Citation
Water levels in artesian and nonartesian aquifers of Florida, 1963-64 ( FGS: Information circular 52 )

Material Information

Title:
Water levels in artesian and nonartesian aquifers of Florida, 1963-64 ( FGS: Information circular 52 )
Series Title:
FGS: Information circular
Creator:
Healy, Henry G
Place of Publication:
Tallahassee
Publisher:
[s.n.]
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
68 p. : maps,tables, charts. ;

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Groundwater -- Florida ( lcsh )
Water -- Supply -- Florida ( lcsh )
Water supply -- Florida ( lcsh )
water, underground -- Florida ( lcsh )
City of Lakeland ( local )
City of Pensacola ( local )
City of Tallahassee ( local )
City of Orlando ( local )
City of Panama City ( local )
City of Jacksonville ( local )
Aquifers ( jstor )
Water wells ( jstor )
Groundwater ( jstor )
Groundwater level ( jstor )
Geology ( jstor )
Genre:
non-fiction ( marcgt )

Notes

Funding:
Digitized as a collaborative project with the Florida Geological Survey, Florida Department of Environmental Protection.
Statement of Responsibility:
by 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:
022159895 ( ALEPH )
01800684 ( OCLC )
AFC6388 ( NOTIS )

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Full Text
STATE OF FLORIDA
STATE-BOARD OF CONSERVATION
DIVISION OF GEOLOGY Robert 0. Vernon, Director
INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52
WATER LEVELS IN ARTESIAN AND NONARTESIAN
AQUIFERS OF FLORIDA, 1963-64
By
. Henry G. Healy
Prepared by the
UNITED STATES GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
in cooperation with the
DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
FLORIDA BOARD OF CONSERVATION and
OTHER STATE AND LOCAL AGENCIES
TALLAHASSEE 1968




AGRICULTURAL
LIBRARY




CONTENTS
Introduction ................................................. 1
Well-numbering system ....................................... 20
Principal aquifers............................................ 22
Northwestern Florida ......................................... 23
Pensacola area............................................ 23
Fort Walton area........................................... 27
Panama City area.......................................... 29
Northern and north-central Florida.............................. 29
Tallahassee area......................................... 32
Fernandina-Jacksonville area ............................... 35
Central Florida .............................................. 36
Tampa-St. Petersburg area.................................. 38
Lakeland area............................................. 42
Orlando area .............................................. 47
Cape Kennedy area ........................................ 51
Sarasota-Bradenton area.................................... 52
Southern Florida ............................................. 56
Ft. Myers area ............................................ 58
Stuart-West Palm .........
Stuart-West Palm Beach area................................ 58
Ft. Lauderdale area........................................ 60
M iam i area................................................ 64
ILLUSTRATIONS
Figure
1 Observation-well network, December 1964, and the extent
of principal aquifers and sources of ground-water supplies
in F lorida............................................ 3
2 Well-numbering system.................................. 21
3 Piezometric surface and areas of flow of the Floridan aquifer,
in Florida, July 6-17, 1961.............................. 22
4 Locations of observation wells in northwestern Florida for
which hydrographs are given............................. 24
5 Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Pensacola .......... 25
6 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in wells Escambia 45 at Cantonment, 46 near Ensley, and
62 at Pensacola, Pensacola area......................... 26
7 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in well Escambia 62 and departures from monthly normal
precipitation at Pensacola, 1960-64 .... ................. .27
8 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in Wells Okaloosa 3, 25, and 31, Ft. Walton Beach area ..... .28
9 Map showing net change of ground-water levels, Pensacola
and Ft. Walton areas, May 1951 to May 1962 ............... .30
10 Map showing net change of ground-water levels, Pensacola
and Ft. Walton areas, May 1962 to May 1964................ 31
11 Graph of itotal yearly pumpage, Panama City ................ 32




12 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in wells Walton 13 at Point Washington, Bay 7 at Panama
City, and Washington 4, at Caryville ...................... 33
13 Map showing locations of observation wells in northern and
north-central Florida for which hydrographs are given ....... .34 14 Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Tallahassee......... .35 15 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in well Leon 7 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Tallahassee, 1960-64 ............................ 36
16 Hydrographs showing 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 ... 37 17 Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Jacksonville ........ 38 18 Hydrographs showing 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.......................................... 39
19 Maps showing net changes of ground-water levels in
Jacksonville and Fernandina areas, May 1951 to May 1962
and from May 1962 to May 1964 .......................... 40
20 Map showing locations of observation wells in central
Florida for which hydrographs are given................... 41
21 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in wells Pasco 13 near Ehren and Hillsborough 13 near
Citrus Park, Tampa area. ................................ 42
22 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in well Hillsborough 13 and departures from monthly normal
precipitation at Tampa, 1960-64.......................... 43
23 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in wells Hillsborough 30 near Ruskin, Pinellas 13 at Tarpon
Springs, and Pinellas 246 at Clearwater................... 44
24 Graphs showing changes in chloride content in wells Pinellas
592 at Bay Pines and 166 at Dunedin, St. Petersburg area... 45 25 Graph showing total yearly pumpage, City of Lakeland ...... 46 26 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in well Polk 45 near Lakeland and departures from monthly
normal precipitation at Lakeland, 1960-64 ................. 47
27 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in wells Polk 44 and 47 near Davenport and Polk 45 near
Lakeland, Lakeland area................................ 48
28 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in wells Polk 49 near Frostproof and Polk 51 at Frostproof,
and Highlands 10 near Sebring........................... 49
29 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in wells Highlands 13, Osceola 183, and Okeechobee 3 in
the Kissimmee Valley .................................. 50
30 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in wells Orange 47 and 47B near Orlando and departures
from monthly normal precipitation at Orlando, 1960-64....... .51 31 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
in well Orange 47, near Orlando........................... 52




32 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels near Cape Kennedy and eastern-central coastal Florida ..... 53 33 Hydrographs showing trends and flucttiations of water levels in wells Manatee 92 and Sarasota 9, Sarasota-Bradenton
area.......................... *........................ 54
34 Map showing location of wells in southern Florida for which hydrographs are given .................................. 55
35 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Lee 246 near Ft. Myers and departures from normal
monthly precipitation at Ft. Myers, 1960-64 ................ 56
36 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Lee 246 near Ft. Myers, Collier 131 near Immokalee,
and Martin 147 at Stuart................................. 57
37 Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Stuart .............. 58
38 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Martin 147 and departures from monthly normal
precipitation at Stuart, 1960-64 .......................... 59
39 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Palm Beach 88 and departures from monthly normal
precipitation at West Palm Beach, 1960-64 ................ 60
40 Hydrographa showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Palm Beach 88 near West Palm Beach, Broward G561 and G617 near Ft. Lauderdale, and Dade G553 near
M iam i ................................................. 61
41 Hydrographs showing 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........................ 62
42 Hydrographs showing changes in chloride content of water in wells Broward G514 and 8830 near Ft. Lauderdale, and
Dade F296 and F64 near Miami .......................... 63
43 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Dade S196A, and departures from monthly normal
precipitation at Homestead Experimental Station, 1960-64 .. 65 44 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Dade S19 and G10 near Miami, and Dade G72 northwest of Opa-locka...................................... 66
45 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Dade G596, G618, G613, and G620 in central Dade
County ............................................... 67
46 Hydrographs showing changes in chloride content of water in wells Dade G354 and G580 near Miami and Dade G469, 8529,
and G212 in southeastern Dade County .................... 68
Table
1 Well and water-level data for selected observation wells in
F lorida ............................................... 4







WATER LEVELS IN ARTESIAN AND NONARTESIAN
AQUIFERS OF FLORIDA, 1963-64
By
Henry G. Healy
INTRODUCTION
This report summarizes the trends and fluctuations of groundwater levels in the principal aquifers in Florida during 1963-64 and includes the following: (1) hydrographs of ground-water levels in the several aquifers; (2) maps showing changes in ground-water levels during specific periods; and, (3) a table summarizing the principal data on selected observation wells. Observation wells for which records are available are listed in the "Index to Water Resources Data-Collection Stations in Florida, 1961", Florida Geological Survey Special Publication No. 11, which includes the location, aquifer, and type and period of records available for about 3,600 observation wells.
Since World War II, and particularly during the last decade, the demand for fresh water for industrial, municipal, and agricultural use in Florida has increased yearly. Although ground-water supplies have been adequate for the increased demand in most areas in Florida, water levels have declined appreciably in some areas. 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. In order to prevent future shortages, the supplies of ground water must be properly appraised before they can be effectively utilized. Records of trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels have long formed a basis for such an appraisal.
The principal objective 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 conducted throughout the Nation, the collection and compilation of basic hydrologic data constitute an important part of the water-resources studies.
Objectives of the hydrologic data program include: the evaluation of available ground-water supplies; the prediction of trends
1




2 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
of water levels; and the delineation of present or potential areas of detrimentally high or low ground-water levels. Water levels are also used to predict the base flow of streams, to portray the effects of natural and man-induced forces that tact on a water-bearing formation, and to furnish information for use in research. The hydrologic data program is an important adjunct of the several types of geologic and hydrologic methods of study used in waterresources investigations.
The hydrologic data-collection program of the U. S.. Geological Survey is part of the cooperative investigations of the ground-water resources of Florida, in cooperation with the Division of Geology, Florida Board of Conservation, and other state and local agencies and municipalities. The observation-well network in 1964 included about 1,000 observation wells in the 67 counties of the State. Figure 1 shows the locations of these observation wells and Table 1 lists data for 329 observation wells selected from the statewide network.
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, 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 Geological Survey and the U. S. Geological Survey. Data collected during an investigation and subsequent to publication are available from the District Chief; U. S. Geological Survey, P. O. Box 2315, Tallahassee, Florida 32304.
The water-level data used in this report represent measurements taken from automatic water-stage recorder charts, pressure gages, and made by wet tape. In general, water-level measurements made by tape and 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.
Table 1 summarizes well-data and water-level information for the several aquifers. Well data include the aquifer, depth of well, and depth of casing. The items: "Year record began" and "Frequency of measurements" are included as part of the well data. In the water-level portion of the table, levels for May or June are used because records are available for these months for a large percentage of the wells. Also, ground-water levels generally are lowest during May or June in many areas and records during that




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 3
INITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
87* 86 85* 84' 83
31'
...--. .. ....
44
I32
30*
OG
/ .* ,- "
030
EXPLANATION" "
* Observation well
2 Chloride sample *
PRINCIPAL AQUIFERS *
* .
/e. * Sand~ and grave
-" Fo2d .. /o..... -". N) /
oD
F hloridane %
bseood Cono Prect
/m* as
II / /
27* Floridon and/or others l
B ascoyne e
- -- Approxiate aquier boundary
26. L Chloride wells
Central and Southern Florado
Flood Control Project ;
Southwest Florado
Water Management District 5
25P
q 9 26'
0 02D 30 40..50 mles 7
84 83 82* BQ
Figure 1. Observation-well network, December 1964, and the extent of principal aquifers and sources of ground-water supplies in Florida.




4 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
Table l.--Summary of well data and water levels in selected-observation vells.
Well number: Well numbers are based on county numbering system e.g. Bay County well Bay 20, or on the latitudinal and longitudinal system e.g. well 008-537-2. Both numbers 20 and 008-537-2 are given where this well has been reported previously in a publication under the county number. Letters prefixed to well, numbers in Broward and Dade Counties; G, Geological Survey wells,; S, supply wells; F, fire wells; and
NP, National Park Service wells. Letter suffix A, shallow vell adjacent to deep well.
Aquifer: B, Biscayne; F, Floridan; G, sand-and-gravel; H, Havthorn; NA, nonartesian; S, shallow sand. Depth of well: Measured unless otherwise noted. R, reported depth. Prequency of measurement: Refers to current biennium. B, bimonthly; C, continuous; M, monthly; S, semiannually; W. weekly.
Prior to 1963: When only one measurement is available prior to current biennium, measurement is arbitrarily
listed as a low level.
Water level: To hundredth of a foot if measured by vet-tape method or taken from recorder chart; to nearest
tenth of a foot if measured by pressure gage or airline.
Annual range: Based on measurements available during year. For wells equipped with recorder, range is
based on every 5th day measurements.
Remarks: B, water level below measuring point; D, measurements discontinued on date shown in Remarks;
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 on date shown in Remarks; S, water level affected by
seasonal or regional pumping; T, water levels affected by ocean tides.
Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface a (feet)
3t u 0
s Prior to 1963 Highest water
iu
Well number C 4 o levelf in May Annual Remarks .a a May or June or June Range s a a High Law 1963 1964 1963 1964
a Ot A 0 P ~ (year) (year)
ALACHUA COUNTY
936-236-1 F 252 136 1958 C -23.48 -30.34 -31.68 -29.46 2.05 11.48
1960 1962
942-Z16-1 F 447R 175 1957 B -88.52 -93.04 -94.19 -91.62 1.42 5.31 P
1961 1957
94.9-235-2 F 30OR 250 1960 B -37.34 -39.17 -39.36 -37.90 0.66 10.98
1960 1962
BAKER COUNTY
011-227-1 S 13 18 1958 C +0.17 -5.21 -2.48 -0.60 4.03 3.08
1959 1962
014-226-1 F 168 --- 1957 B -100.48 -100.5 -101.74 -95.06 2.68 8.30
1962 1957
016-207-1 F 595R 459 1945 B -55.4 -71.27 -71.45 -67.58 1.60 5.86 P
1945 1962
026-214-1 R 198 102 1960 B --- -18.95 -20.13 -14.98 4.07 4.06
1962
BAY COUNTY
7 (010-541-1) F 253 --- 1936 B -42.33 -77.58 -78.36 -62.35 11.11 6.17 P
1947 1962
8 (016-538-1) F 435R 300 1936 B +1.80 +1.08 +1.30 --- 1.48 0.40 1952 1955
10 (014-536-1) F 300R --- 1936 B -6.76 -10.67 -10.37 -6.65 2.80 1.95
1950 1962
12 (017-551-1) F 290R --- 1961 B +0.72 +0.50 +0.33 +1.82 1.11 0.91
1961 1962
20 (008-537-2) 7 457 140 1951 C -117.81 -139.0 -133.6 ---.. --- --- P; D, 1963
1952 1955




