c7.0
5 1244-5031 253 130 508 32 15.9


aData from Black, Crow, & Eidsness, Inc. (1965)
bAll casings are 10 inches in diameter
c After acidizing


Mean = 11.4







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83 33

wo counties during 1970-72, and to which aquifer designations could be
assigned, about 60 percent were for wells tapping this unit. More than 90
percent of these were for domestic supplies; others were principally for stock
watering and irrigation. Wells tapping this unit also provide a public supply
for the city of Arcadia.
Wells open to the upper unit are finished almost exclusively as open hole
in rock. Average casing depths and total depths of 383 wells in the two
counties (fig. 14) show that for a given well diameter, casing and total depths
are generally greater in DeSoto County than in Hardee County. This
difference reflects the deeper position of the unit top and the unit's greater
thickness in DeSoto County. As shown in figure 14, large-diameter wells
generally are drilled deeper, have more open-hole section and larger yields
than small-diameter wells. Water-supply requirements commonly dictate
well size and yield. For example, shallow 2-in. wells usually provide supplies
sufficient for domestic use, a few tens of gallons per minute or less. Suitable
irrigation supplies, however, requiring 100 gal/ min or more, can be obtained
more consistently from larger diameter wells with tens or hundreds of feet of
open-hole section.

DE SOTO COUNTY HARDEE COUNTY
Well diameter
(inches) 2 4 6 or 2 4 6or
more more
Yield -12 50 300 19 20 140
FEET (got/min) V V METRES
0 0
(. Casing
depth
d (7t) 48
60 65 65
r) Open 82
hole (ft) -63 86
O100 -
j depth (ft) (163) 130


Q-7
Number of wells 193 -50

M 200 -


Q 279
300 (52) 298 -
2(0(
I-I
100



400 399 -
(65)


Figure 14. Average yield and construction characteristics of wells tapping the upper unit of
the Floridan Aquifer.






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


LOWER UNIT

The lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer consists of the limestone andc
dolomite beds of the Suwannee Limestone, Ocala Group, and Avon Park
Limestone (table 2). This unit is approximately equivalent to zones 4 and 5
in Charlotte County (Sutcliffe, 1973) and includes the Suwannee aquifer ir_
part of Lee County (Sproul and others, 1972). The unit yields abundant
supplies to wells and is widely used as a source of water for irrigation.

GEOLOGY
The limestone and dolomite of the lower unit are, on the average, more
than 800 ft thick in DeSoto and Hardee counties. The altitude of the top of the
Suwannee Limestone, and thus of the top of the lower unit, is shown on the
contour map of figure 15. Altitudes range from about 150 ft below sea level in
the north to about 750 ft below in the south. The contact between the Tampa
Limestone and Suwannee Limestone can often readily be identified on
gamma logs by the marked decrease in gamma radiation in the Suwannee
Limestone; an example of the radiation decrease is illustrated by the log in
figure 7. The top of the Suwannee commonly is the horizon at which liner
casings are set and below which wells are finished open hole in rock. The
Suwannee is about 245 ft thick, on the average, and is a pure, cream to white,
nodular, fossiliferous limestone that contrasts strikingly in most parts of the
counties with the overlying phosphatic plastic deposits that confine the lower
unit of the Floridan Aquifer.
The Ocala Group, underlying the Suwannee Limestone throughout the
area, is a chalky, very fossiliferous, cream limestone, with some dolomite in
the lower part. The average thickness of the Ocala Group is about 285 ft, on
the basis of litholigic information for the 23 wells plotted on figure 11.
The underlying Avon Park Limestone is similar in lithology to the Ocala
Group, except that the Avon Park Limestone commonly contains intergran-
ular gypsum and anhydrite. In addition, a massive dolomite commonly
occurs in the lower part of the Avon Park Limestone (tables 1 and 2). This
dolomite, commonly recognized and logged "hard brown lime" by drillers,
often signals the occurrence of a highly permeable water-bearing zone, prob-
ably a zone of solution in the dolomite, within the next tens of feet of drilling.
As shown on the contour map of figure 16, the top of the dolomite unit of the
Avon Park Limestone slopes southward from about 900 ft below sea level in
northeastern Hardee County to more than 1,400 ft below sea level in southern
DeSoto County.
Maximum thickness of the dolomite unit is unknown because most wells
that penetrate the unit terminate in it. In a sample of 45 wells in which the unit
was recognized, median thickness of penetration was 51 ft and the maximum
was 241 ft. Ten of the wells penetrated the unit to a depth of 100 feet or more.







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


EXPLANATION
--350--
Structure contour
Shows altitude of top of
Suwannee Limestone. Con-
tour interval 50 feet.
Datum is mean sea level


0 1 2 3 4MILES
0 2 4 6 KILOMETRES


Figure 15. Altitude of the top of the Suwannee Limestone.







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


Beds of brown dolomite also occur in the lower part of the Ocala Group
and middle part of the Avon Park Limestone. Although similar in appearance
to the lower dolomite they are thinner and interbedded with limestone, less
extensive really, less massive, and less productive.


DEVELOPMENT
Many hundreds-perhaps thousands-of wells in the two counties tap
the lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer. In most areas, the unit yields supplies


DE SOTO_ COUNTY
CHARLOTTE COUNTY
82o000 55' 50' 45' 40' 81035'
Figure 16. Altitude of the top of the dolomite unit of the Avon Park Limestone.






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


suitablee in quantity and quality for irrigation purposes; in Hardee County,
public supplies for Zolfo Springs, Wauchula, and Bowling Green are
obtained principally from the lower unit. Most wells that tap this unit are
drilled into the Avon Park limestone. In a sample of 216 inventoried wells that
tap the lower unit, in which the deepest formation penetrated could be
determined, 66 percent reached the Avon Park Limestone, 22 percent
terminated in the Ocala Group, and 12 percent reached only the Suwannee
limestone.
Although many wells in the counties tap the lower unit, relatively few of
these tap only this unit; most are open to both the upper and lower units.
Characteristics of 19 wells that tap only the lower unit are shown in table 6.
Most of these 19 wells are drilled into the Avon Park Limestone, are more
than 1,000 ft deep, and yield more than 1,000 gal/min; all are used for
irrigation or public-supply.
Specific capacities of three of the wells average 46.9 (gal/ min) / ft, about 4
times the average specific capacity of Arcadia's public-supply wells, which tap
only the upper unit (table 5).


CONFINING BEDS

In DeSoto and Hardee counties, extensive confining beds separate the
surficial and Floridan Aquifers and separate the upper and lower units of the
Floridan Aquifer. In addition, beds of dense, impermeable limestone and
dolomite locally confine ground water in discrete water-bearing zones in the
section. These confining beds have low hydraulic conductivity and conse-
quently retard inter-aquifer or inter-zone ground-water flow and yield little
water to wells. However, these confining beds do transmit, or leak, water
from one aquifer to another, and the system is referred to as a leaky-aquifer
system.


UPPER UNIT CONFINING BED

Ground water in the upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer is confined by
overlying clay, marl and soft clayey dolostone and limestone (tables 1 and 2).
Sn many parts of the counties, the sand deposits of the surficial aquifer grade
downward to finer grained deposits, generally clay, clayey sand, and inter-
)edded sand and clay. The calcareous clayey deposits-marl and soft, clayey
imestone and dolostone-are at least in part weathered residiuum of the
7-awthorn Formation.
The thickness of this confining bed varies widely in the counties,
probably from a few feet to several tens of feet. Areal variations in thickness,
exture, and hydrologic properties of the confining unit are unknown.










Table 6, Characteristics of wells tapping only the lower unit of the Florldan Aquifer

Well Deepest Total Casing Pumping Water
number formation depth Diameter Depth rate useb
penetrated' (ft) (in) (ft) (gpm)
0333-4731 AP 1,211 12,10 685 1,100 Irr
04424943 AP 1,189 12 640 Irr
1314-4459 APd 1,412 16 630 4,200 Irr
1402-4910 APd 1,535 12 630 2,000 Irr
1438-5138 APd 1,410 8 900 500 Irr
1717-5226 Oc 893 12 511 Irr
Q 1723-5156 AP 1,275 12 500 Irr
1724-5227 Oc 1,009 12,10 462 1,400 Irr
2554-5336 AP 1,080 12 385 Irr
2944-4740 AP 1,002 16,10 350 700 PS
3 3112-5956 APd 1,360 10 900 2,000 Irr
S3249-4805 APd 1,103 16,14 404 d ,512 PS
S3252-4807 AP 970 10 323 550 SPS
S3254-4806 APd 1,152 14 420 e2,000 PS
S3605-0248 AP 900 12 400 Irr
3634-4024 APd 1,082 12 278 Irr
3821-4937 AP 1,027 12 395 1,800 PS
3823-4924 S 380 4 300 200 PS
3823-4925 Oc 690 6 300 480 PS
aAP, Avon Park Limestone; APd, Avon Park Limestone (dolomite unit); Oc, Ocala Group; S, Suwannee Limestone
blrr, irrigation; PS, public supply; SPS, standby public supply
cSpecific capacity, 46.7 gpm/ft
d Specific capacity, 68.7 gpm/ft
e Specific capacity, 25.3 gpm/ft







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


SAND AND CLAY UNIT OF TAMPA LIMESTONE

In much of DeSoto and Hardee counties, the upper and lower units of the
Floridan Aquifer are separated by a confining bed designated the sand and
clay unit of the Tampa Limestone (table 2; figs. 8-11). The lithology of the
sand and clay unit is not uniform and consists mostly of mixtures of sand,
clay, and marl; limestones and dolomites do occur but are subordinate. In the
17 wells that penetrate this unit on the geologic sections shown on figures 8-
10, the sand and clay unit ranges in thickness from 38 ft to 210 ft, and averages
144 ft.
The mixed lithology of the sand and clay unit of the Tampa Limestone is
illustrated by the following partial log of well 2741-4144, summarized from
preliminary core descriptions by the Florida Bureau of Geology (J. W. Yon,
written commun., 1974):

Depth Thickness Description
(ft below (ft)
land surface)

236 2 DOLOMITE, dark yellowish brown,
sandy, phosphatic, with lenses of CLAY,
olive gray, slightly sandy, waxy
238 10 CLAY, olive gray, and interbedded
DOLOMITE, slightly sandy,
phosphatic, dense
248 7 CLAY, olive black, waxy, hard
255 13 SAND, very fine to medium, phos-
phatic, clayey
268 14 DOLOMITE, olive gray, sandy, phos-
phatic, with pockets of SAND and
lenses of CLAY, olive gray, waxy,
sandy
282 1 SAND, light gray, very fine to
medium, phosphatic, calcareous
at 283 SUWANNEE LIMESTONE

As can be seen from the log, the sand and clay unit includes beds of
dense, waxy, shaley clay. These commonly occur in the lower part of the unit
and in places directly overlie the Suwannee Limstone. The clay beds, often
identified by local drillers as blue or green clay or shale, were recognized in
Polk County by Stewart (1966, p. 45). He designated this deposit the Tampa
Formation, which he described as "generally comprised of a bluish to
greenish gray, calcareous, locally phosphoritic, sandy, shaley clay that
contains lenses, fragments, and occasional thin beds of white to gray sandy
limestone." Drillers' logs of wells in eastern Hardee County indicate that in
that area the clay beds within the sand and clay unit range in thickness from
about 10 ft to about 80 ft and probably average 30 to 40 ft.






