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Water levels in artesian and nonartesian aquifers of Florida in ..
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00094053/00007
 Material Information
Title: Water levels in artesian and nonartesian aquifers of Florida in ..
Series Title: 1975-76-- Open-file report United States Department of the Interior, Geological Survey
Physical Description: v. : ill., maps ; 23-27 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Healy, Henry G
Healy, Henry G
Florida Geological Survey
Florida -- Division of Geology
Florida -- Bureau of Geology
Geological Survey (U.S.) -- Water Resources Division
Geological Survey (U.S.)
Publisher: State of Florida, State Board of Conservation, Division of Geology, Florida Geological Survey
Place of Publication: Tallahassee
Tallahassee
Publication Date: 1962-
Copyright Date: 1960
Frequency: biennial[1961-62--]
annual[ former 1960]
biennial
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Water levels -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Aquifers -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Water-supply -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: federal government publication   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: 1960-
Issuing Body: Vol(s). for 1963-64 issued by: State of Florida, State Board of Conservation, Division of Geology; for 1965-66--1971-72 by: State of Florida, Department of Natural Resources, Bureau of Geology; for 1973-74 by: United State Geological Survey, Water Resources Division; for 1975-76-- by: United States Department of the Interior, Geological Survey.
General Note: Vols. for 1961-62-- have title: Water levels in artesian and nonartesian aquifers of Florida.
General Note: Editor: 1960-, Henry G. Healy.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: 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: oclc - 35182007
System ID: UF00094053:00007

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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page i
    Front Matter
        Page ii
        Page iii
        Page iv
    Table of Contents
        Page v
    List of Illustrations
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Full Text




STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES
Randolph Hodges, Executive Director





DIVISION OF INTERIOR RESOURCES
R. O. VERNON, Director





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




Information Circular No. 85




WATER LEVELS IN ARTESIAN AND NONARTESIAN
AQUIFERS OF FLORIDA, 1971 72



By
Henry G. Healy



Prepared by the
U. S. GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
in cooperation with the
BUREAU OF GEOLOGY
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES
and
OTHER STATE AND LOCAL AGENCIES


Tallahassee, Florida
1974







DEPARTMENT
7F6 3 OF
? -" ^ NATURAL RESOURCES


REUBIN O'D. ASKEW
Governor




RICHARD (DICK) STONE RO SHEVIN
Secretary of State General




THOMAS D. O'MALLEY FRED O. DICKINSON, JR.
Treasurer Comptroller




FLOYD T. CHRISTIAN DOYLE CONNER
Commissioner of Education Commissioner of Agriculture


W. RANDOLPH HODGES
Executive Director







LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL


Bureau of Geology
Tallahassee
December 4, 1973


Honorable Reubin O'D. Askew, Chairman
Department of Natural Resources
Tallahassee, Florida

Dear Governor Askew:

The Department of Natural Resources, Bureau of Geology, is publishing as its
Information Circular No. 85 the report entitled, "Water Levels in Artesian and
Non-Artesian Aquifers of Florida, 1971-72," by Henry G. Healy, of the U. S.
Geological Survey.

In order to prevent future shortages developing from increasing demands, the
present supplies of ground water must be properly appraised before they can be
effectively utilized. Records of trends and fluctuations of ground water have
long formed a basis for such an appraisal.

Respectfully yours,



Charles W. Hendry, Jr., Chief
Bureau of Geology

















































Completed manuscript received
November 2, 1973
Printed for the
Bureau of Geology
Florida Department of Natural Resources
by
Ambrose the Printer, Inc.
Jacksonville, Florida

Tallahassee
1974


iv












Introduction


Well-numbering system . . .
Principal aquifers .........
Northwestern Florida . . . .
Pensacola area .........
Ft. Walton area . . . .
Panama City area .......
Northern, northeastern, and north
Tallahassee Area . . . .
Fernandina Jacksonville area .
Central Florida . . . . .
Tampa St. Petersburg area .
Lakeland area . . . . .
Orlando area .........
Cape Kennedy area .. ....
Sarasota Bradenton area . .
Southern Florida . . . . .
Ft. Myers- Naples area . ..
Stuart West Palm Beach area .
Ft. Lauderdale area . . .


CONTENTS











central Florida


M iam i area . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


. . . . . .


Page
1
5
7
9
9
14
16
18
20
26
26
26
32
(3)
-39
40
42
44
48
53
59








ILLUSTRATIONS

Figure Page
1. Observation-well network, December 1972, and the extent of principal
aquifers in Florida ............................... 2

2 Generalized change of water level in the Floridan aquifer, May 1971 May 1972 4

3. 7 and 9 digit well-numbering system . . . . . . . ..... . ... 6

4. 16 digit well-numbering system ........................ 7

5. Potentiometric surface and areas of flow of the Floridan Aquifer in Florida,
July 6-17, 1961 ................. .............. 8

6. Locations of observation wells in northwestern Florida for which hydrographs
are given ............... .. ................. 10

7. Total yearly pumpage, Pensacola . . . . . . . ..... ..... 11

8. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Escambia 45 at Cantonment,
46 near Ensley, and 62 at Pensacola, Pensacola area . . . . . .... 12

9. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month ground-water levels in well Escambia
62 at Pensacola and departures from monthly normal precipitation at
Pensacola, 1965- 1972 ............................ 13

10. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Okaloosa 29 north of Ft.
Walton Beach ............................... . 14

11. Net change of ground-water levels, Pensacola and Ft. Walton areas, May 1951
to May 1970 ........... . .... .. .......... 15

12. Net change of ground-water levels, Pensacola and Ft. Walton areas, May 1970
to May 1972 ........ .. ... ................ 16

13. Total yearly pumpage, Panama City . . ... .. . . . . . . 17

14. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Bay 7 at Panama City,
and Washington 4 at Caryville .............................. 18

15. Locations of observation wells in northern and north-central Florida for which
hydrographsare given ................... ........ 19

16. Total yearly pumpage, Tallahassee . . . . . . . ..... ..... 20

17. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in well Leon 7 at
Tallahassee and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Tallahassee,
1965 -72 ........ ...... .................... 21








ILLUSTRATIONS continued
18. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Leon 7 at Tallahassee, Madison
18 near Madison, Columbia 9 at Lake City, and Nassau 12 near Fernandina . 22

19. Total yearly pumpage, Jacksonville . . . . . . . .. . .. 23

20. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Nassau 51 at Callahan, Duval
122 at Jacksonville, Duval 164 near Mayport, Marion 5 near Ocala, and
Putnam 29 at Palatka ... ............... .......... 24

21. Net changes of ground-water levels in the Jacksonville and Fernandina areas,
May 1951 to May 1970 and from May 1970 to May 1972 . . . .... 25

22. Locations of observation wells in central Florida for which hydrographs are given

22. Locations of observation wells in central Florida for which hydrogrpahs
are given .................. .. ..... ...... 27

23. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Pasco 13 near Ehren and
Hillsborough 13 near Citrus Park, Tampa area . . . . . . .... 28

24. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in well Hillsobrough 13
near Tampa and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Tampa,
1965-72 . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . 29

25. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Hillsborough 30 near Ruskin,
Pinellas 13 at Tarpon Springs, and Pinellas 246 at Clearwater . . . ... 30

26. Changes in chloride content in wells Pinellas 592 at Bay Pines and 166 at
Dunedin, St. Petersburg area ................... ....... 31

27. Total yearly pumpage, Lakeland . . . . . ........ ...... 32

28. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in well Polk
753-158-311 near Mulberry and departures from monthly normal
precipitation at Lakeland, 1965 72 . . . . . . . .. . .. 33

29. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Polk 44 and 47 near Davenport
and Polk 753-158-311 near Mulberry, Lakeland area . . . . .... 35

30. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Polk 49 near Frostproof, Polk
51 at Frostproof and Highlands 10 near Sebring . . . . .. . . 36

31. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Highlands 13, Osceola 183,
and Okeechobee 3 in the Kissimmee Valley . . . . . . ..... 37

32. Total yearly pumpage, Orlando . . . . . . . . . . 38

33. Total yearly pumpage, Winter Park . . . . . . . . . .. 39

34. Total yearly pumpage, Cocoa well field . . . . . . . .. .. 40







ILLUSTRATIONS continued

35. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in wells Orange 47 and
47B near Orlando and departures from monthly normal precipitation at
Orlando, 1965-72 .................... ............... 41

36. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Orange 47 near Orlando . . 42

37. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells near Cape Kennedy and
eastern-central coastal Florida .... . . . . . . . ....... 43

38. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Sarasota 9, Sarasota-Bradenton
area . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44

39. Locations of wells in southern Florida for which hydrographs are given . .. 45

40. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month levels in well Lee 246 near Ft. Myers
and departures from normal monthly precipitation at Ft. Myers, 1965 72 . 46

41. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Lee 246 near Ft. Myers, Collier
54 in the Everglades, Collier 131 near Immokalee, and Martin 147 at Stuart 47

42. Total yearly pumpage, Stuart ........................... 48

43. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in well Martin 147 at
Stuart and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Stuart, 1965 72. 49


44. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in well Palm Beach 88 at
Lake Worth and departures from monthly normal precipitation at West Palm
Beach, 1965- 72 .................. ...... ......... 50

45. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Palm Beach 88 at Lake Worth,
Broward G561 and G617 near Ft. Lauderdale, and Dade G553 near Miami . 51


46. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Broward F291 at Hollywood,
Dade 518 near Miami, Dade S196A near Homestead, Dade F179 at Miami, and
Broward S329 near Ft. Lauderdale ..................... 52

47. Changes in chloride content of water in wells Broward G515, G820A, and
S830 near Ft. Lauderdale, and Dade F296 near Miami . . . . ... 54

48. Water table contours eastern Broward County, May 1971 . . . . ... 55

49. Water table contours eastern Broward County, May 1972. . . . .. . 56

50. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in well Dade S196A and
departures from monthly normal precipitation at the University of Florida
Experiment Station, Homestead, 1964 72 . . . . ... . . . 57







ILLUSTRATIONS continued

51. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Dade G596, G618, G613, and
G620 in central Dade County ........................... 58

52. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Dade S19 and G 0 near Miami 59

53. Changes in chloride content of water in wells Dade S68 at Miami Springs,
Dade D151 at North Miami Beach, Collier C123 near Naples, and S529 in
southeastern Dade County ........................... 61

54. Total yearly pumpage, Miami ........................ 62





TABLES

Figure Page
1. Well and water-level data for selected observation wells in Florida ...... .. 63









WATER LEVELS IN ARTESIAN AND NONARTESIAN
AQUIFERS OF FLORIDA, 1971-72.


Henry G. Healy


INTRODUCTION

This report summarizes the trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels
in wells tapping the principal aquifers in Florida during 1971-72 and includes the
following: (1) hydrographs of wells in the several aquifers; (2) maps showing
changes in ground-water levels during specific periods; and (3) a table summari-
zing the principal data on selected observation wells.

The "Index to Water Resources Data Collection Stations in Florida,
1961," Florida Geological Survey Special Publication No. 11, lists the observa-
tion wells for which records are available. Prepared by the U.S. Geological
Survey in cooperation with the Florida Geological Survey, (now the Bureau of
Geology, Florida Department of Natural Resources), the index includes the
location, name of aquifer, and type and period of records available for 3,656
observation wells.

Since World War II, and particularly during the last decade, the demand
for fresh water for industrial, municipal, and agricultural uses in Florida has
increased yearly. Although ground-water supplies have been adequate for the
increased demand in most areas, water levels have declined appreciably in some.
Because demand for ground water continues to increase, shortages will occur and
may become critical in some areas. In coastal areas, declining water levels may
allow salt water to encroach and shortages could result from deterioration in
quality as well as from the reduction of quantity of water available. To prevent
future shortages developing from increasing demands, the present supplies of
ground water must be properly appraised before they can be effectively utilized.
Records of trends and fluctuations of ground-water have long formed a basis for
such an appraisal.

The principal objective of the investigations of the Water Resources
Division of the U.S. Geological Survey is to appraise and to evaluate the Nation's
water resources. Although many types of ground-water investigations are carried
out on a statewide basis throughout the Nation, the collection and compilation
of hydrologic data constitute an important part of the water-resource studies.

Objectives of the hydrologic data-collection program in Florida include:
the evaluation of available ground-water supplies; the prediction of trends of
water levels; and the delineation of present or potential areas of detrimentally









BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


ExPLANATION
ObsOlahon well
QOuary 0of mwt wmole
PRINCIPAL AQUIFERS
SSand -and rove


Flordaon


Flo*ridon and/or others


SBscayne

- - Aroo'moro oaquilr DOundaoy


Ouolly of water srompoe wells
or observh1on wells

C7troIl and Sournern Florido
Flood Control Da'lrcl


Southwest Flor.do
Water Monqagemorn D0otrict


0 0 20 30 40 SO mle


*6


Figure 1. Observation-well network, December 1972, and the extent of
principal aquifers in Florida.






INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


high or low ground-water levels. Water levels are used to determine the base flow
of streams, to portray the effects of natural and man-induced forces that act on
a water-bearing formation and to furnish information for use in basic research.
The hydrologic data program provides the foundation information necessary for
the successful and meaningful accomplishment of water-resource investigations.

The hydrologic data-collection program of the U.S. Geological Survey is
part of the cooperative investigations of the water resources of Florida in
cooperation with the Bureau of Geology, Florida Department of Natural
Resources, and other State and local agencies and municipalities. The
observation-well network in 1972 included about 1,100 wells in the 67 counties
of the State. Figure 1 shows the locations of selected observation wells in the
statewide network. Table 1 (appendix) lists data on 677 observation wells
selected from the statewide network of wells.

The hydrologic-data program consists of the collection, tabulation,
interpretation, evaluation, and publication of water-level and related data. Water
levels for selected wells are published, at present (1972) once every 5 years in
the U.S. Geological Survey Water-Supply Papers.

Information pertinent to ground water is also published in interpretative
reports of investigations published by the Florida Lureau of Geology and the
U.S. Geological Survey. Data collected during an investigation and prior to
publication are available from the District Chief, U.S. Geological Survey, 325
John Knox Road, Tallahassee, Florida 32303.

The water-level data used in this report represent measurements taken
from automatic water-stage recorder charts, pressure gages, and made manually
by tape. Generally, measurements made by tape and automatic stage recorder
are shown to the nearest hundredth of a foot, and those made with a pressure
gage are shown to the nearest tenth of a foot. Measurements for January, May,
and September are used if stage recorder or bimonthly periodic water-level
measurements are available; January and May measurements are used if the
frequency of measurement is semiannual. May measurements are used if the
frequency of measurement is annual.

Table 1 summarizes well data and water-level information for the several
aquifers. Well data include the aquifer name, depth of well and casing, the year
the record began, and the frequency of water-level measurement. Water-level
information includes the highest and lowest May or June measurements of
record before 1971, the highest May or June measurements for the biennial
period of the report, and the annual water-level change. Generally, highest and
lowest levels are highest daily levels if taken from recorder charts. Levels for May







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


EXPLANATION


12-S FEET ABOVE
6-12 FEET ABOVE

3-6 FEET-BOVE
.I 3 FEET ABOVE
LESS THAN I FOOT ABOVE OR
BELOW WATER LEVEL OF MAY, 1971
[i I- 3 FEET BELOW

fllfH 3-6 FEET BELOW
- 6-12 FEET BELOW
R2-33FEET BELOW

0 0 20 3040 50 mls
MOTE: CmuIaS MWFLUCCbED r
trura LOCAL AIo EA


Figure 2. Generalized change of water level in the Floridan Aquifer, May
1971 May 1972.







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


or June are used because records are available for these months for most of the
wells. Also, during these 2 months, ground-water levels are lowest in most areas
and measurements during that period are the most reliable in comparing
water-level changes from year to year. The annual change of water levels in the
Floridan Aquifer, May 1971 May 1972, is illustrated on figure 2.

WELL-NUMBERING SYSTEMS

Four well-numbering systems are used in this report: serially by counties,
for example Hendry 7, and three grid-coordinate systems of seven, nine, and
sixteen digits. Frequently, especially with older wells more than one system of
numbers have been assigned. In table 1, for example, well Bay 7 is shown as
7(010-541-1) in addition to having a sixteen digit number. The use of different
numbers for each well affords a tie-in with water-level data published previously
under the different well numbers.

The grid-coordinate well-numbering systems in Florida are derived from
latitude and longitude coordinates.

The seven-digit well number is a composite of three numbers separated by
hyphens: the first number is composed of the last digit of the degree and the
two digits of the minute that define the latitude on the south side of the
1-minute quadrangle; the second number is composed of the last digit of the
degree and two digits of the minutes that define the longitude on the east side of
a 1-minute quadrangle; and the third number gives the numerical order in which
the well was inventoried in the 1-minute quadrangle. For example, well number
835-105-1 is the first well inventoried in the 1-minute quadrangle north of the
28035' parallel of latitude and west of the 81005' meridian of longitude.

The first two series of three numbers each of the nine-digit well number
denotes latitude and longitude as explained under the seven-digit well number.
The third series of numbers in the nine-digit well number gives the location of
the well in a 1-minute rectangle which has been divided into quarters, sixteenths
and sixty-fourths. The first digit of the series locates the well within the quarter
numbered 1, 2, 3, and 4 in southwest and southeast. Similarly, the second digit
locates the well within the quarter-quarter tract numbered in a like manner -- 1,
2, 3, and 4. Finally, the third digit of the series gives the quarter-quarter-quarter
tract in which the well is located, likewise numbered 1, 2, 3, and 4. The
locations of wells with seven-digit and nine-digit numbers are diagrammatically
shown in figure 3.

The sixteen-digit well number consists of degrees, minutes, and seconds of
latitude and longitude and a sequential number which indicates the number of






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


AREA A


Figure 3. Seven and nine digit well-numbering system.

the well in a 1-second square quadrangle. Figure 4 shows a schedmatic
explanation of the sixteen-digit well numbering system.

Numbers of some wells listed in table 1 have a letter prefix or suffix. In
Broward, Dade and Monroe Counties the letter prefixes G, S, F, and NP denote
Geological Survey wells, supply wells, fire wells, and National Park Service wells,
respectively. In Dade, Escambia, Highlands, Holmes and Leon Counties, the
letter suffix A denotes a shallow well near a deeper well having the same number






INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Figure 4. Sixteen digit well-numbering system.

without the letter suffix or a new well drilled at the same location of an
abandoned or destroyed well. In Orange County, the letter suffixes B and C
denote shallow wells drilled in the vicinity of well 47.

PRINCIPAL AQUIFERS

Ground-water supplies for agricultural, industrial, and municipal uses in
Florida are obtained from three principal aquifers: the Floridan Aquifer in
central and northern Florida; the Biscayne Aquifer in southeastern Florida; and
the sand-and-gravel aquifer in the extreme northwestern part of Florida. The
generalized areal extent of the aquifers supplying most of the ground water is
shown in figure 1.







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Figure 5. Potentiometric surface and areas of flow of the Floridan Aquifer
in Florida, July 6-17, 1961.


The Floridan Aquifer, which underlies all of the State, is the principal
source of water in central, northern, and most of northwestern Florida. Highly
mineralized water in the Floridan Aquifer precludes the use of that aquifer as a
source of potable water in some coastal areas and in most of southern Florida. In
these areas, shallow artesian and nonartesian aquifers are the source of supply.
Areas of artesian flow and the potentiometric surface of the Floridan Aquifer
are illustrated by figure 5.


The Biscayne Aquifer is the chief source of water supply for industries,
municipalities, and irrigation in southeastern Florida. This aquifer, one of the
most highly productive aquifers in the world, underlies about 3,500 square miles


; ij

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1.




EXPLANATION
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C.oMI Mal =0 P. WI MOW ,lIWW4 2011
I. V I1 2 .1J1 aqwfor O. e Aft c M WW
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tdWW4 t" at.. FIN0 0.1A SWy Um~th llutt"1161
CeO "4 0.11 20 L. m-.W Wt M*'s

I I.WW.lOh2.. OIWpS I 1
111- 10 %'- 011 we" 40 WOW. ft we 'ti
Welud W."1041 1110 641104"0 IV mI W" W ft


0" w a o o MW x s ort Ww


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.220






INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


of Broward, Dade, and Palm Beach Counties. The usefulness of the Biscayne
Aquifer is sharply restricted in areas adjacent to the coast because of the
presence of saline water in the aquifer.