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 59 5
1 Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface SPo to 16 (feet) S Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number m,00 ,e0_ g Well number ay or June leve in Hay Annual Remarks "a Q1u .u W 0 o or June Range O ~ s m High ILow S(year) (year) 1963 1964 1963 1964
43 (004-535-1) F 645 238 1946 B -62.8 -128.7 -102.9 -82.2 37.0 --- P
1948 1962
53 (012-552-1) G 134 114 1961 B --- -8.97 -9.32 -8.37 0.51 --- D, 1964
1962
65 (006-525-1) F 200R --- 1961 B --- +4.30 +2.3 --- 4.0 --- D, 1964
1962
68 (023-526-1) F 160 158 1961 B --- +1.81 +1.6 +3.30 1.57 1.90 1962
69 (025-525-1) G 153 136 1961 B --- -13.76 -13.14 -8.25 3.26 --- D, 1964
1962
BRADFORD COUNTY
000-210-2 F 294 247 1959 B -69.52 -73.96 -75.69 -73.47 1.29 4.95
1959 1962
BREVARD COUNTY
19 (805-045-1) F 413K 80 1934 B +27.3 +19.6 +15.2 +21.6 8.7 4.2 P; D, 1964 1950 1961
20 (795-043-2) F 447R 125 1934 B +28.7 +19.8 +20.0 +20.6 3.7 3.1 S 1947 1962
79 (847-051-1) F 160R 85 1946 B +5.1 -0,55 --- +3.12 1.78 1.56 S 1947 1962
148 (821-045-1) F 206R 105 1946 B +10.9 44.3 +5.04 +7.1 3.62 2.3 S 1953 1962
159 (834-039-1) F 210 144 1946 B +14.9 +8.2 +9.2 --- 3.8 0.6 S; D, 1964 1953 1958
759-045-1 S 9 4 1958 C -4.4 -7.2 -6.2 -3.5 3.2 2.8
1958 1962
807-039-2 S 50 4 1958 C -6.5 -8.4 -7.6 -6.1 3.4 2.3
1959 1962
814-048-2 S 9 4 1958 C -0.9 -3.1 -2.1 0.0 2.8 3.1
1959 1961
822-047-2 F 129 4 1960 C +32.6 +29.9 +27.9 +30.2 4.5 3.60 H 1960 1960
BROWARD COUNTY
7291 B 107 --- 1939 C +4.3 40.4 +1.61 +2.90 4.09 2.76 M 1958 1952
0561 B 20 20 1948 C 44.1 40.2 +2.05 +2.97 4.40 3.45 M 1958 1956
0616 B 25 19 1952 C +12.90 +8.72 +11.66 +11.28 4.06 3.36 H 1957658 1956
0617 B 29 28 1950 C +6.6 +2.57 +4.54 +5.96 2.13 3.40 M 1954 1962
0820 B 224 215 1956 C --- -0.70 -0.70 +1.15 7.45 5.87 H; Prospect 1962 vell field G6853 B 22 21 1960 C --- +2.80 +3.40 +3.75 5.82 4.15 H; Pompano 1962 vell field
8329 B 68 --- 1940 C +5.5 40.5 +1.59 +2.58 4.48 5.3 H; Dixie well 1955 1954 field




6 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface Pro t(feet)
3 Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number or June alevel in May Annual Remarks elubr =. a o or June Range :a. nXm us m igh Low 16
- ) (y r) 1963 1964 1963 1964
CALHOUN COUNTY
1 (026-502-1) F 212 36 1961 8 -2.27 -3.05 -3.00 -0.43 2.40 1.92
1961 1962
7 (026-509-1) F 188R 64 1961 B +8.0 +7.4 +7.4 +10.6 1.6 2.0 1961 1962
11 (014-511-1) F 147R 47 1961 B +11.7 +10.9 +10.8 +13.6 3.1 1.8 1961 1962
CITRUS COUNTY
15 (902-228-1) F 78 --- 1933 B -8.62 -19.83 -19.87 -15.01 2.00 10.57
1959 1956
856-223-2 F 91 --- 1961 B --- -48.36 -48.58 -45.38 1.79 14.05
1962
CLAY COUNTY
5 (006-148-2) F 530R 157 1940 8 +35.5 +21.0 +21.3 +26.1 3.0 2.4 1947 1957
948-202-6 H 144 80 1960 B -45.33 -47.72 -51.06 -49.43 2.00 4.40
1960 1962
948-202-7 NA 42 40 1960 8 -28.38 -30.94 -35.70 -31.53 1;82 6.12
1960 1962
948-202-8 F 250 193 1960 C -55.02 -58.15 -59.33 -59.80 2.16 4.72
1961 1962
COLLIER COUNTY
54 B 9 8 1951 C +13.1 +8.05 +11.34 +12.96 3.54 2.18 N 1958 1962
131 B 54 22 1952 C +26.2 +20.90 +22.24 +23.10 3.90 3.67 M 1958 1962
164 8 51 20 1958 C +5.5 -0.85 +2.60 +0.73 3.95 3.36 M; Naples well 1959 1962 field271 8 38 --- 1959 C -2.18 -4.9 -1.97 -3.02 3.58 3.75 B
1962 1960
296 B 45 --- 1959 C -7.2 -7.65 -6.4 -5.9 5.7 5.2
1962 1962
COUMDIA COUNTY
9 (010-238-1) F 8361 680 1942 C -79.60 -97.02 -92.93 -90.30 1.84 8.51
1948 1957
DADE COUNTY
145 B 85 --- 1939 C +3.9 +1.6 -2.32 +2.30 3.15 3.05 M; R, 1959 1960 1960
F1I79 B 77 -- 1940 C +6.0 +0.9 +1.97 +2.28 3.05 2.48 M 1958 1945
I240 3 60 -- 1939 C --- --- --- +2.42 2.87 3.57 M; R, 1961
719 B 17 13 1940 C 45.4 +0.5 +2.73 +2.77 1.89 1.81 M 1958 1945




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52
Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface n (feet) Sa. Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number ay or June levelf in May Annual Remarks S 0 ay or Ju or June Range SHigh I yW 1963 1964 1963 1964 19649196
4 0) S f. (year) (year)
7358 B 54 --- 1940 C +6.70 -0.04 +1.27 +2.30 6.10 4.31 M 1954 1962
G3 B 20 11 1940 C +3.00 -0.50 40.08 -0.16 3.25 4.17 M; P 1958 1951
GO10 B 6 6 1940 C +6.00 +0.50 +2.76 +3.00 2.50 3.31 M 1958 1945
G39 B 6 6 1939 C +7.20 +0.94 +2.33 +2.73 3.19 3.07 M; P 1958 1962
G72 B 5 4 1940 C +6.50 +1.20 +3.85 +5.11 2.89 1.81 H 1958 1945
G476 B 24 19 1947 C +5.50 +0.40 +1.38 +1.33 2.15 1.65 H 1958 195056
0553 B 91 79 1947 C +8.60 +0.97 +2.42 +2.53 5.44 2.71 M; Casing 1958 1962 slotted 36'-79'
G580A B 22 4 1960 C -4.84 +0.95 +2.32 +1.98 3.45 2.86 M 1961 1962
G595 B 14 11 1949 C +8.50 -1.88 +2.09 +1.46 6.34 3.30 H; P 1958 1962
0596 B 13 11 1949 C +8.40 +2.11 +2.68 +3.56 5.45 4.09 M 1958 1962
G613 8 21 18 1950 C +5.50 -0.98 +1.98 +2.50 6.50 3.87 M 1954&58 1962
G614 B 20 18 1950 C +8.20 +0.37 +1.50 +2.28 7.80 4.53 M 1958 1962
G618 B 20 11 1950 C +8.40 +2.84 +5.01 +5.60 2.99 2.04 M 1958 1962
G619 B 12 6 1950 C +8.30 44.3 +6.83 +7.29 2.53 1.96 H 1958 1956
G620 B 16 6 1950 C +7.0 +3.6 +5.81 +5.62 3.83 2.13 M 1958 1952
0757A B 20 10 1957 C +9.30 +1.50 +1.90 +2.80 6.96 4.35 M 1958 1962
G789 B 20 10 1956 C +7.30 +1.15 +1.80 +3.65 6.97 6.04 M 1958 1962
G799 B 20 10 1956 C +7.80 +1.65 +2.82 +2.80 3.62 3.53 M; P 1958 1962
G850 B 20 10 1959 C +2.30 +1.20 +2.40 --- 3.61 --- H 1960 1959
G851 B 18 11 1959 C +2.90 +1.80 +3.63 44.15 1.95 3.00 M 1960 1959
G852 B 20 10 1959 C +2.40 +0.40 +2.20 +2.87 3.75 4.30 H 1960 1959
0855 B 20 10 1958 C --- -9.10 -8.10 -7.70 4.70 3.8 8
1962
0857 8 19 135 1959 C +3.70 +1.30 +2.40 +2.75 3.88 3.10 H 1960 1962
0858 B 20 11 1959 C +6.30 +1.82 +2.65 42.70 6.25 2.95 H 1960 1962




8 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
- Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface o to 13 (feet)
Prior to 1963 Highest water Well nuber 0 ay or Jun level in May Annual Remarks e May or June
.L C= or June Range S s s yeah) (yar) 1963 1964 1963 1964 .41 in cc (year) (year)
Ga859 8 20 11 1959 C +5.8 +1.20 +1.90 +2.12 6.20 4.35 m 1960 1962
G860 B 20 11 1959 C +5.0 +1.15 +2.02 +1.70 4.17 3.58 m 1960 1962
G861 8 23 11 1961 C --- +2.25 +2.90 +4.05 4.78 3.95 M; R, Nov. 1961 1962
G863 B 18 6 1961 C --- +1.49 +1.95 +3.90 6.03 5.14 M; Do 1962
C864 B 20 11 1959 C +5.3 +40.45 +1.43 +2.30 6.52 4.27 M 1959 1962
G865 B 19 13 1959 C +1.8 +0.9 +1.70 +1.85 2.00 1.49 M 1960 1960
C968 B 50 --- 1960 C --- +3.05 +3.87 +5.45 2.55 2.47 M
1962
G968A B 3 --- 1961 C --- +3.60 +3.85 +5.80 3.24 3.92 M; R, Nov. 1961
1962
G970 8 15 10 1958 C +4.0 +2.18 +3.52 --- 2.25 1.66 M 1960 1962
C972 B 15 10 1958 C +5.5 +3.50 +3.80 +5.37 2.76 2.27 M 1960 1962
G973 8 15 10 1958 C +4.5 +1.68 +2.93 +3.04 2.71 2.51 m 1960 1962
C974 B 15 10 1958 C +5.4 +2.68 +4.05 +4.56 3.22 2.78 m 1960 1962
G975 B 15 10 1958 C +6.9 4.20 4.28 +4.95 3.29 2.85 M 1960 1962
G976 8 15 10 1958 C +6.0 +2.90 4.10 +4.61 2.85 2.38 m 1960 1962
G978 B 15 10 1958 C +6.7 +2.90 +4.23 +4.25 2.92 2.73 m 1960 1962
C1045 B 20 12 1960 C +2.3 +1.51 +2.21 --- 1.61 --- M 1960 1962
G1165 B 12 11 1961 C --- +1.45 +3.17 +3.65 3.26 3.07 M; R, Oct. 1961 1962
G1166 B 11 11 1961 C +5.60 --- 4.75 +5.80 3.23 2.92 M; Do 1962
G1133 B 25 --- 1961 C --- -1.00 +2.35 +1.73 4.25 1.95 M; Do
1962
NP44 8 33 --- 1960 C 44.50 +0.2 +3.08 +3.75 6.35 4.60 M 1961 1960
MP46 B 25 --- 1960 C +1.3 -0.30 40.85 +1.55 3.83 2.55 M 1960 1962
NP57 B 54 8 1961 C --- -0.05 -1.10 --- 3.75 --- H
1962
R62 a 20 9 1962 C --- --- --- +2.58 --- 2.74 M; R, Oct. 196
8967 3 20 6 1962 C +2.88 --- +199 +1.70 4.20 2.25 M; Do 1962
2 a 20 6 1962 C --- ---... -4.05 --- 4.55 M; Do




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52
a water level above () or below (-) land surface (feet)
. s Prior to 1963 Highest water ell number 0 level in May Annual Remarks Well number W - 1 j1 a rJn = MyoJue or June Range ( ( e) ( ar) 1963 1964 1963 1964
-- -- ?- (yer (year)
SIB B 52 --- 1939 C +3.2 40.10 +2.86 +2.58 1.69 2.08 M; P 1942 1945
S19 B 95 91 1939 C +7.3 -1.30 +0.60 4-0.68 3.54 3.52 M; P 1958 1962
s68 B 61 51 1939 C +3.2 -2.97 -1.84 -1.44 2.88 4.06 L; M; P 1958 1962
s182 B 51 --- 1940 C +9.5 0.0 +1.98 +1.80 3.63 2.03 M 1958 1945
S196A B 20 --- 1932 C +8.5 -1.0 +1.15 +2.35 8.28 5.33 M 1958 1945
DESOTO COUNTY
703-157-I F,H 468 189 1962 B --- +25.0 +32.05 +30.95 3.90 5.80 1962
704-147-1 F,H 460 112 1962 C --- +5.26 +3.90 +3.85 4.46 2.63 1962
720-148-1 F,H 478 137 1962 C --- --- -12.60 -10.53 7.41 4.67
DIXIE COUNTY
15 (937-306-1) F 215R 105 1957 B -2.77 -9.12 -9.10 -5.00 2.72 3.48
1959 1962
DUVAL COUNTY
12 (019-140-1) F 785R --- 1938 B +27.5 +15.1 +18.0 +22.0 7.6 4.8 S
1947 1962
18 (018-140-1) F --- --- 1938 B +39.9 +20.1 +24.7 +28.1 8.4 3.2 S
1947 1962
102 (019-133-1) F 875R 400 1930 B +6.4 -20.94 -18.39 -12.90 5.62 4.23 S
1931 1)62
107 (023-136-1) F --- --- 1939 B +53.2 +34.4 +35.0 440.4 3.2 2.8 S
1939 1962
115 (016-142-1) F 729R 476 1930 B +36.2 +11.6 +15.6 +19.8 6.4 6.0 S 1938 1962
118 (018-143-1) F 900R --- 1939 B +32.9 +11.9 +14.- +19R.8 3.6 2.0 S
1947 1962
122 (023-138-1) F 905R 571 1930 M +44.9 +25.6 +25.4 +30.6 3.6 4.6 S 1947 1962
123*(019-142-1) F 1,075R --- 1930 B +39.0 +15.7 +18.3 +23.1 3.0 1.8 S
1931 1962
129 (015-141-1) F 600R 470 1940 B 440.4 +17.4 +21.4 +26.6 6.8 2.2 S 1947 1962
145 (028-137-1) F --- --- 1940 B +24.2 +5.58 +4.97 +9.7 3.13 1.5 S
1947 1962
149 (024-136-1) F 800R --- 1940 B +25.7 +9.8 +8.8 +11.6 3.6 1.8 S
1947 1962
151 (023-139-1) F 700R 560 1940. B +43.4 +31.0 +32.4 +36.8 2.4 1.4 S 1952 1962
152 (027-133-1) F 642R --- 1940 B +29.9 +19.6 +19.6 +24.0 3.0 1.0 S
1952 1962
154 (013-135-1) F 625R 461 1940 B +29.6 +10.5 +12.3 +17.5 4.2 3.2 S 1947 1962