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


In much of northeastern DeSoto County the clay section in the sand and
clay unit is 50 to 100 ft thick. At well 1601-3646, for example, where the sane
and clay unit is 170 ft thick (fig. 10), examination of cuttings shows 100 ft o'
greenish-gray to black, sandy to shaley, calcareous clay from 380 to 480 ft; the
clay overlies 10 ft of marl which rests on the Suwannee Limestone.
The sand and clay unit is low yielding and, when penetrated by wells.
tends to slough. Consequently, in areas where this unit occurs (fig. 11), large-
diameter wells are commonly open to the upper and lower units of the
Floridan Aquifer but cased off opposite the sand and clay unit.
The effectiveness of the sand and clay unit of the Tampa Limestone as a
confining bed is variable. The variability in lithology of this unit and of
thickness of clay beds contained in it result in wide variations in the amount of
leakance occurring through the unit. Because of the common practice of
constructing wells open to both units of the Floridan Aquifer, no leakance
values for the confining bed between them are available from the results of
aquifer tests.
The sand and clay unit in DeSoto and Hardee counties shows an
irregular but noticeable westward increase in the proportion of limestone. In
the western third of DeSoto County and in southwestern Hardee County, the
equivalent rocks are predominantly sandy limestone (table 2; figs. 9 and 10).
This sandy limestone is included as part of the upper unit of the Floridan
Aquifer, because most wells drilled into the sandy limestone are not cased off
opposite it and many obtain water from it. Nonetheless, differences in head
between limestones above and below the sandy limestone and the occurrence
of some clay beds in it suggest that in some areas the sandy limestone, too, has
relatively low hydraulic conductivity and acts as a leaky confining bed.


WATER-BEARING PROPERTIES
The Floridan Aquifer yeilds abundant supplies of water to thousands of
wells in Florida. Yet, perhaps in part because of nearly unfailingyields to wells,
quantitative information on its transmissive and storage properties is
scattered and incomplete. For example, published reports of aquifer
transmissivity in central Florida, based on aquifer tests, indicate a wide range
of values, from a few tens of thousands to more than a million gallons per day
per foot (Stringfield, 1966). This range serves to emphasize the heterogeneity
of the aquifer. Most published results are based on analytical techniques that
preceded the general application of leaky-aquifer analysis, and thus these
published values may not be suitable for predicting aquifer response to
proposed or hypothetical ground-water withdrawals.
Carefully controlled aquifer tests probably provide the most reliable
means of determining aquifer coefficients. The results of several tests made or
observed during the course of this investigation provide some indication of






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


:he probable range of aquifer characteristics in DeSoto and Hardee counties.
Extensive tests made in northeastern DeSoto County suggest the
,ransmissivity of the combined upper and lower units of the Floridan Aquifer
;n that area is about 270,000 ft2/ d and the aquifer storage coefficient is 3 x 10-5
Wilson, 1972). The relatively high transmissivity, combined with a leaky-
aquifer system, means that large withdrawals would result in relatively slight
drawdowns in the area. Details of these tests and an analysis of projected
drawdowns are described in the section of this report entitled, "Ground-water
development, northeastern DeSoto County."
In August 1973, a test was made on the Floridan Aquifer in southwestern
DeSoto County near the Peace River, about 2.3 mi north of the DeSoto-
Charlotte County lines. Well 0414-5847 was pumped at a constant rate of
1,750 gal/min for 1,650 min, and water-level changes were observed in two
zones separated from each other by a cement plug in well 0413-5858, 1,000 ft
away. The pumped well is cased to 105 ft and is finished open hole in the
Hawthorn Formation, Tampa Limestone, Suwannee Limestone, and Ocala
Group. The observation well is cased to 124 ft and is also open to these
stratigraphic units. In addition, the observation well has a cement plug from
1,072 to 1,190 ft, and is open from 1,190 to 1,304 ft, in the Avon Park
Limestone. A 1-in. pipe extended from the land surface through the plug,
providing access for head measurements in the zone below 1,190 ft.
Analysis of test data, utilizing the inflection-point method of Hantush
(1964, p. 417-418), indicated the following aquifer and confining-bed
coefficients:

Aquifer transmissivity, 10,900 ft2/d;
Aquifer storage coefficient, 2.0 x 10-4;
Confining-bed leakance coefficient, 3.14 x 10-4 (ft/d)/ft.

The transmissivity and storage coefficient are for the combined upper
and lower units of the Floridan Aquifer, exclusive of the Avon Park
Limestone. The confining-bed leakance coefficient is the net value for the
upper unit confining bed and beds of low hydraulic conductivity underlying
and within the pumped section.
Transmissivity at the Peace River site is substantially less than that
determined from tests in northeastern DeSoto County. The difference may
represent an actual change in aquifer characteristics, but probably is because
the wells in northeastern DeSoto County are open to a highly transmissive
zone in the Avon Park Limestone, whereas the well tested near the Peace
River is completed in the overlying Ocala Group. At well 0413-5858, the head
in the isolated zone of the Avon Park Limestone did not noticeably respond
to pumping of well 0414-5847, indicating little or no hydraulic interconnec-
tion between that zone and the pumped section at that site.






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


POTENTIOMETRIC SURFACE
The potentiometric surface, as used in this report, represents the height
to which water levels would rise in tightly cased wells tapping an artesian
aquifer. Figure 17 shows the regional configuration of the potentiometric
surface of the Floridan Aquifer in peninsular Florida. Although the map
represents conditions in 1961, the major features of the potentiometric
surface have changed little since 1961 or even since it was mapped by
Stringfield in 1936 (Stringfield, 1966, p. 119). Figure 17 shows that the area
included in DeSoto and Hardee counties is on the southwestern flank of a
large potentiometric high whose crest is about 30 miles to the north. The
regional flow of ground water in the Floridan Aquifer in the area of investiga-
tion is toward the southwest, from areas of high altitude of the pontentio-
metric surface toward areas of low altitude.
Figure 18 is a map of the potentiometric surface in DeSoto and Hardee
counties, based on water-level measurements in 97 wells in September 1971.
In constructing the map, only water levels from wells drilled into the Avon
Park Limestone were used as control. Most of the control wells are open to
both the upper and lower units of the Floridan Aquifer, and the surface
represents an integrated pressure surface of the two units. In parts of the
counties, little head difference exists between them, and the map closely
reflects conditions in the Floridan Aquifer. Elsewhere, especially in southern
DeSoto County and along the Peace River valley, a gradient exists between
the two units, and the mapped surface may differ from the potentiometric
surface of either unit alone by several feet or more. Changes in hydraulic head
with depth are discussed in detail in the section entitled, "Head relationships."
The potentiometric surface in figure 18 represents conditions near the
end of the summer rainy season and at a time when the aquifer was practically
unstressed by irrigation pumping. The surface has a relatively steep slope of
about 1.6 ft/ mi in eastern Hardee County, but flattens markedly to the south
and west and is slightly undulate in DeSoto County. The mapped
irregularities in the surface in Desoto County may be due partly to
deficiencies in accuracy of land-surface altitude control and may not truly
reflect details of natural conditions in the aquifer. The pronounced change in
steepness of the slope is well defined, however, and could be attributed
to: (1) an increase in aquifer transmissivity in western Hardee County and in
DeSoto County; (2) a change from an area of predominantly lateral or
downward ground-water flow in eastern Hardee County to one of upward
ground-water discharge elsewhere in the area; or (3) a combination of these
factors.
The southern end of a large regional depression in the potentiometric
surface extends into northern Hardee County, as indicated by the hachured
contour line at Bowling Green (fig. 18). This depression, centered in
southwestern Polk County, was identified by Kaufman (1967) and first






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


840


830 82


81


800


Figure 17. Potentiometric surface, Floridan Aquifer, peninsular Florida, 1961.


mapped as a closed depression in May 1969 by Stewart and others (1971).

SEASONAL FLUCTUATIONS
The altitude of the potentiometric surface changes almost constantly in
response to changes in recharge and discharge. Seasonal and year-to-year
fluctuations during 1962-72 are represented by the hydrographs of seven
observation wells in the two counties and one in Polk County (figs. 19 and 20).
The graphs show that during the course of a year, the potentiometric surface
may undergo several cycles of decline and rise. Generally, however, the


290


250






44 BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Figure IL Potentiometric surface and areas of artesian flow, Floridan Aquifer, DeSoto and
Hardee counties, September 1971.