The sand-and-gravel aquifer is the principal source of water supply in
extreme northwestern Florida where it yields large supplies of ground water for
industries and municipalities. The aquifer extends beneath all of Escambia and
Santa Rosa Counties and part of western Okaloosa County.

This report of ground-water conditions has been divided into four sections
as follows: (1) northwestern Florida; (2) northern, northeastern, and
north-central Florida; (3) central Florida; and (4) southern and southeastern
coastal Florida.

NORTHWESTERN FLORDIA

The northwestern section includes 7,550 square miles and 10 counties in
the Florida panhandle extending from the Apalachicola River westward to the
Florida Alabama line. The extent of this section and location of observation
wells for which hydrographs are included are shown in figure 6.

The principal sources of ground-water supply in this section are the
sand-and-gravel aquifer in Escambia and Santa Rosa Counties and the Floridan
Aquifer in Okaloosa County eastward to the Apalachicola River. Minor supplies
of ground water are obtained from shallow non-artesian aquifers.

Pensacola, Ft. Walton Beach, and Panama City are growing rapidly in
industry and population.

PENSACOLA AREA

The Pensacola area includes Escambia and Santa Rosa Counties, and like
many areas in the State, is undergoing rapid economic development
accompanied by increasing use of water by industry and municipalities. For
example, figure 7 shows that the total 1972 pumpage for Pensacola was about
five times that of 1945.

Total yearly municipal pumpage at Pensacola increased from 1,489 mgy
(million gallons per year) in 1945 to 7,994 mgy in 1972 (fig. 7).

The observation-well program in the Pensacola area began in 1939 as part
of the investigation to determine the adequacy and permanency of ground-water
supply in Escambia County. Figure 6 shows locations of observation wells







A L A B A M A


OK ALOOSA


IW


S HI L



SH INOTON

I
, _f


A C K S 0 N


BAY


046U ogem .wl -4 mbwr


OF MEXICO


0 1 10 30 40 MILII


Figure 6. Locations of observation wells in northwestern Florida for which
hydrographs are given.


TA ROSA


GULF







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


122,000


10.000 -





SAW -


















Figure 7. Total yearly pumpage, Pensacola.
2 -













Figure 7. Total yearly pumpage, Pensacola.

selected from the hydrologic-data network for which hydrographs are given in
this report, and table 1 presents data on 13 wells in Escambia County and 4
wells in Santa Rosa County. Figure 8 shows fluctuations and long-term trends of
artesian water levels in the sand-and-gravel aquifer in the Pensacola area from
1945 through 1972.

Ground-water levels rose in coastal Escambia County (wells Escambia 39,
62, and 62A) and declined in most areas in southern, central and northern parts
of the county (Table 1, Appendix). In those areas affected by pumping, 1972
water levels ranged from less than 1 foot to about 3 feet lower than 1972 water
levels. The levels in well Escambia 45 near Cantonment declined less than 1 foot
below the May 1971 level and the levels in well Escambia 46, near Ensley
declined about 3.3 feet below the May 1971 level. The trend of levels for
January, May and September during 1971-72 are shown by hydrographs of wells
Escambia 45, 46 and 62 (fig. 8).








BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


ESCAMBIA 45 DEPTH 152 FT


CASED 129 FT SAND-AND-GRAVEL AQUIFER (ARTESIAN)


ESCAMBIA 46 DEPTH 239 FT CASED 229 FT SAND-AND-GRAVEL AQUIFER (ARTESIAN)
56


-- Land surface s 132 feet above mean ei level.










84


6







Land surface ia 14 feet above mean rs level.
64 ----- I ------------------------------



72









^- ----gobT- --- ^T ---------------


1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980


Figure 8 Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Escambia 45 at
Cantonment, 46 near Ensley, and 62 at Pensacola, Pensacola
area.


1945










I l i lll l Ti I 1 1 u l l f l i i i i l l i i 1 i llT -i I I I I I I I I I I.. . . .t l l . .l ll. .u ll. i.l l. .l I fl I I .l l l l u I f Iu#I I






ESCAMIA 62
Sand an4 go Aqul at (Arleion)
Deolh 142 fL.
16 ... .. Cased M42 ft.
Land surface is 14 feel above mean ea lel.

J J OJ J D J DJ J D 0. J J o J DJ J J 0j

o i l l i I l l l l l lI lI I l l l1 1 1 l1 l1 l1 1 l l1 1 l l1 1 1 1 I lll l$l l lu I II 1n1I l il fl li l u u n1In In I Iu l l n u n I I l l ll l l I I InIII I I







C' J J J J J J J J rD.J


5 I 0J 5 J J OJ J J J 1 1 11 i l I I I


1973


iI i

',

a


*1


lin
law


i0


1965


1966


1967


1968


1969


1970


1971


1972







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Areal changes of ground-water levels in the Pensacola area, Escambia
County and in part of the Santa Rosa County for May 1951-70 and May
1970-72 are shown on figures 11 and 12.

In the coastal area, at Pensacola, the 1972 artesian water level in well
Escambia 62 was less than 1 foot above that of January 1971. Trends and
fluctuations of artesian levels in well Escambia 62 and departures from monthly
average rainfall at Pensacola, 1965-72, are shown on figure 9.

FT. WALTON AREA

The Ft. Walton area includes Ft. Walton Beach, Niceville, Valparaiso and
the Eglin Air Force Base. The rate of growth of industry in the Ft. Walton Beach
area and population growth particularly along the gulf coast at Destin is
accelerating. Pumpage from the Floridan Aquifer for all uses, at present (1972),



O)k\ tI N '9 DtPlll 710 ). CASED 524 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER


Figure 10. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Okaloosa 29
north of Ft. Walton Beach.








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


is about 8.5 mgd (million gallons per day). As a result of continuing heavy
pumping, water levels have declined in about a 640-square-mile area since 1936.

The hydrograph of well Okaloosa 29 north of Fort Walton Deach shows
the decline of water levels in the area (fig. 10). From October 1947 to October
1972 the level in well Okaloosa 29 declined 53.43 feet, from 99.8 feet below
land surface in 1947 to 153.23 feet below. The areas in the vicinity of Fort
Walton Beach where declines of artesian levels have occurred are shown on
figures 11 and 12.


Figure 11. Net change of ground-water levels, Pensacola and Ft. Walton
Areas, May 1970 to May 1970.







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Figure 12. Net change of ground-water levels, Pensacola and Ft. Walton
areas, May 1970 to May 1972.


The net change of water level from 1951-70 is shown in figure 11 and that
from 1970-72 in figure 12.


PANAMA CITY AREA

The Panama City area includes 250 square miles in Bay County including
Tyndall Air Force Base.

The Floridan Aquifer - either indirectly or directly - supplies most
of the water for municipal, industrial and military needs in the area. Springs in
the Floridan Aquifer supply Deer Point Reservoir, the principal source for
municipal, pulp industry, and military uses. The total yearly pumpage from
Panama City well fields at St. Andrews and at Millville for 1944 through May
1967 and from reservoir supply from May 1967 through December 1972 is
shown on figure 13. Since May 1967, the source of municipal water supply was
entirely from Deer Point Reservoir. Since 1945, annual municipal water use by
Panama City has increased 118 percent from 836 mgy in 1945 to 1812 mgy in
1972 (fig. 13).










INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Cessation of pumping of ground water by Panama City and a change in the
site of the source of ground-water supply for the pulp industry allowed
ground-water levels to rise about 42 feet during 1967-68 in well Bay 7 (fig. 14).
Levels have averaged about 24 feet below land surface from 1968-72.
2J0(. -------------------- ------ -------------------



zpoo- ---------- ------ ------

I, o ----- -- ,--
Note: Since May 1967, woter
supply for Panomo City
entirely surface water. -


. kc00-_______-li __





0 10001. -



0 -j / ,'/ / ,







11,6S6 4 4444444444444444444r,4444'
_JJ, ~~~~ 0///1' Z///'/, Y,,/j1j"//////1 ,, ,,


- 194


1950 1959 1 965 1970 197 190

Figure 13. Total yearly pumpage, Panama City.








BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


MAY 7


DEPTH 253 FT


FLORIDAN AQUIFER


Water evel affected by pumping of reerby
wlls 1946 through May 1967


S Ld ~faxie b 26 frt abom ea e l. k.

S A

















t54, and Washinon 4 at Caryvile.
5A A








NORTHERN, 4 THESE TFT FLORIDAN AQUIFER



0 -------- A ---1---- -----------





e LaApd isaa 63 feet abrte Atman i e m e

Georgia boundary southward to the latitude of Ocala, and includes 24 county
194S 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 19I0

Figure 14. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Bay 7 at Panama
City, and Washington 4 at Caryville.





NORTHERN, NORTHEASTERN, AND NORTH-CENTRAL FLORIDA

The northern, northeastern and north-central Florida section extends from
the Apalachicola River eastward to the Atlanic Ocean and from the Florida
Georgia boundary southward to the latitude of Ocala, and includes 24 counties

















N A 5 3 AU FUUAIUW o
,-N .nesse... 1 1A
SM A 0I N N A M I L T 0N N
MA E J I a pr 0r zrR64 am






rA '- -I C
ML\. J
TV A Y L 0 A LAFAYIETT'E\ u /UN ^ 1 C L A V C:



I* J* vo Nus
MO GO ILCHRIST A L A C u '

L If I E A t -
MEXICO T'--j^ _ ^ ^iC

I so X MILK$


OCU ALA_-
7 m U VOLUSIA

Figure 15. Locations of observation wels in northern and north-central
Florida for which hydrographs are given.







20 BUREAU OF GEOLOGY

and parts of Levy, Marion, and Volusia Counties (fig. 15). This section includes
two areas undergoing rapid expansion in population and industry - the
Tallahassee area and the Jacksonville Fernandina area.

The Floridan Aquifer is the principal source of water supply in the section.
In coastal areas in eastern St. Johns, Flagler, and Volusia Counties, the
important sources of water are a shallow, nonartesian, sand-and-shell aquifer and
a secondary artesian aquifer.

TALLAHASSEE AREA

The Tallahassee area includes central Leon County and the city of
Tallahassee. The area is primarily residential with only sparse light industry.

Tallahassee, the principal water user, supplies water for municipal use to
the most rapidly growing residential and educational complex in northern


Florida. From 1945
increased about 529
pumpage for the city


through 1972, annual municipal pumpage at Tallahassee
percent, from 850 mgy to 5,349 mgy. Figure 16 shows
of Tallahassee during 1945-72.


low -















Fig=e 16. Total yearly pumpage, Tallahassee.










I Il lIIIlll I l IIIII IIIII I I 1 I I i Il|I-II I I II 1 1 TI I I I llliflill I I I a11I11 IlillllIII

16... .ii!


"--- --- --- ---I \
LAW sfame a 116 faet abrwe uan I tyl.






.... -__ ..... v. A


2 16 .4# .. .- J D 9g 'II 97 9 I97-






'!,6, u9, .. 9. "I,, ,,I I I' .. '" ....... '
1965 196 19519 1 969 g190 1971 1972 197' 1974









BUREAU OF GEOLOGY
DEPH 314 P. CASED165 FT.


LEQ 7


PLORIDAN AQUIFER


CASED 307 FT PLOUDAN AQUIFER


MADSON 18


DEPTH 322 FT


Lad ie i fe l above man s lveL.








CouUMUA9 DWrmI 36 FT CASED 680 FT FLOSIDAN AqulFUR
1t7





























40.9 ft above land fce
u --- --- i -------- -------
COLU1111 Dam2 a CAWW0 FTW FLORDA AQUMI






















and ac 13 feet above mn Ms lMeeL










U4 I
> le e -b- -------- ---- -


NA33AU 12 DCH 640 FT FLORIDAN AQUIFER




a AIM9 ft. obove lond =foe





-4
-12 A AA










w 1"or M( 14 ltcled by nqr not pumping


1975
wells Leon 7 at


Tallahassee, Madison 18 near Madison, Columbia 9 at Lake City,
and Nassau 12 near Fernandina.


P945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970
Fiure 18. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Water-level fluctuations in the Floridan Aquifer at Tallahassee are shown
by the hydrographs of well Leon 7 in figures 17 and 18.

Levels declined slightly from the end of 1970 to the end of 1971 (fig. 17)
and remained at nearly the same elevation at the end of 1971 and 1972. Figure
18, the long-term record for well Leon 7 shows no discernable downward trend
for the period of record, 1945-72.

The short-term trends correspond closely to the areal rainfall pattern:
levels declined to the lowest of record during the 1954-56 drought. From June
1969 to April 1970, levels rose nearly 6 feet, then generally declined during the
rest of 1970. At the end of 1970 the level in well Leon 7 was about 5.5 feet
above that of the end of 1955.

Trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels in Madison and Columbia
Counties are shown on Figure 18. The water level in well Madison 18 fluctuated
about 2.1 feet during 1971 and about 6.6 feet during 1972. The end-of-year
1972 water level was less than 1 foot above the 1971 level. The water level in
well Columbia 9 fluctuated about 2.5 feet during 1971 and 1972. At the end of
1972, levels in both wells were about 0.5 foot above 1971 levels.


2 -























Figure 19. Total yearly pumpage, Jacksonville.
_j
V W ----- 1 ---------- t ----- i ---------- r -----
z&O ---------- ---------------- --- '-- - -










BUREAU OF GEOLOGY
DEPTH 580 FT.


NASSAU SI


FLORIDAN AQUIFER


PUINAM 29 DEPTH 300 FT FLORIDAN AQUIFER
16 1 1-- 1-
Water level is affected by regional pumping

Land surface is 22 fee above mean sea level.
8


1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980


DUVAL 122 DEPTH 905 FT. CASED 571 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER


24







-u'
a.=
66 :

5
<


Lu
> >

44

-4

uA
;u
cS


DUVAL 164 DEPTH 840 FT. CASED 450 FT FLORIDAN AQUIFER


MARION 5 DEATH 135 FT. CASED 135 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER


1945


Figure 20. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Nassau 51 at
Callahan, Duval 122 at Jacksonville, Duval 164 near Mayport,
Marion 5 near Ocala, and Putnam 29 at Palatka.


































EXPLANATION
-2----
LWW of "Will 10CI of
WWW-walmr *o% a W4 Flidom
.Dah. ~d 'Whe a~ma w.
lrn.0 2 In,.
0123
Osewetolehe will owt Wd





WCALI
0 S 0 80---~
MI1l


Figure 21. Net changes of ground-water levels in the Jacksonville and

Fernandina areas, May 1951 to May 1970 and from May 1970 to
May 1972.


1951 MAY 1970






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


FERNANDINA JACKSONVILLE AREA

The Fernandina-Jacksonville area is one of the largest and most rapidly
expanding industrial areas in the state.

From 1945 through 1972, municipal pumpage increased 155 percent,
from 7,900 mgy to 20,145 mgy. During 1970-72, pumpage increased markedly,
from 15,522 mgy to 20,145 mgy, exceeding the increase for the previous 17
years (1944-70). The increase in the Jacksonville municipal pumpage largely
reflects the purchase by Jacksonville of about 35 private water supplies during
1970-72.

Ground-water levels, at the end of 1972, were about 1 foot lower in Duval
County and 2 feet lower in central Nassau County than at the end of 1970 (fig.
20). Net changes in water levels in the Floridan Aquifer in the
Fernandina-Jacksonville area and northeastern Florida area are shown oh figure
21.

CENTRAL FLORIDA

The central Florida section includes 20 counties and covers about 18,000
square miles. The extent of this section and location of observation wells for
which hydrographs are given are shown in figure 22.

The chief source of ground-water supply in western coastal and central
peninsular Florida is the Floridan Aquifer; in the eastern coastal area the chief
source of water supply is the nonartesian shallow-sand aquifer. In well Marion 5,
in central peninsular Florida near Ocala, the level declined about 1 foot from the
end of 1971 to 1972 and was below average at the end of 1972. The water level
in well Putnam 29 at Palatka fluctuated 2.7 feet in 1971 and 1.4 feet in 1972.
Levels were generally higher in 1971 than in 1972. Water levels in May were less
than 1 foot above land surface for 2 consecutive years, 1971 and 1972 (fig. 20).

Central Florida includes four rapidly growing centers of population and
industry: The Tampa-St. Petersburg area, the Lakeland area, the Orlando-Cape
Kennedy area, and the Sarasota-Bradenton area.

TAMPA ST. PETERSBURG AREA

The long-term trends and fluctuations of ground-water level in the
Floridan Aquifer in the Tampa-St. Petersburg area are shown in figure 23, 24,
and 25. The continuing increase in pumping during 1971-72 caused water levels
in Hillsborough 13 to decline to a new low level of record, 31.78 feet below land








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


S LEV VIO L UI
SW.VLUIA

g 3 C I T N U I A
S 'r--4 ..-- .

N" \- . O.
447 U ; jI,
) HC f "r----i I---

1 A 0.- I N 0 L 9 I -\ /

S NA i\ A N A It L 0C
<5 -._._.. Ij I -A t \I l J ,.,I
C j" I Iw \ II
w ,i H.I ~'\. to N ois (' I







-Fgure.o---_ ion .....i cnr \ lorifrwi




,o......ph are Iv..
0 A-I I i -








r fal I"I tefu lo f li i







Figure 22. Locations of observation wells in central Florida for which
hydrographs are given.

surface, on May 11, 1971. For comparison, fluctuations of levels in an area not
affected by pumping are shown on the graph of well Pasco 13. Departures from
monthly rainfall recorded at Tampa and the fluctuations of the water level in
well Hillsborough 13 for 1965-72 are shown in figure 24. Near Ruskin, in
southern Hillsborough County, the water level in well Hillsborough 30 declined
to a new low level of record, 5.71 feet below land surface, on May 5, 1971 (fig.
25) then rose later in 1971 and continued about average during 1972. The
long-term decline in the water level in well Hillsborough 30 is part of an
extensive regional lowering of water levels which extends from southern
Hillsborough County into Manatee and Sarasota Counties. (See fig. 38)

Trends and fluctuations of water levels in Pinellas County are shown on
figure 25. An apparent upward trend is noted for levels in Pinellas County well
Pinellas 13 during the period of record 1969-72. For Pinellas 246, a slight








28 BUREAU OF GEOLOGY

downward trend from 1946 through 1956 is noted. This downward trend was
reversed during the latter part of 1956 and levels continued to rise through
1959. During 1959-68 the downward trend of levels is again evident in well
Pinellas 246. During 1969-72, this trend was reversed, and levels rose to about
average.

The chloride content of water from two wells that tap the Floridan
Aquifer in Pinellas County is shown in figure 26.


PASCO D


DErH 49 FT


CASED 43 FT


FLORIDAN AQUIFER


Land mrfae i 80 ft above sa keveL








MIIJSOOUGHN 3 TH 347 FT CASED 46 FT FLRIDAN AQUIFER


Figure 23. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Pasco 13 near
Ehren and Hillsborough 13 near Citrus Park, Tampa area.













I-u
9

e1.g
ra
Gg

I





w



I v

Kf
t


1972


10 l TT T1 1 1'1 4 4 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 11i i i i i i l 1 1 1 1" 1 1 1 i ll1 1 1 1 14 i Tis i1 1|1l 1 i III I





SHILLSBtOUGH I
Floridn Aqufler
Depth 347 ft.
____ d 46 f. __ _
Land face is S6 feel above m me kIrel.
a ll 1 lll #Ilifill I....IIIIIlloil. ..l I ....l I I J..... l, J............ I.." ......I..... J'll I .... I ..... .i .ll I Ii.I
J D DJJ J cJ J 0

24 111111111 11rI 1 i e ir lll II Ii lIeIaIA I -I-I-I 1 1 -111 1 lin 4 1 1 1 1 -1r1 1-1 "r r-1 1 1 1 1J--I'1 I I I I I-I I I IrI Ii i I I I I 11 I- 1 I 1" 1 1 1




I.





J J DJ J J OJ i 1 0, J J 4 01. lj J CoJ DJ 0
"' 2 .. 0 '0 . .0 . "., J, 0 .3 '.3 0. .... '. 0. .J... J... . .... J ..... .. '"0 .... 0


it







S41
|n|
1 IN


3-


1974 ,


1965


1966


1967


196M


1970


1971







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


ILLSBOROUGH 30


DEPTH 500 FT


CASED 34 FT.


FLORIDAN AQUIFER


1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1900

Figure 25. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Hillsborough 30
near Ruskin, Pinellas 13 at Tarpon Springs, and Pinellas 246 at
learwater.