10 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
SWater level above (+) or below (-) land surface a (feet)
. o o Prior to 1963 Highest water WelL number o levef in May Annual Remarks
0 M~ayorJn
a MyorJ or June Range a 0~ 0.5 u 0e Hih 96
a) ( 1963 1964 1963; 1964 !(year) (year)
160 (018-123-1) F 585R 357 1934 B 441.7 +20.2 +23.9 +28.9 6.0 4.2 S, T.
1934 1962
164 (025-125-1) F 840R 450 1930 8 443.8 +25.8 +26.9 +30.5 3.6 0.6 S, T 1931 1962
Z06 (015-145-1) F 1,920R 1,000 1941 C -2.06 -16.75 --- -12.95 2.30 5.03 S
1948 1962
262 (026-135-1) F 1,393R 584 1951 B +37.0 +23.5 +23.4 +28.0 2.6 3.6 S, T 1951 1962
263 (026-135-2) F 1,025R 850 1951 B +35.5 +24.2 +24.0 +28.6 3.0 1.8 S, T 1952 1962
264 (026-135-3) F 700R 450 1951 B +35.3 +23.2 +23.2 +28.0 2.6 1.6 S, T 1952 1962
265 (025-136-1) F 556R --- 1951 8 +39.4 +22.3 +19.4 +33.6 9.0 4.2 S. T
1952 1962
ESCAMBIA COUNTY
39 (023-716-2) G 244 --- 1940 H -4.59 -12.00 -12.16 -10.66 5.16 10.68
1940 1955
45 (036-719-1) G 152 129 1940 C -69.30 -111.82 -100.60 -103.98 3.03 1.57 P
1941 1956
46 (031-716-1) C 239 239 1939 W -58.09 -82.12 -73.27 -67.22 2.43 6.79
1948 1956
62 (024-715-1) G 142R 142 1940 C -6.50 -23.84 -12.96 -11.00 4.13 5.41
1949 1955
62A (024-715-2) c 18 18 1940 W -10.22 -13.05 -11.12 -8.66 0.75 3.26
1944 1962
73 (035-715-3) G 306 198 1951 C -39.03 -56.66 -52.65 -53.90 5.26 4.07 P
1953 1958
74 (036-716-1) G 352 350* 1951 C -77.37 -89.52 -87.97 -86.53 1.59 2.74 P*Screened from
1952 1959 260 to 270 feet and 340 to 350 feet
83 (035-714-3) G 301 --- 1954 C -36.10 -42.45 -37.97 -40.38 7.09 4.19 P
1955 1962
026-713-5 C 149 144* 1959 W -58.15 -60.35 -63.57 -59.92 2.20 4.82 *Screened from
1960 1962 144 to 149 feet
026-713-6 G 65 60* 1959 W -51.78 -52.56 -56.81 -53.75 2.99 5.72 *Screened from
1960 1962 60 to 65 feet
032-724-1 G 170 165* 1959 M -91.18 -91.93 -93.04 -92.20 1.35 1.73 *Screened from
1960 1962 165 to 170 feet
054-726-1 G 206 201* 1959 B -82.95 -89.48 -87.90 -90.06 2.98 3.00 *Screened from
1962 1959 201 to 206 feet
054-726-2 G 107 102* 1959 B -65.21 -74.92 -72.50 -76.15 3.79 4.78 *Screened from
1962 1959 102 to 107 feet
FIAGLER )COUNTY
14 (927-115-1) F 417 --- 1936 B -3.4 -8.19 -7.55 -6.62 2.32 2.11
1937 1962




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 11
Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface rd 44 0(feet) Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number May or June levef in May Annual Remarks
4 4 "s or June Range
0 s m. u m High ow 1963 1964 1963 1964 < a m&- E & s a (year) (year)
44 (928-122-1) F 159 --- 1956 B -7.67 -13.42 -11.38 -9.31 7.13 2.72 P
1959 1962
FRANKLIN COUNTY 10 (950-439-1) P 380R --- 1958 B -1.80 -4.45 -2.33 -0.35 2.43 3.27
1961 1962
31 (943-458-1) F --- --- 1949 B +3.95 40.40 +1.75 +3.4 0.65 1.20
1950 1952
947-446-1 F 98R -- 1961 B ---- -11.26 -11.35 -9.67 1.03 1.22
1962
957-443-1 F --- --- 1961 B --- +2.97 +3.87 +4.87 0.90 1.00
1962
GADSDEN COUNTY
035-435-1 F 406R --- 1961 B --- -90.96 -91.40 -90.76 9.86 0.12
1962
039-425-1 F 525R 381 1961 B --- -143.96 --- --- 1.71 --1962
GULP COUNTY
30 (948-518-1) F 522 475 1946 c -7.11 -27.22 -9.40 -7.82 3.31 2.15 P, prior to
1956 1950 1954 33 (939-521-1) F 595 487 1961 B --- +1.29 +0.96 +0.99 0.62 1.15 1962
34 (006-511-1) F 578R 248 1961 8 --- -10.0 +9.5 --- 4.5 --- P; D, 1964
1962
HAMILTON COUNTY 036-305-1 F 273R 60 1961 B --- -101.78 -107.05 -84.73 11.03 23.83
1962
HARDEE COUNTY
731-145-1 F 450 39 1962 C --- -33.60 -33.24 -29.56 11.08 16.00
1962
HENDRY COUNTY
3 S 10 8 1941 +0.3 -5.76 -1.15 -2.62 3.95 4.33 C 1958 1962
5 S 13 8 1941 C -0.81 -6.3 -3.42 -3.29 1.73 2.7 1959 1956
HERNANDO COUNTY 838-215-1 F 140R --- 1961 B --- -20.46 -19.35 -16.30 1.55 3.72
1962
HIGHIANDS COUNTY
9 S 26 22 1948 C +130.4 +126.0 +128.32 +129.34 2.84 3.09 M 1953 1949
10 S 45 41 1948 C +90.7 +83.9 +88.45 +87.06 2.5 1.65 M 1958 1956
11A S 10 8 1956 C 448.3 +43.71 46.37 +47.99 3.12 2.66 M 1957 1962
13 S 20 16 1948 C +28.9 +20.57 +24.16 +23.72 2.77 4.84 M 1957 1962
14 S 35 29 1948 C +122.19 +114.7 +1i0.25 +118.75 2.73 2.28 M 1960 1951




12 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface
-a (feet) Prior to 1963 Highest water e l u-me May or June level in May Annual Remarks E 1 or June Range (yeH ) (y r) 1963 1964 1963 1964
s.. 2t (year) (year)
15 S 23 19 1948 C +58.3 +53.8 +56.67 +54.65 3.49 3.96 M 1953 1956
440 S 22 18 1956 C +116.9 +111.3 +113.9 +113.1 1.7 3.9 M 1958 1962.
HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY
13 (807-230-3) F 347 46 1930 C -6.70 -12.72 -13.24 -15.76 6.76 6.95 P
1931 1962
30 (744-225-39) F 500R 34 1950 C +8.70 +1.66 +3.56 +7.53 6.94 5.03 P 1959 1952
500 (742-219-1) F 330 97 1951 B -50.82 -57.98 -56.85 -56.54 5.10 4.63 Recorder re1958 1956 moved 1/10/6 751-203-1 F 211 65 1957 8 -42.52 -61.05 -61.35 -55.53 9.58 10.12
1958 1962
801-213-15 F 417R 67 1958 C +0.55 -10.04 -4.61 -4.08 4.99 5.48
1959 1962
HOLMES COUNTY
4 (043-556-1) F 187R --- 1938 8 +4.92 +1.82 +2.80 +6.90 1.82 2.40
1960 1956
7 (058-535-1) F 205R 170 1938 B -8.09 -15.66 -13.35 -11.18 0.83 1.67
1949 1956
7A (058-535-2) NA 13 10* 1960 B -3.83 -5.99 -8.34 -1.34 4.06 5.57 *Screened fr
1960 1961 10 to 13 feet 050-548-1 F --- --- 1961 8 --- +3.90 +1.40 +5.5 3.07 2.40
1962
051-556-I F 260R --- 1961 B --- -205.76 -209.10 -205.20 6.12 4.81
1962
052-545-2 F 300R --- 1961 B --- +13.8 +11.2 +17.6 2.4 3.0
1962
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
25 S 19 13 1950 C +30.2 +25.4 +26.62 +27.98 5.02 3.13 M 1957 1956
JACKSON COUNTY
23 (042-453-1) F 475R 100 1950 B -22.54 -38.15 -26.60 -17.37 2.39 7.21
1958 1951
044-506-1 F 210 94 1961 B --- -76.05 -76.79 -62.98 5.60 16.67
1962
046-515-1 F 180 --- 1961 8 --- -99.78 -102.95 -86.82 5.00 17.58
1962
053-527-1 F 341 260 1961 B --- -86.70 -87.20 -77.72 13.20 11.40
1962
058-503-1 F 83 --- 1955 B --- -26.53 -29.11 -14.98 3.29 10.41
1962
JEFFERSON COUNTY
022-356-1 7 216 169 1960 S -140.57 -142.62 ---- -139.57 --- 3.32
1960 1962




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 13
cWater level above (+) or below (-) land surface W a M(feet) SPrior to 1963 Highest water
Well number a M level in May Annual Remarks Well number Wo 0 0 Hay or Jun rJn ag
........... S, M- ay or June
U =5 -or June Range n_ n m u m High Low
.t( ) (year) 1963 1964 1963 1964 ~(year) (er
038-336-1 F 183 147 1960 S -19.10 -24.36 --- -22.92 --- 6.44
1960 1960
LAFAYETTE COUNTY
008-317-1 F 106 --- 1961 B --- -44.04 39.16 -35.53 4.83 28.00
1962
958-312-1 F 146 112 1961 B --- -8.89 -7.61 -4.23 3.45 3.10
1962
LAKE COUNTY
18 (857-138-1) F 190R --- 1936 B -50.52 -59.82 --- -58.52 0.41 3.28
1960 1957
20 (900-123-1) F 252R --- 1936 B +9.9 +5.52 +5.45 +6.9 1.95 1.2
1942 1956
22 (909-131-1) F 254R --- 1936 B -0.80 -3.54 -3.82 -0.72 1.89 1.93
1959 1962
822-149-1 F 192 100 1959 S -1.80 -5.25 -3.61 -2.85 0.33 0.69
1960 1962
822-149-2 S 23 18 1959 S -0.36 -4.54 -1.65 -2.73 0.94 1.28
1960 1962
832-154-1 F 160 63 1959 C -1.88 -5.47 --- -2.70 --- 3.08
1960 1962
832-154-2 S 30 17 1959 C -1.65 -5.03 --- -1.66 --- 3.57
1960 1962
841-156-1 F 754 483 1961 B --- -22.82 -23.01 --- 1.20 2.49
1962
LEE COUNTY
246 S 27 19 1945 C +19.13 +10.5 +16.57 +14.72 4.18 5.68 M; P 1959 1949
414 H 94 60 1948 C +18.8 +11.1 +18.40 +15.54 6.92 4.70 h; P 1957 1955
LEON COUNTY
7 (027-416-1) F 314 165 1945 C -149.05 -169.91 -163.73 -159.12 5.02 12.05 P
1948 1955
36A (037-410-2) H 41 38* 1935 M -1.42 -33.14 -18.80 -7.45 11.99 17.56 *Screened from
1948 1956 38 to 41 feet
115 (031-420-1) F 194 104 1950 B -76.9 -93.3 -87.4 -83.8 3.1 10.0
1959 1957
024-420-1 S 57 57 1960 C -7.88 -13.64 -15.81 -11.40 3.15 10.21
1960 1962
024-420-2 S 15 12* 1960 B -4.98 -6.19 -9.32 --- 1.56 5.66 *Well point 12
1960 1962 to 15 feet
026-417-1 F 296 106 1960 M -74.64 -77.26 -78.37 -74.40 2.76 5.57
1961 1962
034-407-1 F 231 --- 1960 C -163.92 -170.70 -173.24 -168.15 4.11 7.98 Recorder re1960 1962 moved 1964




14 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
r Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface a (feet) Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number 0 or June lever in May Annual Remarks .a a, L. May or June W .e or June Range ". I( Lr) 1963 I 1964 1963 1964 cl (year) (year)
LEVY COUNTY
902-241-1 F 58 --- 1961 B --- -8.34 -7.99 -5.80 1.31 6.89
1962
919-245-1 F 96R --- 1961 B -0.55 -0.65 -0.68 0.06 0.02
1962
LIBERTY COUNTY
14 (001-459-1) F --- --- 1955 B -4.68 -7.12 -6.62 -3.60 3.17 2.23
1961 1961
15 (022-841-I) F 395 242 1960 C -23.05 -25.96 -24.91 -21.81 3.38 3.09 D, 1964
1961 1962
010-440-1 F 118R 89 1961 B +7.2 +6.8 +8.-60 +13.0 1.8 4.0 D, 1964 1962 1961
023-447-1 F 160R --- 1961 B +2.90 +2.8 +3.40 44.80 1.25 1.70
1962 1961
028-456-1 F 360 --- 1961 B -84.73 -85.64 -85.50 -83.82 0.40 1.88
1961 1962
MADISON COUNTY
17 (028-325-1) F 320 300 1953 B -20.16 -38.12 -34.04 --- J.93 20.43
1959 1955
18 (028-325-2) F 322 307 1952 C -18.18 -34.87 -28.59 -17.16 5.34 19.10 P
1960 1955
MANATEE COUNTY
92 (726-218-1) F 600 154 1941 B -37.10 -52.65 -49.35 -46.76 9.52 2.41 S
1947 1962
MARION COUNTY
5 (911-159-1) F 135R 135 1933 C +13.62 +3.35 +5.99 +9.24 1.16 8.57 1960 1957
47 (902-156-1) F 179 --- 1936 B -13.84 -24.26 -22.53 -19.55 0.97 6.44
1960 1956
48 (859-150-1) F 152 --- 1936 B -0.82 -10.23 -7.35 -5.75 0.68 4.42 Well flowed
1961 1956 April 1960April 1961
49 (910-138-1) F 175 --- 1936 B -25.0 -31.19 -30.53 -28.37 1.10 3.38
1942 1957
51 (911-210-1) F 106 --- 1935 B -26.04 -34.39 -32.89 -29.11 1.58 11.11
1960 1956
MARTIN COUNTY
140 S 31 20 1950 C +20.2 +15.77 +18.89 +18.40 4.19 3.27 M 1957 1961
147 S 74 73 1952 C +9.8 +2.12 +2.28 44.61 6.09 6.45 M; P 1958 1962
928 S 11 10 1957 C +32.4 +28.40 +28.05 +30.90 2.40 2.80 M 1957 1962
933 5 15 14 1957 C +23.4 +21.05 +20.40 +21.60 4.20 3.60 M 1960 1962