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


surface is highest in autumn and lowest in late spring. Spring is characterized
)y several months of dry weather and large ground-water withdrawals for
irrigation. The steep downward trend of the potentiometric surface during
his period is reversed, often abruptly, by the onset of summer rains in May or
.june and the consequent cessation of irrigation pumping. Very soon after the
onset of summer rains, water levels rise rapidly, often several feet or more in
one or two weeks.
The potentiometric surface of figure 21 is based on water-level
measurements made in late May 1971, during the days immediately following
the first heavy summer rainfall. The map thus closely reflects the
configuration and altitude of the surface at the end of a long season of dry
weather and irrigation pumpage. The major feature of the potentiometric
surface is the pronounced trough that lies across southern Hardee County
with its axis sloping toward Manatee County. A similar trough was mapped
by Kaufman and Dion (1967), is implied in a water-level change map of
Woodard (1964, p. 41), and was duplicted by the author from water-level
measurements of May 1972. The trough is not present in the map of Septem-

IrM WMCTC FMT MC~


Figure 19. Observation-well hydrographs, Hardee and Polk counties.








BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


METRES


FEET


16 -- 1 \ I \ \ \ -




1246-4322
24 UPPER AND LOWER UNITS,
FLORIDAN AQUIFER
28- 1 I I I I I I I I I


Figure 20. Observation-well hydrographs, DeSoto County.






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


.er 1971 (fig. 18), and thus probably develops only when the aquifer system
s stressed by heavy pumping. The broad depression could develop either be-
.ause of a concentration of pumpage in southwestern Hardee County, or
because a given amount of pumpage produces a greater depression in the
potentiometric surface owing to a change in aquifer-system characteristics in
that area. No field of evidence was obtained during this investigation that
would indicate that either of these conditions exists, and the cause of the trough
remains unknown.
Another significant feature of the May map is the southern tip of the
closed depression near Bowling Green. Its presence in both the May and
September maps suggests that by 1971 this depression had become an
established year-round feature. Still another feature, an elongate depression
mapped in May 1965 along the Peace River valley in DeSoto County
(Kaufman and Dion, 1967), was not identified in May 1971.
The approximate magnitude of seasonal fluctuations of the potentio-
metric surface is reflected in the May-September change map of figure 22. The
map shows that the altitude change was less than 10 ft in most of DeSoto
County and more than 30 ft in parts of Hardee County.


AREAS OF FLOW

Where the potentiometric surface of an aquifer lies above the land surface,
wells tapping that aquifer will flow. Areas of flow for wells tapping the Floridan
Aquifer in DeSoto and Hardee counties are shown on the potentiometric
maps of figures 18 and 2 1. The extent of the flow area varies with fluctuations of
the potentiometric surface. In September 1971, when the potentiometric
surface was seasonally high, the flow area covered about 318 mi2 in the two
counties; in May of the same year, when the potentiometric surface was
seasonally low, the flow area was much less extensive, covering about 176 mi2,
almost entirely in DeSoto County. In Hardee County, areas of flow in
September occurred in about 100 mi2 of low-lying lands paralleling the valleys
of the Peace River and Charlie Creek, but in May flow areas were nearly ab-
sent.
In DeSoto County, the flow area covered 218 mi2 in September, and
included most of the southwestern quarter of the county as well as upstream
along the lowlands of the Peace River, Horse Creek, Prairie Creek, and Joshua
Creek.


LONG-TERM TRENDS

The hydrographs of observation wells in Desoto, Hardee, and Polk
counties (figs. 19 and 20) indicate a general downward trend of the seasonal
peaks during 1962-73. The net decline of these peaks ranged from 14.8 ft in well







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


0






0 1 2 3 4 MILES
0 2 4 6 KILOMETRES'
7 I


50' 45' 40' 8165'
EXPLANATION


Anm of ertelen flow

Obervatlo well;
water level meued
May 1971


-50--

Potentiometric contour
Shows altitude of potentlo-
metric surface. Contour In-
terval 5 feet. Datum Is mean
sea level


Figure 21. Potentiometric surface and areas of artesian flow, Floridan Aquifer, DeSoto and
Hardee counties, May 1971.






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


Figure 22. Rise in the potentiometric surface, Floridan Aquifer, DeSoto and Hardee counties,
to September 1971.

3849-5111 to 1.6 ft in well 1246-4322. Water levels in most of these observation
wells are affected to some degree by pumping of nearby irrigation wells, which
accounts for the more erratic year-to-year variations in altitudes of the troughs
in the spring seasons.
Long-term water-level trends in these counties are difficult to determine
because of the paucity of periodic and continuous water-level measurements
before 1962. Some general conclusions can be made from comparisons of








BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


regional potentiometric maps that include DeSoto and Hardee counties anc
represent conditions in 1934 (Stringfield, 1936), 1949 (Peek, 1958) and 196i
(Healy, 1962, and fig. 17 of this report). These comparisons indicate little or nc
differences in the altitudes of the potentiometric surfaces in 1934 and 1949, and
that in 1961 the surface was about 10 ft lower in northeastern Hardee Count3
than it was in 1949, but little changed elsewhere in the counties. These
potentiometric maps are based on water levels measured at various times;
during a particular year, and the maps therefore represent average or
composite conditions for that year. Because seasonal and even year-to-year
fluctuations of the potentiometric surfaces can be substantial, especially in
Hardee County, differences or similarities in the potentiometric surfaces
shown on these maps do not necessarily reflect long-term trends.
Water-level declines associated with the large depression in the
potentiometric surface centered in Polk County have reportedly spread into
northern Hardee County (Kaufman, 1967; Stewart and others, 1971). Stewart
and others (1971) mapped declines of 10 to 20 ft in northern Hardee County
between January 1964 and May 1969, and 20 to 40 ft between September 1949
and May 1969. Because January and September water levels in any year are
generally substantially higher than those in May, the mapped declines are
probably larger than the actual water-level differences between comparable
seasons ofthose years. Kaufman (1967) mapped declines of 10 to 30 ft in Hardee
County between 1934 and late May 1965, but points out(p. 23) that"beyond the
20-foot line, it is difficult to distinguish between seasonal and long-term
effects."
In summary, the potentiometric surface in DeSoto and Hardee counties
probably showed little or no net decline from 1934 to 1949, but from 1949 to
1973 declines ranged from about 20 ft in northeastern Hardee County to a few
feet or less in much of DeSoto County, and most of this change occurred dur-
ing 1962-73.


HEAD RELATIONSHIPS
Where aquifers are separated by confining beds, hydraulic heads may
differ among the zones. These conditions set up the potential for vertical
ground-water flow, from zones of higher head, through leaky confining beds,
to zones of lower head. Where confining beds are regional, such as the
confining beds overlying the upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer and separating
the upper and lower units, systematic and consistent head differences are
observed. On the other hand, substantial but generally less predictable head
differences also occur where discrete water-bearing zones in the limestone and
dolostone section are locally separated by dense, impermeable rock. Even
within a single hydrologic unit, differences in head occur if the area is one of
ground-water recharge (downward flow) or discharge (upward flow). In








REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


Aardee and DeSoto counties, water levels may differ either in nearby wells
)pen to different parts of the section, or in single wells as they are drilled deeper.
A downward gradient exists between the surficial aquifer and the Flori-
Jan Aquifer in some areas mapped as non-flowing on the potentiometric
:naps of figures 18 and 21. In most of these areas, the potentiometric surface
;s below the water table, and the surficial aquifer is therefore potentially a
,ource of recharge to the Floridan Aquifer.
In several parts of the counties a downward gradient has been observed
between the upper unit and the lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer. Figure 23
shows variations in water levels in three wells as measured during the course of
drilling. Each water level represents the integrated head of allzones open to the
well at the time of measurement. The level in well 3530-0053 in northwestern
Hardee County, declined substantially at a depth of about 300 ft, and the water
level continued to decline during the remainder of drilling (fig. 23). Other wells
in which water levels declined as drilling progressed have been reported in
eastern Manatee County (Woodard, 1964). In northeastern DeSoto County,
where more than 30 irrigation wells have been drilled for a single citrus project,
a driller reported that generally water levels in wells declined 1 to 3 ft or showed
no noticeable change with depth; however, at one well, 1747-3352, he reported
the water level dropped 31 ft when he drilled into a cavity in the dolostone unit
of the Avon Park Limestone (V. W. Athey, oral communication, 1972).
In and near the Peace River valley and in most of southern DeSoto
County, head in the lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer is generally higher
than that in the upper unit. The increase in head with depth is illustrated by
the graphs for wells 0414-5847 and 1405-4532 (fig. 23).
Woodard (1964, p. 28-29) reported that the water level in well 3249-4805
in Wauchula was 2 to 8 ft below land surface when it was open to the upper
unit. When completed at a depth of 1,103 ft, and with the upper unit cased off,
water level was 5.9 ft above land surface. Similarly the water level in well
0333-4731, open only to the lower unit (table 6), was 10.3 ft above land surface
in September 1971. Well 0333-4734 is about 350 ft away, at the same land-
surface elevation, but open only to the upper unit; its water level was 0.52 ft
above land surface in September 1971.
Substantial differences in head have been observed within the upper unit
in the Peace River valley. At Arcadia, well 1310-5227 is constructed open hole
from 84 to 250 ft; nearby well 1308-5226 is open hole from 263 to 372 ft. The
head in the shallower well is generally about 10 ft below that in the deeper
well, based on bimonthly measurements since 1970.
The condition of increasing head with depth in the Peace River valley is
probably related to the river and the low topographic position of the valley
floor. The river acts as a ground-water sink, receiving ground-water discharge
from the surficial aquifer. In the low-lying valley floor, as in all other areas of
artesian flow.shown on figures 18 and 21, the potentiometric surface is









52 BUREAU OF GEOLOGY

FEET WELL DEPTH, METRES BELOW LAND SURFACE METRES
S 0 50 100 150 200 250 300 350
40 t l I I-n- \ --- I I -- L --- -

0 -10
S Well 0414-5847
j -5
23 20

S-5
-J
I,-
S0 0
o

SWell 1405-4532







> ell 3530 -0053

2 0 200 400 600 800 1000 1200
.I-







WELL DEPTH, FEET BELOW LAND SURFACE

Figure 23. Water-level changes with well depths.

generally above the water table. As a result, in these areas ground water
moves upward from the upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer into the surficial
aquifer. The upward flow tends to depress the potentiometric surface of the
upper unit, thus establishing an upward gradient between the upper and lower
units of the aquifer. Along reaches of the river where the Hawthorn
Formation crops out, as in parts of Hardee and northern DeSoto counties,
ground water may discharge directly from the upper unit to the river, thus
further depressing the potentiometric surface of the upper unit. The resulting
condition is one of increasing head with depth and upward flow of ground
water. Although the contour lines on the potentiometric maps of figures 18
and 21 show no influence of this ground-water sink, probably more detailed
mapping, with greater control in the valley itself, or mapping of the upper unit
alone, would reflect local influences of the river and valley on flow patterns.