The chloride content of the water from well Pinellas 166 at Dunedin
increased during 1971 and early 1972 then decreased in early 1972. During
1971-72, the chloride content ranged from 103 mg/1 (milligrams per liter) in
January 1971 to 505 mg/1 in July 1971. During 1972, chloride ranged from 400
mg/1 in January to 29 mg/1 in April.


916




0 4 ---------. A ----- j A ---------------
>2 V41V 11
Yy






L mtI mrf llct 1 7 feet abovt knyeeL 11 1 ~.
-i

-4
io


PNELLAS 246 DEPTH 208 FT FLORIDAN AQUIFER


PINELLAS 13


DEPTH 141 FT.


FLORIDAN AQUIFER


CASED 33 FT.







_ -'Bars Sxnqusj)d ;S upaSuna ,B 991 pue
Sssaud X18 Z 6; SnOau1d SaOM U 1uauoO apoPlP U1n aSO9UIi3 '9z aZn!eZ

1400-m-m- -- |


120 1
Pinellos 166 Floridan Aquifer
Depth 195 ft.
1000


0000 -

6 X



II.-
o o- n- A-- -





.Z : ...



4100
SI I I
r--


0
U
w 200

160


1975 1980


1960


1965






32 BUREAU OF GEOLOGY

During 1971-72, the chloride content in water from well Pinellas 592 at
Bay Pines, decreased until May 1972 then increased sharply to 1,500 mg/1 during
September 1972. Generally, chloride concentrations in water from both wells
had a wider range of fluctuations in 1971-72 than in 1969-70.

LAKELAND AREA

In the Lakeland area,ground water is being pumped at an increasing rate
commensurate with the economic growth of the area. From 1945 through 1972,
municipal pumpage increased 389 percent, from 1,250 to 6,121 mgy. Annual
pumpage reached 5,300 million gallons in 1967, decreased to 4,486 million
gallons in 1969 (fig. 27), and then increased to 6,121 million gallons in 1972.

Fluctuations of water levels in the Floridan Aquifer in the vicinity of
Lakeland are shown in figure 28. Levels in well Polk 45 remained about average
during 1969. but declined about 17 feet during early 1970, then rose during
June, July, and August.















^----------------------
s19D














*sS0 IgS 1-0 IMS 1TO 1>7S 1o


Figure 27. Total yearly pumpage, Lakeland.












ws













ii
I1

I 8


ll
Is


Figure 28. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in well
Polk 753-158-311 near Mulberry and departures from monthly
normal precipitation at Lakeland, 1965-72.


S 5, A

POLK 41S3-5-3Ii
V orldanifor f ''\ v v
OlPlth O.643 ft POmlK -lS-
."IhP T7 It.
Lo ad fe r s feTrs Ame amn 9 ibneL
S J. i I III I I I YL L L I I I IIIIII II I I IIIla I I It I U I I a I w I I 1 1 1 1 I of i i l iji i.Pw i I


24 JJ J J J JrJ 01 1 1 J D J J o J 0r











S ._J J__ ) J_ 1 J % J O J OJ J ()J J IJ IJ J OJ D


1965


1966


1967


1968


1970


1971


1972


1973 1974





BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Water-level measurements were discontinued in well Polk 45 in August
1970 and started in Polk 753-158-311, near Mulberry. Water levels declined
from September 1970 to April 1971 then rose during the remainder of 1971.
During 1972, levels fluctuated about 8 feet but at the end of 1972 they were
about average.

In some parts of northern Polk County, water levels declined to new
record lows during May 1971-72 (table 1). Levels in well Polk 753-158-311,
tapping the Floridan Aquifer, declined nearly 47 feet during 1959-67 in the
heavily pumped area near Mulberry south of Lakeland. Artesian levels in well
Polk 44 near Davenport in northeastern Polk County declined about 2.0 feet
during 1971 and early 1972 then rose to about average in late 1972. During
1971-72 levels in well Polk 47 in the nonartesian aquifer near Davenport
declined about 2.5 feet from September 1970 to May 1972 then rose to about
average in September 1972. The trend of levels in artesian and nonartesian
aquifers - generally slightly downward - was caused primarily by deficient
rainfall and increased pumping in northern Polk County during 1972. At
Lakeland rainfall was deficient during 1970 through 1972, ranging from 4.81
inches below average in 1970 to 13.08 inches below average in 1972. Long-term
trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels in the Lakeland area are shown in
figure 29.

Water levels in the artesian Hawthorn Aquifer and in the shallow sand
nonartesian aquifer in southeastern Polk County and central Highlands County
are shown in figure 30.


The decline of the nonartesian water levels due to the droughts of 1954-56
and 1961-62 and the well defined downward trend of artesian levels in the
Hawthorn formation are the prominent features illustrated by the hydrographs
in figure 30.


Water levels in the shallow sand nonartesian aquifer generally declined
during 1971 as shown on hydrographs of well Polk 49 near Frostproof and well
Highlands 10 near Sebring. During 1972, levels in well Polk 49 rose while those
in wells Polk 51 and Highlands 10 declined. Levels in well Polk 51 in the
Hawthorn Aquifer near Frostproof declined sharply during 1971 but by the end
of 1971 had risen nearly to 1967-70 levels. Figure 31 shown fluctuations of
water levels in the shallow sand nonartesian aquifer in southeastern Highland,
Oseceola and Okeechobee Counties. Levels in wells Highlands 13, Osceola 183
and Okeechobee 3 rose 1.5, 2.3 and 2.0 feet, respectively, during 1971-72 and
all were about average at the end of 1972.







POLK 44


INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85
DEPTH 195 FT CASED 81 FT FLORIDAN AQUIFER


ii


2


-- -----

nd surface Ic 113 feetl bove mean Ma level.












W8r vl i o--ff- ---d by -egional pumping
160 __A.--



20- MA -





Land suface I 101 feet above mean level.l -





S Woltr lewl is affected by :egionol pumping I

"64 ....-----

7? -- -- - -- _______- - - -- -- - --


1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975
Figure 29. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Polk 44 and 47
near Davenport and Polk 753-158-311 near Mulberry, Lakeland
area.








BUREAU OF GEOLOGY
T CAStED 14 FT. SHA


ALLOW SAND AQUIFER


Pt)L iri UIpi .ll FT 'ASED 208 FT IIAWTHORN FORMATION (ARIISSIAN)











.l > if I 41 -
I7








Wo el I ovl i* otftel d by regional pumping








MIIHlLANI 10) DebPTH 45 FT, CASED 41FT SHALLOW SANI) AQUIFIR (NONARTI SIAN)










AA Is ^ ^ N-




Lan, d itif iN I/IH I t aiwv wIan wa levl I

4o --11 1 1 ---I I IIII II1 I1---- I IIII I. I1----
1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 190C
Figure 30. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Polk 49 near
Frostproof, Polk 51 at Frostproof and Highlands 10 near
Sebring.


PtL K 49


tPTrH 17 F


(NONARTESIAN)


f.,
t



A


*:
,
3i
r




;








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


HIGHLANDS 13 DEPTH 20 FT,


CASED 16 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN)


OSCEOLA 13 DEPTH 27 FT. CASED 22 FT SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN)
76 ------ ....---11 -----







66 I
OKiiECIIOOEB 3 DEPTH 22 FT. CASED I' FT. SiALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN)
64





l
-ond La urface 1I 627 fm t bovr mw an *a If' ,
OKEEHOBE I DET I. UT CAE 1I FT SHLO SAN AQU III II IFE (NN I I I I I 1-N


Figure 31.


1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975
Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Highlands 13,
Osceola 183, and Okeechobee 3 in the Kissimmee Valley.


ORLANDO AREA

The Orlando area in north-central Orange County includes the cities of
Orlando, Winter Park, and Maitland. The Floridan Aquifer supplies most of the
water for municipal and industrial needs in the area. Total annual municipal
pumpages for Orlando, Winter Park, and the city of Cocoa are shown on figure
32, 33, and 34. During 1971-72 the municipal pumpage at Orlando and Winter
Park increased markedly. At Orlando, total yearly pumpage increased for 2,314
mgd in 1945 to 13,781 mgd in 1972. At Winter Park total yearly pumpage
increased from 724 mgd in 1951 to 4,319 mgd in 1972. At the city of Cocoa







38 BUREAU OF GEOLOGY
nMOJJAO "O eiO 14JJIM ,30AqMU





















------I















Figure 32 Total yearly pumpage, Orlando.

well field, the decrease in total annual pumpage during 1971-72 reflects to a
degree the continuing diminished activity at Cape Kennedy.

Hydrographs of wells tapping artesian and nonartesian aquifers and
departures from normal monthly precipitation are shown on figure 35. The
-long-term trend of artesian levels in the Floridan Aquifer in the Orlando area is
illustrated in figure 36.








CIRCULAR NO. 85


in 1972. At the end of 1972 levels were about 2.5 feet lower than at the end of______
(^0 --------- --------- --------- ------- --------- ________ _________























i970. Generally, levels declined early in 1971, rose until late summer 1971, the
declined gradually during the rest of 1971 and throughout 1972.

CAPE KENNEDY AREA
Included in the Cape Kennedy area,in citiesof Cocoa, Cocoa Beach, and

Titusville. Water in the Floridan Aquifer is saline with as much as 1,800 2,000
mg/l chloride and it is used primarily for subirrigation. Water-level fluctuations
gvoo- ---- ------------ rn K %- -- --




















in wells in eastern coastal Florida in Brevard, Indian River and St. Lucie
Counties are shown in figure 37.


continued the long term downward trend. During 1971-72, artesian levels


INFORMATION







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


01
yoo- ------ ------ ~ ~------ -------------






0. -







143 19WO I5M I9 196 1970 1975 190

Figure 34. Total yearly pumpage, Cocoa well field.

declined about I foot in well Brevard 20 in southern Brevard County and nearly
3 feet in well Brevard 159 on the northern end of Merritt Island (fig. 37).
Annual rainfall at Titusville was 7.97 inches below normal during 1971 and 1.29
inches below normal during 1972.

In Indian River and St. Lucie Counties, nonartesian levels in the shallow
sand aquifer have generally shown no downward trend during the period of
record 1950-72. The water level in well Indian River 25 rose about 3 feet during
1971-72. Levels in well St. Lucie 42 remained about the same during 1971-72
(fig. 37).



SARASOTA-BRADENTON AREA

The Sarasota Bradenton area includes Manatee and Sarasota Counties in
southwestern coastal Florida. Principal economic activities in the area are
agricultural - truck and citrus farming and stock raising. The coastal section,
however, is rapidly developing as a retirement and year round tourist center.











ORANGE 478B

Depth 2091.
/ CA(tosoon 2 Z
\ Closd I? ft.i
a J6 ___ IV ___ ORANGE 47__ 0-
(Artesrion)
Depth 3150 ft.Cr
Cord 398 ft. C
Land mrt-erb 72 farabove mean -el.





24 1 l W I II I I I Ip l

C



z

00
00


Figure 35. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in wells
Orange 47 and 47B near Orlando and departures from monthly
normal precipitation at Orlando, 1965-72.







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


ORANGE 47


-1'945


DLY 11 450 IT


I I I


CASt 1) 32: i t


I I I


I II Rit>AN AUDI R


I I I


II


I II I


1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980


Figure 36. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Orange 47 near
Orlando.

The hydrograph of observation well Sarasota 9 tapping the Floridan
Aquifer shows a continuing gradual decline of artesian pressure during 1945-72.
The water level declined 26.07 feet, from 5.20 feet above land surface in March
1931, the highest recorded level, to a record low of 20.87 feet below land
surface in May 1968. During 1971-72 the level declined seasonally and
fluctuated in response to rainfall and areal pumping.

The hydrograph of well Sarasota 9 shows the decline is continuing and
that the range of annual fluctuations reached a maximum during 1967-68. The
regional extent of the decline is shown by hydrographs of well Hillsberough 30
(fig. 25) and of well Sarasota 9 (fig. 38).

SOUTHERN FLORIDA

The southern Florida section includes all counties south of a line through
DeSoto County and covers an area of about 17,500 square miles. The region and
locations of selected observation wells for which hydrographs are presented are
shown on figure 39.


8






2 -


-4

-6






Land urlx 2I . I7 r.. .. ...l le 1 V ~
-I 1
-14
-4 --------------------- -- 1 ---------- --


.9C "_ -- I | . . .-


-~ -1. U-----I--CI ----1.~ .


1I I I I I I I I I I













BREVARD 20


INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85

DEPTH 447 IT. CASED 125 PT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER


30 ------ ------------------- --------
Land surface IN 22 feet above mean sea level.


24



20


Walet level is offectled by






SWoer level is affected by regional pumping

Land surface I3 feel bove mean sea level.
1n NuInI .L
IC -- -__--___----------_-----_-----_----------






0 Y


INDIAN RIVER 25 DEPTH 19 FT CASED 13 FT SIIALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN)
32
31 Land surface v 30 f(elt above mean re level.

29

27


C ST. LUCIE 42 D)EPTII 18 T CASED 13 PT SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN)
Land surface I s 28 fe~ c above mnan sea lvel
,4 ---- L 'v ^ .. .l -- k- ----














31 -1-111 1 ,, All ---7 11 1i 1111 111
7 ----------- II ----- ---- I ----- 1 -----I -------I "











1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 190
Figure 37. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells near Cape
Kennedy and easterncentral coastal Florida.


wC,
u
IS
w -
U.
-1






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


SARASOTA 9


DEPTH 730 F.


CASED 101 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER


6













-6



Land surface i 34 feet above mce level.
-14




Water level is ottected by regional pumping

-22
- ---L L -





-2

S- 2 4 ------ .. --- --
i l l I-- - I I I- -- I - I I I I- ------ I I---- I------- I
-3o i i i i i 1 1 1 1 i i i i i


1945


1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1900


Figure 38 Trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Sarasota 9,
Sarasota-Bradenton area.



In the coastal areas of Martin and Palm Beach Counties and in
southwestern coastal Florida and inland areas, nonartesian shallow-sand aquifer
are the chief sources of supply. In Broward and Dade Counties, the Biscayne
Aquifer is the principal source.


FT. MYERS NAPLES AREA


The Ft. Myers Naples section includes Lee, Charlotte and Collier
Counties and, similar to the Bradenton Sarasota area to the north, is developing
rapidly as a winter tourist and retirement center.






INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Figure 39. Locations of wells in southern Florida for which hydrographs are
given.

























1972 1973 1974


\ r v9 /.246.
Dom V fL
CIse 7 I f
I



. .... ........ ......L... .|. ...... .. .
riLd 111, i1 1 ,, .e a a .l...L

j' 06'1"1111 III JI I I I t I I OI







.. iIIJ, l|lpd 0 i |id| | d O' I,a D ' ]JiJ l l 1 I Ol Wr rI -l lJ/14 011l l dlll r lr r OIJl|[dd l U II r~ *J lj Il-l~


i'








S5lb
i'

1!|


out


IVVU


1960


1969


970O


197t


I








LEE 246


INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85
DEPTH 27 FT CASED 19 FT. TAMIAMI FORMATION


47
(NONARTESIAN)


1 I
-7
~- ILand surface I 19 feet above imn ra level.

Water level is affected by pumping of nearby wells
I _
COLUER 131 DEPTH 4 FT CASED 22 FT. TAMIAMI FORMATION (NONARTESIAN)
30









20 ---------- -------- -------- --------- ----------------
Land warfav It 13 feet above mean sea level.

COLUER 54 DEPTH 9 FT CASED 8 FT, SAND AND SANDSTONE AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN)








Land mrface 'I13 et above mtan tea level





Land surface is 14 ftc above man sea level.













-2
__ Water Itlevel is affected by pumping
0 of nearby wells

,. Ml I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I i 1 1 1
1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 W19
Figure 41. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Lee 246 near Ft.
Myers, Collier 54 in the Everglades, Collier 131 near Immokalee,
and Martin 147 at Stuart.


L
1W
4AU
u.

aj W







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


In the Ft. Myers Naples area nonartesian aquifers are the principal source
of ground water. Figure 48 shows the seasonal fluctuations of end-of-month
ground-water levels in well Lee 246 and rainfall at Ft. Myers for 1965-72.
Generally, in this area seasonal fluctuations of water levels in nonartesian
aquifers closely correspond to seasonal fluctuations in the amounts of rainfall.
Figure 41 shows the trends and fluctuations of water levels in nonartesian
aquifers for selected wells in Lee and Collier Counties in southern Flordia.

The graph of chloride concentration in well C123 near Naples shows the
general upward trend. In 1972, chloride reached the highest concentration, 40
mg/l, for the period of record (fig. 53).

STUART- WEST PALM BEACH AREA

The Stuart West Palm Beach area includes coastal parts of Martin and
Palm Beach Counties and is a segment of the rapidly growing populous coastal
complex extending from Jacksonville southward through the Keys. Average
yearly municipal pumpage at Stuart has increased from 4 mgy during 1945 to
about 713 mgy in 1972. The total yearly pumpage in 1972 was 201 mgy more
than the 1971 pumpage. This 201-mgy increase exceeded the total increase in
pumpage during the 5 years proceeding 1971 (fig. 42).






F7,




o 1______








,-,,,_ _
a ^^^55c~~


Se 4. Total yay pmpa, Sa
Figure 42. Total yearly pumpage, Stuart.


I7S Im1




















0I--i A 14 f1e ab\- .m




mWATl 1347
amMrim rAlnAfwr v
Depth 74 ft
oen 73 ft.
.. .... . ... ...... .... I. . .. J' I .. A 1 . .. I . J ....... i .....
Ju ci a ,jj j





24 --6 ..6 A9? a I W... 7 i_ 7


U-
2B

2.


?1

.5 Z





0





a


IP
2lS






re




I


lww


Im


1968 1%9 1970 1oh 1972


1973 1974








S






IiB


*i





1 *
s!i



I
5 .
.ga










PALM BMACH 88


INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85
bDEmT 17 FT CASED 16 PT BISCAYNE AQUIFER


3
IAnd utfee Is 14 feet above ttese na level.


CASED 20 PT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER


BRWiARD 0G61


4-
2? 8-- --


2-

0 0
-
f O"--


DEPTH 20 FT.


I0








2
Land erf.ce b 6 feet above meaun se level.
0 I ... . F..


BISCAYNE AQUIFER


CASED 79 FT.


DEPTH 29 PT. CASED 28 PT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER


1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975
Figure 45. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Palm Beach 88 at
Lake Worth, Broward G561 and G617 near Pt. Lauderdale, and
Dade G553 near Miami.


BROWARD 0617


DADE G553


DEPrH 91 PT.










BROWARD F291


BUREAU OF GEOLOGY
DEPTH 107 FT


BISCAYNE AQUIFER


ai -M---- --- --A IMI-AL ^-i -- AAA-J. -A/ A








DADE Sl8 DEPTH 52 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER

| Land surface s 9 feet above lse level.




DA- E Ali a DAFFH A0 A A YNE A





DADE 196A DEPTH 20 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER
10
Land surfa I U feel above mean a leveIrl.













DADE F179 DEPTH 77 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER
9.- ------1----- -----,--.- -,,,- ,-..- ---- -----I------








Land suffce b 9 fcee above rncsn KI level.
I a------ __---_--_-







BROWARD S329 DEPTH 68 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER
It I
Water level is affected by puming of nearby well



Lard satndurIfb9rfatboonnm a wlm(.



13
,I,' ,vl /~ l~V, ~V


-j
>>


i*u










Si

a
x

-.4
-U U.



23
4









U.



ik
I-
a
at.
'C


1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980


1945


Figure 46. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Broward F291 at
Hollywood, Dade S18 near Miami, Dade S196A near Homestead,
Dade F179 at Miami, and Broward S329 near Ft. Lauderdale.







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


The principal source of water supply in the Stuart West Palm Beach area
is the nonartesian shallow-sand aquifer. The hydrograph of well Martin 147 at
Stuart (fig. 41) shows the downward trend of nonartesian water levels. Levels
declined to a record low of about 2 feet above mean sea level each spring of
1962, 1963 and 1965. During 1971 and 1972 levels declined below mean sea
level. During 1971, end-of-month levels remained below mean sea level during
January July. During 1972, March, April, and June levels declined below mean
sea level. The declines were caused in part by increased pumping in the Stuart
well field and rainfall deficiency in 197'-72. Figure 43 shows trends of
end-of-month water levels and departures from normal monthly precipitation
recorded at Stuart, 1965-72.

The chief source of water supply in southern Palm Beach, Broward, and
Dade Counties is the Biscayne Aquifer. Figure 44 shows the trends and
fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in well Palm Beach 88 and departures
from normal monthly precipitation at West Palm Beach. Fluctuations of water
levels in several selected wells are shown in figures 45 and 46. Generally, water
levels declined in early 1971 then rose in 1972 and were about average at the
end of 1972.