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 15
r Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface Q r to (feet)
0 0d b) 0 Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number o o a o r levelf in May Annual Remarks
We u. S. May or June or
S0or June Range ,40 o o. us s High w
r (year) (year) 1963 1964 1963 1964
NASSAU COUNTY
2 (035-127-2) F 580R 350 1939 B 442.0 +20.8 +18.4 +24.6 4.4 2.0 S 1947 1962
8 (032-126-1) F 680R --- 1939 B +41.1 +20.6 +21.4 +26.0 3.0 1.2 P
1947 1962
12 (038-127-1) F 640R --- 1939 B +24.0 -17.23 -18.26 -7.93 22.15 3.89 P
1947 1956
27 (040-126-1) F 191 --- 1939 B +10.1 -26.10 -29.34 -23.06 9.97 13.41 s
1946 1957
44 (037-136-1) F 1,000R 450 1934 B +19.8 +0.26 -2.13 --- 3.05 --- S
1947 1962
50 (036-142-1) F 569R --- 1940 B -1440.5 +22.1 +19.8 +21.0 4.0 0.8 S
1940 1962
51 (033-150-1) F 580R --- 1940 B +42.0 +26.2 +25.2 +29.8 1.8 3.3 S
1947&48 1962
55 (037-130-1) F 540R 504 1940 B +33.1 +8.5 44.9 +12.1 3.6 2.8 S 1947 1957
OKALOOSA COUNTY
3 (024-636-1) F 800R 500 1936 B +20.1 -70.26 -72.19 -52.99 40.20 40.25 S
1950 1962
23 (034-626-1) F 652R 409 1947 B -93.3 -115.0 -125.2 --- --- --- S
1948 1961
25 (038-631-1) F 609R 456 1947 B -108.1 -124.8 -127.5 -126.6 1.7 2.8 S
1949 1962
27 (030-635-2) F 591R 422 1948 B -27.9 -65.2 -64.0 --- 2.2 4.1 S
1951 1962
29 (035-637-1) F 766R 524 1947 B -102.3 -126.4 -127.0 -126.8 3.9 3.0 S
1948 1962
31 (037-645-1) F 690R 527 1948 B -46.8 -66.5 -68.8 -68.8 2.2 1.6 S
1948 1962
34 (028-629-1) F 540 --- 1947 B +26.6 -9.22 -7.04 -1.80 13.26 12.80 S
-1950 1962
OKEECHOBEE COUNTY
2 S 21 18 1949 C +46.7 +38.82 442.87 +42.77 3.34 3.68 M 1957 1962
3 S 22 19 1948 C +61.3 +56.7 +59.98 +60.60 3.60 2.99 M
1959 1950
ORANGE COUNTY
47 (832-128-1) F 350 328 1930 C -2.22 -14.30 -11.11 -8.86 5.83 7.01
1960 1962
47B (832-128-3) s 17 17 1948 B +3.04 -10.01 -9.46 -6.77 2.71 4.48
1960 1962
47C (832-128-4) S 50 46 1948 B -27.47 -39.35 -35.68 -32.96 2.29 1.48
1960 1953
832-105-1 F 492 151 1960 x -26.51 -28.33 -28.67 -25.64 .4.30 3.75 E
1961 1962




16 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
D Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface P 0 t o (feet) Prior to 1963 Highest water
Well number Ma y o r J level in Hay Annual Remarks I .or June Range a ih) (y r) 1963 1964 1963 1964 ~ (year) (year)
OSCEOIA COUNTY
171 S 19 13 1950 C +32.1 +27.8 +31.26 +31.20 4.25 3.55 4 1957 1956
179 S 18 18 1949 C +47.1 +43.27 +46.82 446.90 3.18 3.15 H 1960 1962
1831 S 15 14 1948 C +77.9 +71.72 +74.99 +76.25 4.28 4.90 H 1957 1962
182 S 23 16 1949 C +61.3 +56.7 +61.02 +60.86 3.17 3.65 H 1957 1950
133 S 27 22 1948 C +73.2 +68.3 +71.10 +73.04 4.03 3.39 H 1957 1956
PALM BEACH COUNTY
38 8 17 16 1944 C +8.6 +3.6 +5.80 +6.36 4.18 4.60 H 1948 1956
99 B 18 16 1948 C +10.0 +5.5 +7.07 +8.15 4.28 4.33 M 1957 1956
108 B 37 12 1950 C +17.00 +14.30 +17.51 --- 2.6 --- H; D, 1964 1957 1951
109 B 14 9 1950 C +18.9 +15.0 +16.86 +18.01 3.59 2.46 H 1957 1956
110 B 8 8 1951 C -2.6 -6.0 -3.7 -3.6 3.5 3.1 B 1962 1962
436 8 12 11 1956 C -2.10 -4.3 -2.65 --- 1.85 --- B; D, 1964
1957 1960
PASCO COUNTY
13 (815-226-1) F 49 43 1934 C -4.77 -10.1 -7.20 -6.41 3.69 4.15
1959 1945
826-z211-r F 227 49 1959 C -9.97 -22.75 -18.76 --- 4.19 --1960 1962
PINELLAS COUNTY
1.3 (808-245-1) F 141 33 1947 C -8.29 -10.70 -9.14 -8.93 1.15 1.72 T
1948 1950
77 (804-245-1) F 282R --- 1947 C -64.41 -68.01 -65.69 --- 1.70 --- D, 1964
1959&60 1949
105 (803-246-1) F 230 25 1947 8 -26.56 -29.53 -28.35 --- 1.78 --- D, 1963
.1959 1962
166 (800-247-1) F 195 --- 1945 B -12.18 -18.34 -12.64 -10.74 4.29 5.21
1951 1953
246 (758-247-1) F 208 --- 1945 C -25.12 -28.72 -26.78 -25.98 1.81 2.13 T
1948 1956
561 (750-240-1) r 188 --- 1947 C -1.53 -4.24 -3.6 --- 2.12 --- D, 1964
1948 1962
65 (758-244-4) F 299 81 1954 C -20.12 -24.55 -21.58 -21.31 1.61 2.30
1959 1955
667 (739-243-1) F 845 --- 1954 C -53.32 -56.68 -54.59 --- 1.73 --- D, 1964
1959 1955




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 17
Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface o to 1 (feet)
SPrior to 1963 Highest water Well number M00a ue level in May Annual Remarks
--. ', may or June .n'. 41 = or June Range
4 Wigh L 'ow r596
S ( ) (t er) 1963 1964 1963 64
-- -- yea) (year)
POLK COUNTY
44 (810-136-1) F 195 81 1945 C -1.70 -5.74 -4.37 -2.48 1.80 1.89
1960 1962
45 (759-158-1) F 643 325 1948 M -63.65 -84.82 -79.17 -78.86 5.93 11.20
1948 1962
47 (810-136-2) S 67 60 1948 C +111.7 +106.9 +108.26 +109.52 1.22 3.01 M 1960 1962
48 (732-131-1) S 62 59 1949 C +100.8 +96.2 +96.97 +97.45 0.84 2.41 M 1954 1956
49 (748-119-1) S 17 14 1949 C +104.7 +98.99 +100.99 +101.80 3.72 3.50 M 1957 1962
51 (744-131-1) H 319 208 1949 C -5.08 -17.25 -11.80 -11.86 12.85 8.94 P
1958 1962
753-158-311 F 710 237 1955 C -15.88 -38.57 -33.25 -29.10 10.43 13.29 S
1958 1962
802-132-1 F 463 137 1959 B --- -7.65 -11.68 -10.15 1.97 1.99
1961
805-15-2 F 311 82 1956 B -15.18 -25.64 -21.07 -19.56 4.95 3.92
1959 1962
805-155-3 H 72 62 1955 B -12.52 -21.73 -18.15 -16.52 4.24 3.64
1959 1962
806-156-1 S 11 8* 1955 B -3.69 -8.86 -9.73 -7.91 1.35 3.38 *ScreAned from
1959 1962 8 to 11 feet
806-156-2 H 103 63 1956 8 -16.89 -29.66 -23.58 -23.99 5.09 4.65
1959 1962
PUTNAM COUNTY
28 (925-138-1) F 159 --- 1936 B -6.2 -9.81 -9.76 -7.33 2.03 2.26
1944 1962
29 (939-138-1) F 300R --- 1936 B +10.8 +2.02 +2.37 +5.92 2.93 2.90
1936&47 1962
937-153-1 F 303R 300, 1934 B -29.51 -35.65 -32.74 -30.26 1.12 1.68
1961 1957
939-134-11 F 547 113 1958 B 44.26 -1.75 40.06 +2.10 6.80 1.31 1959 1962
943-152-1 H 124 --- 1956 B -43.20 -46.66 -46.18 -44.14 1.86 2.46
1961 1957
ST. JOHNS COUNTY
5 (007-123-1) F 350R 180 1934 B 443.9 +35.0 +33.8 +38.0 2.2 5.0 1951 1962
8 (005-129-1) F 336R 240 1934 B +36.5 +23.3 +22.7 +24.3 1.2 1.8 1947 1962
9 (953-118-1) P 1,400 170 1930 B +34.2 +19.5 -..-- --- --- --- D, 1962
1947 1962
000-123-2 F 258 --- 1957 B 44.72 -0.57 +0.27 +2.66 4.65 2.01
1959 1962
937-122-1 P 622 142 1958 C -17.30 -21.68 -21.51 -19.10 3.30 3.02
1959 1962




18 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
S Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface a (feet) > Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number 0 0 o J levelf in May Annual Remarks May oJor June Range
-. 0~ a. Ot a
V a.* u6 U aW s High ILow 193 96 163 94 (year) (year) 1963 1964 1963 1964
941-129-7 F 541 --- 1955 B +10.1 +1.52 +3.69 +5.6 12.25 3.00 P
1959 1962
947-126-1 F 275 --- 1956 B -1.55 -10.86 -6.99 -6.23 20.04 2.96 P
1958 1962
ST. LUCIE COUNTY
41 S 17 13 1950 C +28.2 +25.2 +27.56 +26.86 2.41 3.17 N 1957 1956
42 S 18 13 1950 C +26.9 +23.76 +25.06 +25.12 3.97 3.59 m 1951 1961
SANTA ROSA COUNTY
10 (032-648-1) G 197R 140 1947 B -80.1 -91.3 -87.7 -85.5 1.7 5.1
1948 1957
102 (021-709-8) S 41 31* 1950 C -4.43 -9.52 -7.26 -4.00 2.39 4.41 *Screened frcm
1960 1955 31 to 41 feet 035-706-1 C 211 206* 1959 M -82.84 -85.77 -89.10 -85.94 1.84 5.85 *Screened frm
1961 1959 206 to 211 feet 040-708-1 C 128 123* 1959 M +4.83 +2.11 +1.28 44.00 1.57 3.26 *Screened frm 1961 1959 123 to 128 feet
041-649-1 G 98 93+ 1959 8 -56.34 -59.72 -61.90 -61.30 2.62 6.20 *Screened frs
1960 1961 93 to 98 feet SARASOTA COUNTY
9 (719-225-1) F 7301 101 1930 C -44.51 -9.36 -7.88 -3.10 8.78 5.12 S
1931 1962
SEMINOLE COUNTY
125 (341-122-1) r 158 74 1951 C -34.18 -42.60 --- -38.79 2.83 4.43
1960 1962
257 (847-113-6) F 206 --- 1951 B +5.10 +0.27 +1.09 +3.10 3.11 2.92
1953 1962
SUMER COUNTY
852-201-I F 125 45 1961 B --- --- -33.26 -29.94 2.42 10.13
SUILANNEE COUNTY
019-249-1 F 138 135 1961 B --- -33.02 -35.31 -18.94 4.03 18.07
1962
TAYILOR COUNTY
35 (003-330-1) r 245 189 1946 C -1.00 -30.9 -24.0 -16.2 7.1 20.63 P
1949 1962
36 (004-331-1) S 35 --- 1947 C -5.10 -23.95 -11.Q6 -5.05 4.81 10.77 P
1948 1957
UNION COUNTY
001-224-1 F 256 198 1959 B -89.54 -92.57 -93.57 -90.73 1.10 5.67
1961 1962
007-222-1 F 724 694 1958 C -86.92 -93.00 -92.69 -89.52 2.72 6.69
1959 1962




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 19
a Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface
4 a(feet) Ae :uNer Prior to 1963 Highest water 0Well number aay r June levef in May Annual Remarks a orJune or June Range a. W V 0 High 1 S(year) (year) 1963 1964 1963 1964
VOLUSIA COUNTY
29 (911-125-1) F 107 --- 1936 B -11.86 -18.57 -18.73 -16.69 1.76 2.05
1951 1962
30 (917-128-1) F 180R --- 1936 B +11.2 +6.7 +8.2 +10.0 1.8 2.2
1959 1948
31 (856-105-1) F 113 --- 1936 C -4.72 -8.60 -6.83 -6.05 2.58 3.33
1953 1962
32 (919-125-1) F 138R --- 1936 B -1.2 -4.94 -5.11 -2.86 2.24 2.09
1937&38 1962
905-113-3 F 351 93 1955 C -0.22 -3.66 -1.74 -0.70 2.56 3.27
1958 1956
909-106-1 F 235 102 1955 B -5.25 -5.87 -8.07 -6.25 2.90 2.37
1959 1955
909-106-4 F 234 102 1955 C -4.95 -10.21 -7.15 -5.56 3.85 4.38
1958 1962
909-106-9 F 496 480 1955 B -6.62 -7.18 -9.55 -7.71 2.33 1.86
1958 1960
910-105-1 F 220 152 1955 C -12.84 -19.73 -15.36 -13.53 5.48 7.23
1958 1962
911-104-4 F 235 115 1955 B -15.72 -20.81 -25.85 -21.82 7.27 9.75
1955 1958
911-104-9 F 500 483 1955 B -10.26 -12.63 -13.89 -11.85 2.32 2.20
1948 1956
WAKULLA COUNTY
2 (009-412-1) F 65 22 1937 B -0.86 -3.05 -2.15 -1.42 0.96 1.68 T
1958 1951
11 (000-426-1) F 70 45 1946 B -5.58 -8.25 -5.70 -6.90 1.83 0.39 T
1955 1960
005-417-1 F 77 --- 1961 8 -2.02 -2.43 -3.48 -1.13 2.40 1.03
1961 1962
011-410-1 F 80 --- 1961 B -0.96 -1.87 -1.72 -0.12 1.48 1.63
1961 1962
WALTON COUNTY
13 (022-606-1) F 450R --- 1936 B +15.8 +11.1 +10.6 +13.1 0.5 2.3
1950 1956
17 (029-607-2) F 187R --- 1947 B +30.7 +25.4 +23.9 --- 0.8 --- D, 1964
1948 1957
019-610-1 F 615 188 1961 B --- +12.5 +11.6 +14.7 1.1 2.8 1962
029-614-1 F 160 --- 1961 B --- +20.5 +19.5 +21.0 0.6 2.0
1962
043-612-1 F 509 323 1961 B --- -148.2 -146.0 -144.2 1.2 1.4
1962
WASHINGTON COUNTY
4 (046-548-1) F 785R --- 1935 B -9.47 -15.09 -14.05 -7.20 3.71 5.26
1953 1954
037-542-2 F 206 202 1961 B --- -19.65 -20.20 -13.72 2.07 4.31
1962




20 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
period constitute a base for comparison from year to year. Highest and lowest water levels of record for May or June prior to 1963 are given in the table. Generally, highest and lowest levels are highest daily levels if taken from recorder charts. The range of fluctuations for 1963 and 1964 are shown under "Annual range"
WELL-NUMBERING SYSTEM
Two well-numbering systems are used in this report. 'Observation wells in Florida are numbered serially by counties and/or by a grid-coordinate system on latitude and longitude of the well location. Frequently, both numbers are assigned to a well e.g. a well number may be shown as 20(008-537-2). This affords a tie-in with water-level data published previously under well number 20 in Bay County with data that may be published for the same well under number 008-537-2.
Some wells used in table 1 have numbers with a letter prefix or suffix. In Broward and Dade 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 corresponding number without the letter suffix. In Orange County, the letter suffixes B and C denote shallow wells drilled in the vicinity of well 47.
The grid-coordinate well-numbering system in Florida is derived from latitude and longitude coordinates. The latitude and longitude prefix north and west and the first digit of the degree number are not included in the well number.
The 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 location of well 835-105-1 is shown diagrammatically in figure 2.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 21
Marion CO -S 'Volusia Co. I \2900 Lake Co.
I, r -- ",-*-I -I-. '
28030'
Orange Co. I 28040 f L.IIn Polk Co. \ Osceola Co.
- 28*00' 81030' 8100d 28030'
8 1010 81000'
28037'
28035' 1
81008 07' 06' 81005'
83 F 2 WFigure 2. Well-numbering system.