GROUND-WATER DEVELOPMENT, NORTHEASTERN DESOTO
COUNTY

The most extensive and systematic development of water resources in the
two counties is in the northeastern DeSoto County. In 1969, the first irrigation







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


wells were drilled for Joshua Grove, a division of Tropical River Groves. By
the end of 1972, this citrus grove covered about 37.5 mi2 (fig. 24), and the 37
irrigation wells at the grove had a total pumping capacity of about 86 Mgal/d.
The grove's development provided an opportunity to evaluate regional
aquifer characteristics and thereby assess the probable effects of expected
large-scale ground-water withdrawals over a wide area.
Since the establishment of Joshua Grove, the wells have been logged,
pumpage monitored, and two aquifer tests conducted. The results of
investigations at the grove were reported by this author in a previous paper
(Wilson, 1972); the following discussion includes pertinent and updated
hydrologic aspects from that paper.


DESCRIPTION AND IRRIGATION

WELL FIELD
By the end of 1972, 37 irrigation wells had been drilled on 1-mile centers
(fig. 24). The wells are about 1,340 ft deep on the average; most have 150 to
200 ft of 12-in. upper casing, followed by an interval of about 100 ft of open
hole in the upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer. About 200 to 300 ft of 10-in.
lower casing, seated in the Suwannee Limestone, seals off the sand and clay
unit of the Tampa Limestone. Below a depth of 450 to 500 ft, the wells are
open hole in the lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer. Drilling was generally
continued until the highly permeable zone in the dolomite unit of the Avon
Park Limestone was penetrated, usually at depths greater than 1,100 ft. The
wells thus tap both units of the Floridan Aquifer and are open to 900 to 1,100
ft of rock.
Pumping rates of 29 of the wells range from 1,158 to 1,921 gal/min and
average 1,618 gal/min, based on 1974 yield tests. Field specific capacities
computed for 15 wells range from 13 to 121 (gal / min) / ft and average 62
(gal/min)/ft.


PUMPAGE

During this investigation, irrigation was accomplished by pumping from
the wells directly into ditches. Control structures on these ditches are used to
maintain the shallow water table at a desired level under new plantings and to
minimize runoff from the grove during irrigation periods. The ditches also
lower the initially high water table and carry away excess runoff during non-
irrigation periods.
Pumpage has been monitored approximately monthly since the first
wells were pumped in the fall of 1969. Each well was rated to determine a
relation between discharge and electric-power consumption, and pumpage








BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Figure 24. Joshua Grove and well field, northeastern DeSoto County.


was computed from kilowatt-hours consumed. Pumpage at the grove was
greatest during winters and springs and least during summers (fig. 25). The
highest average daily pumpage for one time interval on figure 25 was 38.5
Mgal, in the spring of 1971. On May 1,9, 1971, 21 wells pumped 53.5 Mgal, the
highest single daily pumpage of record. Average daily pumpage in 1971 (12.6
Mgal) was more than twice that in 1970 (5.5 Mgal), reflecting major
expansion of the grove during 1971. Despite further expansion in 1972,
average daily pumpage that year was identical to that in 1971, reflecting
improved water-management procedures and a higher rainfall during the
irrigation season in 1972 compared to 1971.


27* 20'













27 15'


1040'


8 t35'








REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


HYDRAULIC PROPERTIES OF THE AQUIFER SYSTEM
AQUIFER MODEL

The hydrogeologic conditions at Joshua Grove can be represented by
Hantush's mathematical model for leaky artesian systems (Hantush, 1964, p.
325-326). The general system is composed of a semipermeable bed confining a
main artesian aquifer that rests on an impermeable bed. In a special case
applicable to the grove, the semipermeable layer is overlain by a saturated
sand bed in which the head distribution remains constant. The discharge to
wells is supplied from local storage in the artesian aquifer and from leakage
through and storage in the confining bed.
Modeling the field conditions at the grove is complicated by the presence
of two units of the artesian Floridan Aquifer separated by a confining bed. In
the model these units were treated as a single main artesian aquifer, because
data are insufficient to allow them to be modelled separately. The rocks
beneath the Floridan Aquifer act as the underlying impermeable bed, and the
clay and marl beds overlying limestone of the Hawthorn Formation act as the


40



-1.4
30 a
z
< .-1.2 I







||. I 0 2
Z -0.8 g a
5 i

2 ':':-0.6 2


Figure 25. Average daily irrigation pumpage, Joshua Grove.







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


overlying semipermeable confining beds. Results of aquifer tests, described
below, indicate that some water is derived from storage in the confining beds.
As required by the model, the water table in the surficial aquifer is controlled
at a relatively constant level at the grove.


AQUIFER TESTS
Analyses of data from aquifer tests made at the well field indicate the
aquifer system has a high transmissivity. In one test, a well was pumped at a
constant rate of 2,075 gal/min for 4.1 days. Net water-level decline was 0.6 ft
in an observation well I mile away. In an effort to increase the drawdown due to
pumping, a second test was made in which seven wells were pumped at an
initial combined rate of 12,530 gal/min, and water-level changes were
observed in four observation wells. During the first day of the test, pumping
of the seven wells stopped because of a series of electric-power failures caused
by lightning. The pumps were turned on again, but the test was terminated
after about 30 hours because of additional lightning strikes.
A reasonably good fit can be made between the observed data at the
second test and a modified leaky-aquifer type curve plotted from the tables of
Hantush (1960. 1964) (fig. 26). In the analysis, the distance from each
observation well to an effective center of pumpage T, was computed as
follows: the products of the logarithm of the distance to each pumping well
and the logarithm of the discharge rate of each well were summed and divided
by the logarithm of total discharge; r equals the antilogarithm of that
quotient. A revised value was computed at each time of change in discharge
rate, and drawdown, s, was divided by discharge, Q, to account for the
variable pumping rates. Average values of aquifer and confining-bed
characteristics determined from the tests are as follows (Wilson, 1972):

Aquifer transmissivity, 270,000 ft2/d;
Aquifer storage coefficient, 3 x 10-5; and
Confining-bed leakance coefficient, 1.5 x 10-4 (ft/d)/ft.


PROJECTED DRAWDOWNS
The values of aquifer and confining-bed characteristics determined from
the tests were used to project drawdowns in the vicinity of the well field for
various pumping rates and durations (fig. 27). The storage coefficient of the
confining bed was assumed to be 0.05. In the analysis, the pumpage was
considered to be from a single well at the center of the well field as it existed in
1972. During actual irrigation operations, the drawdown distribution near
the well field would differ slightly from that shown whenever the center of
pumpage differed from the well-field center.









FE
z 0
a.
10-5
















z
0



















o
: I0
" 10-
Irh




1%.




| 0


10-10


10E
TIME /


10-8
DISTANCE 2 P, 2,


10-7
DAYS / FEET 2


Figure 26. Test data, well 1715-3746.2, and type curve.


0

MATCH POINT ----
0 o-. -
= 5 TYPE CURVE

u=I
s/Q =7.3 x0-5
t/f2=.1 ZI00-12

1971 aquifer test, 0=12,530 gpm
& 1971 aquifer test, Q variable
a 1970-71 Well-field pumping rote,
S0Q variable


O




m
;01


0




0n
z
>
-4.


rz!

00
0o


I I _


10-6








BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


The equations of Hantush (1960, 1964) for computing drawdowns are
applicable only within certain time ranges that depend on confining-bed
characteristics. Drawdown solutions were obtainable for times less than 33
days and more than 670 days. Following the procedures suggested by
Hantush (1960, 1964), drawdowns for intermediate times were obtained by
drawing a smooth curve between the two plotted segments (fig. 27).
The graph shows, for example, that if wells were pumped at 100 Mgal/d
for 100 days, drawdown in the aquifer 5 mi from the 1972 grove center would
be less than 5 ft, and at 10 mi drawdown would be about 2 ft. If wells were
pumped at 200 Mgal/d for 10 days, drawdown at 5 mi would be about 4 ft.
Figure 27 also indicates that after pumping at any constant rate up to 200
Mgal/d for about 2 years (670 days), no further drawdown of the
potentiometric surface would occur as long as that rate were maintained.
Under these conditions, water derived from storage in and leakage through
the confining beds would be sufficient to supply the amount pumped.
Irrigation at the citrus grove is seasonal, not continuous, and therefore
figure 27 cannot be used to predict drawdowns resulting from long-term
grove operations. In order to assess the magnitude of drawdowns that might

FEET METRES
0O L 0



2












AT 10 MILES INA "'tit D


s
^0-






SI- I ----I I^ ,




AT2 5 20 50 100 200 500 1000
TIME SINCE PUMPING STARTED, DAYS
Figure 27. Projected drawdowns at 5 miles and 10 miles from center of Joshua Grove.








REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


be expected over a period of several dry years, a hypothetical annual pumping
schedule was assumed and drawdown at 5 mi computed (fig. 28). The
schedule consisted of 155 days of fall and winter pumping at 50 Mgal/d, 90
days of spring pumping at 100 Mgal/d and 120 days of summer shutdown.
The durations of pumping correspond approximately to those of 1970-71; the
pumping rates are reasonable for a mature grove during a dry year. Average
daily pumpage for the year with this pattern would be about 46 Mgal/d.
Figure 28 shows that pumping according to the hypothetical schedule
would result in a lowering of the potentiometric surface to approximately the
same level at the end of each spring pumping period. At the end of the first
year's recovery period, the potentiometric surface would show a small net


FEET

01


2 I
w


I--

0o
a.
z"
laJ

4



2 5


Cn 6
0 100


Szzg 50

> :
a--2 0


METRES


;., a ..X.,
''' W .......::
X....~~E
X:;I
C .n


LCie.
W '''

C n :


LS
-4 -


W Z


0 5 C


TIME, YEARS

Figure 28. Projected long-term changes in potentiometric surface due to hypothetical pattern
of Joshua Grove pumpage.


m


I r I..... -.I








BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


decline, but in succeeding years additional net declines would be negligible.
The initial net decline represents water removed from aquifer storage; in
succeeding pumping cycles, water would be obtained from leakage, These
water-level fluctuations, resulting solely from irrigation operations at
Joshua Grove, would be superimposed upon seasonal fluctuations resulting
from variations both in natural recharge and discharge and in withdrawals
from other wells in the area.

RELIABILITY OF RESULTS
The aquifer model is a simplified representation of a complex and really
extensive multi-aquifer system. A meaningful test of the applicability of the
model in the area of the grove would require extensive pumpage and water-
level history before and after the installation of the well field at the grove.
Such data are not available, but some indication of the degree of reliability
can be obtained by analyzing nearly a year's record of well-field pumpage and
the corresponding water-level fluctuations at two observation wells (fig. 29),
One well (1743-3746.2), called the Joshua observation well, is at the margin of
the grove and the other (0412-4749), called Foster Farms observation well, is
about 17 mi southwest of the grove.
In the analysis, the actual grove pumpage for 335 days was treated as a
long-term aquifer test with variable discharge. Drawdown at the Joshua
observation well caused by this pumpage was estimated by subtracting the
measured water-level changes at the Foster Farms observation well from
those at the Joshua well. Fluctuations in the Foster Farms observation well
were considered to represent the regional seasonal changes unaffected by
pumpage at Joshua Grove. As in the short-term aquifer tests, revised values of
r and s/Q were computed each time average aggregate well discharge
changed. The data points, shown as squares in figure 26, plot in a scatter
about the type curve, but fall within the log cycles that would be expected
from an extension of the short-term aquifer-test data.
Considering the many variables involved in comparing and analyzing
water-level fluctuations in observation wells, these results suggest that the
model is a reasonable representation of the aquifer system at Joshua Grove. If
actual grove irrigation approximates the durations and rates assumed in the
analysis, drawdowns near the grove would probably be small, on the order of
feet rather than tens of feet. During nonirrigating seasons, the potentiometric
surface would probably recover nearly fully from the effects of pumping.
Thus. long-term net declines due to grove pumping would probably be small.

WATER QUALITY
The chemical characteristics of ground water may influence the uses to
which the water is put. The U. S. Public Health Service (1962), for example,








REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


FEET METRES
0 o 0
1N FOSTER FARMS
l\ OSEiVATION /
S 2 WELL

4

w \\ /
-I 6 2

-.. JOSHUA N
< OROVE
SOSS0ERHVATION -. \
WELL
10 -3
W -) I-~-

2 0 -15 W (n
$19 0WZ 0
770 1.71
0 1 i .. .. ...... 1 u A s i
0 10i 200 300
TIME, DAYS

Figure 29. Joshua Grove pumping rate and water-level changes in observation wells.


has set minimum standards for the quality of drinking water used by
interstate carriers and others subject to Federal quarantine regulations. Many
states, including Florida, have adopted many of these standards for
regulating public water supplies, In addition, criteria have been developed for
evaluating water quality for irrigation and industrial purposes (Natl. Acad.
Sci. and Natl. Acad, Eng., 1973). Thus knowledge of the quality as well as
quantity of water may assist in the development of the resource.
Many factors affect the chemical characteristics of ground water,
including the initial chemical character of the water when it recharges the
aquifers, the types of rocks it is in contact with, and the length of time the
water has been in circulation. Wells in Hardee and DeSoto counties are
commonly constructed with tens to many hundreds of feet of open-hole
section. Water pumped from these wells may come from more than one
aquifer or water-bearing zone, and the water from each may have distinctive
water-quality characteristics. Thus the quality of water pumped from a well
depends upon which zones are tapped and the proportion of water derived







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


from each zone; in some areas, quality of water from nearby wells differs
markedly, depending on well depth and amount of casing.
Despite these complexities, broad water-quality characteristics of the
upper and lower units of the Floridan Aquifer have been delineated and
mapped from analyses of water samples from 233 wells in the two counties.
The results, described and portrayed on the following pages, are to some
extent an expansion and revision of water-quality mapping by Kaufman and
Dion (1967). The results presented herein are based on additional sampling
and a more detailed subdivision of aquifer units.

VERTICAL AND AREAL DISTRIBUTION
Table 7 and figures 30-42 portray the vertical and areal distribution of
some water-quality parameters that are significant in determining the quality
characteristics and usefulness of ground water in the counties.
Table 7 shows median values and ranges of mineral concentration,
hardness, and temperature of water in various artesian aquifer units in the
two counties. A comparison of median values in the table shows that ground
water is generally less mineralized, less hard, and cooler in Hardee County
and in the upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer, compared to ground water in
DeSoto County and in the lower unit. Exceptions are bicarbonate, chloride,
and fluoride, whose concentrations either show no apparent trend with
aquifer unit or are lower in the lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer than in the
upper unit.
Figure 30 shows quality and depth data from several wells in the
counties. Samples for wells A, C, and D were taken at the well discharge
points at various times during drilling and thus are composite samples
representing the open-hole section at the time of sampling. Samples from well
B were taken after it was first drilled to 750 ft and again after it was deepened
to 1,356 ft. Those from well E are bailer samples taken from near-bottom
depths during drilling and thus approximate point samples from the section.
The data in figure 30 show the general increase with depth in dissolved-
solids concentration, hardness, and sulfate concentration, and the general
uniformity with depth in chloride and fluoride concentrations. Large changes
in values can be found in relatively short depth intervals, as shown, for
example, by the changes in hardness and sulfate concentration of water from
well C. The data from well E suggest that values can increase and decrease
alternately in successive depth intervals.
The maps of figures 31-42 show quality characteristics for the upper and
lower units of the Floridan Aquifer. Also shown are inventoried wells used for
control within the two counties. Omitted are wells in adjoining counties and
wells in DeSoto County where water samples were collected and analyzed by
personnel of General Development Utilities; but quality data from both sets
of wells were used as guides in mapping.

















Table 7. Median value aud rueng or water-qualitr ehalcterlnOti Floriden Aquifer
(All values in mg/ I except as noted)

Flordn Hadee DSotao Harda DSoto Hardo DeSoto
trer ,No.lI Md.', Rnp No. Md. luege INo. Md. I Ranpg No.. I Md. Range No. Md. Ranl, No. I Md. I Range
Dissolved solids Hardness (as CaCOJ) Teperature n
Upper 12 236 174300 56 490 155 -1280 7 160 130 -200 46 340 190 530 10 23.5 23.0- 24.5 56 25.5 21.5- 28.0
Upper and lower 3 305 114-712 65 670 435 .1490 20 260 73 -530 31 410 270 -1300 38 25.5 23.5- 30.0 65 2.5 25.5- 32.5
Lower 6 479 242623 7 670 490 .910 9 280 180 -380 7 470 310 830 8 27.0 25.5- 29.5 4 29.0 2.3- 31.5

Calcium (Ca) Magnesium (Mg) Total Sodium (Na) Bicarbonate (HCOJ
Upper 7 47 44. 58 33 93 05 170 7 9.3 6.5- 13 26 44 20 -200 7 160 100 -200 34 220 150 -390
Upper and lower 85 24-170 30 130 87 180 14 8.4 3. 16 25 40 12 140 20 160 85 -220 32 17 130 .260
Lower 7 68 58- 31 5 160 100 280 6 II 8.1- 14 0 -- 7 1 1 50 IS 200 6 160 140 -190

Sulfate (SO') Fluoride(F) Chloride(CI)
Upper 7 3.6 0.100 42 70 0.8- 340 8 1.1 0.5. ,.7 35 1.7 0.4- 2.9 13 12 6.0. 36 54 69 2.8400
Upper and ttwr 108 0.420 45 20 I -1200 28 1.0 .4- 2.6 35 1.3 .7- 2. 5 16 4,5- 81 61 45 13 .370
.,uwer 7 200 47-300 6 340 150 -650 6 .8 .I1-1.1 5 1.6 1.0- 1.8 10 13 9.0 30 7 I 20 I 1 .110
I Number of samples analyzed
2 Median value


C I








0 1 I I -
DISSOLVED SOLIDS


200





sooo
1 00-








o -o
0 3 600








100 00 00 000




^^00 Goo Soo 1000


SULFATE


I I I I I I -
200 400 600 0 200 400

CONCENTRATION, MILLIGRAMS PER LITRE


- s


-100 1



P1
o









.
.B

-300 .







.400


0 200 0 10 20 3.0








REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


Figures 31 through 42. Distributions of water-quality parameters.


CONTROL WELL


Upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer
0 I 2 3 4 MILES
S2 6 KILOMEi TR
0 2 4 6 KILOMETRES


COUNTY

45' 40' S1035'
GENERALIZED DISTRIBUTION OF
DISSOLVED SOLIDS
Concentration in milllgram per lilre

D 0
250 or 251-500
m

501-1000 more than 1000


31. Dissolved solids, upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer.






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


20 i : : : D 0 : jx

20' :" *0::: -:-:. ::" : :: -:: :: :- ; ==========30 ='O::::=COUN TS: ::::::=:: ::



(IC' z >: :::. .:: : :: :


.. .. :::..: ::: :::: : :::::.: === .=* \= = = = =..'.::....'...: :g








0 ::: ::':: O : : : ::: .:: ::::. M IL ::::::::::::::
rros c- `L 6 MT
tg j ,: r .... :: S0-'T.. O : .:... 1 .