FT. LAUDERDALE AREA

The Ft. Lauderdale area includes the populous coastal part of Broward
County extending from the Deerfield Boca Raton area in the north part of the
county to the Hollywood area in the south part of the county. Long-term
downward trends of water levels in the Biscayne Aquifer in and adjacent to the
Ft. Lauderdale area are shown by the hydrograph of well Broward S329 at Ft.
Lauderdale (fig. 46).

Adjacent to the coast and along tidal canals the Biscayne Aquifer contains
salty water. Figure 47 shows graphs of the chloride content of water in wells
Broward G515, G820A, and S830, all in the vicinity of the Ft. Lauderdale Dixie
well field. The chloride content of water in well Broward G515 increased from
about 520 mg/1 to 750 fg/l in 1955 then decreased to about 700 mg/l in 1968.
In December 1970 chloride content increased to a record high of 870 mg/1 and
during 1971-72 fluctuated between 600 and 700 mg/1. The chloride content of
water from Broward G820 decreased from 85 mg/l in 1956 to 15 mg/l in 1960,
then gradually increased to 33 mg/1 in 1967. Chloride content ranged from 34
mg/l in October 1969 to 24 mg/l in October 1970. During 1971-72, the chloride
content decreased to about 20 mg/l. The chloride content of water in well
Broward S830 decreased from about 3,700 mg/1 in 1947 to 50 mg/l in 1958,
gradually increased to 2,750 mg/l in 1969, then decreased sharply to 1,760 mg/1
in late 1970. During 1971-72, the chloride content fluctuated between 1,500











BROWARD GSI5


BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


DEPTH 211 FT. CASED 184 FT


1500 ----______----------- -- ___----------
-5C _______r_____ __
2300




SOC ________J ____ _


O-

DADE FI2%
1600


BISCAYNE AQUIFER


G820A, and S830 near Ft. Lauderdale, and Dade F296 near
Miami.


and 2,700 mg/l. At the end of 1972, the chloride content was below
1,500 mg/1.


BROWARD GI0A DEPTH 224 FT. CASED 215 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER


BROWARD5 n3 DEPTH 119 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER


i;


3



DEPTH 47 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85 55


Contours of ground-water levels in the Biscayne Aquifer in eastern coastal
Broward County for May 1971 and May 1972 are shown on figures 48 and 49.
The contours show the configuration and altitude of water levels in the major
well field areas and throughout the county at the end of the dry seasons for
1971 and 1972.


The positions of the municipal well fields for Ft. Lauderdale and Pompano
Beach are shown by hachures. During May 1971 through May 1972, levels rose


eS'
EASTERN IROWARD COUNTY FLORIDA
VTIA TAIn. CONTOUrM
MAY 5, 1971
iwret OF me U.S QEOLOQ C4. SURVtY
iM cmwwNM Wm IROft COUNTY,
FORT LAUEROALt, HOLLYWOOO.
POMiNO KACM, HA.LANALE,
and OtNRItLb MACH
OeRWEIr HW IKAREN,.HJ McCOY


Figure 48. Water table contours eastern Broward County, May 1971.







56 BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


in all well-field areas. Levels in the Dixie well field west of Ft. Lauderdale rose
about 2 feet; those in the Prospect well field northwest of Ft. Lauderdale rose
about 3 feet. Levels in the Pompano Beach field rose 3 feet and levels rose

about I foot in the Deerfield Beach field. Much of the decline of water levels
during 1970-71 is attributed to a deficiency in rainfall. The yearly total rainfall
at Ft. Lauderdale was 21.60 inches below normal in 1971 and 1.33 inches below
normal in 1970.


EASTERN IaROWANO COUNTY FLORIOA
WATER TAKLE COLJTOURS
MAY 5. 1972
arVwWoow a 'f U.S GEOLOGICAL SUvtY
** ClerWen Wm MIUO 0 COUNTY.
9O' LAu Oet0LE. OLLY0TWOO.
ONmO KRAGC. HIAULA L L.
Wd OCE!lILD BEACH
c.fftv by "NEARON.,J Mc COY
I>PLhUATlON
0

*4T -ccnoi-"al
V V
XC Urn


Figure 49. Water table contours eastern Broward County, May 1972.













4




-'a
I





J
in
z

u,9







ul





-j



z

12
w L




2.


1965


1966


1969


1970 1971 1972 1973


1974


Figure 50. Trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in well
Dade S196A and departures from monthly normal precipitation
at the University of Florida Experiment Station, Homestead,
1965-72.


94 I' T1 l l 1 I ri l l l l l 1 1 1 l1 1 1'1 1 I I Il l l l i" l i" s" I I I l ll l l I I' I I II' I I I II I I II I I III l lF I l l I I Pi










U tm \ufLand is rf ei l aboveI so1 eel.

DADE S 96 A
Biscoayne Aqulfer
0Depth 20ft.

's "" D J DJ J OilJ J aD a OJ J a DJ o J DJ J DJ J D






Ir












e 4 04 4j 0 4j 0j j OJj 0 4 04 0j


1967







BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


DADE G56


DEPTH 13 FT. CASED I FT.


BISCAYNE AQUIFER


-


Land mrface is 3 feet above mean sea level.


9- ___I n
DADE G618 DEPFH 20 Ff. CASED U FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER










Land surface Is 7 feet above mean e Level



DADE G613 DEPTH 20 FT CASED 18 FT. BSCAYNE AQUIFER












DADE G620 DEPTrH16 FT. CASED 6 FT ESCAYNE AQUIFER
10 I I
|Land r 7 s 6 f eet above m ean lelevel. -el
















2

F-1 I I I I 1 1 I I II I I I II I 1 I 1 I II I
1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 190Q


Figure 51. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Dade G596,
G618, G613, and G620 in central Dade County.


S





WA
aE
4






-C

>->

t -
-IN

2 9
UI
4
c







INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


MIAMI AREA

The Miami area includes Broward and Dade Counties and is the most
populous area in the State. The principal source of water supply is the Biscayne
Aquifer (fig. 1).

The locations of selected observation wells in the Miami area for which
hydrographs are given are shown by figure 39.

Water-level measurements were made in well Dade S196A as early as 1933
at the University of Florida Experiment Station at Homestead. The long-term
record of water-level fluctuations at Homestead is shown in figure 46. Figure 50
shows trends of water levels and departure from normal monthly rainfall
recorded at the Experiment Station, 1965-72.

Except for the relatively narrow coastal strip, most of the Miami area is
occupied by the Everglades. Fluctuations of ground-water levels in the
Everglades are shown by hydrographs of wells Collier 54 and 131 (fig. 41) and
wells Dade G596, G618, G613, and G620 in central Dade County (fig. 51).


DADE 519 DEPTH 95 FT. CASED 91 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
SWoler level is affected by pumping of nearby well -


1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980

Figure 52. Trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Dade S19 and
G10 near Miami.






BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


During early 1971, levels declined in most of the Everglades. Declines, which
ranged from less than 1 foot to nearly 2 feet, were the result of rainfall
deficiencies during most of 1971. The yearly rainfall at Homestead was 27.49
inches below normal during 1971.

In the vicinity of Miami, fluctuations of ground-water levels in the
Biscayne Aquifer are illustrated by hydrographs of wells Dade GIO west of
Miami, Dade S19 at Miami Springs (fig. 52), and well Dade F179 at Miami (fig.
46). The water level in well Dade S19 is affected by pumping in the city of
Miami municipal well field. Total yearly pumpage for the city of Miami is shown
in figure 54.

Generally, the chloride content of water from the Biscayne Aquifer
increased slightly during 1971 then decreased during 1972. In northern Dade
County, chloride content of water from well Dade S68 at Miami Springs well
field near Miami increased to 90 mg/l in 1971 then decreased to about 30 mg/1
during 1972. The chloride content of water from well Dade D151, in north
Miami, decreased from 28 mg/1 to 10 mg/l during 1971-72 (fig. 53). The chloride
content of water from wells Dade F296 (fig. 47) and Dade 5529 (fig. 53)
increased slightly in 1971 then decreased during 1972.

In southern coastal Dade County as in other coastal areas, the presence of
salt water in an aquifer is signalled by high chloride content of the ground water.
Sea water is contained in the seaward reaches of the Biscayne Aquifer and some
encroachment of sea water into the aquifer has occurred through the years.

In the Miami area, encroachment of salt water into the Biscayne Aquifer is
an ever-present problem. In some places through intensive practice of water
control, salt-water encroachment has been prevented. In other areas, where
encroachment already existed, the situation has been relieved by water control.
The effectiveness of the method of control is graphically illustrated by the
chloride graph of well Dade S529 (fig. 53). Chloride content in water from this
well decreased from nearly 3,000 mg/l in 1947 to less than 500 mg/1 in 1964 and
has remained at about 1,000 mg/1 through 1972.








INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85

DADE S68 DEPTH 61 FT, CASED St FT.


61

BISCAYNE AQUIFER


COLLIER C123 DEPTil 157 FT CASED 97 FT TAMIAMI AQUIFER
60

50

40

30

20

I0


DEPTII 19 FT,


IIISCAYNI; AQUIFER


DADE DISI DEPTH 176 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER


1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980
Figure 53. Changes in chloride content of water in wells Dade S68 at Miami
Springs, Dade D151 at North Miami Beach, Collier C123 near
Naples, and SS529 in southeastern Dade County.


iADI) SS ?








62 BUREAU OF GEOLOGY







60 -------- -------- -------- -------- --



0


z





o
-I
._.-





5 ^~ 3
/ I /l l / ----------------l-- W


Figure 54. Total yearly pumpage, Miami. ,











INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85 6





Table 1.-Sumaary of well data and water levels in observation wells.

Well number: For explanationof well numbers see page 8.
Aquifer: B, Biscayne; F, Floridan; G, sand-and-gravel; H, Hawthorn; L, Caloosahatchee; M, Miocene; NA, non-
artesian; 0, Oldsmar; P, Pleistocene; S, shallow sand; T, Tamiami.
Depth of well: measured unless otherwise noted. R, reported depth.
Frequency of measurement: Refers to current biennium. A, annually; B, bimonthly; C, continuous; I, intermit-
tent; M, monthly; S, semiannually; T, triannually; W, weekly.
Water level: To hundredths of a foot if measured by wet-tape method or taken from recorder chart; to nearest
tenth of a foot if measured by pressure gage or airline.
Remarks: B, water level below measuring point; D, measurements discontinued on date shown; L, lowest water
level; M, water level with reference to mean sea level; P, water level affected by pumping of nearby
wells; R, recorder installed year shown; S, water level affected by seasonal or regional pumping;
T, water level affected by ocean tides.


ALACHUA COUNTY


293620N0823620.1 F
936-236-1

294207N0821632.1 F
942-216-1

294928N0823553.1 F
949-235-2


301106N0822723.1
011-227-1

301423N0822611.1
014-226-1

302610N0821430.1
026-214-1

301534N0821620.1
015-216-200

302620N0821735.1
026-217-300



301006N0854135.1
7 (010-541-1)

30235180852611.1
68 (023-526-223a)

295645N0852439.1
64 (956-524-1)

300347N0853455.1
003-534-113

301250N0854128.1
012-541-213

301210N0855054.1
012-550-331a

301550N0853558.1
015-535-113


301626N0855925.1 F
016-559-411


252 136 1958 C -20.49 -31.68
1965 1963

447R 175 1957 B -87.36 -94.73
1966 1968


300R 250 1960 B


-36.30 -44.33
1966 1969

BAKER COUNTY


S 13 18 1958 B + 0.17 5.21
1959 1962

F 168 -- 1957 A -94.14 -103.16
1965 1968

H 198 102 1960 B -14.98 -20.78
1964 1968

F 825 282 1963 B -94.29 -102.42
1965 1968

F 905 417 1963 B -55.16 -63.57
1965 1968

BAY COUNTY

F 253 1936 B -24.10 -78.36
1968 1963

F 160 161 1961 B + 4.50 + 1.6
1965 1963

F 497R 424 '062 B 5.98 -16.70
1965 1970

F 645R 345 1962 B -23.65 -87.90
1960 1967

F 345R 326 1962 M + 0.26 -10.56
1967 1963

F 590R 306 1962 B -25.71 -31.92
1962 1968

F 509 213 1962 B + 3.7 + 0.17
1964 1963


482 1961 B -10.36 -10.93
1962 1963


-28.00 -26.36 -3.58 +1.64


-93.08 -92.95 -4.44 +0.13 P


-38.33 -37.39 +0.83 +0.94




- 2.88 1.10 -0.46 +1.78


-102.17 -99.73 -4.75 +1.44


-21.27 -17.57 -3.28 +3.70 P


-101.46 -99.78 -4.08 +1.68


-62.58 -61.45 -3.69 +1.13




-24.30 -25.13 +1.00 -0.83


+ 3.21 + 2.58 -0.11 -0.63 P


8.21 -10.22 +8.49 -2.01


-22.63 -22.47 0.00 +0.16


1.00 0.73 -0.06 +0.27


-31.00 -33.97 +0.44 -2.97


+ 2.44 + 2.79 +0.59 +0.35


- -- D, 1971.









BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


14O:(0N(0 2t 130.1 F
000-210-2



:7'5395w a4348.l F
7119-041-2

:7131(0804317.1 S
21 (719-045-1)

:a07 l 0803900.1 S
807-031-2

:a81i40nN804J00.1 S
t14-048-2

2224*oo08047ll .l r
822-041-2

282210N(a04800.1 S
a22-046-1

2a220i.2605143.2 V
822-011-1

:2::200805143.2 F
:2-01ol-2

139 (4 1M-419-15

B]ait -)oiOSoi*,L r
814' .01)00-94)1 F

.810o4A9005?49.1 F
8136-057-1

.84319a303239.1 F
4s1-o32-1



.4001ntosno0 .t 8
291l



zntlAo(n800 lS.I 8



C41 7




:.4130O800719.1 f


208$510B01 2Ll.1 I
2129

2 J11430801211.1
12l30


3028 380830247.1
I (026-502-1)


BRADFORD COUtltr

294 247 1959 1 -69.22 -76.94
1959 1968

BUIVARD COtRIY

4471 125 1934 8 + 28.7 +15.2
1947 1968

9 10 1958 S 3.S 7.2
1964 1962

30 29 1958 C 6.03 8.4
1966 1962

8 8 1958 C 0.0 3.1
1964 1961

129 114 1955 C + 7.82 + 0.48
1960 196(1

32 30 1953 8 3.61 5.36
1966 1967

5) 138 1955 S + 19.2 +13.8
1970 1966

553 138 1955 S + 20.4 +16.0
1970 1968

210 144 1957 s + 13.8 + 7..
1970 1968

247 98 1957 S + 13.3 + 9.2
1969 1968

110 85 1967 a 12.74 -17.02
1970 1960

MIOWARD COUNTY

107 1948 C + 5.13 + 0.4
1970 1952

20 20 1948 C + 4.29 + 0.2
1967 1953

24 19 1952 C +12.90 + 8.72
1957 1956
& 1958

29 28 1950 C + 6.6 + 2.57
1954 1962

224 215 1956 C + 5.42 3.15
1968 1965

22 21 1960 C + 6.20 + 1.43
1965 1968

68 -- 1940 C + 5.5 0.28
1955 1965

197 187 1969 C + 7.83 1.57
1966 1967

CALHOUN COUNTY

212 36 1961 8 0.43 6.06
1964 1968


-76.20 -74.57 -4.27 +1.63


+19.0


- 5,61


- 6.81


1 2


+19.6


- 4,40


- 5.58


0.0


-0.69

-0.22


+0.6


+1,21

+1.23


+ 0.55 + 3.29 41.96 J.74


+12.2


+14.2


+11.0


+11.3


+ 1.53


+ 1.15


+10.48



+ 4.69


- 0.20


- 1.36


+ 0.73


- 2.80


+13.1


+15.8


+11.2


+12.0






+ 3.53


+ 4.83


+12.64



+ 4.68


+ 4.11


+ 3.52


+ 4.36


+ 6.88


-7.0


-6.2


-2.8


-0.8






-3.62


-2.97


-1.08



-1.41


+0.90


-3.36


-2.07


-5.85


+0.9


+1.6


+0.2


+0.7


-- 1971



+2.00 M


+3.68 M


+2.16 H



+4.31 H


+4.31 M


+4.88 H


+3.63 H


+4.08 H


- 3.21 4.74 +0.79 -1.47


II, 1971




0), 1971










INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85 65




Table 1.- Conti ued
Walet level above (*) at below (.) ltn.l Iur~ait (rel)


Prior to 1971 Ilighest walet (Ctange in 1ligil l
level it Mdy ut Itle.ldtt il o
SJulie obse rd level in
t 5 a Miy tit June
a rl May lit Jte

| it Low I70 1L9ow
Well N bt (yeI,, ) (ya) )171 192 1971 1072 1Rin k

CAtliUN COUNTY (ebatitnued)
302649N0850939.1 P 18811 64 1961 S + 10.6 + 6.6 + 8.4 + 5.52 -.8 -2.18
7 (026-509-1) 1964 1970

30143710851149.1 r 147R 47 1961 s + 13.9 + 6.8 + 11.8 +11.0 +0.7 -0.8
11 (014-11-1) 1965 1969

CItARLOTTE COUNTY

264611N0815554.1 1t 195 141 1968 i + 1.78 + 2.40 -1.62 +0.62
646-15-=331A
260124N0814325.1 T 80 60 1969 1 4.95 -- 6.30 4.90 -1.35 +1.5
651-143-411 1970

265124N0814537.1 11 235 212 1968 8 --- 5.24 4.74 -- 0.50
651-145-322

265124N0814537.2 L 44 42 1969 8 -- 3.60 2.23 2.37 +1.37 -0.14
631-145-322A 1970
265138N0820022.1 T 125 84 1967 C 8.72 -29.68 -23,90 -12,13 -0.20 +11.77
651-200-232 1968 1967

265124N0820124.1 r 1300 -- -- p -- +39.00 +38.2 =- +0.8
651-201-411

265646t 01Si4S.1 11 280 194 1968 8 -' + 4.28 + 4.60 --- 40.32
6S6-155-123

2656460N181545.2 NA 25 21 1969 -- 7.50 6.48 4-1.02
656-155-123A

265922N08204$6.1 II 156 128 -=- S.40 =19.38 -11,53 -21.48 +3.67 -9.95
659-204-313 1966 1966

270133N0820346.1 II 350 312 1967 l8 -2.0 +22.5 +20.6 +22,0 -1.2 +1.4
1966 1967

27013380820346.2 NA 89 84 1967 8 = 3.89 6.60 6,30 5.31 -0.52 +0.99
1966 1967

CITRUS COUNTY

28433980822704.1 P 168 160 1966 8 -22.20 -25.39 -24.14 -23.51 -1.94 +0.63
843-227-242 1970 1968

28433980822704.2 NA 41 36 1966 8 -22.79 -25.89 -24.76 -24.10 -1.97 +0.66
843-227-242A 1970 1968

284317N0823306.1 P 176 166 1966 C 1.83 3.95 2.90 2.55 -0.85 +0.35
843-233-424 1970 1968

284317N0823306.2 P 46 40 1966 8 2.05 3.69 2.99 2.5 -0.94 +0.44
843-233-424A 1970 1968

284442N0823315.1 NA 24 1970 A -- -- 3.68 3.29 -0.84 +0.39
844-233-241

28430880821746,1 F 400 200 1961 8 -34.60 -38.19 -36.52 -35.13 -1.83 +1.39
845-217-332 1966 1968
284551N0823453.1 P 99 82 1966 B 1.92 2.75 2.33 2.02 -0.41 +0.31
845-234-113 1970 1968

284547N0823612.1 F 53 40 1966 8 3.99 4.37 4.20 3.88 -0.21 +0.32
845-236-223 1966 1968
& 1970

284532N0823710.1 F 45 39 1966 B 2.49 3.13 2.91 2.48 -0.06 +0.43
845-237-243 1966 1968










BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


CITRUS COUNTY (continued)