22 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
PRINCIPAL AQUIFERS
Ground-water supplies for industrial, agricultural, and municipal use in Florida are available 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.
The Floridan ,aquifer, which underlies all of the State, is the principal source of water in central, northern, and most of northwestern Florida, as shown on figure 3. Highly mineralized
7 -NEXPLANATION
--,. ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ a ... ..mW. m.Wmmi ,rN
Figure 3. Map showing piezometric surface and areas of *flow of the
Floridan Aquifer, in Florida, July 6-17, 1961.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 23
water precludes the usefulness of the Floridan aquifer as a source of potable water in some coastal areas and in most of southern Florida. In those areas, shallow artesian and nonartesian aquifers are the source of supply.
The Biscayne aquifer in southeastern Florida is the chief source of water supply for industries, municipalities, and irrigation. This aquifer, one of the most highly productive aquifers in the world, underlies about 3,500 square miles 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 waters.
The sand-and-gravel aquifer in extreme northwestern Florida is the principal source of water supply, yielding large quantities of water for industries and municipalities. The aquifer underlies all of Escambia and Santa Rosa counties and part of western Okaloosa County.
This report of ground-water conditions has been divided into four geographical areas as follows: (1) northwestern Florida,
(2) northern, northeastern, and north-central Florida; (3) central Florida; and, (4) southern and southeastern coastal Florida.
NORTHWESTERN FLORIDA
Northwestern Florida as used here includes the Panhandle region extending from the Apalachicola River westward to the Florida-Alabama line, figure 4.
The principal sources of ground-water supply in the region are the sand-and-gravel aquifer in Escambia and Santa Rosa counties and the Floridan aquifer in the rest of the region. Minor supplies of ground water are obtained from shallow nonartesian aquifers.
The Florida Panhandle includes three rapidly growing areas of industry and population: the Pensacola area, the Ft. Walton Beach area, the Panama City area.
PENSACOLA AREA
The Pensacola area includes Escambia and Santa Rosa counties. This area, like many others in the State, is undergoing rapid economic development. Industrial and municipal water uses are increasing. Pumpage in the Pensacola area in 1964 was about five times that in 1940. Figure 5 shows pumpage for the City of Pensacola, 1933-64.




T 'a
I ANTA ROS A L'A..0.
. ... ." ..... .. .. .----" 1"
0 ,, Ay ICA 0 5 UN t.. W~ I Ws a r I I I
_ A V C A L W 0'11
G t/LF OF f XIC 0 UL
Figure 4. Locations of observation wells in northwestern Florida for which hydrographs are given.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 25
4,60a
800
o 3,40o
z 260C ..
Figure 5. Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Pensacola.
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 4 shows locations of the observation wells 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 5 wells in Santa Rosa County. Figure 6 shows fluctuations and long-term trends of artesian water levels in the sand-and-gravel aquifer in the Pensacola area from 1940 through 1964.
Comparison of the hydrographs for the period of record reveals that while water levels at the end of 1964 declined in central Escambia County, water levels in the southern part of the county near the coast were above 1940 levels. Declines of artesian water levels in the sand-and-gravel aquifer ranged from a maximum of nearly 35 feet in well Escambia 45 at Cantonment to a minimum of less than 2 feet in well Escambia 46 near Ensley during 194164.
In the coastal area, at Pensacola, the artesian water level in well Escambia 62, at the end of 1964, was about 2 feet above the 1942 level. The trends and fluctuations of artesian groundwater levels in well Escambia 62 and departures from monthly average rainfall at Pensacola, 1960-64 are shown in figure 7.




26 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
ESCAMBIA 45 DEPTH 152 FT. CASED 129 FT. SAND-AND-GRAVEL AQUIFER (ARTESIAN)
68
6 8 ------------------------------------- I- I
70 72
76
,W 798
as
94 96 96
102
104
10 m 4
s14 Wer level is af-fected by pumping of nearby well z96----------------I0
ESCAMIA 46 DEPTH239 F CAED29 T. SNDAN-RAELA lER (RTSIN
-I04------------------- --
z LWater IeveI is affected by plemping of nearby wells. ---
: I I I !II I I I N I I I I
ESCA&18IA 46 DEPTH 239 FT CASED 239 FT. SAND-AND-GRAVEL AQUIFER (ARTESIAN) 56 So
64
,- 62-------------------------------
t, A\ I I66
-68 - - -"
CC74
-J82
T4
as
8
6ESCAMBIA 62 DE PTh 142 FT CASED 142 FT. SAND-AND-GRAVEL AQUIFER (ARTESIAN)
1 8
. ..---------------- ----20 / "
La 2 \
26-
za
1= 0
1940 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975
Figure 6. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Escambia 45 at Cantonment, 46 near Ensley, and 62 at Pensacola, Pensacola area.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 27
IC
8 . .. I . .. 1 i . . . I . . . 1 . . I I . . .
SAND-AND-GRAVEL AQUIFER (ARTESIAN)
DEPTH 142FT.
JFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASOND
1960 196 1962 1963 1964
UjW=
+6 .4
JF M' MJ J ASONDJ FMAMJ A S ON J F M J A S 0 NDJ F M A M J J A S OND J F M A M A S 0 N D
1960 1961 1962 1963 1964
Figure 7. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Escambia 62 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Pensacola, 1960-64.
FT. WALTON AREA
The Ft. Walton area includes the Ft. Walton Beach area and Eglin Air Force Base at Niceville. The rate of growth of industry and population is accelerating. Pumpage from the Floridan aquifer for all uses is about 10.0 mgd (million gallons per day). As a result of continuing heavy pumping, water levels have declined in about a 640 square-mile area.
The hydrograph of well Okaloosa 3 at Ft. Walton Beach, figure 8, shows a maximum decline of 98.3 feet from 18.5 feet above land surface in 1947 to 79.8 feet below land surface in 1964. In August 1936, the artesian water level was 46 feet above land-surface datum. During the period from August 1936 to July




28 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
OKaLOOSA 3 DEPTH 800 ,FT. CASED 500 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
.24 - - - 11-1 1 "
-20----\ -- 1 i
.16 A I N
I 0
0
-20
-24
c -25 z-32
S-40
- -160"
-24
- 4 *aelvinul,96a
-4-0 - -92 Water level is affected by regional pumping
I I I I
-96
00
OKAL.OOSA 25 DEPTH 609 FT. CASED 456 FT FLORIDANAQUIFER
04
< 116
1 0
1 201
132
t36
Water level is offected by regional pumping:~z140
144
48
OKALCOSA 31 DEPTH 60 FT. CASED 452 FT FLORIDAN AQUIFER
52 1
z 60
064
Z 68
--,i 72 _I
0 s
3 84- Water level is offected by regiona pumping I
92
1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980
Figure 8. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in
wells Okaloosa 3, 25, and 31, Ft. Walton Beach area.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 29
1964, the water level in well Okaloosa 3 declined 125 feet, from 46 feet above land surface to 79 feet below land surface. The areal extent of the decline in artesian levels in the vicinity of Ft. Walton Beach is shown by the net change of water levels map, figures 9 and 10. Water-level changes during 1951-62 are shown by figure 9. Changes of groundwater levels for the current period May 1962-64 are shown by figure 10.
PANAMA CITY AREA
The Panama City area includes 250 square miles in Bay County, including Tyndall Air Force Base.
The Floridan aquifer supplies most of the water for municipal, industrial, and military needs in the area. Figure 11 shows total pumpage from the Panama City well fields at St. Andrews and Millville for the period 1944-64. Pumpage of ground water for municipal use declined from an average of 1,200 mgy (million gallons per year) in 1961-62 to an average of 860 mgy in 1963-64. To some extent, reduced pumpage by Panama City and a change in locale of source of water by the pulp industry allowed water levels to rise sharply during 1963-64. Instead of the usual fall and winter rise of 2 to 7 feet, water levels rose 24 feet from 78 feet to 54 feet below land surface from June 1963 through December 1964. The alteration of the pattern of fluctuations of water levels was probably also the result of above average annual rainfall in the area during 1964.
The long-term trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels at Panama City are shown by the hydrograph of well Bay 7, figure 12. The decline of water level in well Bay 7 represents the maximum known decline in the area and is caused by pumping in nearby wells. In August 1936, the water level in well Bay 7 was about 36 feet below land surface, while in June 1963, it was about 78 feet below land surface, a maximum decline of 42 feet.
NORTHERN AND NORTH-CENTRAL FLORIDA
Northern and north-central Florida as used in this report extends from the Apalachicola River eastward to the Atlantic Ocean and from the Georgia line southward to the latitude of Ocala, figure 13, and includes 24 counties and parts of Levy Marion, and Volusia counties. The Floridan aquifer is the principal source of ground-water supply in areas along the coast in




A L A B A M A
fiI A tl F Po L 04 1 0 ~~~
ESCAMBIA SANTA ROSA OKALOOSA WALTON ----art-oLineo equal not change of ground. valer levels in the Floridan equiler, Interva I ot.
ter aeel tthe sand-and~ aral equifer. Interval l est.
g83
Observation well andnumber.
0
C 46 I I
PENSA Ot.A
1021
SCA 0 6 .0 to so 40m MILES
Figure 9. Map showing net change of ground-water levels, Pensacola and Ft. Walton areas, May 1951 to May 1962.




A L A B A M A EPAMION
- -+2water levels in the Floridan aquifer.
I Interval 2 feet.
ES CA BI A. SANTA ROSA OKALOOSA I WALTON e. .
/ i 2 JLine of equal net change of groundIvwater levels in the sand-and-gravel A Iquifor. Interval 2 feet.
I 23
Observation well and number.
* I
*,PI AT.
020
411
09.- 0203 40 00
Figure 10. Map showing net change of ground-water levels, Pensacola and Ft. Walton areas, May 1969 to
May 1964.




32 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
t! q
Figure 11. Graph of total yearly pumpage, Panama City.
central and eastern St. Johns, Flagler, and Volusia counties. Another source of water in these areas is a shallow, nonartesian, sand-and-shell aquifer.
TALLAHASSEE AREA
The Tallahassee area includes central Leon County and the City of Tallahassee. The area is primarily residential and only sparse light industry is located in this area.
The principal water user, the City of Tallahassee, supplies water for municipal use to the most rapidly growing residential and educational complex in the Big Bend. Since 1945, annual municipal pumpage at Tallahassee has increased 365 percent from about 850 mgy to 3,100 mgy. Figure 14 shows pumpage during 1933-64 for the City of Tallahassee.
Fluctuations of water levels in the Floridan aquifer at Tallahassee are shown by the hydrograph, figure 15, of well Leon 7, which shows a downward trend during 1960-63 and an upward trend in response to above average rainfall during 1964. The graph shows characteristic seasonal trends with high levels in the spring and low levels in the fall. Figure 16 shows water levels in well Leon 7 for the period 1945-64.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 33
WALTON 13 DEPTH 450 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
24 - - - - - - - -
S 0- ---- ------- -- --1
26 1 1 1
1 40 I
=_.I 2,I6 --Water level is affected by regional puampingBAY 7 DEPTH 253 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
40
4j2
Lu 6 20 l '
44
_J 6
> 14-44-----------------------------U o"'> 10 I ,i n I I
50 - Ad L
3 -- -- -ter levelis-of-fectedbyregonall-p-- -4
BAY 7 DEPTH 253 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
56
58
m I
60
4 L
44
46
48
-5 70
52
54
76 1946 through-19
WAHNGO 4 DET68 TFOIA QlE
58 .
60
1j 2
64
U 6 IV W 66i
68
20
W 72
74
2 76
"- 8 V I
80
84 :
igure wole, level oaffeced by pumping of ne nrby wells fi
w l W 13 9 4 6 ro ug W nB63 t B y 7 ani 9 29 1 I I t o n 41 a C a r 1i l
WASHINGTON 4 DEPTH 785 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
4
. 12- -W 20
zz
,K 2 0 1 1
,f" 26
,u-' 2
1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 190
Figure 12. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Walton 13 at.Point Washington, Bay 7 at Panama City, and Washington 4, at Caryville.




0 1 0 0 A
...,, **....* .. .. N A 6 I A U
-t .
SAs s * *. . . . ,n
9, 0 MA01 Q m AMi LTON
* /J .... stre on ,- ---. .. ,, I
I-V** *I 164
. t' ", cor a --"s, I
W L L A ANu N .. V 0
--*---Ll-~~~ 0 I rr L U N m a I C A r
F R N M I VW AP 9 1
.' A IL A A Ctoo, P U NI A
GI/LF, OF Aff t'/CO' ;"-" .
---N. LA* L
L E V 7.MARION
~D *~ /RVOLUSIA
Figure 18. Map showing locations of observation wells in northern and north-central Florida for which hydroHrahs are Niven.
GUL F OF N EY/CO 1 7
WA lo Wo 1 '0.Le FLAGLIN11
Figure 18. Map showing locations of observation wells in northern and north-central Florida for which hydrographs are given.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 35 00__ I A
3,4003,000
_a, - *m_--_ -Figure 14. Graph of total yearly pumpage., City of Tallahassee.
o2200 ____FERNANDINA-JACKSONVILLE AREA
The Fernandina-Jacksonville area is one of the largest industrialized areas in the State, with water use increasing as a result
0
4
0.
Figure 14. Gr aph of total yearly pumpage., City of Tallahassee.
FERNANDINA-JACKSONVILLE AREA
The Fernandina- Jacksonville area is one of the largest industrialized areas in the State, with water use increasing as a result of the rapid economic expansion. Figure 17 shows total yearly municipal pumpage for Jacksonville from 1921-64.
Ground-water levels in the Fernandina-Jacksonville area have been declining for a considerable period of time. Trends and seasonal fluctuations of the water levels in the Floridan. aquifer at Jacksonville are shown for well Duval 122 and for well Duval 164 near Mayport. Hydrographs of wells in the Floridan aquifer in Nassau and Duval counties are shown in figures 16 and 18.
Water levels declined to near record low levels in many wells in the area during 1963. Maximum decline of water levels occurred in well Nassau 12 in the Fernandina area. Levels, in this well, declined 4T feet from 29 feet above to 18 feet below land surface during 1946-63. The maximum decline was 59 feet for the period of record 1939-63. In contrast, water levels in well Nassau 51, approximately 20 miles inland, declined only about 13 feet during 1945-46. Water levels in well Duval 122 at Jacksonville declined nearly 22 feet from 1930 to 1964, while along the coastal area in Duval County water levels generally declined about 18 feet in well Duval 164. These declines are part of the broad regional