.so.-ro.. ,..: : ..: ... countt.,
SC.A.LOTT. COUNTY
SI II I
. . . .


62O00o


55s 50' 45'
EXPLANATION


CONTROL WELL
0
Upper and lower units
of the Floridan Aquifer

Lower unit of the Floridan
Aqulfer


40' 8135'

GENERALIZED DISTRIBUTION OF
DISSOLVED SOLIDS
Coneentrtlein in llli|rems pr Iltr

250 or Ior 251-.00

E n
501-1000 more than 1000


32. Dissolved solids, lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer.





REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


33. Water temperature, upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer.






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


27S35S'


V14 o.


g4
.. :0;; 0 0 i




::: g & U,%,: O ::: !;:* 1
-0-0
00 0 b T '1
: CI : ; ^ i -









I i (g --- f r I I


'~7 : o I'' M I ii lSi~ij
- SI 0 1 2 4 4 IL911~ S

w 0 0 o
J RLOTTE. i 4 7 -

CHARLOTTE COUNTY


55' 50' 45' 40' 01035'


CONTROL WELL
0
Upper and lower units
of the Floridan Aquifer

Lower unit of the Floridan
Aquifer


GENERALIZED DISTRIBUTION OF
TEMPERATURE,
degrees Celsius

OD 0
15 rose JM


34. Water temperature, lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer.


20'




is'




100.





27005'


zoo00'


20-^


I






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


8o000'


CONTROL WELL


Upper unit of the Florldon Aqulfer
0 1 8 3 4MILES
*tV4 "1 KILOMETRES


GENERALIZED DISTRIBUTION OF
HARDNESS as CaCO3,
mtlligrame per 111ir

D 0

301.-00 more than 500


35. Hardness, upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer.






70 BUREAU OF GEOLOGY





POLK COUNTY



















6 0 :**:::2 000' :::::::: ',::: 2:::: ;:::::
S:: : : : .





























200 .0' 45 40' ....35

GENERALIZED DISTRIBUTION OF
CONTROL WELL HARDNESS o CoC


0 mllligroms per litre
Upper and lower units
of the Florldan Aqulfer -
180 lao?* 181-300
Lower unit of the Floridan u K,



36. Hardness, lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer.






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


CONTROL WELL
0
Uppe unit of the Florldan Aqulfer
O I 1 3 MILES
0 2 4 6 KILOMETRES


GENERALIZED DISTRIBUTION OF
SULFATE CONCENTRATION,
Illlgrams per litre


100 or 101-250


251-500


37. Sulfate, upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer.


_ __ __ __ __


_ __ __







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


CONTROL WELL
o
Upper and lower units
of the Floridan Aquifer

Lower unit of the Floridan
Aquifer


GENERALIZED DISTRIBUTION OF
SULFATE CONCENTRATION,
milligrams per litre

100 loes 101-2.


251-500 more than 500


38. Sulfate, lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer.








REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


. ........... .



.....................................



CHARLOTTE COUNTY ~ |


CONTROL WELL
0
Upper unit of- the Floridan Aquifer
0 I 2 3 MILES
0 2 4 6 KILOMETRES


GENERALIZED DISTRIBUTION OF
CHLORIDE CONCENTRATION,
milligrams per litre


50 51-100


101-250 more than 250


39. Chloride, upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer.


27o35


27o05'








74 BUREAU OF GEOLOGY




I I I I I
___""4550. T_5 _0 P.OLK OUNTY
S-MAU M UN TY

--" ------ Y







-------- -- O






_O, Z- -
.- ---- -E- -
-0- -- 1 M




_e .- 0 o_ .._o__
230
-- -- + -- -- ---- O-q




--o --O ---- -I
-" --- -O-- e- -
,-- ------; -- o-0-









--- -CHARLOTTE K -E COUNT-- --









2-00' 55' 50' 45' 40' T1035'

GENERALIZED DISTRIBUTION OF
soro-- -- -
C AcADLT COUNTY















CONTROL WELL CHLORIDE CONCENTRATION,
0 milligrams per litre
Upper and lower units
of the Florldan Alquifer F
10 of












l seI 11 IISO 00
Lower unit of the Floridan
Aquifer 3
101-20 more than 250


40. Chloride, lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer.








REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


iii iiiiiiii iiii!



DE SOTO COUNTY
t / ,, i i ii j j : i




i-:
I -,,, .... ...... .......~jY



z ......
i r7 : '


CONTROL WELL
0
Upper unit of the Florldan Aquifer
0 I 2 3 4 MILES
0 2 4 6 KILOMEtTRM


40' a135s'
GENERALIZED DISTRIBUTION OF
FLUORIDE CONCENTRATION,
mllllgrams per ltte
0 0
0. ls 0.o9-1.4


1.5 or more


41. Fluoride, upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer.









BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


2703s'






30





23





20'





IS





10





2703'5


*200'


55' 50' 45' 40' 1035'


CONTROL WELL
0
Upper and lower units
of the Floridan Aquler

Lower unit of the Floridan
Aquiter


GENERALIZED DISTRIBUTION OF
FLUORIDE CONCENTRATION
milligram* per litre


teas 0.9-1.4


1.5-1.9 2.0 or more


42. Fluoride. lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer.


I I I ////I//////^ /' 'LI' I
vi ^ / KILOMEThIB ~


COUNTY
CHARLOTTE COUNTY
L I I I I I


r r _







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


The water-quality maps of the lower unit of the Floridan Aquifer are
based mostly on data from wells open to both the upper and lower units.
These maps probably closely represent the quality of water in the lower unit,
however, because the characteristics of water from wells open to both units
are determined primarily by the characteristics of water in the lower unit,
which is generally substantially higher yielding. This relationship is supported
by water-quality data from the few wells open only to the lower unit. Quality
of water from these wells was generally similar to that from nearby wells open
to both units.
In constructing the water-quality maps, emphasis was placed on data
from wells open to the full section of the aquifer unit being considered. The
data of table 7 and figure 30 indicate that quality characteristics of water from
an individual well drilled in a given area may differ from the mapped values
shown on figures 31-42, depending on the depth interval of open hole. For
example, water from wells open only to the Hawthorn Formation generally is
not as mineralized as water from wells open only to the underlying Tampa
Limestone or to both formations. Similarly, water from wells drilled only to
the Suwannee Limestone or Ocala Group generally is not as mineralized as
that from wells drilled to the Avon Park Limestone and open to the full
thickness of the Floridan Aquifer. In southwestern DeSoto County, few wells
penetrate the Avon Park Limestone, and values shown in this area for the
lower unit generally represent quality characteristics of the unit down
through the Ocala Group.
The maps indicate that ground water with the lowest mineralization is in
northwestern and northeastern Hardee County, and for most parameters
highest values are found in southwestern DeSoto County. Ground water in
the lower unit is generally warmer and more mineralized alongthe Peace River
valley than it is away from the river.
As might be expected, low mineralization and temperatures occur
upgradient in recharge areas, where flow is primarily downward, and high
mineralization and temperatures occur downgradient in discharge areas,
where flow is primarily upward. The high mineral concentration of water in
southwestern DeSoto County is probably largely the result of mixing of
circulating potable ground water with saline water.
A discussion of these water-quality conditions and the significance of
each mapped parameter and its vertical and areal distribution follows. Where
pertinent, comparisons are made with U.S. Public Health Service (1962)
standards for quality of drinking water. Many factors affect the suitability of
water for irrigation, including soil, plant, and climate variables and
interactions, and the frequency and amount of water applied (Natl. Acad. Sci.
and Natl. Acad. Eng., 1973). Thus, although the major use of water in the
counties is for irrigation, no discussion of water-quality criteria for irrigation
is included. The successful production of irrigated citrus and vegetable crops





BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


throughout the two counties demonstrates the general suitability of ground
water for supplemental irrigation.

DISSOLVED SOLIDS
Dissolved solids in water refers to all the dissolved mineral constituents
contained in it. Precipitation contains some dissolved mineral matter; in
ground water, the rest is derived from soil and rocks as the water recharges
and circulates through the aquifers.
The dissolved-solids concentrations mapped on figures 31 and 32 were
determined from water samples as the residue of evaporation at 1800C, or
from specific conductance. Specific conductance is the capacity of water to
conduct an electric current, measured in micromhos at 250 C, and is an index
to total mineral concentration. In Hardee and DeSoto counties, dissolved-
solids concentration is approximately equivalent to 0.7 times specific
conductance. This relationship, based upon a plot of 83 analyses from the two
counties, is most reliable for specific conductances less than 1,000
micromhos.
The U. S. Public Health Service (1962) has recommended a maximum
limit of 500 mg/ I dissolved solids for public drinking-water supplies, but has
permitted concentrations up to 1,000 mg/1. Under proposed revisions to
these standards, dissolved solids is no longer included (Natl. Acad. Sci. and
Natl. Acad. Eng., 1973). When chloride and sulfate concentrations are each
less than 250 mg/ 1 (the recommended limit for these constituents) dissolved
solids will usually be less than 500 mg/ 1. Dissolved-solids concentrations
greater than 1.000 mg/ are unsuitable for many industrial purposes. In the
two counties, dissolved-solids concentrations of 500 and 1,000 mg/ are
equivalent approximately to specific conductance of 715 and 1,430
micromhos, respectively.
The maps of figures 31 and 32 show that dissolved-solids concentration
generally increases toward the south and southwest and is greater in the lower
unit than in the upper unit. The concentration in the upper unit exceeds 500
mgi I in most of the southern half of DeSoto County; in the lower unit, this
value is exceeded along the Peace River valley, in the southern part of Hardee
County. and in all of DeSoto County. Values greater than 1,000 mg/ occur
in both units in parts of DeSoto County.