6 139 1966 8 -48.60
1970


2d470aUo822701. L
8 7-22/-444

.'480JM1821117.1i
844-233-414

a94.'9N0821904. I
449-219-222

28444082Jl118.1l
849-231-214

8101-2no2lJO.l


283026la2174 1. 1
810-217-321

1|02080823633.1
.110-234-113

1:0t0na8218040.1
1o-2.1a-141

:'li-4082N3 10o.1
831-2j6-443

2S'5tO:N?022040.
831--:20-340

LCItl l082135 .2
831-211-33)1

IH 2SAN08232JO.l
832-232-211


28314tNI0828142.1
831-232-214


28141990822842.1
834-228-41A

28541490822842.2
814-228-34LA

28 421l0823616.1
854-236-414

2854210823616.2
834-238-414A

286018a0822334.1
856-223-342A

28a701o082342.1
837-234-433

a85737M0824006.1
837-240-244

2837371924t10.1
837-241-233

28573680824230.1
837-242-233

2902190832841.1
13 (902-228-341)


44 1964 K


43 1964 8


34 1966 8


34 1964 8


40 1964 8


39 1966 8


48 1966 8


60 1966 B


290 1961 C


22 1964 5


20 1966 8


112 1964 D


288 1966 C


35 1966 5


3 1966 C


162 1966 B


- 1961 a


23 1966 8


67 1966 8


42 1966 a


60 1966 a


- 1935 a


-53.53
1967

- 4.30
1969

- 8.10
1968

-17.58
1968




-13.40
1968

- 2.32
1968

- 2.45
1968

- 3.28
19e




-12.14
1968

- .'.37 7
1968

S.63
1967

-64.80
1968

-64.89
1968

4.63
1968

5.07
1969

-48.38
1963




5.35
1968

3.25
1967

7.20
1966

-19.87
1943


-30.38 -49.44 -2.38 +0.94


- 3.02
1966

- 5.05
1966

-14.61
1966




-13.08
1966

- 1.79
1966

- 2.00
1969

- 1.96
1966



- 8.56
1966

- 3.56
1970

- 4.20
1970

-62.24
1970

-62.92
1970

1.31
1966

3.50
1966

-41.46
1970




3.10
1966

2.12
1970

5.50
1970

6.62
1959


- 4.16


- 6.60


-16.39


- 8.69


-13.99


- 1.43


- 2.32


- 2.75


-11.60


- 9.74


- 4.38


- 4.44


-63.95


-63.99


- 4.17


- 4.72


-46.23


-10.67


- 3.17


- 1.85


- 5.14


-13.98


- 4.12 -0.18 +0.04


- 5.59 -0.40 +1.01


-16.12 -0.81 +0.27


- 7.97 -0.06 +0.72


-13.07 +0.30 +0.92


- 1.77 +0.39 -0.34


- 2.10 -0.23 +0.22


- 2.72 -0.23 +0.03


-10.65 --- +0.95


- 8.93 -0.83 +0.81


- 5.22 -1.62 -0.84


- 4.70 -0.24 -0.26


-63.23 -0.45 +0.72


-65.79 -1.07 -1.80


- 2.93 -0.04 +1.24


- 4.48 -0.25 +0.24


-44.76 -4.77 +1.47


-10.60 -1.12 +0.07


- 3.20 +0.16 -0.03


- 2.43 +0.32 -0.58


- 6.15 +0.36 -1.01


-15.43 -2.71 +1.45












INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


F 330R 137 1940 8

11 144 8* 0 1960 8

NA 43 40 1960 8


v 250 193 1960 C


300649"0814859.1
5 (006-148-2)

29480780820209.1
948-202-6

294807N0820209.2
948-202-7

29480710820209.3
948-202-8


26100880805230,1
C 34

262521N0811619.1
C 131

261802N0813440.1
C 271

260640N0812043.1
C 296
260630N0814116.1
C 381

26105330814307.1
C 382

261537H0813902.1
C 383

261620H0814507.1
C 384
261124N0814703.1
C 391

261124N0814701.1
C 392

26250530812453.1
C 258

255121N0812316.2
C

260919H0811559.1
C 308
255600N0812800.1
C 269

255430H0812210.1
C 311


301031H0823810.1
9 (010-238-1)


255000N0810300.1
P45


CLAY COUNTt
+35,3 +19.7
1947 1957

-4.33 -52.09
1960 1969

-28.21 -37,51
1965 1969

-33.02 4-0.6
1961 1968

COLLIER COUNTY

+13.1 + 8.03
1958 1962

+26.2 +20.90
1958 1962

+17,43 +11.80
1963 1969

-11.91 + 7.35
1968 1962

+ 9.62 + 4.40
1968 1965

+10.85 + 4.15
1966 1964

+12.80 + 6.48
1968 1967

+11.70 + 5.43
1966 1967
+ 3.05 + 0.20
1968 1964
+ 7.52 0.15
1966 1965

+54 -
1959



+33 +38
1961 1970

+36.5 +35,5
1939 1970

+41.5 +20
1961 1970

COLUMIA COUNTY

-79.60 -97.02
1948 1957

DAB8 COUNTY

+ 6.05 + 1.6
1968 1960


+19.9

-49.14

-32.37

-38.58


+21.3


-48.72




-55.47


+12.88 --

+23.50 +23,13

+12.97 +13.94


+12.20 +10.84

+ 7.78 + 6,45

+ 6.72 + 7.19

+ 9.49 +11,48


+ 6.70 +11.85

+ 0,58 + 3.95

- 4.32 7.98







-2 +30


+33.5 +36.3

+25 +30


-1.6

-2.66

-2,60

-2.63


+1.6

+0,42

40,41

+3,11


+0.32 -- H

=1.11 -0.37 H

-0.63 +0.97 H

+0.60 +1.36 M

-1.64 =1.33 H

=2.84 +0.47 H

-1.67 +1.99 M

-0.73 +5.15 H

-4.68 43.37 H

-3.66 +3.66 H










-2.0 +3.0 H

+5 +5 M


9 8 1951 C

54 22 1952 C

38 1959 C


43 -- 1959 C

60 12 1963 C


60 13 1963 C

24 12 1963 C

60 12 1963 C

80 -- 1964 C


32 1964 C

783 -- 1959 A

463 377 1965 A


700 581 1959 A

392 300 1959 A

- 1961 A



836R 680 1942 C



85 1939 C


-92.69 -90.92 -3.08 +1.77



-










BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Table I.- Concdim ed
Water levrla bove (+) or below (.) land surface (feel)


Prior to 1971 Hllihest water changee in lli4hest
level in May or Rtcoiedt or
June obsrved level In
a & g a May or June
y y r May or June

S1igh Low 1970. 1971.
Wel Number E (ayea) year) 1971 1972 1971 1972 RetaUthk


.5.4440810448.1 B
F179

255058N0810558.1 B
?240

25.217N0801718.1 8
F319

52:29N10802851.1 B
F358

235450 N0801308.1 B
a(3

2546i5N0802059.1 B
C10

Z54332N0802008.1 B5
G39A

5'1902N08020t9.1 B
C553

254000N0801810.1 B
G580A

:;39T37NOB0304.1
C596

j32545N0803200.1 8
613)


252SaNON802043.1 B
(;614

253008N0801618.1 B


j35122N~I03407.1 B
i;1251

524'7'~0802352.1 8
CGL70

:53 0060801725.1 B


2'30060801723.2 B
c,1281

..in0,080172o0.r1 5



G1283
15>

254720NO802530. 8B
G1339

254156NOB02355.1 B
L1361

233630108026.8.1
Gt362

:53233N0803010.1 B
G1163


- 1939


-- 1939


13 1940


- 1940


11 1940


6 1940


6 1939


79 1947


4 1960


11 1949


18 1950


20 18 1950


53 1939


59 5 1965


27 3 1965


49 40 1966


14 12 1966


57 57 1966


14 10 1966


33 11 1968


33 11 1968


33 11 1968


DADE COUNTY continuedd

+ 6.0 + 0.9
1958 1945


+ 8.48
1968

+ 5.40
1958

+ 6.70
1954

+ 4.10
1958

+ 6.00
1958

+ 7.20
1958

+ 8.60
1958

+ 4.84
1961

+ 8.40
1958

+ 5.50
1954 &
1958

+ 8.20
1958




+ 2.80
1966

+ 5.20
1968

+ 2.60
1968

+30.3
1968

+ 0.35
1968

+ 0.45
1968


+ 1.23
1965

+ 0.47
1945

- 0.04
1962

- 1.42
1965

+ 0.50
1945

+ 0.94
1962

+ 0.97
1962

+ 0.95
1962

+ 2.11
1962

0.98
1962


+ 0.37
1962




+ 1.55
1965

0.55
1965

1.27
1968

1.45
1968

4.57
1968

4.63
1968


1)

+ 1.87 + 3.61 -0.65 +1.74 M


- -- D, 1970 Replace
by F239

+ 2.10 + 4.01 -1.50 +2.51 M


+ 2.47 + 4.49 +0.09 +2.02 K


+ 0.40 + 1.79 -1.00 +1.39 M


+ 3.62 + 4.28 -0.95 +0.66 M


+ 2.87 + 4.02 -0.56 +1.15 M


+ 2.64


+ 2.12


+ 3.55


+ 2.41


+ 5.73


+ 4.49


+ 6.80


+ 3.27


+ 2.13 + 4.98


+ 1.61 + 2.45


+ 2.12 + 2.58


- + 3.67


+ 0.05 0.54


+ 0.82 + 0.20


- 2.23 2.14


- 2.11 2.38


+ 4.35 + 5.50


- + 1.76


- + 2.34


-2.55


-2.69


-0.77


+1.87



-0.28


-0.14


+3.09


+2.37


+3.25


+0.86



+2.85


+0.84


M








H






M; R, 1969
14


-0.38 +0.46 M


-- -- M; R, 1971


+0.04


-0.38


+0.56


-1.35


-2.69


-3.16


-0.59 H


-0.62 H


+0.09 M


-0.27 M


+1.15 1


-- M


-- M
m


m


33 11 1968 C + 2.40 + 3.95 -2.45 +1.55 M


+0.05












INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Table 1.- Continued
Water level above (+) or below (.) land surface (teet)


Prior to 1971 HIteldlt water Change in I lilcslt
level in May or Rieriled or
June observed lvel) in
SMay. yor Junt
itMay or June

16 High b Low 1(70. 197).
Well Number y e a (yol) (yoar) 1971 1972 1971 1972 Renutrk


DADE COUNTY (continued)

+ 8.40 + 2.56 + 6.19 + 6.36 -0.70
1968 1962


254600N0803500.1
0618

25392010804610.1
G620

253537H0802844.1
G757A

252928N0803324.1
G789A

254202N0802326.1
0799

255813N0801545.1
0851

255437N0801032.1
0852

254038N0802802.1
0855

253854N0802428.1
0858

253715N0801423.1
0860

252612N0803007.1
0864

254126N0800958.1
0865

255600N0802700.1
G968

25570980802237.1
G970

255522N0802614.1
0972

25411280801623.1
G973

255207N0802413.1
0974

255208H0802740.1
0975

255023N0802023.1
0976

254903N0802058.1
01165

255342N0801955.1
01166

252918N0802342.1
01183

255526N0801430.1
818


20 11 1950


16 6 1950


20 10 1957


20 10 1956


20 10 1956


18 11 1959


20 10 1959


20 10 1958


20 11 1959


20 11 1959


20 11 1959


19 13 1959


50 -- 1960


15 10 1958


15 10 1958


18 -- 1958


15 10 1958


15 10 1958


15 10 1958


18 11 1961


18 11 1961


47 1961


52 1939 C + 3.2 + 0.10
1942 1945


+0.67 H


+0.30 M


+3.24 H


+2.46 B


+1.15 H


-0.10 H


+0.21 H


+2.38 M


+1.90 M


H


+3.11 H


+1.08 S


+2.00 M


H


+0.41 M

M


+2.02 M


+2.17 M


+0.91 H


+1.11 M


+0.38 H

H


+ 2.27 + 2.94 -1.74 +0.67 H


+ 7.0 + 3.21
1958 1965

+ 9.30 + 1.47
1958 1965

+ 7.30 0.04
1958 1965

+ 7.80 + 1.65
1958 1962

+ 6.25 + 1.80
1966 1959

+ 5.08 + 0.40
1968 1959

+10.05 + 5.30
1966 1962

+ 6.95 + 1.82
1966 1962

+ 5.0 + 1.10
1960 1965

+ 6.23 1.00
1966 1965

+ 2.59 + 0.9
1968 1960

+ 6.40 + 3.05
1970 1962

+ 4.82 + 2.18
1968 1962

+ 6.82 + 3.50
1968 1962

+ 4.5 + 1.68
1960 1962

+ 6.10 + 2.68
1968 1962

+ 7.15 + 4.10
1968 1965

+ 6.83 + 2.90
1968 1962

+ 5.19 + 1.45
1968 1962

+ 6.85 + 3.99
1966 1965

+ 5.18 1.00
1966 1962


+ 6.00 + 6.30 -0.91


+ 2.37 + 5.61 -1.52


- 6.54 4.08 -0.09


+ 2.78 + 3.93 -1.72


+ 3.16 + 3.06 -2.14


+ 2.78 + 2.99 -1.92


+ 2.95 + 5.33 -2.75


+ 3.25 + 5.15 -1.55


+ 2.54 --- -0.96


+ 2.54 + 5.65 +0.04


+ 1.34 + 2.42 -0.36


+ 3.78 + 5.78 -2.62


+ 3.30 -


+ 4.00 + 5.41 --


+ 3.12 -- --


+ 3.58 + 5.60 -1.72


S4.86 + 7.03 -1.64


+ 4.92 + 5.83 -0.98


+ 3.38 + 4.49 -1.22


+ 2.79 + 3.17 -1.51


+ 1.95 -1.8.5










BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


TJbtl 1.-- Contirted
Water levt ab( I() or helow () tand utrfac (flt)


Itno u o1471 Il(thnt wiatt c('hal mlnllI shl
levl in M4y o, Itcoldted ot
June lve'wd level in
32 Mty t r My or Junt
|M | Jun

.Ir "- I11h tLow 4)7. |?1.
w*0 Numtwr (yea) (T y ) 1'971 1972 l~l II Remark

DADI COUNTY (continued)


Sll'



134328071=3.1 8
368

0fl49U0U021O1.1 3




1 40M 0802003.t1 8


23012N08023O7.1 8















-0 -21N080342. 5
:117t08a03304.2 B
CI102















J70l12N00101 2t.1 t
0148


27:i-oa10814a. i.1 I

I' -1-48-12i


















0240,01 z4322.1








712-1,43-21A
274100IJl08106.1








72P 20023
271 MM08201032.1 H








r134Mai02t03.1 r
270t208l4749.1 r,l
714-147-142

27040ta0l3400l.l I


27041010813632.1 r
704-136-332

27013082016.41 H
104-201-142

270101a08148t2.1 H
U0i-148-441

2709324101I40.1 r
70s-l30-l43

:7lt1H0814838.1 IH


271t46N06t4322.t F
712-143-214

27t21XUO2004Z.t I
712-200-323

27o013081i226.1
713-U2-431


95


61
it





20


18


31


20


20


20


30


1333


957


2947




460


1130


1100


558


535


804


327


1365


337


230


91


51




















110

11


620





1810




112


113




167


167


80


43


1939


1940


1940


1932


1969


1970


1970


1970


1970


1971


1965


1951


1969



1963


1970


1970


1965


1965


1957


1965


1964


1970


C + 7.3
1958


+ 3.2
1958

+ 9.5
1958

+ 8.5
1958


















+40.2
1965

+37.6
1951




DESOTO

+ 5.26
1962




+ 6.70
1970












-20.30
1964


+ 2.55 + 2.14


+ 1.81 + 1.01


+ 2.43 + 3.80


+ 2.13 + 4.83





- 5.03 2.20


-11.70 9.75


- 5.42 -


- 4.26 3.09





+40.3 +41.5


+37.9 +39.5


+42.1 +37.3


- 1.30
1962

- 3.54
1970

0.0
1945

- 1.0
1945



























COUNTY

- 0.38
1970


















-23.94
1970


+ 0.47


+ 6.30


+ 7.70


+13.00







+ 1.4


-25.28


- 2.86


-0.45


+5.35





-0.22







-1.20


-2.12


-1.56





+10.3


+1.6


0.0




-0.09




-3.55


0.00










-2.97


-4.05


84 1965 1 + 8.50 +12.50 -


-0.41


-0.80


+1.37


+2.72





+2.83


+1.95




-1.17


+5.10


+1.2





-4.8


H


H




H
N










D; R, 1970




BA R, 1970
Bi R, 1970


HI R, 1971


H


H


+0.94


+2.00


+4.55


+0.50




- No flowing
1971-72

+24.12


+1.62


+3.94


+4.0


- 0.47


+ 4.30


+ 3.15


+12.50


- 9.75




-22.72


-26.90


- 6.60











INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


TabI t-. Continued
Water level above (+) ar below (.) land nlurf (frt)


Irhlo to 1971 llliah waler ( i ne in Ilighe
lvel in May at tr.deld o,
June o hmeae d level in
May at oune May ol June

I ligh Low 1i70 1.1-
Well Numbte (y)ear) (yeat) 1971 1972 1971 1472 Rematkr

DESOTO 0U)NTY (conetnued)


271310N0815227.1 II
713-152-431A

271618H0815909.1 ,.
716-159-424 H

271746N0814043.1 F
717-140-4643

272012N0814823.1 F,
720-148-431 H

272013N0815759.1 F
720-157-331


293731H0930618.1 F
15 (937-306-1)

294458N0831428.1 F
94-314-1


301844N0814038.1 F
18 (018-140-1)

301906N0813325.1 F
102 (019-133-1)

301617O0814216.1 F
115 (016-142-1)

301833N0814318.1 F
118 (018-143-1)

302304N0813832.1 F
122 (023-138-1)

30195060814252.1 F
123 (019-142-1)

301551N0814157.1 F
129 (015-141-1)

302801N0813751.1 F
143 (028-137-1)

302441N0813649.1 F
149 (024-136-1)

302351N0813902.1 F
151 (023-139-1)

302747N0813401.1 F
152 (027-133-1)

301401N0813540.1 F
154 (014-135-1)

301852H0812342,1 F
160 (018-123-1)

30253880812531.1 F
164 (025-125-1)

302608N0813549.1 F
262 (026-133-1)


1260 71 1964 H -10.22
1962

1248 225 1972 C -


478 137 1962 C -10.53
1964

1100 -- 1970 A -36.41
No date

DIXIB

215R 105 1957 8 2.77
1959

96 90 1961 B 1.38
1964

DUVAL

-- 1938 H +39.9
1947

875K 400 1939 S + 6.4
1931

729R 476 1930 I +36.2
1938

900R -- 1939 8 +32,9
1947

905R 571 1930 H +44.9
1947

1,075R -- 1930 8 +39.0
1931

600R 470 1940 8 +40.4
1947

1940 8 +24.2
1947

800R 1940 8 +25.7
1947

700R 560 1940 S +43,4
1952

642R 1940 S +29.9
1952

625R 461 1940 8 +29.6
1947

585R 357 1934 8 +41.7
1934

840R 450 1930 8 +43.8
1931


- + 1.60 + 2.90 -- +1.30


-17.80 -20.01 -16.82 4.76 +3.19
1967
-- -46.86 -43.50 -- +3.36


-30.67 -31.19 -23.86 -12.96 +7.33
1967

- -50.69 -53.03 -14.28 -2.34


COUNTY

- 9.12 7.16 5.30 -2.69 +1.86
1962

- 4.42 4.56 2.35 -1.73 +2.21


+21.7


-21.06


+14.1


+12.0


+23.4


4 9.5


+20.0


+ 2.38


+ 3.1


+26.6

+15.6


+ 9.9


+23.1


+23.9


+24.5


-19.67

+14.5


+13.9


+25.5


+14.5


+20.0


+ 3.93


+ 5.48


+28.0


+17.0


+11.6


+25.3


+25.0


-0.5


-0.40

+0.9


-2.3


-0.9


-6.3


-0.6


-3.91


-4.9

-5.2

-3.4


-1.2


+1.4


-2.2


+2.8


+1.39

+0.4


+1.9


+1.1


45.0


0.0


+1.55


+2.38

+1.4

+1.4


+1.7


+2.2


+1.1


+20.3 +21.2 -2.5 +0.9 S; T


+37,0 +21.7
1951 1968


s






S
s










B




6




S

S T

S, T


1.393R 584 1951 B










BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


DUVAL COUNTY (continueJ)

102(11&813a4.2 F 1.023R 850 1951 S +35.5 +22.0 +20.8 +22.6 -2.7 +1.8 S; T
:a3 (026-135-2) 1932 1968