36 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
FLORIDAN AuIFER
DEPTH 314 FT
tt
LEON 7
69162
IJ FMAI J ASON9JFMAMJ JASON DJFMAMJ JASONDJFMAMJJ ASONDJFMAMj JASON
1960 1961 1962 1963 1964
Figure 15. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Leon 7 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Tallahassee, 1960-64.
lowering of water levels as may be seen in figure 19, which shows the net change of ground-water levels in several counties.
CENTRAL FLORIDA
Central Florida, as used in this report, includes 20 counties and covers about 18,000 square miles. The extent of this region




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 37
LEON 7 DEPTH 314 FT. CASED 165 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
149
152
Wr0
L 1W55
S 158
> 164
167
5 m _ _-_-.fi 44jI
J 173 Water level is affected by pumping of nearby wells 176 I I 1 1 I I IJ.1. I..1 I.. I. I ..I I I I 3:M 173
MADISON 18 DEPTH 322 FT. CASED 307 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
14
U,,. 17
W < 20-- ------------za 23--26
> 29
32
o 35 41 --COLUMBIA 9 DEPTH 836 FT. CASED 680 FT. FLORIDAN AOUIFER
66
69 72
75'- - - - -u 78
0-
1021
30 \ASSU 12 DEPH 64 FTFLORIDAN AQUIFER
4 ,Waler level oMo I was-
* 2140.9 feet above land surface
-18
>z 87, ,r,
-7 W e is o b I p
- 93-
A I
:M" 96
99
105
30 ASSAU 12 DEPTH 640 FT FLORIDAN AQUIFER. 1970 19
L 27 L l l l l l l
~~L ,24 d I I I
cFigure 16. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Leon 7 at Tallahassee, Madison 18 near Madison, Columbia 9 ate
12Lake ity, and Nassau 12 near Fernandina.
-' 0 '9
\ 6i
-> -38
M -6o 1 "II V I I I I I I!
< 3 I94 x90 15 90 16 90 Ij
Fiue1.Hdorpssoigte9sadfutain fwtrlvl inwlsLo t alh1e2Mdio 8na aisn ouba9a
cr Waerllisaffed biy region a ssa pumpingrnndna




38 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
'2.OW..
Figure 17. Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Jacksonville.
and location of observation wells for which hydrographs are given are shown in figure 20.
The principal source of ground-water supply in western coastal and central peninsular Florida is the Floridan aquifer. In the eastern coastal area, the nonartesian shallow-sand aquifer is the chief source.
Central Florida includes four rapidly growing centers of population and industry: the Tampa-St. Petersburg area, the Lakeland area, the Orlando-Cape Kennedy area, the Sarasota-Bradenton area.
TAMPA-ST. PETERSBURG AREA
This area, particularly in the vicinity of Tampa and St. Petersburg, is undergoing a rapid expansion in both industry and population.
The long-term trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels in the Floridan aquifer in the Tampa-St. Petersburg area are shown in figure 21. The hydrographs show a similarity of waterlevel fluctuations in well Pasco 13 near Ehren and well Hillsborough 13 near Citrus Park, during the period 1945 through 1962. Drought conditions and increased pumping during 1961-64 caused water levels in Hillsborough 13 to decline to the lowest levels of record in 1964. Rainfall recorded at Tampa and the fluctuations of the water level in well Hillsborough 13 for the period 1960-64




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 59 39
NASSAU 51 DEPTH 580 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
42 I
32----------------------u,,40
zDr36
-u 30
-j-j 30 - - - _- - -Uj28------------------Water level is offected by regional pumping
< 26-_________7DUVAL 122 DEPTH 905 FT. CASED 571 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
45
Zl l :31 i IVX I
n37 W>z35
- 33
1 -- I I ,1
25 I 1 I I I I
23 -OI I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I If
DUVAL 164 DEPTH 840 FT. CASED 450 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
43
29
u.r 37, I I I
IG MARI I--I F AQIE
33 J 31 1 I 29
3'Waler level is affected by tides-25 --"-"and regional pumping I 23 i 1 1jj- - - -
21
14
PUTNAM 29 DEPTH 1300T CD FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
12
w kIA I"L
o 10 I I4\
Lj 8 -4 IlzIAVI- 1 I
>,
6
4
C 2____ _- -
0930 41
PjUTNAM 29 DEPTH 300 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
12= 0 I
J8 1 o a
4
> 2
1930 1935 1940 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965
Figure 18. Hydrographs showing 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.




N eJA
NASSA r, NAS,
N S
00 .1e of94 rfco so
[ .. ../ -'+o *0.. ,/.
K' i rL'NoTr-.
joo
.10*
PUTN0 M obo o U N*
- r -LAG RLANAL
F sod- w a ls in J c s vl a
1951to ay 162 n vfo Ma 1962 told MaI 94
amo0r. O ml NOW's uW'eWO.
Now r i 1., '. 0
C L A '0'- ,41vli well ol d ft jj
JOHNS TJH 1
o.0 6 0
PUTNA M .PUTNAM
FLAG LER L
Figure 19. Maps showing net changes of ground-water levels in Jacksonville and Fernandina areas, May
1951 to May 1962 and from May 1962 to May 1964.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 41
MARINE f
L E VYV 0 L U Sf A
. ..
"I L I S 0U o
P O L E *aM 0
449
NANVI N
--- -- - - *25 ----P A S C 0
4408w\
6S*L
b I L0 O K E E C H O E C 4 0 L A
- .P 0 L K "- .
I 0
-J
Figure 20. Map showing locations of observation wells in central Florida
for which hydrographs are given.
is shown in figure 22. Near Ruskin, in southern Hillsborough County, water levels in well Hillsborough 30 declined to the lowest
level of record in 1963, shown in figure 23. This decline is part of an extensive regional lowering of water levels which extends from southern Hillsborough County into Sarasota County. (See figure on page 54)..
Water levels in two Pinellas County wells, Pinellas 13 and
E4I S T U I E
246, are shown in figure 23. No apparent trend is noted for Pinellas 13. However, a slight downward trend from 1946 through 1956 can
" I G H-- L... ..
- -, .. .. -. 0 o "- -- -. -- -
forbe noted for Pinellas 246. This downwraphs ard trgivend .was reversed duris shown in figure 22. Near Ruskin, in southern Hillsborough Couning the latter part of 1956 ander levels in well Hillsborough 30 dclined to risthe throughwest 1959level of record in 1963, shown inaverage figuor the period of recordline is part193-64.
of an extensive regional loeride contentng of water levefrom two wells ixtends thefrom southerrin aHillsborough County iPinllas County are shown in figure 24. figure on page 54)..
Water levels in two Pinellas County wells, Pinellas 13 and 246, are shown in figure 23. No apparent trend is noted for Pinellas 13. However, a slight downward trend from 1946 through 1956 can be noted for Pinellas 246. This downward trend -was reversed during the latter part of 19,56 and levels continued to rise through 1959 and. were about -ayerage for the period of ecord 1963-64.
The changes in chloride content of water from two -wells in the Floridan' aquifer. in Pinellas County are shown in figure 24.




42 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
PASCO 13 DEPTH 49 FT. CASED 43 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
0
I I
LU" 3U2 3
41LLS60ROUGH 13 O EPTH 347 FT. CASED 46 FT FLORIDAN AQUIFER 4 -
6
7 e fecd b I
0 190 13 194 195 15/95.90 16
Figre21 Hydogaps hoin trend an lcutosfwtrlvl LU II :- - - - - -
>10
in wlsPs l e aelr afe e and Hillsbo 13 Cit Pa
Th chlrid cnet ofel Piela 592-t-Ba- Pies-rnge
IS I 111 1 H---iti------, Jl 1izLiiz': 1J
chlrid conten of4 945 iela 10 at 955di range froaou
Fiur 21. to1,000pm shoing tend sandfluriod.ions ofloride coneel in wells ds c 13 eaed rng and 7-61.ourg 13-6 Citrus chr
Thicloidetn onent 592 incelle Pnelasl 592 t 1959 Pincestration.
Incnrtchloride content ofwlinna well at166di ranged frow abut
1963-64 and at the end of the year was well below the 1959 concentration.
I[
z 2
LAKELAND AREA
In the Lakeland area, like others in Florida, ground water is
being pumped at an increasing rate commensurate with the econ6ell~l l l l l l l I ,
19 1 1 j1 I I I1
10
W 90 15 90 14 90 15 90 16
chordecotente isafectel byPinela 16 tDndnragdfofbu
19 bot well derae 1ug1 976.Drn 96-4teclr
iecetin well inese near anHilboroughe 135 nerCetrarkn Tncnat he chloride content inell 592 rat aines owdrang 206-6 and to 1,00 epdndg the saea paeriod The lorthe 19conn
centration.
LAKELAND AREA
In the Lakeland area, like others in Florida, ground water is
being pumped at an increasing rate commensurate with the econ6-




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 43
IHLLSBOROUGH 13
FLORIDAN AQUIFER
DEPTH 347FT
10V
iUAMJJA ON DJ'FMAMJJASON1 JFMAMJ JASONDJFMAMJ JASONDJFMAMJ JASOND,
960 1961 1962 1963 194
_.
. 1
-9 46
+0
-2
-4
JFMAMJ JASONOJFMAM JJASON OJFMAUJ JAS ONDJFMAMJJASONDJFYMAMJ JASOND
1960 961 V92 1963 1964
Figure 22. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Hillsborough 13 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Tampa, 1960-64.
mic growth of the area. Municipal pumpage at Lakeland increased about 118 percent during the 12-year period 1953-64. Figure 25 shows the total yearly municipal pumpage at Lakeland for 1928-64. Annual industrial pumpage in Polk County is presently (1964) about 68,000 million gallons.
The marked decline of water levels in the Floridan aquifer in the vicinity of Lakeland is shown in figure 26. A maximum decline about 9 feet in well Polk 45 occurred during May 1960 through May 1962.




44 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
HILLSBOROUGH 30 DEPTH 500 FT. CASED 34 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
3 Wae"ev a ofece by t des
14 3
25 26
2r 7
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1
I L
309 190 155 16 96 90 195 18
I, ziz- - ----- --
in ws Hilbruh 0na ukiPnla 13a Tapo Spigs .. .. IIII IL
2 7 .. . ....-I I
4" I I# K IW
I m a in Polk C v l
delnngt e reor lw level duing16-2rs shrly in
2 +nw i 4 i e v p
adnal3fetin wllPl 44 nea Daepotinnrtestr
P l C t y Le e l a i i n wo
PNELLAS 3 DEPTH 141 FT. CASED 33 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
rose d ringve 1963 aetdownwrde trnso eesi reinadn
14
PINELLAS 246 DEPTH 208 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
20 21
- 24
o Z 25---
-,j ~ ~ iI I 1 II 1I -I
-- J26- -,
3: 29 Wter lee s affected bytrides
30
r945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980 Figure 23. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Hillsborough 30 near Ruskin, Pinellas 13 at Tarpon Springs, and Pinellas 246 at Clearwater.
Precipitation recorded at Lakeland shows deficient rainfall in the Lakeland area during the years 1961 through 1964.
In many areas in northern Polk County, water levels after declining to new record low levels during 1960-62 rose sharply, in 1963 and declined slightly in 1964. From record low water levels of May 1962, levels in the Floridan aquifer recovered nearly 12 feet in well Polk 45 in the heavily pumped area south of Lakeland and nearly 3 feet in well Polk 44 near Davenport in northeastern Polk County. Levels in the nonartesian aquifer in well Polk 47 near Davenport rose about 2 feet in 1963. Although water levels rose during 1963, downward trends of levels in artesian and nonartesian aquifers continued. During 1964 water levels ranged from




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 45
1400
1200
Floridon Aquifer Depth 200ff. 1000C
800
600
- 200
O
0
0 PINELLAS 166
1957 11958 I1959 1 1960 11961 1 1962 1963 1 1964_16 I16
z
W
I.-J
1200 ~
z
0
U 240030 0f
0
20001
16009 195- 1 63
1200
.800 Floridon Aquifer Depth 300 ft. 400t
PINELLAS 592
1 15 1581 1591 96 1~9611162 1 163 964 1~9:65:[]Ij
Figure 24. Graphs showing changes in chloride content in wells Pinellas
592 at Bay Pines and 166 at Dunedin, St. Petersburg area.




46 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
4;,CCC.
3.600.
32C0,,
Figure 25. Graph showing total yearly pumpage, City of Lakeland.
8.5 feet below 1960 highest levels in the Floridan aquifer near Lakeland to 1 foot lower than 1960 levels in the shallow-sand nonartesian aquifer near Davenport. Long-term trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels in the Lakeland area are shown in figure 27.
Water levels in the artesian aquifer, in southern Polk County, and in the shallow-sand aquifer, in southeastern Polk County and in central Highlands County, are shown in figure 28.
The most prominent .features illustrated by the hydrographs in figure 28 are the fluctuation of water levels in the artesian aquifer and in the shallow-sand aquifer caused by the droughts of 1955-56 and 1961-62 and subsequent recovery of levels during post-drought periods.
In southern Polk County at Frostproof, water levels declined about 11 feet in the artesian aquifer in well Polk 51 from January 1960 to May 1962. In central Highlands County near Sebring, levels declined nearly 6 feet in the nonartesian aquifer in well Highlands 10 during the same period. During 1962 ground-water levels rose sharply. However, in most wells, the recovery of levels in 1963-64 did not exceed those of 1960. Water levels during 1964 ranged from 1.5 feet below 1960 highest levels in the artesian aquifer at Frostproof to 5.1 feet lower than 1960 levels in the nonartesian aquifer in central Highlands County. In southern Osceola and southeastern Highlands counties, 1963-64 water levels in the nonartesian aquifer ranged from 1 foot lower in wells Osceola 183 and Okeechobee 3 to 2.4 feet lower than 1960 levels in well Highlands 13. Figure'29




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 47
FLORIDAN AGUIFER
64
DEPTH 643FT.
688
ir POLK 45
72
F MA M JJ A SO NtD JF M AM J J A SO N D J FM AM JJ A SON.D J FMA MJ J A S ONDJ FMAMJ J AS 0 ND
1960 1961 1962 1963 -8964
+10
.6 . .-.-.' -. . . I . .
+4
W
81
B4
IIFMAMJ JASON DJ FMAMJ J AS ON DJ FMAMJ J ASO ND J FMAMJ J ASONDJ FMAM J J AS O0ND
1960 1961 1962 1963 964
Figure 26. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Polk 45 near Lakeland and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Lakeland, 1960-64.
shows fluctuations of water levels in the shallow nonartesian aquifer in Highlands, Okeechobee, and Osceola counties.
ORLANDO AREA
The Orlando area includes the cities of Orlando, Winter Park, and Maitland in north central Orange County. The Floridan aquifer supplies most of the water for municipal and industrial needs in the area. Trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels in the