TEMPERATURE
Ground water is warmed as it circulates downward through aquifers,
owing to the natural increase in temperature of rocks with depth. U. S. Public
Health Service (1962) recommendations for drinking water do not include
limits for temperature; however, high temperatures may severely restrict the
usefulness of water for cooling purposes. For convenience, equivalent






REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


temperatures in the more familiar Fahrenheit scale are listed below for some
of the Celsius values used on the maps of figures 33 and 34:


23 73.4
25 77.0
27 80.6
29 84.2
32 89.6


Figures 33 and 34 show that temperature generally increases southward
and that in a given area, water in the lower unit is several degrees warmer than
that in the upper unit. Commonly, the temperature of shallow ground water
approximates mean daily air temperature, and rock temperatures tend to
increase with depth. Mean daily air temperature in DeSoto and Hardee
counties is 22.70C; ground-water temperature throughout the area exceeds
this value in some parts by as much as 90C. The high ground-water
temperatures probably result in part from recharge of warm water during
summer months, when rainfall is greatest and air temperatures are highest,
and in part from warming of ground water as it circulates through the deeper
parts of the aquifer system.

HARDNESS
Hardness is a property of water that represents its soap-consuming
capacity. Hardness results from the presence of calcium and magnesium ions,
and hardness is generally defined in terms of these constituents, expressed as
calcium carbonate (Hem, 1970, p. 224). The terms "hard" and "soft" are
imprecise, and the classification used by the U. S. Geological Survey is as
follows (Hem, 1970, p. 225):


Hardness range
(mg/1 of CaCO3) Description
0-60 Soft
61-120 Moderately hard
120-180 Hard
More than 180 Very hard

The U. S. Public Health Service (1962) has no recommended limit for
hardness in its drinking-water standards. Hardness for domestic purposes is







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


not particularly objectionable until it reaches about 100 mg/ ; at 200-300
mg I. hardness becomes noticeable in all uses (Hem, 1970, p. 225-226). The
most commonly encountered characteristic is that the harder water is, the
more difficult it is to work up a lather from soap. In addition, hardness forms
scale in boilers, water heaters, and pipes, causing a decreased rate in heat
transfer and restricted flow of water.
Figures 35 and 36 show that most water in the Floridan Aquifer in the
two counties is very hard. In the upper unit, water in the northern half of
Hardee County is generally moderately hard to hard; in the lower unit, only in
the northeastern part of Hardee County does moderately-hard to hard water
occur. The high hardness in the two counties is the result of the predominance
of calcium- and magnesium-rich limestone and dolomite in the Floridan
Aquifer.
SULFATE
High sulfate concentrations are difficult to treat and may cause severe
scaling problems on pipes and boilers, and in drinking water may produce
undesirable laxative effects. The recommended limit for drinking water is
250 mg! I of sulfate (U. S. Public Health Service, 1962).
The sulfate plots in figure 30 suggest that sulfate concentrations general-
ly increase with depth in the two counties. Relatively high concentrations may
occur locally in the section, as indicated by the peak at 600 ft (in the Suwannee
Limestone) at well E.
As shown in figures 37 and 38, in most of Hardee and DeSoto counties,
sulfate concentrations in ground water in the upper unit of the Floridan
Aquifer are less than 100 mg/ In the southwestern quarter of DeSoto
County. sulfate concentrations exceed 100 mg/ I and in some areas exceed
250 mg I.
Water from the lower unit contains less than 100 mg/I only in the
northern half of Hardee County, excluding an area along the Peace River (fig.
38). A tone of water containing more than 250 mg/ 1 of sulfate extends across
southernmost Hardee County, the northern part of DeSoto County, and
southward along the Peace River valley. In most of the southern part of
DeSoto County. water in these aquifers contains less sulfate (101-250 mg/ ).
In Hardee and DeSoto counties, most sulfate in ground water is
probably derived from the solution of gypsum and anhydrite (calcium-sulfate
minerals) found principally in the Avon Park Limestone and deeper rocks.
Many deep irrigation wells in Hardee and northern DeSoto counties tap the
Avon Park Limestone. Few wells in southern DeSoto County penetrate the
Avon Park Limestone, and this probably explains why figure 38 shows the
relatively low concentrations of sulfate in water from the lower unit in that
area. The low concentrations also indicate that water with high
concentrations of sulfate from these deep rocks has not circulated up into the







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


section tapped by wells, except along the Peace River valley (fig. 38).
Variations in the distribution of sulfate-bearing minerals is likely a
controlling factor, as suggested by local occurrences of unusually high sulfate
concentrations northwest of Arcadia (fig. 38), by marked variations in sulfate
concentrations with depth (fig. 30, well E), and by the relatively low
concentration of sulfate (155 mg/1) in water from a well 1,542 feet deep (well
0345-4659) tapping the Avon Park Limestone in southern DeSoto County.

CHLORIDE
Water containing large amounts of chloride combined with sodium has a
salty taste, and, when combined with calcium, such water is corrosive. The U. S.
Public Health Service (1962) has recommended a limit of 250 mg/I chloride
for drinking water.
As shown by a comparison of figures 39 and 40, the distribution of
chloride concentration is similar in both the upper and lower units. In most of
Hardee and DeSoto counties, chloride concentration is less than 50 mg/1.
South of Arcadia, the concentration increases and in places near the
Charlotte and Sarasota county lines exceeds 250 mg/1. In the southwestern
part of DeSoto County, however, wells in the Hawthorn Formation with
total depths less than about 200 ft yield water with chloride concentrations of
about 100 mg/I or less. No well sampled in either Hardee or DeSoto counties
yields water with a chloride concentration greater than 400 mg/I (table 7).
The vertical profiles of chloride concentration shown in figure 30 indi-
cate a relatively uniform distribution below the upper 100 to 200 ft in the
section tapped by wells. Where chloride concentrations are relatively low (50
mg/1 or less), as in water from wells B and C in figure 30, concentrations may
even decrease slightly with depth.
Chloride in ground water may be derived from several sources, including
recharging rainwater containing chloride ions; intrusion of salt water into
aquifers, either from below or laterally from nearby saline surface-water
bodies; from solution of aquifer minerals containing chloride; and from
pollution sources such as sewage and industrial wastes. In addition, aquifers
may contain salty water that in part is connate water (water of deposition) or
was introduced during high stands of the sea subsequent to deposition. In
either case, such aquifers have not been completely flushed of salty water by
fresh-water circulation,
Very salty water, containing more than 1,000 mg/ 1 chloride, underlies all
of peninsular Florida at depths that generally increase inland away from
coastal areas. The depth to salty water in Hardee and DeSoto counties is
unknown, because no known water wells are deep enough to tap it. Wells in
southwestern DeSoto County more than 1,500 ft deep pump water with
chloride concentrations of only a few hundred milligrams per litre, indicating







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


that the depth to salty water in this area, which is nearest to the coast, exceeds
these depths. Elsewhere in the counties, the depth to salty water is probably
greater than 2,000 ft.
Data from Polk County suggests that fresh water in the Floridan Aquifer
is hydrologically separated from the underlying salt water by a sequence of
relatively impermeable limestones and dolomites. Although long-term
declines in the potentiometric surface in parts of southern Polk County
amount to 40-60 ft (Stewart and others, 1971), no upward encroachment of
salt water has been reported in the area. At the site of an industrial-waste
injection well at the Kaiser Aluminum and Chemical Corporation plant,
about 17 mi north of the Polk-Hardee county line, samples taken July 25,
1974. from a shallow monitor well contained 45 mg/ chloride, and from a
deep monitor well. 1.700 mg/ chloride. The shallow monitor well is open to
the Avon Park Limestone, in the lower part of the Floridan Aquifer (depth
interval 1.254-1,264 ft); the deep one is open to the Oldsmar Limestone, in a
saline-water aquifer (depth interval 2,775-2, 788 ft) (Wilson and others, 1973).
Dolomites of the Lake City Limestone separate the two aquifers at the site.
Similar conditions probably exist in Hardee and DeSoto counties, where, as
in Polk County, the Lake City Limestone and Oldsmar Limestone underlie
the Avon Park Limestone.
Small amounts of chloride are probably derived from phosphate
minerals that occur only in the upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer and in
younger rocks. The principal phosphate mineral, fluorapatite, commonly
contains chloride instead of fluoride in the crystal structure (Toler, 1967, p.
13). This occurrence of chloride could account for some anomalously high
chloride concentrations in water in the upper unit in northeastern DeSoto
County (fig. 39). and for the decrease in chloride content with depth in some
wells (fig. 30. wells B and C).
Ground water containing 100 mg/1 or more of chloride in southern
DeSoto County may be largely a mixture of circulating low-chloride ground
water and residual salt water in aquifers and confining beds that have not
been completely flushed. This source is suggested by the similarity in area
distribution of chloride concentration for the upper and lower units (figs. 39
and 40). by the uniformity of chloride concentration in vertical profile (fig.
30), and by the occurrence of ground water with high chloride concentrations
even at considerable distances from possible saline surface-water sources.
High chloride concentrations in the upper unit in this area may also result in
part from upward flow of salty water along well bores that are open to both
the lower and upper units. In Charlotte County, for example, the
phenomenon of internal flow along hundreds of well bores has resulted in the
alteration of water quality in shallow water-bearing zones (Sutcliffe, 1973).
More detailed hydrogeochemical studies are needed in DeSoto and Hardee
counties before the origins and distribution of the chloride in these waters are
fully understood.







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


Some wells are close to the salty reaches of the Peace River in
southwestern DeSoto County, but high chloride concentrations have not
been a significant problem in ground water near the river. Water from well
0235-5905, 100 ft deep and about 150 ft from the river's edge, for example,
contains 110 mg/1 chloride, considerably below the recommended limit for
drinking water. This part of the county is a ground-water discharge area,
where the potentiometric surface is above land surface, and this condition
reduces the potential of contamination from the river.