302:o08NOBa159.3 F
ZhA <0:a-tl3-3)

iaxo>odNtad to.1 r
ams (325-136-1)

1021.32sma j0zo.t I
1Ui1J12iW8l1a.0.l P
76

10ILtt.i4AOa81 .1 P
126

!lo413l0oal44335. F
148

)1lt7408141t0.t t
L75

laz5Mioana1 o. t r
1(20030411607.1 F
157

3017121080843.1 F
256

)O174074oa11610.1 F
271

10a14S0813a513.1 F
279

l0o252r081710.1
282

10171SNG13U000.1 P
298

3a3071o0812938.1 P
023-129-143



JU3 0 0oa871610.1 G
19 (023-716-2)

10362f.i5M71920.1t
45 (036-719-1)

]U03100871623.1 C
46 (031-716-1)

3024320871317.1 G
6Z (02-715-1)

30Z44G08071520.2 G
62* (024-713-2)

30353O7133553.1 G
73 (035-713-3)

10361008710610.1 G
74 (03-714-)

1 l3S275871400.t G
83 (o03-7t-3)

302638087103.1 c
026-713-5


700R


356R


636a


403R


6235


1.0035


690R


750R


1.2348


1. 005R


650R




700




244


152


239


1421


18


306


352


301


430 1951


- 1931


- 1939


252 1940


500 1940


380 1940


560 1940


433 1961


515 1960


467 1960


- 1961


- 1961


426 1966




-- 1940


129 1940


229 1939


142 1940


18 1940


198 1951


260* 1951


1954


+35.3 +21.7
1952 1968

+39.4 +19.4
1952 1963

+ 7.0 + 0.87
1966 1970

+24.5 +15.8
1964 1962

+22.9 +17.0
1964 1962

+30.9 +24.3
1964 1968

+12.0 + 5.0
1964 1968

-25.61 -32.86
1966 1968

+25.1 +18.6
1964 1968

-23.93 -30.58
1965 1968

+31.9 +18.6
1964 1962

+ 2.20 4.16
1964 1968

+27.2 +26.1
1970 1969

ESCAMBIA COUTY

4.59 -15.20
1940 1968

-69.30 -111.82
1941 1956

-58.09 -82.12
1948 1956

6.50 -23.84
1949 1955

8.66 -13.05
1964 1962

-39.03 -60.5
1953 1970

-77.37 -92.27
1952 1968

-36.10 -45.99
1955 1970


-2.4


-2.4


+2.43


-2.3


-2.5


-2.2





-5.91


-1.8





+0.2


-1.95


-1,8


+0.9


+1.0


+1.02


+2.6


-1.0


-1.2





+3.41


+0.8





+0,9


+0.54


0.0


S; T

S; T


8









8





D. 1971



D, 1971


8


8


8


+20.7 +21,6


v27.5 +28.5


+ 3.30 + 4.32


+15.2 +17.8


+17.1 +16.1


424.7 +25.9





-33.41 -30.00


+18.3 +19.1





+22.1 +23.0


- 3.56 3.02


+25.4 +25.4




-17.59 -12.18


-102.07 -102.35


-75.60 -78.95


-15.13 -14.70


-12.15 -11.72


-53.98 -58.80


-90.45 -91.68


-44.45 -47.29


149 1440 1959 W -58.15 -67.00 -65.81 -66.65 -1.33 -0.84 *Scrmen 144-
1960 1969 149 ft.


-7.12 +5.41


+2.52 -0.28 P


+2.40 -3.35


-2.23 +0.43


-0.33 +0.43


+ 4.52 2.82 P


+1.31 -1.23 P1 screenn 260-
270 It( 310-350

+1.54 -2.84 P









INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Table i .- Consti Med --- -- ^ -- ------------------^ --

WaiHr le hv Iatvn e (+) or hbelw () land iutein (fent)


Pii>r it) lU|7 Hig til waeir ht'k4 in inllh
lQWel in htay at Meaded r
__ B3_1 1 4 ah (M a1 1 m May f o f Junoi >
5 M8yn 8 M Me n ot Jun

-l EH^ S I ? igh Low it70- I97)
JWoll Numb1r 197! (yUr) (yan) 191 1 10 R

NSCABIA COUNTY (Pontinued)


302650N0871330,2 0
026-713-6

303210N0872424,1 0
032-724-1

30545010872640.1 0
054-726-1

305450)0872640.2 0
054-726-2


292750NO811520.1 F
14 (927-115-1)

292820N0812210.1 F
44 (928-122-1)


295046N0843943.1 F
10 (950-439-1)
294321N0845855.1 F
31 (943-458-1)

294708N0844607.1 F
943-453-1

294708N0844607.1 F
947-446-1

295732N0844307.1 F
957-443-1


303530N0843450.1 F
035-434-1

303939N0842536.1 F
039-425-1


2936530N824932.2 F
936-249-220A

294330N0824450.1 F
943-244-310


270540N0810505.1 F
GL208

270500805530.1 F
GL250
27115080813411.1 F
GLISS

265529N08118S2.1 F
0L267

264859N0810051.2 NA
0L293


380R








98R






406R

525R


100


101



1,250


1,300

600


600


9


60* 1959 W -51.78 -60.13
1960 1963
165* 1959 M -91.18 -94.59
1960 1969
201* 1959 =82.95 =92.80
1962 1969
102* 1959 B -65.21 =79.47
1962 1969

FLAPMER COUNTY
1936 8 3.4 -10.41
1937 1968
S 1956 H = 7.67 =18.43
1959 1968

FRAMNl N COUNTY
1958 = 0.35 4.45
1964 1962
1949 8 + 3.95 + 0.40
1950 1952
1949 8 + 6.90 + 4.81
1950 & 1968
1955
1961 S 9.67 -11.35
1964 1963
S 1961 S + 4.87 + 2.97
1964 1962

OADSDEN COUNTY
- 1961 -83.35 -95.84
1968 1969
381 1961 8 -134.40 -150.90
1966 1969


61 1961

55 1964



- 1958


- 1958

- 1972

450 1972


3 1964


=92,89 -92.12

-87.76 -90.24


=72.45 -73.44



= 9.48 = 7,34


=16.23 =11.67



= 2.58 2.79

+ 1.82 + 2.32


+ 4.59 + 4.88


-11.17 -10.33

+ 3.42 + 3.77



-94.77 -93.95

-148.21 -148.77


+0,44 +0.77

+1.05 =2,48


+154 =2,99



=1.23 +2,14


=2.89 +4.56



+0.07 =0.21


-0.18 +0.50


=0.91 +0.29


=1.07 +0.84


-0.35 +0,35



-0.95 +0.62

-3.76 -0.56


GILCHRIST COUNTY

-28,64 -41,62 -38.38 =37.49 -2.76 +0.89
1966 1969

-14.38 -8,.,0 -34.33 -23.97 -17.64 +10.36
1958 A

GLADS COUNTY

+29.0 +21.0 -
1958 1970

+32.0 + 8.6 +17.4 +14.0 +8.8 -3.4
1958 1970
-- +16.00 .- -. -


+ 3.0 -

- +11.14 +11,05 -2.19 -0.09


== D. 1971


screenn 165-
170 ft,.

*ASeten 201-
206 ft.

*Sfreen 102=
107 ft.





P


H; D, 1971






H

H
m



m









BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


tabl L1.- Continued

Water knl aboIv (4) or abo (.) lind rwface (rel)


Prior to 1971 llihea water tlune in Illghtl
letl in May or Recrded or
June observed level In
S I Mayo June May or Jun

High L o 1970. 1971.
wril Nwnlw (y) (yr) 1971 1972 1971 1972 Remilrk

CULt COUNTY


29'483710831808.1 F 522
10 (948-518-1)

2939584M082118.1 F 595
33 (939-21-1)



133622M0830506.1 F 2731
036-103-1



272340108147,4.1 760
723-147-131

27252A4N815300.1 F 1.190
725-15-~22

272743N0814241.1 F 1.075
727-142-142

273040M0813419.1 F. 617
730-134-232 1

273103N1Q13637.1 1. 849
731-136-344 at

731)6NOtai14314.1 y, 267
71l-145-221 H

273l120815956.1 F 1,360
731-159-331

27322510814932.1 547
732-149-322

273407!C020255.1 F, 1,062
734-202-312 H

273347N0815613.1 F 950
731-156-223

Z73823NO814348.1 F 1,100
738-143-312



6190l100803853.1 S 10


2Z3750140810740.1 S 13
5

264507140805417.4 NA 8
Ht 357

26370011080500.1 MA 13
411 339



282636M0822214.1 F 69
826-222-243


475 1946 S 7.11 -27.22
1956 1930

487 1961 B + 1.59 + 0.96
1967 1963

HAMILTON COUNTY

60 1961 8 -64.73 -110.64
1964 1968

HMRDE COUNTY
- 1962 A -


1970 A


1962 A


1964 8


1964 B


1964 C


1970 A


1964 A


1964 C


1970 A


1962 A




1941 C


1941 C


1964 C


1964 C


-47.40 -61.20
1964 1965

+ 9.0 2.32
1963 1970

-29.43 -60.03
1963 1968






-70.40 -91.18
1967 1970






HENDRY COUNTY

+ 0.3 5.76
1958 1962

0.09 6.3
1967 1956




0.45 4.70
1967 1965

HIRNADO COUNTY


-10.41 -0.79 -- D, 1972


+ 1.27 + 1.60 +1.21 +0.33




-95.48 -97.33 +1.28 -1.85


-28.65 2.33 -15.38 +19.32


-65.14 -60.48 -- +4.66


-24.87 -12.03 -14.68 +12.84


- -64.93 -- --


-14.49 6.96 -12.17 +7.53


-57.71 -45.03 -14.78 +12.68


-84.75 -87.82 -12.75 -3.07


-62.09 -47.93 +14.16


-99.04 -89.64 -12.35 +9.40





-75.50 -67.06 -- +8.44


- 2.01


- 1.22


+10.91


- 0.80


68 1966 C -44.00 -58.29 -53.32
1970 1968


- 1.29 -0.46 +0.72


- 4.25 +1.06 +3.03


+11.24 -3.39 +0.33


- +1.20 --




-56.44 -9.32 -3.12










INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Table 1.- Continued
Water level above (o) or below (*) land surface (frel)


Prior lo 1971 IImrell water ('Chin in Illgheis
level In May or Recuored or
June olberved level In
1 May or June May or June

S t'" S 8 J lig Lw 19701 1971.
Well umber (yr) (year) 1971 1972 Ronuiark

IIHRANDO COUNTY (continued)


28270440823943.1 F
827-239-343

282851N0822716.1 F
828-227-223

283201N0823156.1 F
832-231-333

283203N0823702.1 F
832-237-44

283529N0823558.1 P
835-235-133

283527N0823657.1 F
835-236-311

283555N0823729.1 F
835-237-211

283632N0822451.1 F
836-224-134

283840N0821548.1 F
838-215-132



273751N0811558.1 S
9

272746NO812327.1 S
10

27250480811201.1 8
11A

271410N0805944.1 S
13

271226N0811943.1 8
14

270202N0812033.1 S
15

271611N0812457.1 8
440

271335N0810520.1 F
II 1

271730N0811605.1 F
II 284

273126N0812141.1 F
537



273915H0821912.1 F
739-219-1512

274045N0821354.1 F
740-213-131

274044N0822051.1 F
740-220-4451


195


251


259


75


140


125


110


231


140R




26


45


16


20


35


23


22


640


580


110


176


80


176


66

133


123


110









22


41


13


16


29


19


18


1966 B 3.32 5.33
1966 1968

1963 8 -19.18 -32.36
1961 1968

1966 C -14.80 -20.93
1970 1968

1963 B 4.77 7.22
1964 1968

1966 B 0.92 3.37
1966 1968

1966 B 2.54 3.52
1970 1966

1966 8 0.80 2.67
1968 1967

1963 H -58.47 -64.90
1970 1968

1961 8 -15.83 -20.71
1970 1968

IlG111LANDS COUNTY

1948 C 0.96 5.0
1953 1949

1948 C -27.1 -33.9
1958 1956

1956 C + 1.1 3.56
1957 1962

1948 C + 0.33 8.66
1957 1962

1948 C -13.81 -21.3
1960 1951

1948 C + 0.22 4.72
1953 1956

1956 C 1.25 8.03
1958 1968

1952 S +17.0 +13.4
1969 1968

1951 S +13.0 + 8.5
1969 1968


1972 S


- 5.13


-28.47


-17.98


- 7.36


- 1.17


- 2.54


- 2.43


-62.89


-18.40



- 2.09


-32.92


- 4.06


- 1.84

-18.20


- 2.27


- 5.70

+ 9.2


+ 8.6


- 3.42 -1.08 +1.71


-30.58 -7.58 -2.11


-18.31 -2.92 -0.33


- 6.17 .0.38 +1.19


- 0.99 -0.36 +0.18


- 2.37 -0.24 +0.17

-- -0.75 ---


-62.62 -4.42 +0.27


-17.91 -2.57 +0.49



- 0.62 -0.08 +1.47


-30.89 -5.22 +2.03


- 0.63 -0.81 +3.43


- 2.63 +0.54 -0.79


-17.86 -3.13 -0.34


- 0.30 -1.57 +1.97


- 4.12 -2.60 +1.58


+ 8.8


-1.6 +0.2


--- + 4.0


IIILLSBOROUGH COUNTY
- -


-- 1972 A


123 1958 A


149 1972 A


-- -22.44 -

-56.81 --- -5.24 -


-39.49 -


--









BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Table 1.- Contimued
Water lel abovt (+) or below (.) land surface (feet)


Pilo to 1971 Hlghlit wter (hint In llgh lt
Itl In May or Kended or
SJune ubsered level in
May or June
0~. May or June
e ta 3 a W | - |,-

X- 1 gi h Low 19710 It1t.
Wl4 Numh er (ynr) () y) 1971 1972 1I71 13 Remkiti

HILL8BOROUGH COUNTY (continued)


27.14114823037.1 F.
741-210-342 H

274.249N0821640.1
742-216-123

'74.24Oa082.107.i V
742-219-242

:7.5~N0822322.1 F
10 (744-223-212)

271420N0821027.1 f
7.3-211-413

:;t4ilNO:l314.1 -
743-215-223


746-210-2433

1/41728l22007.1 F
747-220-421




27'.llt100l821348. -
749-2l15-332

'712311820'118.1 V.
731-201-113 H

1;7331NUd2082~1. F
712-208-234

273513a0822014.1 ?.
752-2210-414 H

2732N(11082144.1 V
751-211-323

2131)7N0821354.1 I
733-213-131

271362130821117 f
711-211-414

2'5627530821308.1 Fr
736-215-421 H

273A15)NO)l122232.1 F
736-222-122

2,3623m08223119.1L
736-22 -412

273634H0822401.1 V
756-224-244

27572040822210.1 M
737-222-421

273802110820447.1 F
758-204-334

273834S0822137.1 F
738-221-144


500


324


330


500R


1,008


479


805


320


145


147


211


776


830


717


183


600


342


31


110


70


240


530


68


1950 M +14.0 + 2.15
1960 1968


80


97


34


233





103


58





50


65


170


30


150


168


68


60





60


40


85


100


1958 A


1969 A


1950 C


1965 B


1958 A


1965 A


1951 C


1950 B


1958 A


1957 A


196A A


1965 8


1958 A


1964 8


1957 A


1965 B


1967 S


1967 S


1967 S


1971 C


1964 B


1971 S


+ 8.70 4.18
1959 1970

-92.34 -109.20
1965 1967







-26.0 -54.71
1951 1970

+ 6.9 5.35
1954 1967




-42.52 -64.60
1958 1966




7.01 -18.76
1966 1968




-37.89 -41.19
1970 1968




-14.07 -22.24
1964 1968


-48.42
1964


-67.71
1967


+ 6.46 + 4.15


-89.24 -85.37





- 2.92 2.01


-113.10 -98.12


+4.36 -2.31


-1.61 +3.87

--. -*


+0.51 +0.91 .P


-19.10 +14.98 Hey 1965,
-98.34


Hay 1965,
-90.12


-58.95


- 3.50


-61.75


-68.49


- 9.87


-19.35


-41.68


-40.58


-22.63


-21.41


- 2.56


- 6.35


- 6.73

- 6.24


-53.90


-11.67


-50.03


- 3.88





-62.88





-19.97


-40.28


-40.13


-21.18


-20.42





- 6.19


- 6.45


- 5.57


-34.61


-10.58


-3.84 +8.92


+1.20 -0.38


+3.29 --


-- +5.61


-1.53 --


-1.16 -0.62


-- +1.40


-2.69 -0.45


-2.50 +1.45


-3.55 +0.99


+0.24 --


-0.22 +0.16


-0.56 +0.28


-- +0.67


-1.42 +19.29


-- -1.09










INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Table 1.- Continued
Wtlte level auove (+)or below (,) land surface (fet)


P'ilt to 1? I ll971li wai er ('Chane irn I lge
level in May or keemRnle io
Junt oblsid level in
SMay I June May oi June

I 'igh Low '170. 1|y71,
Well Nui be lll (y ai) I(y(et) 1 1071 1971 1 71 1972 f(eniarlk

HIILLSBOROU01 COUMt Y (continued)


28005380823502.1 F
800-235-222

280053H0823502.2 F
800-235-222A

280058N0823624.1 F
800-236-211

28005810823624.2 NA
800-236-211A

280047N0823628.1 F
800-236-213

280047N0823628.3 F
800-236-213D

280047N0823628.2 NA
800-236-213A

280047H0823629.1 V
800-236-213C

280047N0823629.2 NA
800-236-2130

28004780823627.1 P
800-236-2131

280047N0823627.1 NA
800-236-213F

280047N0823626.1 F
800-236-2130

280047N0823626.2 NA
800-236-21311

280038N0823628.1 V
800-236-231

280038N0823628.2 NA
800-236-231A

280110N0820717.1 F
801-207-432A

280145H0821325.1 F
801-213-213A

28011210822701.1 F
801-227-442

280241N0822314.1 P
802-223-241

280354N0823819.1 F
803-238-212

28035810823801.1 F
803-238-222

280539H0821301.1 F
805-213-242

280548B0823557.1 F
805-235-4857


88


330


90


14


50


70


19


51


19

65


25


50


19


50

30


368


413R

318


510


870


87


596


1968 A


1968 C


1971 S


1971 S


1971 8


1970 S


1971 S


1970 9


1970 S


1970 8


1970 8

1970 S


17 1970 8


48 1970 8

28 1970 8


280 1971 A


68 1958 C


80 1963 B


87 1965 8


710 1969 C


- 1964 M


128 1958 A


- 2.43 2.50


- 1.78 2.59 2.53 2.30
1969 1970
- -- 9.11 8.49


- 4.67 6.06


- -- -4.83 5.27


5.13 4.97


7.94 8.19

- -- 0.67 3.45


- -- 2.83 1.03


- -- 7.66 7.08


-10.00 -10.45

S 1.04 1,80


-- 6.28 5.65


-- 8.55 7.40


-- -13.36 9.53


+ 0.78
1959

+ 1.15
1970

-59.25
1970

+ 0.74
1969

+ 1.07
1964


-12.60
1968

- 0.41
1968

-62.37
1968

+ 0.34
1969

- 2.38
1969


-11.38

+ 0.05


-61.42


- 2.68


- 3.05


-10.44


- 9.11


+ 0.46


-61.02


- 1.68


- 2.05


- 9.73


+0.10 -0.07


+0.06 +0.17


+0.69 +1.31


+1.44 -1.39


+0.77 -0.44


-0.13 +0.16


-0.06 -0.25

-0.07 -2.78


-1.43 +1.80


-2.42 +0.58


-2.76 -0.45


-0,94 -0.76


-1.28 +0.63


-1.45 +1.15

-3.36 +3.83




-1.69 +2.27


-1.10 +0.41


-2.17 +0.40


-1.48 +1.00


-1.45 +1.00 May 1956,
+0.89

-1.47 +0.71


1,200 656 1972 C --


- -18.77 -- --










BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


s Cba L. ontli e
Water level bhove +) ot below (.) land surtfce (fell)


Pri h to 1971 Illphei water (1tanelt In 11llltih
levl In May out H4e'lded ot
June uhtseted level in
SMay or June Myut
1 F+ t- ?. I,,. ,,

S' llih Low 1970. u71
wel w e yeaMrI (year) 1971 1972 19 71 1972 Renumks

HILLSOROUCG COUNTY (continued)


290752t08a22943.3 F
806-229-iZIA

2a073ia0822626.1 F
807-226-213

280740NO1M22710.1 F
807-227-241A

8ol07~s0822710.1 NA
807-227-2418

2807391NO22942.1 NA
807-229-141A

2810712N0823058.1 F
807-230-3258

280178N(e2 3011.1 F
807-230-421

280702(0823028.1 F
13 (807-230-433)

28070200823028.1 NA
807-230-411A

280703N0823417.1 F
807-234-0317

280713N0828283.1 F
807-238-431

280802N81320858.1 F
808-208-131

28080610020902.1 ?
808-209-444

280850M0821401.1 F
808-214-224

2:08320823436.1 F
808-234-3236

280919NlO22949.1 NA
809-229-314

28091710823123.1 F
809-231-1723

:80916H0823105.1
809-231-424

280920NOB23221.1 F
809-232-414

280937N0823323.1 F
809-233-233

28LtL11TO23107.1 V
810-231-424

281019a0823202.1 F
810-232-424


134


229


300


23


22


300


1.230


347


19


300


428


45


110


185


359


7


765


80


375


57


47


44


47


118


22


18


142


718


46


16


76


60





63


123


81





80


78


65





45


1964 C


1959 B


1966 C


1966 V


1964 C


1972 C


1970 C


1930 C


1963 B


1972 C


1964 C


1966 S


1967 S


1964 8


1972 C


1970 S


1972 W


1970 S


1963 C


1970 8


1969 S


-10.75
1965

- 4.29
1964

- 6.65
1970

- 4.81
1966

- 3.60
1970







6.70
1931

4.11
1964




9.08
1964







8.72
1970













-13.22
1965


--


-22.07 -22.07 -18.41 -3.30 +1.66


-17.23
1967

-11.89
1968

- 8.44
1967

- 8.83
1968







-29.10
1968

19.00~
1968




-18.17
1967







-11.51
1968













-22.40
1968


-10.06


-10.55


- 7.80


- 8.39





-26.67


-28.76


Dry





-17.26


- 8.83


-13.77


- 9.11





- 4.35





- 4.18


-23.56


6.93


8.01


-10.48


-10.45


- 7.71


- 7.59


-33.96


-26.44


-25.71


-18.89


-25.61


-16.28


- 9.67


-13.25


-10.46


-26.60


- 4.01


-19.05


- 2.43


-18.63


6.68


8.38


-1.75


-1.85


-2.66


-4.23





-1.53


+0.51








+0.13


-0.33


-1.19


-0.39





-0.72





-0.53


-1.87


-1.08


-0.42


+0.10


+0.09


+0.80





+0.23


+3.03 P


-- *Dry at 19 ft.