48 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
POLK 44 DEPTH 195 FT. CASED 81 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
-6
-7
zA
-,- -4 t.
> -5 F IV ,'J ,.V f
3 -- L I -._ -8 ---- ----- --SPOLK 45 DEPTH 643 FT. CASED 325 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
59
60
61 1 A
62 63 64 65
6
68
JV IiL
70
7"
_z 75
76
77
78
83
or*- WO *....t b m Or" I I I I I I I i I
88i I I I I I I I I I
3POL K 47 DEPTH 67 FT. CASED 59 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN)
39
45
46
6 - 4362--------------------------- - ---
3'- --------------- - - - -
U 66 -- - - - - -
...,.............. ..........................
m 47 49L I XJ
50 51
52
1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980
Figure 27. Hydrographs showing trends and fuctuations of water levels in wells Polk 44 and 47 near Davenport and Polk 45 near Lakeland, Lakeland area.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 49
POLK 49 DEPTH 17 FT. CASED 14 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) a +2-14 -1 X I
W 0
.J -1
-5
0POLK 51 DEPTH 319 FT. CASED 208 FT. HAWTHORN FORMATION (ARTESIAN)
4
W -6i:
9W --7:i
" g i !
10
IIJ
3
-:4I
- 4 15
16 17
18 190
21 : Waterlevel is affected by regional. l
23
HIGHLANDS 10 DEPTH 45 FT. CASED 41 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN)
23
24 25
> 26 ,-. 27 28 J
2
z 34 '
3-5 36
-J 37
38
39 240
1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980AUFR-- --
Figure 28. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Polk 49 near Frostproof and Polk 51 at Frostproof, and High6lands 10 near Sebring. < 28 2I9
20. A I Ak
21 30e ee s fetdb egoa
22 A F4::I:
324 325
327
39
430----------------1945 1950 1955 19 -0 1965 1970 1975 198
Figre28 -yrgah shwigtrnd-----cuainso-wte- evl in 3----------------------------------------------------------------------------1945 1950 la955 10 965 S970 1975n98




50 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
HIGHLANDS 13 DEPTH 20 FT. CASED 16 FT. SHALLOW SAND AUIFER (NONARTESIAN)
30
29
30------------------------------------------
_z<'! F 11 1 \I !II I
W,25
18
OSCEOLA 183 DEPTH 27 FT. CASED 22 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN)
76
66A
25
26
2 21
OEOLA 18. 3 DEPTH 27 FT. CASED 22 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) W j74- - - - - -
LI _-LI I
in, ws Hihad 13.sel I8,adOechbe3i h isme 72
Valley.
Floridan aquifer and nonartesian aquifer near Orlando are shown in figure 30. The long-term trend of artesian water levels in the Floridan aquifer in the Orlando area is illustrated in figure 31. The hydrograph of well Orange 47 shows levels declined from the highest of record in the spring of 1960 to a new low of record in 1962. A maximum fluctuation of 22 feet was recorded during this period. From May 1962 to September 1964 levels rose about 8 feet, however, they remained below the average level of DreVious Vears.
W l69
OKEECIIOSEE 3 DEPTH 22 FT. CASED 19 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN)
63 1 1 1
z62------------>w >61-------LL_- 60 1 1
Z 6
<454--------- - -
52 -- ---- - -
1"45 1950 W95 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980
Figure 29. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Highlands 13, Osceola 183, and Okeechobee 3 in the Kissimmee Valley.
Floridan aquifer and nonartesian aquifer near Orlando are shown in figure 30. The long-term trend of artesian water levels in the Floridan aquifer in the Orlando area is illustrated in figure 31. The hydrograph of well Orange 47 shows levels declined from the highest of record in the spring of 1960 to a new low of record in 1962. A maximum fluctuation of 22 feet was recorded during this period. From May 1962 to September 19.64 levels rose about 8 feet, however, they remained below the average level of previous years.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 51
*4 N/ o RtwnkR
S II
z0
S.4
I Oronoe 4713/
+I -a
+8
-16
3: 'A t 0 V D 1 M' I a i I i i i | , 1 ,
J FMAMJJ J ASOND J F MA JJAS 0N J F MA'J J AS N FMA JASON DJ FMAMJJAS MA MJ JASOND
1960 1961 1962 1963 1964
- .6
+9 06 126 1.6 . .4
Figure 30. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Orange 47 and 47B near Orlando and departures from monthly
2
-2 F
.3FMA.33A O 03 A iJA O 03F M A Mi JJ A S 0 NO. F A A SO1 NOD .3 FM AM ii A SOL7 NO
1960 1961 1962 9*6
Figure 30. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Orange 47l and 47B near Orlando and departures from monthly
normal precipitation at Orlando, 1960-64.
CAPE KENNEDY AREA
The Cape Kennedy area, one of the most rapidly growing areas in the State, includes the cities of Cocoa, Cocoa Beach, and Titusville in Brevard County. Water in the Floridan aquifer in the
area is generally brackish and is used primarily for irrigation. Figure 32 shows water-level fluctuations in eastern coastal Florida in Brevard, Indian River, and St. Lucie counties.
Hydrographs of wells in Brevard County generally show a




52 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
O RANGE 47 DEPTH 350 FT. CASED 328 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
2- 1 111 -"
-7
+6
.5i-
1930 1935 1940- 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965
Figure 31. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Orange 47, near Orlando.
long-term downward average trend of artesian levels in the Floridan aquifer. Since 1946, artesian water levels have declined about 6 feet in well Brevard 19 near Melbourne and Eau Gallie and about S feet in well Brevard 148 at Cocoa. Levels have declined about 4 feet in well Brevard 79 in northern Brevard County about 28 miles northwest of Cape Kennedy.
-2Hydrographs of wells in the shallow-sand aquifer in Indian
River and St. Lucie counties indicate no apparent downward trend of ground-water levels during the period of record.
SARASOTA-BRADENTON AREA
The Sarasota-Bradenton area includes Manatee and Sarasota counties in southwestern coastal Florida. The principal economic activities in the area are agriculture and stock raising. The coastal section, however, is rapidly developing as a retirement and yearround tourist center.
Figure 33 shows the trends and fluctuations of water levels in observation wells Manatee 92 and Sarasota 9. Hydrographs of
--
. U -8
-13 I
-19
-20 +1+iI :
1930 1935 1940- 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 F igure 31- Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Orange 47, near Orlando.
long-term downward average trend of artesian levels. in the Floridan aquifer. Since 1946, artesian water levels have declined about 6 feet in well Brevard 19 near Melbourne and Eau Gallie and about 8 feet in well Brevard 148 at Cocoa. Levels have declined about 4 feet in well Brevard 79 in northern Brevard County about 28 miles northwest of Cape Kennedy.
Hydrographs of wells in the shallow-sand aquifer in Indian River and St. Lucie counties indicate no apparent downward trend of ground-water levels during the period of record.
SARASOTA-BRADENTON AREA
The Sarasota-Bradenton area includes Manatee and Sarasota counties in southwestern coastal Florida. The principal economic activities in the area are agriculture and stock raising. The coastal section, however, is rapidly developing as a retirement and yearround tourist center.
Figure 33 shows the trends and fluctuations of water levels in observation wells Manatee 92 and Sarasota 9. Hydrographs of




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 53
BREVARD 19 DEPTH 413 FT. CASED 80 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
29 -,- -- -
28 27
26 25 24
ca 23
22
Ww21
" 20
zi
--4 19- --I17
-19
15
S18 '
_, 16 -
14
, BREVARD 79 DEPTH 160 FT. CASED 85 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
> -5
co
< 16 VA r I A'
BREVARD 148 DEPTH 206 FT. CASED 105 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
14
-5 I RV I A 1 F
30 1
3: 0
LU U A
29
Zo 13 i
I---r--j ----- 7
SRLUCIE 148 DEPTH 206 FT. CASED 105 FT. SHLO ADAFLRA AQUIFERTEIN a:. U.
26
-, 9----------- - /-,j 7 V
25
3 LU
4I 3
INDIAN RIVER 25 DEPTH 19 FT. CASED 13 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) LU.J 31
Wz 30
En I A Z 29
near Ca Kened and easer-cntalcoata/Forda
U:," 28
27
ST. LUCIE 42 DEPTH 18 FT. CASED 13 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN)
31--0
29
27 27
-U, 28 --
I226 254iI knd;JII I
a 24 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980
Figure 32. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels
near Cape Kennedy and eastern-central coastal Florida.




54 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
MANATEE 92 DEPTH 600 FT. CASED 154 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
35
36 A I I A I I I
37 i IV 'J -- -- -- I-....
38
39- -- -
41
42
0 43-- - - -
--,44 - - - - - - - - -
45 i 1 1 I I 1 1i/-- - -46
'" 47
48
49
UAI I I I- I1II
51
Water level is offected by regional pum0 Iping
53 -l
54 55
SARASOTA 9 DEPTH 730 FT. CASED 101 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER
'"l +3.-------------------------------------------------------- 4
Waterlelis affected re --0
2 r rIvr4 a AI
1930 1935 1940 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965
Figure 33. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Manatee 92 and Sarasota 9, Sarasota-Bradent on area.
-3both wells show declines of artesian water levels in the Floridan
aquifer in Manatee and Sarasota counties. Levels in well Manatee 9-2 have declined 17.09 feet from 37.10 feet below land surface in May 1947 to a new record low of 54.19 feet below land surface in cc IV I I I
April 1963. Water levels in this well have been declining at an
- -11 !!
iw In srta in May Water levels have been declinin
1930 1935 1940 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 Figure 33. Hydrographs showing trends and f luctuations of water levels in wells Manatee 92 and Sarasota 9, Sarasota-Bradent on area.
both wells show declines of artesian water levels in the Floridan aquifer in Manatee and Sarasota counties. Levels in well Manatee 92 have declined 1T.09 feet from 37.10 feet below land surface in May 194T to a new record low of 54.19 feet below land surface in April 1963. Water levels in this well have been declining at an average overall rate of about one foot each year since 194.7. Levels in well Sarasota 9 have declined 8.45 feet from 0.95 foot above land surface in May 1947 to a new record low level of 9.40 feet below land surface in May 1963. Water levels have been declinfn g




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 55
MANATEE -" OKEECHOBEE ST. LUCIE SARAS DESOTO HIGHLANDS S.AR T . . . I N
-T LAKE
CHARLOTTE GLA DE S
I I
\ '246 m8
EE HEN 0R PAL EAC
C OL E R BEo S
C 0 L L E R
'-,~ ~~~*7 --' .. .. f I
e--- 6 SIB. F29
N Go F1A90 E
VM0 G 5*8)3 06620 G11E G*(553
N lb 469d
10 S196A
I ..... S529d
5 Iw GRIG OG'-ZO J
Figure 34. Map showing location of wells in southern Florida for which hydrographs are given.
at an average rate of 0.4 foot per year in well Sarasota 9 since 1931.
Comparison of the hydrograph of well Manatee 92 to that of well Sarasota 9 shows that the decline is accelerating in Manatee County. The regional extent of the decline is shown by hydrographs of well Hillsborough 30 (fig. 23) and wells Manatee 92 and Sarasota 9 (fig. 33). The decline includes an area of about at least 600 square miles extending from southern Hillsborough County to northern Sarasota County.




56 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
NONARTESIAN AQUIFER
DEPTH 27FT
20
LE 246
JF AuIJ JASONOJ.FMAMJJASONDJ FMAMJ JASONDJ FMAMJJASONOJ FMAMJ JASON'D
1960 1961 1962 1963 1964
.
r
SFM MJ JASOMDi F MAMJ J A SONDJ FMAMJ J ASONDJJFMAMJ JA S0SOND JFMAMJ J ASOND
1960 1 192 t963 1964
Figure 35- Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Lee 246 near Ft. Myers and departures from normal monthly precipitation at Ft. Myers, 1960-64.
SOUTHERN FLORIDA
The southern Florida region includes all counties south of a line through Desoto County and covers an area of about 17,500 square miles. The region and the locations of selected observation wells for which hydrographs are presented are shown on figure 34.
In southern Florida, nonartesian aquifers are the principal source of water supply. In the coastal areas of Martin and Palm Beach counties, a nonartesian shallow-sand aquifer is the chief source of supply; in Broward and Dade counties, the Biscayne aquifer is the principal source; and in southwestern coastal Florida and inland areas, nonartesian shallow-sand and shell aquifers are the main sources.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 57
0 LEE 246 DEPTH 27 FT. CASED 19 FT. TAMIAMI FORMATION (NONARTESIAN)
2
1 1 Al A l I R I I I
COLE 11 DEPTH 54 FT. CAE 22F.TMAIFRATO1NNREIN
27
, 2 4
_ 6 2
,. ,- 22 i u 1 J t
21
1 7
3c
10
12 -- Water. levelis affected by pumping of nearby wells 13 1 1 1 1 I I 1 1 I 14 1I i I I II I I I I I II
COLLIER 131 DEPTH 54 FT. CASED 22 FT. TAMIAMI FORMATION (NONARTESIAN)
2 27
.W" 23 - l I
10rr
>d < Iw AII WUJz 2
_j M) I~l_ I I--<
1 7
n7 e
16#+H+I
_ 14OLLIER 54 DEPTH 9 FT. CASED 8 FT. SAND AND SANDSTONE AUIFER (NONARTESIAN)
Uj> 13 - - - - - -
L' W /
,u - - - - - -
6 <
5 a4
. W 11
$2
j I) I I I/
I -- -
II
o 7
Water level is affected by pumpr i f nearby weI
1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980
Figure 36. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Lee 246 near Ft. Myers, Collier 54 Everglades area, Collier 131
near Immokalee, and Martin 147 at Stuart.




58 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
210
4
ISO
0
130
Sgo
70 I111
50
Figure 37. Graph of total year pumpage, City of Stuart.
FT. MYERS AREA
The Ft. Myers area includes Lee and Charlotte counties, and like the Bradenton-Sarasota area to the north is developing rapidly as a winter tourist and retirement center.
The principal source of ground water in the Ft. Myers area is the nonartesian aquifers. Figure 35 shows the seasonal fluctuations of ground-water levels in well Lee 246 and rainfall at Ft. Myers for the period 1960-64. Generally, seasonal fluctuations of water levels in nonartesian aquifers closely correspond to seasonal fluctuations in the amounts of rainfall. Figure 36 shows the trends and fluctuations of water levels in nonartesian aquifers for selected wells in southern Florida.
STUART-WEST PALM BEACH AREA
This 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 increased nearly 450 percent between 1941-45 and 1961-64 as shown in figure 37.
The principal source of water 'supply in the Stuart area is the




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 59
to _____ ______noates;i Aq fer
Dpt 74 ft.
J MAM JJASONOJFMAMJ JASONIDJFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJA SON
*8
* 6
*4 -\
*2 Nc
* -
0:I MAMJ JsAS5ONe JFMA MJJ AS50NDJFMAM J JASOND JFMAMJJASOND JFMe J JAS0ND
1960 1961 1962 1963 1964
0
19016 962 1963 1964
Figure 38. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Martin 147 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Stuart, 1960-64.
nonartesian shallow-sand aquifer. Trends of water levels in the nonartesian aquifer at Stuart are shown in figure 36. The hydrograph of well Martin 147 shows a downward trend of nonartesian levels. Levels declined to a record-low level of about 2 feet above mean sea level in the spring of 1962 and 1963. The declines during 1961-63 were caused, in part, by increased pumping in the Stuart well field. Although pumpage increased during 1964, water levels rose in response to above average rainfall. Figure 38 shows trends of water levels and rainfall recorded at Stuart, 1960-64.