FLUORIDE
Concentrations of fluoride in ground water are generally low, less than a
few milligrams per liter. But the presence of this ion is significant because
fluoride in certain concentrations is believed effective in reducing the
incidence of tooth decay in small children, and excessive amounts may cause
mottled enamel on teeth (Lohr and Love, 1954, p. 39). The U. S. Public
Health Service (1962) has recommended the following limits for drinking
water for an area such as Hardee and DeSoto counties, where maximum daily
air temperature averages 30.30 C: lower, 0.6 mg/ ; optimum 0.7 mg/ ; and
upper 0.8 mg/1. When the concentration is optimum, no ill effects will result,
and caries rates will be 60-65 percent below rates in communities with little or
no fluoride (U. S. Public Health Service, 1962, p. 41). The standards indicate
that concentrations should not average more than the upper limit, and
fluoride in concentrations greater than twice the optimum value (or greater
than 1.4 mg/ in the two counties) constitutes grounds for rejection of the
water for public supply.
As shown in figures 41 and 42, fluoride concentrations in Hardee and
DeSoto counties form a concentric pattern, with increasing concentrations
toward center. In both units, concentrations of 0.8 mg/1 or less occur only in
the periphery of the 2-county area, except along the western boundary, where
higher concentrations occur. In the upper unit, concentrations in much of the
central part of the 2-county area exceed 1.4 mg/I, with some values in this
area greater than 2.0 mg/1. In the lower unit, values exceeding 1.4 mg/ 1 are
restricted to western DeSoto County. Woodard (1964) and Toler (1967) both
reported higher concentrations of fluoride in Hardee and DeSoto Counties
compared to Polk County, and higher concentrations in the western
compared to the eastern parts of the two counties.
In vertical profile, the graphs for wells A, C, and E in figure 30 indicate
little change in fluoride concentration among the depth intervals sampled. In
well A, however, a marked decrease in concentration occurs below the upper
unit of the Floridan Aquifer. These differences are probably related to the
distribution of fluoride source minerals, as described below.
The principal source of fluoride in the counties is fluorapatite, a mineral
that is restricted to rocks of the upper unit of the Floridan Aquifer and







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


younger deposits. Fluorapatite is also the principal source mineral of
phosphate in the land-pebble mining district of central Florida. The general
form of fluorapatite is Ca5 (P04)3F; in this form, the mineral contains about
3.8 percent fluoride. The areal distribution of phosphate minerals containing
fluoride in the Hawthorn Formation and Tampa Limestone has not been
mapped in the two counties. Geophysical logs of wells indicate that some
phosphate minerals occur in these formations throughout the two counties.
Younger deposits containing concentrated amounts of phosphorite are
probably more extensive in Hardee County and the northern third of DeSoto
County than in southern DeSoto County. This distribution is suggested by
the distribution of the phosphorite unit in the surficial aquifer (fig. 12) and by
the maps of the land-pebble phosphate district by Ketner and McGreevy
(1959).
Woodard (1964) suggested the fluoride distribution in central Florida is
related to ground-water flow, with higher concentrations occurring
downgradient, away from recharge areas. Although the concentration of
fluoride in Hardee and DeSoto counties does fit the flow pattern in a general
way. fluoride distribution is probably also related to other factors, including
the vertical and areal distribution of fluoride source minerals. The
interrelationship of factors is undoubtedly complex, and more detailed
knowledge of flow patterns and geology is needed before a full understanding
of areal variations in fluoride concentrations is gained.

USE OF THE RESOURCE
In DeSoto and Hardee counties, man has modified the natural
hydrologic system through development and use of the ground-water
resource. Sound planning and management of the resource can best be made
with an understanding of the amount of water used, the effects of
development, and the functioning of the hydrogeologic system.

WATER USE-1970
Knowledge of the amount of water used in DeSoto and Hardee counties
can be used as a basis for sound planning and management of water resources.
For example, historical information on water use would be needed as an input
to any modeling of the hydrologic system in the area. To provide this
background statewide, the U. S. Geological Survey conducted a survey of
Florida's water use in 1970, largely through personal contact with major
agricultural, industrial, and municipal water users (Healy, 1972; Pride, 1973).
The results of that survey and of additional and revised information are
summarized for DeSoto and Hardee counties in table 8. All withdrawals
listed are from ground-water sources; small amounts of ground water
withdrawn for lawn irrigation, stock watering, and supplying institutions are







REPORT ON INVESTIGATION NO. 83


not included. About 34 billion gallons was withdrawn for use in the two
counties in 1970, or an average of about 94 Mgal/d (table 8).


IRRIGATION
About 96 percent of the water use in DeSoto and Hardee counties in 1970
was for irrigation of citrus, vegetables, and pastureland. Withdrawals in the
two counties for irrigation are nearly equal; in DeSoto County most was used
for improved pasture, and in Hardee County most was used for citrus.
Withdrawls for irrigation are based on an average application rate of
12 inches in 1970 for all types of crops. This value is based in part upon
estimates by citrus experiment station personnel (Johnson, 1965; Kaufman,
1967, p. 7) of water requirements for citrus irrigation, and in part on irrigation
applications in DeSoto County monitored or reported in 1970 as part of this
investigation (table 9). This rate is an estimate because as of 1970 no records of
irrigation pumpage were required by management or regulatory agencies,
and few such records are known in the area. The pumping rates of most
irrigation wells are not known precisely, and the times and durations of
irrigation applications were estimated by individual irrigation operators.
Many citrus groves in both counties are not irrigated at all, and some are
irrigated only rarely, during extreme dry weather. Despite these variables,
monitoring of 4 different systems in DeSoto County in 1970 showed a narrow
range of application rate (10.8 to 12.4 inches) (table 9).
Monthly pumpage has been monitored at Joshua Grove in northeastern
DeSoto County since its establishment in 1969. The relation between
discharge and electric-power consumption was determined at each irrigation
well and grove pumpage was computed from kilowatt-hours consumed. In
1970, 7,160 acres were irrigated, and withdrawals averaged 5.7 Mgal/d, or
about 42 percent of total withdrawals for citrus irrigation in DeSoto County.
Application rate was 10.8 inches per year, below the estimated average for the
counties. The lower rate is attributable to the lesser water requirements of a
young grove compared to those of the mature groves that constitute most of
the area's citrus. By the end of 1972, irrigated acreage at this grove had
increased to 25,000, and pumpage during that year averaged 12.6 Mgal/d.
Irrigation pumpage is seasonal, generally heaviest during winter and
spring and practically nonexistent during summer. In 1970, for example, well
1415-4139 (table 9) pumped 4.2 weeks, or 78 percent of the year's total
pumpage time, prior to June, only 2 percent during June through September,
and 20 percent during October through December. At Joshua Grove, in
northeastern DeSoto County, 53 percent of the pumpage occurred during the
first five months of the year; most of the rest was in December, with only a few
percent during the summer. Vegetables such as tomatoes and cucumbers are
harvested twice a year and thus have two distinct irrigation periods, in early





Table 8. (round-waler withdrawal, 1970,

Type of use .___ ) eSoto County IHlard.e County ___ Total
Acreage Water withdrawn Acreage Water withdrawn Acreage Water withdrawn
Irrigated (mgd) (ac-ft) I (by) Irrisated (mid) (ae.ft) (by) j rrilated I(md) (ac.ft) (bly)
Irrigation
Citrus b16,000 13.6 15,270 4.97 c25,500 22.7 25,500 8.28 41,500 36.3 40,770 13.25
Vegetables d3,200 2.8 3,200 1.02 d4.500 4.0 4,500 1.46 7,700 6.8 7,700 2.48
Pasture 030,000 26.8 30,000 9.78 122,500 20.1 22,500 7.34 52,500 46.9 52,500 17.12

Sub-total 49.200 43.2 48,470 15.77 52,500 46.8 52,500 17.08 93.200 90.0 100.970 32.85
Industrial
(Self-supplied) .7 .26 .I .04 _.8 .30
Domestic Population Population Population
(Self-supplied) served served served
7.000 .7 .26 8,400 .8 .29 15.400 1.5 .55
Public supply
Arcadia 6,000 .5 .18
Bowling Green 1.400 .1.04
Wauchula 4,000 .6 .23
Zolfo Springs I 100 .1 .04

Sub-total 6.000 .5 .18 6,500 .8 .31 12,500 1.3 .49
Total 45.1 16.46 48.5 17.72 93.6 34.18

a Based on an average application rate of 12 inches per year, except 10.8 inches per year for citrus irrigation in northeastern
DeSoto County
b Estimated to be 40 percent of total citrus acreage exclusive of northeastern DeSoto County, where 7,160 acres of citrus were
irrigated
c Estimated to be 50 percent of total citrus acreage
d From Crop and Livestock Reporting Service, 1969-70. Irrigated acreage is 100 percent of total acreage
e Estimated from 1969 Census of Agriculture
r U. S. Department of Agriculture (T. W. Robinson, District Conservationist, U. S. Department of Agriculture, written
commun.. 1973)













Table 9. Water pumped for irrigation at selected sites, 1970


Crop Type Pumping Weeks Acres Volume pumped
Wells irri- of rate pumped, irri- (acre- (inches)
gated irrigation (gal/min) 1970 Rgated ft)
0345-4546 Melons Seepage 1,400 b6.4 285 278 11.7
and and
citrus overhead
sprinklers
1415-4139 Pasture Seepage 1,800 c5.3 320 296 11.1
1507-4242 Pasture Seepage 1,740 c6.2 320 332 12.4
NE DeSoto Co. Citrus Seepage 25,560 c7.5 7,160 6,430 10.8
(17 wells)
a Duration of pumpage converted to equivalent weeks of continuous pumpage.
b Reported by grove manager.
c Based on observed rate of consumption of kilowatt hours per unit of time.


C LI I ~C- --