+0.98


-0.84


+0.52


-1.35





+0.34





+1.75


+4.97


+0.25


-0.37


44 42 1969 8 --


++kl t +.P ....d


- 5.13 4.87 +0.26











INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


304322N0855614.1 F
4 (043-556-1)

305014N0854837.1 F
050-548-1

305119N0855619.1 F
051-556-1

3052020N854529.1 F
052-545-2



273923N0804718.1 8
25

274815N0802541.1 F
33

27454910802452.1 F
73

274635N0803630.1 F
183

274452N0802755.1 F
1R 147

273833N0804619.1 F
1R 205

273431N0802210.1 F
1R 245



304230N0845323.1 F
23 (042-453-1)

304413N0850644.1 F
044-506-1

305353N0852731.1 F
053-527-1

305844N0850354.1 P
058-503-1



30220410835615.1 F
022-356-1

303812N0833624.1 F
038-336-1



300823N0831759.1 F
008-317-1

295802N0831210.1 F
958-312-1



290950N0813155.1 F
22 (909-131-1)


HOLmNS COUNTY

187R 1938 B + 6.90 + 1.82 + 3.72 + 2.68 -0.06 -1.04
1964 1956

- 1961 8 + 5.50 + 1.30 + 4.16 + 2.91 +0.56 -1.25
1964 1969

260R 1961 8 -205.20 -209.85 -205.53 -207.98 -1.82 -2.45
1964 1969


300t 1961 8


19


540


800


640


620




850




475R


210


341


83




216


183




106


146


13 1950


- 1967


- 1951


220 1951


- 1968


-- 1968


-- 1968


1950


1961


1961


1955




1960


1960




1961


1961


+17.6 +10.0 +12.1
1964 1967

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY

+30.2 +25.4 +28.70
1957 1956

+33.0 +28.0 +25.0
1969 1967

+33.0 +28.4 +28.0
1969 1968

+17.4 +10.9 +10.6
1969 1967

+16.4 + 4.8 + 4.6
1969 1970

+16.0 +13.2 +12.0
1969 1970

+30.7 +24.6 +23.4
1969 1970

JACKSON COUNTY

-17.37 -38.15 -22.85
1964 1951

-62.98 -81.84 -71.44
1964 1968

-71.57 -88.75 -78.21
1965 1969

-14.98 -33.70 -30.59
1964 1969

JEFFERSON COUNTY

-138.35 -143.75 -143.31
1965 1968

-13.33 -31.02 -29.91
1965 1969

LAFAYETTE COUNTY

-26.19 -46.92 -39.79
1965 1969

4.23 8.89 7.40
1964 1962

LAKE COUNTY


254R 1936 8 0.72 5.30 3.48
1964 1968


+ 9.7 +1.1 -2.4


+30.46


+31.4


+20.4


+15.0


+14.4


+15.0


+29.4




-24.61


-75.97


-73.94


-29.44


-1.47


-3.0


-0.02


+0.8


-0.2


-1.2


-1.2




+0.60


+0.96


-5.51


-3,49


+1.76


+6.4


-7.6


+4.4


+9.8


+3.0


+6.0




-1.76


-4.53


+4.27


+1.15


-143.23 +0.20 +0.08


-26.65 -2.15 +3.26




-38.55 -5.35 +1.24


- 5.11 -1.41 +2.29




- 2.97 -0.68 +0.51









BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


LAKE COUNTY (continued)


28224580814926.1 F
822-149-213

28224530814926.2 S
822-149-213A

2832030815449.1 F
832- 54-334

283203N0815449.2 S
832-154-334A

284A45N0814621.1 F
844-146-244

28484010815230.1 F
848-152-233

29000050813800.1 F
Laka 333

285129N0815451.1 F


284728N0813222.1 F


284832NC815330.1 F


283910N0814331.1 F


282829M0814136.1 F



26380250814935.1 S
246

26382250814314.1 H
414



302710H0841630.1 F
7 (027-416-1)

30372830841012.1 H
36A (037-410-2)

30311150842054.1 F
115 (031-420-1)

30241010842000.1 S
024-420-1

302410N0842000.2 S
024-420-2

30264080841700.I r
026-417-1

30344780840724.1 F
034-407-1

30314250842146.1 F
031-421-132


192 100 1959 B 1.80 5.95
1960 1968


30 17


200 112


89 80


500 -


141 -


400 60


592 100


750 -


650 119


165


38*


104


57


12*


146


1959 8 0.36 5.06
1960 1963

1969 C 1.88 5.51
1960 1967

1959 C 1.60 5.23
1964 1967

1963 B + 3.75 + 0.02
1970 1968

1964 B -44.76 -43.60
1970 1966

1961 B 9.21 -15.08
1970 1968

1968 B -38.30 -42.91
1970 1968

1967 B -73.10 -75.86
1970 1969

1968 B -45.03 -50.78
1970 1968

1967 B -129.75 -136.63
1970 1968

1969 B -

LEE COUNTY

1945 C +19.13 +10.5
1959 1949

1948 C +18.8 +11.1
1957 1955

LEON COUNTY

1945 M -149.05 -169.91
1948 1955

1935 n + 0.66 -33.14
1965 1956

1950 M -76.9 -93.3
1959 1957

1960 B 7.88 -19.31
1960 1969

1960 B 4.98 -11.86
1960 1969

1960 B -74.40 -82.50
1964 1969

1960 S -155.74 -177.09
1965 1969


225 100 1966 C -84.20 -91.12
1967 1969


- 5.12 3.60 -0.79 -1.52


- 3.33


- 4.49


- 3.76


+ 0.88


- 2.69 -0.87


- 2.96 -0.45


- 1.70 +0.84


+ 1.37 -2.87


-11.05 -13.65 -1.84


-41.63 -41.58 -3.33


-78.14 -77.76 -5.04


-48.50 -48.58 -3.47


-135.63 -136.62 -5.38


-49.72 -51.02 -4.37



+17.52 +19.04 -1.52


-165.62 -164.08 -3.04


-23.10 -23.37 -10.65


-87.7 -87.0 -3.2


-16.35 -14.36 -1.26


7.65 8.44 -0.63


-80.33 -77.92 -1.54


-176.16 -175.08 -1.11


-92.08 -90.45 -4.78 +1.63


+0.64


+1.53


+2.06


+0.49


- D, 1971


-2.60


+0.05


+0.38


-0.06


-1.49


-1.30



-- M


- D, 1970


+1.54


-0.27


+0.7


+1.99


-0.79


+3.41


+1.08


*Screen 38
-41 Ft.







*Well point
12 15 Fl










INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Table 1.- Continued

Water level above (+) or below (.) land surface (feel)


Prior to 1971 Highest water Change in Ililhest
level in May or Re'iclded or
June obIselve level in
M.a I Iune May or June
(r 3^ y 9 97 May or June

Wl Nu o be| Iitgh Low 1970. 1"71.
Well Number (year) (year) 1971 19 1971 1972 Remarks


303142N0842146.2 A
031-421-132A



290202N0824041.1 F
902-240-343

290215N0824123.1 F
902-241-431

291208N0825926.1 F
912-259-431

291508N0824329.1 F
915-243-431

291806N0825456.1 F
918-254-331

292109N0824229.1 F
921-242-431

292310N0822750.1 F
923-227-430

292640N0823812.1 F
926-238-241

292430N0822830.1 F
CE8

292843N0825145.1 F



300152N0845927.1 F
14 (001-459-1)

301035N0844037.1 F
010-440-1

302321N0844735.1 F
023-447-1

302823N0845606.1 F
028-456-1



302856N0832501.1 F
17 (028-325-1)

302822N0832555.1 F
18 (028-325-2)



272356N0821813.1 F
Verna I



291115N0815925.1 F
5 (911-159-1)

29 220N0815620.1 F
47 (902-156-1)


LEON COUNTY (continued)
54 49* 1966 C -30.83 -39.12 -35.93 -38.92 -2.45 -2.99 *Screen 49
1967 1969 to 54 ft.


LEVY COUNTY
155 1961 B 5.15 -10.34
1964 1968
58 1961 B 5.80 8.34
1964 1962
91 68 1961 B 3.31 5.86
1970 1968
300R 200 1961 B 2.74 6.52
1970 1968
72 54 1961 B 3.20 6.63
1970 1968
679 203 1964 B +17.8 + 8.0
1966 1968
190 90 1961 B -47.69 -56.99
1966 1968
270 240 1961 -B -11.36 -17.84
1966 1968
50 -- 1935 B -12.7 -26.5
1948 1940
45 45 1961 B -

LIBERTY COUNTY
-- 1955 S 3.60 8.51
1964 1968
118R 89 1961 B +13.3 + 6.8
1965 1961
85 70 1961 S + 4.90 + 1.29
1965 1968
360 -- 1961 S -83.30 -86.26
1965 1968

MADISON COUNTY
320 300 1953 S -12.30 -38.12
1965 1955
322 307 1952 B 6.10 -34.87
1965 1955

MANATEE COUNTY
450 409 1965 C -37.58 -67.25
1970 1968

MARION COUNTY
135R 135 1933 C +11.99 + 3.35
1970 1957
179 165 1936 B -13.84 -24.26
1960 1956


8.42 8.87 -0.88 .-0.45


7.14 7.17 -0.49 -0.03


3.96 3.58 -0.65 +0.38


2.35 2.68 +0.39 -0.33


3.01 3.10 +0.19 -0.09


+13.0 +13.2 -4.0 +0.2





-15.76 -14.50 -4.13 +1.26


-21.40 -20.48 -5.76 +0.92


-16.91 -15.78 -2.79 +1.13



7.46 6.18 -0.73 +1.28


+10.6 +10.7 0.00 +0.01


+ 2.51 + 2.16 -0.47 -0.35


-84.74 -85.60 -0.22 -0.86




-31.78 -- -4.37 --


-28.46 -23.16 -2.35 +5.30




-47.40 -43.92 -7.29 +3.98




+ 8.65 + 7.82 -3.34 -0.83


-20.10 -20.83 -2.30 -0.73










BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


MARION COUNTY (continued)


285920O0814905.1 F
48 (859-150-1)

29101580813850.1 F
49 (910-138-1)

291120N0821025.1 F
51 (911-210-1)

290514R0822707.1 F
905-227-1

291613N0821955.1 F
916-219-1

29021580821524.1 F
902-215-431

290306N0822328.2 F
903-223-431

29120750822616.1 F
912-226-432

291910B0821550.1 F
919-215-330

292015N0820650.1 F
920-206-312

292546N0815133.1 F
925-151-124



2a5732-0801430.1 S
L40

27101280801412.1 S
147

27012480802801.1 S
928

27094L1082103.1 S
933

270507M0803353.1 F


270133N0802910.1 F


271208N0802903.1 F




25072580802431.1 F
G 1273

25191.N0801650.1 F
9 1447



30324480812637.1 F
8 (032-126-1)


152 1936 B 0.82 -10.23
1961 1956

166 166 1936 B -25.0 -31.19
1942 1957

106 1935 B -26.04 -34.39
1960 1956

442 125 1964 C -79.69 -82.46
1970 1968

124 1961 B -101.28 -112.13
1965 1963

51 1964 B -28.22 -35.00
1970 1968

36 26 1964 B 6.36 -14.49
1965 1968

52 1961 8 5.82 -11.29
1970 1968

218 1964 B -60.35 -66.41
1970 1968

132 50 1961 B -41.26 -48.09
1970 1968

340 307 1964 B -113.87 -119.95
1970 1968

MARTIN COUNTY

31 20 1950 C +20.2 +15.77
1957 1961

74 73 1952 C + 9.8 + 0.81
1958 1968

11 10 1957 C +32.4 +27.78
1957 1968

15 14 1957 C +23.40 +19.60
1966 1965

1,080 500 1953 A +51.9 +40.2
1957 1970

1.000 1957 A +49.5 +45.1
1957 1970

835 373 1953 A +53.2 +49
1957 1970

MONIOE COUNTY

1.330 696 1965 I +40.5 -
1965

1,074 1.050 1962 I +38 -
1962

NASSAU COUNTY


680


- 1939 S +41.1 +18.3
1947 1968


- 5.42 6.44 -2.58 -1.02


-27.89 -28.84 -2.20 -0.95


-30.23 -31.03 -3.97 -0.80


-81.96 -82.05 -2.27 -0.09


-106.99 -4.81 --


-32.61 -33.12 -4.39 -0.51


- 8.30 -10.79 -0.96 -2.49


-10.85 -11.86 -5.03 -1.01


-63.83 -66.05 -3.48 -2.22


-45.60 -46.27 -4.34 -0.67


-117.81 -118.25 -3.94 -0.44




+18.80 +20.81 -0.48 +2.01


+ 0.06 + 2.20 -3.64 +2.14


+28.21 +31.06 -2.19 +2.85


+21.91 +23.63 -0.04 +1.72


+47.5 +51.0 +7.3 +3.5


+42.2 +45.3 -2.9 +3.1


+47.6 +50.2 -1.4 +2.6




+41.1 --


+34 -




+17.2 +17.8 -3.2 +0.6











INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


NASSAU COUNTY (continued)


303801N0812737.1 F 640R
12 (038-127-1)


- 1939 S +24.0 -19.46
1947 1963


-11.46 5.48 -4.92 +7.98


304010N0812645.1 F
27 (040-126-1)

303754N0813627.1 F
44 (037-136-1)

303658H0814226.1 F
50 (036-142-1)

303340H0815000.1 F
51 (033-150-1)


303703N0813050.1 F
55 (037-130-1)

304022N0812750.1 F
33

304002N0813812.1 F
53

304205N0815425.1 F
91



302419N0863626.1 F
3 (024-636-1)

30384940863141.1 F
25 (038-631-1)

303512N0863751.1 F
29 (035-637-1)

303745N0864421.1 F
31 (037-644-1)

302857N0862852.1 F
34 (028-629-1)

302747N0863820.1 F
027-638-214



272315N0810109.1 S
2

272932N0804822.1 S
3

27190080804820.1 F
21

271439N0805653.1 H
22

271514N0805116.1 F
23


191


1,000R


569R


580R


- 1939 B


450 1934 A


- 1940 S


- 1940 S


540R 504 1940 S


- -- 1939 A


- 1940 A


700 405 1960 A


800R


609R


766R


690R


540


858




21


22


1,182


1,025


926


500 1936 S


456 1947 B


524 1947 C


527 1948 S


- 1947 S


503 1966 C


1949 C


1948 C


1967 S


1951 S


1951 S


+10.1 -29.34
1946 1963

+19.8 3.53
1947 1968

+40.5 +16.0
1940 1968

+42.0 +23.1
1947 1968
& 1948

+33.1 + 4.5
1947 1968

+43.0 -39.74
1939 1966

+36.5 +13.6
1940 1968

5.30 -11.67
1964 1968

OKALOOSA COUNTY

+20.1 -85.12
1950 1968

-108.1 -133.0
1949 1968

-102.3 -139.88
1948 1970

-46.8 -80.6
1948 1969

+26.6 -22.25
1950 1970

-56.74 -71.5
1967 1970

OKEECHOBEE COUNTY

+46.7 +38.82
1957 1962

+61.3 +56.7
1959 1950

+10.4 + 6.00
1970 1967

+16.4 + 9.9
1970 1968

+ 7.8 + 5.4
1970 1967


-28.80 -24.35 -2.43 +4.45


- 4.54 3.22 -4.13 +1.32


+20.6 +21.7 -0.2 +1.1


+23.0 +24.0 -2.7 +1.0



+ 1.85 + 3.16 -4.95 +1.31


-47.65 -33.62 -16.48 +14.03


+13.0 +13.4 -3.5 +0.4


-11.78 -10.20 -3.16 +1.58



- -- --- D, 1971


- -- -- D, 1971


-141.92 -145.54 -2.04 -3.58


-- -- 0, 1971


-- -- D, 1971


-- -- D, 1971


+47.16


+61.35


+ 5.0


+ 8.4


+ 5.0


+44.92


+59.90


+ 8.0


+13.5


+ 7.0


+4.37


+2.11


-1.2


-2.0


-1.8


-2.24


-1.45


+3.0


-5.1


+2.0


271340N0804440.1 F 1,448
24


611 1953 S + 9.5 + 8.8
1969 1970


+ 8.2 + 6.0 -0.6 -2.2 M










BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


OIEECHOBEE COUNTY (continued)


271456M10805007.1 F 1.327


2832530812835.1 F
47 (832-128-1)

2832530812835.2 S
473(332-128-3)

283223-0812933.1 S
47C(332-128-4)

283249N0810532.1 F
832-105-1



281.722-4080530.1 S
171

280619I0805426.1 S
179

28114i10810941.1 S
181

274646(10810748.1 S
182

274828H0810109.1 S
183

28050180805231.1 F
805-052-1



263652N0800338.1 8
88

26405230800338.1 5
99

26484080801147.1 8
109

2b544580802142.1 B
110

2i3283M 00852.1 NA
PB 445

262554M0800851.1 MA
PB 446

2652400803721.1 NA
PB 505

26415330804752.1 NA
P3 506

264415N0804136.1 NA
PS 517

26423010801205.1 NA
PS 561


- 1961 S +14.8 +11.3
1969 1968


1930 C


1948 M


1948 B


1961 C




1950 C


1949 C


1948 C


1948 C


1948 C


1967 B




1944 C


1948 C


1950 C


1951 C


1964 C


1964 C


1964 C


1964 C


1964 C


ORANGE COUNTY

+ 2.20 -14.87
1960 1968

+ 3.04 -11.72
1960 1968

-27.47 -39.35
1960 1953

-26.47 -30.57
1966 1967

OSCEOLA COUNTY

+ 0.78 3.80
1966 1956

- 1.34 5.58
1969 1968

1.23 7.76
1957 1968

- 0.6 5.2
1957 1950

.1 5.0
1957 1956

+13.8 +10.3
1970 1968

PALM BEACH COUNTY

+ 8.6 + 3.6
1948 1956

+10.0 + 5.5
1957 1956

+18.9 +15.0
1957 1956

2.40 6.00
1966 1962

0.7 -4.1
1966 1967

1.4 4.3
1966 1967


- +13.0 m


-13.58


-12.17





-28.78




- 2.83


- 3.20


- 4.61


- 1.43


- 0.51


+12.7




+ 4.28


+ 6.35


+17.97


- 4.45


- 1.9


- 3.30


+14.93


+11.34


+10.62


-12.54 -6.00 +1.04


-11.63 -8.39 +0.54


- D, 1971


-26.74 -0.50 +2.04




+ 0.32 -0.96 +3.15


- 1.03 -0.28 +2.17


- 5.59 -0.01 -0.98


- 1.52 +0.95 -0.09


- 0.42 +2.92 +0.09


+13.0 -1.1 +0.3




+10.28 -2.83 +6.00 H


+10.42 -1.54 +4.07 M


+18.90 -0.35 +0.93 H


- -1.30 -- B


- 1.96 -0.7 -0.06


- 2.55 -1.30 +0.80


+12.44 +1.32 -2.49 M


11.57 -0.06 +0.27 H


+10.96 -0.13 +0.34 H


- +15.70 +17.66 -1.20 +1.96 m


II 11 1970 C












INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Table 1.- Continued
Water level above () or below () land ourfac (fe)


Prior to 1971 Iliglhel water C(hange in tliricit
level in May or ercordled (t
I. June obuervod level in
SMy orJun My or June

H Weigh Low 1970- 1971-
Well Number (yr) (yor) 197 1 972 1I971 1073 Rcmirks

PALM BEACH COUNTY (continued)


10 1970 C


9 1970 C


10 1970 C


27 1970 C


11 1970 C


80 1970 C


158 1965 C


957 1940 A


-- 1961 A


265258N0800544.1
PB 562

265027N0801156.1
PB 563

264831N0800658.1
PB 564

265812N0800539,1
PB 565

265604N0800944.1
PB 566

263625N0800357.1
PB 570

262205N0800717.1
PB 488

26400080803750.1
PB 203

264222N0800348.1
PB 439



281037N0820718.1
810-207-234

281022N0820755.1
810-207-313

281018N0820958.1
810-209-313

281027N0822421.1
810-224-412

281035N0823057.1
810-230-3557

281036N0824409.1
810-244-243

281023N0824507.1
810-245-424

281102N0820640.1
811-206-343

281143N0823047.1
811-230-132

281143N0823047.2
811-230-132A

281142N0823047.3
811-230-132B

281103N0823226.1
811-232-433

281124N0823530,1
811-235-322


-- + 8.40 +10.30 -- M


+17.90 +18.40


-- -- +11,90 +14.90


+ 1.80 + 5.03


-- +14.75 +15.53


-- 0.00 + 7.73


-- -- + 6.10 +8.97


+57.2 +40.0 +47.6 +43.9
1970 1961

+40.0 +37.8 +37.8


1961

PASCO


1970

COUNTY


10


9


10


22


11


90*


163


1,332


1,150




55


500


105


537


398


121


188


40


69


345


5


438


365


-0.20 +0.50 H


-2.30 +3.00 H


-3.20 +3.23 H


-0.75 +0.78 H


-- +7.73 M. *Screen 80-90
ft.
-4.70 +2.87 M


-0.96 -0.37 M


-.... H




+1.63 -3.25


-1.81 -2.53


-- -0.70


-1.45 -0.49


- -1.07


-0.50 +0,64


-0.11 +0.66


-2.62 +0.45


-0.92 +2.59


-0.94 +2.76


+1.21 -0.48


+2.47 +0.04


-1.15 +2.31


1960 B


1967 S


1967 S


1960 A


1972 C


1970 A


1969 A


1966 S


1964 C


1964 C


1965 A


1969 C


1966 C


- 4.07 -10.55 6.64 9.89
1964 1968

-- -20.98 -18.45


-- 6.52 7.22


--- -24.57 -24.08


-- 9.65 7.98


- -11.77 -11.13


-- 8.78 8.12


- -10.34 9.89


- 5.27 9.21 9.32 6,73
1969 1968

- 3,48 9.49 8.92 6.16
1966 1966

-- 2.37 2.85


8.67 -13.22 -10.80 -10.76
1970 1970

-10.75 -17.41 -17.79 -15.48
1970 1968








BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Table 1.- Continued
Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface (feet)


Prior to 1971 Highest water (hlnge in Ilighest
level in May or Recolted or
June observed level in
a 3 May or June
S % Mayor June


0 High Low 1970- 1971-
W'I umbr < (year) (year) 1971 1972 1971 1972 Remarks


23122:20820623.1 F
312-206-413

28122230823934.1 F
812-239-322

2SU348N0822943.1 F
813-229-123

28132310824255.1 F
313-242-311

281324N0824356.1 F
813-243-311

2914A430823018.1 F
814-230-214

281445N0824145.1 F
314-241-114

281355&0822646.1 NA
13 (315-226-112)

23153210824123.1 F
815-241-233

281636N0823720.1 F
316-237-234A

281636NC823720.2 NA
816-237-2348

281648I0824302.1 F
316-243-224

23164'30824402.1 F
316-244-242

28171580821644.1 F
317-215-314

2817150821644.2 NA
317-216-314A


281906N0821616.1 F
319-216-434

281926N0822129.1 F
819-221-411

28191830822646.1 F
819-226-314

28194980823320.1 F
8I9-233-2.4A

28194980823320.2 NA
819-233-214B

2820090823738.1 F
820-237-342

28212608R21609.1 F
821-216-421

28215250824137.1 F
821-241-124


41 1966


301 76 1965


564 36 1967


102 90 1969


162 137 1969


743 44 1967


425 401 1969


49 43 1934


582 572 1968


115 65 1965


25 22 1965


235 223 1969


75 68 1969


150 57 1964


PASCO COUNTY (continued)

-- 8.79 8.14 -0.27 +0.65


C -11.56 -18.04 -18.34 -15.33
1966 1968

C -5.29 6.85


A -25.41 -24.70


A -15.89 -15.83


C 4.58 7.12 6.41 7.36
1970 1970

A 6.01 6.03


C 4.77 -10.1 8.17 8.71
1959 1945

C 4.97 5.39 7.65 6.62
1970 1969

C -6.60 9.54 7.72 7.96
1969 1968

C 5.73 8.91 6.90 7.34
1970 1968

A 5.62 5.55


A 3.99 2.64


C -34.08 -44.70 -40.96 -42.10


1966 1968

9 6 1964 B 5.60 -
1965


240 1963


83 1965


38 1965


60 1966


20 1966


59 1965


160 1963


- 1964


-11.23 -16.66
1964 1968

- 2.74 7.49
1970 1968

- 2.77 5.61
1970 1968

- 3.69 5.67
1966 1968

- 5.15 9.03
1970 1968


-2.70 -3.01


+2.53 -1.56


-0.79 +0.71


-0.65 +0.06


+0.53 -0.95


-0.95 -0.02


-3.37 -0.54


-2.68 +1.03


-0.61 -0.24


-0.78 -0.44


-0.01 +0.07


+0.33 +1.35


-2.56 -1.14


- -- Reported Dr
Hay 1971, 1
1972


-33.37 -35.17


-14.20 -15.32


- 4.51 4.65


- 3.83 3.66


- 3.69 3.51


- 7.16 7.50


-117.06 -


- 8.25 8.15


-3.24 -1.80


-0.32 -1.12


+0.19 -0.14


-0.02 +0.17


-0.01" +0.18


-2.01 -0.34


-1.39 -


-0.27 +0.10


D, 1972









INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Table 1.- Continued
Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface (feet)


Prior to 1971 Highest water change in Ilighest
level in May or Recorded or
SJune observed level in
S May or Ju Mayor June
SMay or June

Sigh Low 1970- 1971.
Well Number Q E. (year) (year) 1971 1972 1971 1972 Remarks


156 1969


27 1969


29 1965


49 1959


282229N0824058.1
822-240-311

28222910824157.1
822-241-311

282540N0822757.1
825-227-131

282641N0821120.1
826-211-214



275636N0824629.1
756-246-233A

275753N0824353.1
757-243-111

275815N0824404.1
665(158-244-424)

275843N0824742.1
246(758-247-132)

280054N0824718.1
166(800-247-212)

280133N0824151.1
801-241-134A

280108N0824339.1
801-243-331

280204N0823909.1
802-239-443

280219N0824007.1
802-240-424

280230N0824650.1
802-246-312

280457N0824204.2
804-242-222A

280852N0824143.1
808-241-123

280820N0824501.1
13 (808-245-424)

280904N0823906.1
809-239-0406

280907N0824248.1
809-242-334



273849N0815111.1
738-151-223

274129N0814202.1
741-142-422

274155N0815732.1
741-157-122


50 1963


-- 1958


F 302


PASCO COUNTY (continued)

9.33 -11.45 -0.38 -2.12


C -20.60 -33.90
1970 1968

C 9.97 -23.20
1960 1968

PINELLAS COUNTY

A -


A -- -


C -19.83 -24.55
1959 1955

C -24.91 -28.18
1959 1955

B -10.74 -18.19
1964 1956

A -


- 0.52 1.35
1966 1970

- 1.98 3.89
1965 1969




+ 0.15 + 0.11
1970 1969

-33.67 -35.49
1969 1970

- 7.78 9.84
1957 1951


270 94 1959


283 1967


299 81 1953


208 54 1945


195 1948


120 1967


108 1967


87 1964


174 1963


105 42 1963


310 300 1968


780 758 1967


141 33 1947


- 1972


305 205 1965


280 1964 B -74.78 -96.49
1965 1967


- 2.87 1.88


-28.48 -30.85


-21.11 -21.90




-57.77 -61.05


-48.60 -49.14


-25.21 -24.15


-28.09 -27.32


-15.30 -14.92


-33.75 -35.15


-86.95 -


- 1.44 1.18


- 4.00 3.82


- 1.98 2.05


- 0.25 + 0.25


-36.98 -36.37


- 9.40 9.27


- -33.92


-11.67 -11.50


+0.16 +0.99


-7.42 -2.37


-4.02 -0.79




+4.83 -3.28


-0.16 -0.54


-3.12 +1.06


-1.10 +0.77


+0.56 +0.38


-1.57 -1.40


-0.B0 --


-0.09 +0.26


-0.53 +0.18


-2.41 -0.07


-0.40 +0.50


-1.49 +0.61


-1.12 +0.13





-0.22 +0.17


-78.70 -70.28 -6.53 +8.42





-93.22 -87.19 -4.36 +6.03


C -10.22 -12.54
1966 1968

POLK COUNTY

C -45.87 -82.62
1964 1968

A -- -











BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Table 1.- Continuedd
Water leel above (4) or below (.) land surface (feet)


Prior to 1971 Hghest water changee in lighest
level in May or Recrtdd o
June observed level in
SMay or June
S .May or June


S" High Low 1970- 1971-
Wll u r ) (year) 1971 1972 1971 1972 Remarks

POLK COUMTT (continued)


274226N0813152.1
a8 (742-131-312)

2744400813148.1
51(744-131-132)

27440710814740.1
744-147-343

274517'0815840.1
745-158-323

274616N0814343.1
746-143-323

27474210813756.1
747-137-131

27473910820002.1
747-200-242

274812a0811903.1
748-119-442

274846N0812620.1
748-126-01

27500910815409.1
750-154-441

27521i10814255.1
752-142-331

27535010815142.1
753-151-123

27532610815858.1
753-158-311

275437N0812410.1
754-123-01

27584080812410.1
758-139-241

2758150814442.1
758-144-323

275809R0814709.1
758-147-441

275907N0814704.1
758-147-444

27595950815525.1
759-155-5925

280056N0813839.1
800-138-5639

280229N0813252.1
802-132-312

28022910815128.1
802-151-411

280334H0815448.1
803-154-134


-45.72 -46.20 -1.08 -0.48


-25.99 -17.52 -1.14 +8.47


-69.88 -71.99 -- -2.11


-95.18 -89.73 -4.13 -5.45


-176.08 -170.60" -2.65 +5.48


-74.36 -67.91 +6.45


-95.46 -91.70 -7.68 +3.76


- 1.66 0.38 +0.82 +0.28


+13.4 -1.1 --


-125.49 -119.91 -4.55 +5.58


-107.23 -103.49 -0.27 +3.74


-72.05 -65.69 -6.56 +6.36


-54.11 -51.78 -8.03 +2.33


62


319


750


834


890


959


400


17


199


303


555


662


710


220


612


26


572


27


1,220


587


463


265


58


59 1949 C -43.51 -48.11
1954 1956

208 1949 B 5.08 -26.68
1958 1968

60 1964 B -48.86 -81.72
1964 1968

394 1964 M -65.44 -100.69
1964 1968

497 1960 C -161.52 -174.65
1970 1970

306 1964 B -58.77 -78.47
1964 1968

- 1958 A -


14 1949 C + 0.23 5.94
1957 1962

153 1958 B +15.0 +14.5
1969 1970

288 1964 8 -106.96 -131.29
1965 1968

150 1964 M -85.78 -115.08
1964 1968

180 1945 C -57.71 -69.34
1970 1970

237 1955 C -28.15 -63.97
1961 1968

175 1969 B --


91 1958 A --


24 1965 M 9.48 -15.55
1966 1968

105 1965 B -48.17 -61.26
1969 1967

25 1965 8 9.89 -18.15
1970 1968

293 1970 C -38.71 -43.24
1970 1970

107 1972 A --


137 1959 B -10.15 -14.51
1964 1967

45 1965 B -12.85 -24.07
1964 1968

31 1959 T --


-34.18 -31.64


-13.78 -13.67


-53.20 -51.05


-13.69 -13.78


-47.80 -45.06


-16.54 -15.65


-13.33 -14.15


-20.83 -19.49


- 5.45 5.42


- +2.54


-2.06 +0.11


-1.71 +2.15


-3.80 -0.09


-5.19 +2.74


+2.77 +0.99


-1.32 -0.82


-1.78 +1.34


-0.53 +0.03












INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 85


Table 1.- Continued
Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface (feel)


Prior to 1971 Hlighest water Chance in Ilighest
level in May or Recoi ded or
o June observed level in
SL =My or June
Is 'E May or June
0 rS
m- H light Low 1970- 1971-
Well Number 1< 1 a E (year) (year) 1971 1972 1971 1972 Remarks

POLK COUNTY (continued)


280456N0813743.1
804-137-5643

280429N0815100.1
804-151-2900

280413N0815428.1
804-154-431

280412N0815428.1
804-154-431A

280531N0814316.1
805-143-3116

280549H0814924.1
805-149-4924

28055680815326.1
805-153-211

280503N0815528.1
805-155-333

280503N0815526.1
805-155-333A

2806330N815540.1
806-155-311

280614N0815636.1
806-156-342

280613N0815636.2
806-156-342A

280715N0815435.1
807-154-433

280719N0815433.1
807-154-433A

2808290N815353.1
808-153-311

281058N0813642.1
44 (810-136-1)

281051N0813625.1
47 (810-136-2)

281008N0814418.1
810-144-432

281008N0814418.2
810-144-432A

281317N0814913.1
813-149-423

281317N0814913.2
813-149-423A

281440N0814317.1
814-143-232

281440N0814317.2
814-143-232A


- -60.00 -61.42 -1.42


549 110 1972 A


373 40 1972 A


15* 12 1955 A


77 52 1955 T


555 282 1972 A


586 136 1972 A


72 45 1956 T


311 82 1956 B


72 62 1955 T


20 19 1955 T


13 10 1955 S


103 63 1956 S


55 31 1956 T


9 8 1955 T


93 56 1956 T


195 81 1945 C


67 60 1948 C


425 102 1959 C


9 6 1959 C


218 78 1959 8


27 19 1959 S


285 80 1960 S


18 15 1960 S


*Screen with
gravel 12-15 ft.


- -18.45 -18.13


-- 9.77 9.15


- -- -18.48 -16.39


-- -53.52 -52.93


-- -46.32 --


-- -29.30 -30.35


-21.07 -30.53 -26.75 -26.94
1963 1967

-- -22.68 -22.69


- -16.18 -15.95


-- 9.69 9.60


- -29.33 -29.72


- 5.00 4.27


- 4.69 3.69


- -21.30 -20.78


- 1.70 5.74 3.94 4.95
1960 1962

-44.9 -49.6 -48.77 -49.12
1960 1962

-11.12 -11.57


8.22 6.98


6.76 7.12 -10.19 8.60
1969 1970

4.32 4.47 5.50 6.39
1970 1969

9.44 9.55 -12.64 -10.77
1969 1970

5.12 5.77 7.61 7.21
1970 1969


-- +0.32


-3.79 +0.62


-4.58 +2.09


- +0.59





-1.10 -1.05


-0.95 -0.19


-1.36 -0.01


-4.28 +0.23


-2.89 +0.09


-0.31 -0.39


-0.82 +0.73


-1.86 +1.00


-3.19 +0.52


-0.93 -1.01


-2.73 -0.35


-1.74 -0.45


-3.57 -1.24


-3.07 +1.59


-1.18 -0.89


-3.09 +1.87


-2.49 +0.40


-











BUREAU OF GEOLOGY


Table 1.- Continted
Water level abtNe (+)or below (.) land surface (feet)


Prior to 1971 Iliaest water lhnge It Iligihest
level In May or Recorded ol
June uo irved level In
May My orJune


igh, L w 1970- 1971
Wet um r uE (year) (year) 1971 1972 1971 1972 Remarki

POLK COOUTY (continued)


281532N0813450.1 F
815-134-134

28153230813450.2 S
815-134-134A

281511N0813931.1 F
815-139-342

28115110813931.2 S
915-139-342A

281533'0814930.1 F
813-149-233

28154130815721.1 F
813-157-232



29252810813833.1 F
28 (925-138-1)

29391310813840.1 F
29 (939-138-1)


293720N0815345.1 F
937-153-1

29394080813430.1 F
939-134-11

294356810815258.1 1
943-152-1



30075910812307.1 F
5 (007-123-1)

300556110812910.1 F
8 (005-129-1)

300048110812333.1 F
000-123-2

293729B0812212.1 F
937-122-1

294120N1812920.1 F
941-129-7

29470280812632.1 F
947-126-1

29584980812614.1 1
SP 5



271338110803706.1 S
41

27265410804016.1 S
42

27252480802428.1 1A
SI. 125


250


32


453


92


231


168




159


300R



303R


547


151




350R


336R


258


622


541


275


280


1960 C


29 1960


358 1960


89 1960


78 1960


52 1959




- 1936


- 1936


180 1934


240 1934


- 1957


142 1958


118 1955


101 1956


260 1971


17 13 1950


18 13 1950


B


S -64.78 -67.58
1970 1969

S -66.44 -66.48
1970 1969

S 6.10 7.11
1969 1970

S 4.64 3.02
1969 1970

PUTNAM COUNTY

B 6.2 -10.36
1944 1968

B +10.8 0.73
1936 & 1968
1957

S -29.42 -35.65
1967 1957

S + 4.26 9.67
1959 1968

B -42.45 -46.71
1966 1968

ST. JOHNS COUNTY

A +43.9 +32.1
1951 1968

A +36.5 +20.7
1947 1968

B + 4.72 4.64
1959 1968

C -17.30 -23.13
1959 1968

B +10.1 -11.51
1959 1968

a 1.55 -31.63
1958 1968

C -


-13.00 -13.92


-12.17 -12.95


-69.57 -70.91


-69.13 -71.69


- 9.25 7.68


- 7.50 5.69


- -0.92


- -0.78


-4.79 -1.34


-2.69 -2.56


-2.14 +1.57


-2.48 +0.81


- 8.80 8.18 -1.78 +0.62


+ 0.58 + 0.75 -2.94 +0.17


-29.70


- 4.48


-45.87




+30.5


+22.5


- 3.69


-22.77


- 4.69


-32.22


+ 2.83


ST. LUCIR COUNTY

+28.2 +24.20 +26.96
1957 1967

+27.2 +23.76 +26.47
1969 1961


-- +1.15 -


+ 1.14 -3.38 +5.62


-45.23 -2.80 +0.64




+30.7 -2.1 +0.2


+22.0 0,00 -0.5


- 1.63 -1.78 +2.06


-20.84 -1.10 +1.93


+ 2.90 -2.57 +7.59


- 9.50 -16.42 +22.72


+ 2.80 -




+27.49 +0.01 +0.53


+26.15 +1.35 -0.32


12 12 1967 C +19.85 +14.67 +18.40 +18.15 +0.60 -0.25 H
1968 1968