60 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
NNAI1TESIAI AOUIFER
DEPTH I7FT
to
4 7
F F AMJ JASONDOJFMAMJ JASONDJ FMAMJ JASONDIJ FMAMJJASONDJ FMAMJJASOND
1960 1961 1962 1963 1964
ruin asonourbUaMJ sonCri Al if ONDJFrMAMJ JASiONDJFMAM JrASOND
Figure 39. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Palm Beach 88 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at West Palm Beach, 1960-64.
The Biscayne aquifer is the chief source of water supply in southern Palm Beach, Broward, and Dade counties. Figure 39 shows the trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in well Palm Beach 88 and rainfall data at West Palm Beach. Fluctuations of water levels for several selected wells are shown in figures 40 and 41.
FT. LAUDERDALE AREA
S-4
FJ M J J A S'O'P' F'MA'WJ J'A$O'N'D J F'MA MJ J A$S0N I J'F'MA MJ1J'A'SONO1J'F'MA'UJ J A 0N
19w tI 1962 1963 1964
ThFigure Ft9. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels inal part ofwell Palm Beach 88 and departuresending from themonthly normal precipitd-Boca Raton area West Palm Beach, 1960-64.
in the Biscaynorthern part of Broward County, to thrce Hollywood areasupply in sothern southern part of thch, Bre county. Long-term downward tFigurends of9 shwater levels in the Bistrends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in. well Palm Beach 88 and rainfall data at West Palm Beach. Fluctuations of water levels for several selected wells are shown in'ard figures 40 and 41.
FT. LAUDERDALE AREA
S329 athe Ft. Lauderdale area includes the populous coastal part41).
Theof Broward County, extendr containg from the Deerfield-Bocn areas adacent in the northern part of Broward County, to the Hollywood area in the southern 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. 41).,
The Biscayne aquifer contains salty water in areas adjacent




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 61
1PALM BEACH 88 DEPTH 17 FT. CASED 16 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
13 2
6l
5
_ r n I! I U, 9 - - - - - --"- --- -
W . . II z4 7
SPrior to records were blished. w4h reference
-1 24 -r
2- Prior to wer..e publishe wit -eee
:It Ind ur 14.44 f. ob ve mean o level
10 BROWARD G561 DEPTH 20 FT.. CASED 20 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
- IIIII II ___________Ii I I II I
4 I I I l I I I I I I
S+ Prior to 1951u rcords were ublished with reference S 6 to land surfpce .1ft. above mean aeo level.
z 4 -.-----..1 jdJ4'f bv
WO
_,Jj+ Icc W
BROWARD G67 DEPTH 29 FT. CASED 28 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
z +14 > 0 +
8 2 +4:: j 3
0 +2 i cr4 "- - - -
,M 0
-1
1190 1955 -- 196 1965-1970- 1975 1980-DADE Gn55 DEPTH 91 FT. CASED 79 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
>
0 10
- __ to _land sufc 21 ft aove mean sea level.4 -i i
4 W
Uj-J I 9j 6
S 2- I ---- I A
-I-- - --
cW U) 4 V, J1,
1945 1950 1955 1960 G965 1970 1975 1980 Figure 40. Hydrographs showing trends and luctuations of water levels in wells Palm Beach 88 near West Palm Beach, Broward 0561 and G617
near Ft. Lauderdale, and Dade G553 near Miami.




62 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
BROWARD F291 DEPTH 107 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
A- S8DET 5 FI Z < I I
A0 S191 DET 20 FTBAYN QIE
-I1 r. 2 L l M
--- -- I
DADE S187 DEPTH 52 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
7T-1
-- l
2
DAOE Si96A DEPTH 20 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER
I atrleeli off e b pumpii i
< VA ll l iA AA IfIt IIII
- 2-5 -- 1
-2
n ADE F179Hmt DEPTH 77 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER
!11 Iidle. I
4 11
-- 2 AV
I i1 11 I-I- I-II-I
B ROWARD S329 DEPTH 68 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
III level is affected bypumping
5--(..-----. -.
Vz-:- - - -
3 -7
cr 2 I i l igo I I I I l I II
-, t 17
1930 1935 1940 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 Figure 41. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Broward F291 at Hollywood, Dade 818 near Miami, Dade S196A near Homestead, Dade F179 at Miami, and Broward 8329 near Ft. Lauder-' I i! IIIIdaleI.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 63
BROWARD G514 DEPTH 177FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
;6000. ~ l-------------5000
3000f
,---- -,i20 1000
BROWARD S830 DEPTH II9FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER
O 3500
3000 2500
LJ Y
2100
500
,ooo - - - - - - - --/
0
Z -- - ---z DADE F296 DEPTH 47FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER o 400-
1200 1
W 1000(r ooc i !1i A r ,
0
j 600NI U 40
200
0
- 460 --95 90 95 9- 9-310
Figure 4-. ydogrph shwn hne i hoiecntn fwtri DADE F64 DEPTH I4FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
1400
1200
1000 A -
8000- ~ . . . .
6jf 1 1,' '.1
600- -
400
200 -V
0-
0 --- - - - --i
146 1960 195 16 1965 1970 1975 1960 Figure 42. Hydrographs showing changes in chloride content of water in wells Broward G514 and 8830 near Ft. Lauderdale, and Dade F296 and F64 near Miami.
to the coast and along tidal canals. Figure 42 shows graphs of the chloride content of water in wells Broward G514 and S830 in the vicinity of the Ft. Lauderdale Dixie well field and in wells Dade F296 and F64 in North Miami Beach and Miami. The chloride content in well Broward S830 declined from about 3700 ppm in 1947 to the lowest chloride content of record in 1958. The chloride content increased from the low of 1958 to nearly 2000 ppm in 1963.




64 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
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, the extent of which is shown on figure 1.
The locations of selected observation wells in the Miami area for which hydrographs are given, are shown by figure 34.
Water-level observations were made as early as -1933 near Homestead in well Dade S196A. Long-term record of water-level fluctuations at Homestead are shown in figure 41. Figure 43 shows trends of water levels and rainfall recorded at Homestead Experimental Station 1960-64.
Except for the relatively narrow coastal strip, most of the Miami area is occupied by the Everglades. Fluctuations of groundwater levels in the Everglades are shown by hydrographs of wells Dade G72, G596, G618, and G620, figures 44 and 45.
Fluctuations of ground-water levels in the Biscayne aquifer in the vicinity of Miami are illustrated by hydrographs of wells Dade G10 about 5 miles west of Miami, Dade S19 at Miami Springs (fig. 44), and well Dade F179 at Miami (fig. 41). The water .level in well Dade S19 is affected by pumping in the municipal well field of the City of Miami.
In the Miami area, as in other coastal areas, the presence of salty water in an aquifer is signalled by high chloride content of the ground water. The seaward reaches of the Biscayne Aquifer contain sea water and some encroachment of sea water into the aquifer has occurred through the years. Water control measures have checked the encroachment and as a result a freshening of the ground water has occurred in some areas.
Generally, chloride content of ground water decreased in the Miami area and in southern coastal Dade County during 1963-64. Figure 42 shows fluctuations of chloride content of ground water in the Biscayne aquifer in the Miami area. Chloride content of ground water in well Dade F64 in Miami decreased to the lowest of record since 1947. During 1963-64, chlorides ranged from 250 to 550 ppm in this well. Chloride content of ground water in the Biscayne aquifer ranged from 400 to 700 ppm in well F296 on the coast north of Miami. Chloride content was generally lower during 1963-64 than during 1962. Near the eastern edge of the Miami well field area in Miami Springs, chloride content decreased from 900




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 65
_j A DADE SI96 A AA
BISCAYNE AQUIFER
DEPTH 20FT.
JFMAMJJASOND JFMAMJ JASONDJFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASOND JFMAMJJASOND
196 196 192 96 6
J F MAMJ J A SOND J FMAMJ J ASONO J F MAM J J ASONODJ F MAMJ J A SOND J F MAMJ J ASO NO
1960 1961 1962 63 1964
Figure 43. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Dade S196A, and departures from monthly normal, precipitation
at Homestead Experimental Station, 1960-64.
ppm in 1946 to 100 ppm in 1962 in well Dade G354. During 1963-64, chloride content decreased to the lowest of record in this well.
In southern coastal Dade County, chloride content of ground water in the Biscayne aquifer generally decreased or remained at low concentrations in several areas during 1963-64. Chloride content decreased to less than 500 ppm in well Dade S529 on the coast and that of well Dade G212 southeast of Homestead remained at less than 200 ppm during 1963-64. In sharp contrast, the chloride content in well Dade G469 near the coast south of Miami increased from about 20 ppm in 1961 to about 8600 ppm in 1964 as a result of new canal construction in that area.
In the Miami area, as in other coastal areas, the contamination of the Biscayne aquifer by the encroachment of salty water is an ever-present problem. Through intensive practice of water control the problem of prevention of salt-water contamination has been solved. In many areas where contamination existed the situation




66 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
10 I S19 DEPTH 95 FT CASED 91 FT BISCAYN E AQUIFER
9 f I I I I I I I I I Li l l I SI I -j I I I I I I -- r" j...I .. I Water level is offected by pumping of neorby wells ? .6[-i i iIII
:5
r! i i,
"-'J, "3' II li~~l L FlI I LIfI\ A A I
: ~~~~~~ I I I 1 II I "
DADE GIO DEPTH 6 FT CASED 6 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER
q
F I A P t RA ; .. .
. Ii, i iI III V1
.- I. U I I
. 11111111--------AIDE G72 DEPTH 5 FT CASED 4 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER
0
A A I I 5 ,I I'll ITIIA-3 1 u y
1940 1945 1950. 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975
Figure 44. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Dade 819 and G10 near Miami, and Dade G72 northwest of Opalocka.
has been alleviated by water control. The effectiveness of the method of control is illustrated in figure 46 by the chloride graphs of wells Dade G212, G354, and S529.




INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 67
DADE G596 DEPTH 13 FT. CASED II FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
12
io 9
<.j 8 A i Ij - - 7 A :' W C.---------7 -- I
II V W 1 I
DA0E G618 DEPTH 20 FT. CASED II FEET BISCAYNE AQUIFER t> <
S3 - II -I
cr 2
10
0
i z -1 t -. I- I- I I I -
DADE G613 DEPTH 21 FT. CASED 18 FET BISCAYNE AQUIFER
S10
DADE G620 DEPTH I1 FT. CASED 68 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER
0 -9
I- J r /
.7
N .5------------ --I
in, wel Dd G59, G18 G63 and. G60iIcnrl aeCony tI ------------- --AI-- --- -6 -, I I IV
,0 2 1
2
+7 ADE G613 DEPTH 1 FT. CASED 18 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER C13 j +--~IO~
< 2 - - - - -
+4
W Ln
F- 9- ---------------- -- - -
z +3

1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980
Figure 45. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Dade G3596, G3618, G3613, and G3620 in central Dade County.




68 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY
DADE G 354 DEPTH 91 FT. CASED 88 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
coo
J
0000
470
00
:1
'CC
DADE G580 DEPTH IOFT CASED 95FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
DADE G469 DEPTH 137FT CASED 92FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER c,. '.c0C-- - - -
If ~00-------9000 4000
Roo
1 600
jW0
6,.C- --3 5001:--- -I I
iu---------. --2500
2000 - LILIS00
CO
J
t
DADE 5G292 DEPTH 79FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER
3500
200
2500
5 .., 1".-1
0
DADE G2I2 DEPTH 79 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER
-7-*~ -a" M 1960 1970 1975 1980 Figure 46. Hydrographs showing changes in chloride content of water in wells Dade G354 and G580 near Miami and Dade G469, S529, and G212 in southeastern Dade County.







Full Text

PAGE 1

STATE OF FLORIDA STATE-BOARD OF CONSERVATION DIVISION OF GEOLOGY Robert 0. Vernon, Director INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 WATER LEVELS IN ARTESIAN AND NONARTESIAN AQUIFERS OF FLORIDA, 1963-64 By .Henry G. Healy Prepared by the UNITED STATES GEOLOGICAL SURVEY in cooperation with the DIVISION OF GEOLOGY FLORIDA BOARD OF CONSERVATION and OTHER STATE AND LOCAL AGENCIES TALLAHASSEE 1968

PAGE 2

,,. .0'2 AGRICULTURAL LBRARY

PAGE 3

CONTENTS Introduction .................................... ............. 1 Well-numbering system .................. ..................... 20 Principal aquifers ............................................ 22 Northwestern Florida ............................... .......... 23 Pensacola area............................................ 23 Fort Walton area................. ................. .......... .27 Panama City area........................................... 29 Northern and north-central Florida .............................. 29 Tallahassee area......................................... .32 Fernandina-Jacksonville area ............................... 35 Central Florida .............................................. 36 Tampa-St. Petersburg area .................................. 38 Lakeland area ............................................. 42 Orlando area............................................. 47 Cape Kennedy area ........................................ 51 Sarasota-Bradenton area.................................... 52 Southern Florida ............................................. 56 Ft. Myers area ............................................. 58 Stuart-West Palm ......... Stuart-West Palm Beach area ................................ 58 Ft. Lauderdale area........................................ 60 M iam i area............................................... .64 ILLUSTRATIONS Figure 1 Observation-well network, December 1964, and the extent of principal aquifers and sources of ground-water supplies in Florida............................................... 3 2 Well-numbering system .................................. 21 3 Piezometric surface and areas of flow of the Floridan aquifer, in Florida, July 6-17, 1961 .............................. 22 4 Locations of observation wells in northwestern Florida for which hydrographs are given............................... 24 5 Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Pensacola .......... 25 6 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Escambia 45 at Cantonment, 46 near Ensley, and 62 at Pensacola, Pensacola area......................... 26 7 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Escambia 62 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Pensacola, 1960-64 ....................... 27 8 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Okaloosa 3, 25, and 31, Ft. Walton Beach area ..... 28 9 Map showing net change of ground-water levels, Pensacola and Ft. Walton areas, May 1951 to May 1962 ............... 30 10 Map showing net change of ground-water levels, Pensacola and Ft. Walton areas, May 1962 to May 1964 ............... 31 11 Graph of total yearly pumpage, Panama City ................ 32

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12 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Walton 13 at Point Washington, Bay 7 at Panama City, and Washington 4, at Caryville ...................... 33 13 Map showing locations of observation wells in northern and north-central Florida for which hydrographs are given ....... 34 14 Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Tallahassee ......... 35 15 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Leon 7 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Tallahassee, 1960-64 ............................ 36 16 Hydrographs showing 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 ... 37 17 Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Jacksonville ........ 38 IS Hydrographs showing 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........................................... 39 19 Maps showing net changes of ground-water levels in Jacksonville and Fernandina areas, May 1951 to May 1962 and from May 1962 to May 1964 .......................... 40 20 Map showing locations of observation wells in central Florida for which hydrographs are given ................... 41 21 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Pasco 13 near Ehren and Hillsborough 13 near Citrus Park, Tampa area ................................ 42 22 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Hillsborough 13 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Tampa, 1960-64.......................... 43 23 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Hillsborough 30 near Ruskin, Pinellas 13 at Tarpon Springs, and Pinellas 246 at Clearwater ................... 44 24 Graphs showing changes in chloride content in wells Pinellas 592 at Bay Pines and 166 at Dunedin, St. Petersburg area... 45 25 Graph showing total yearly pumpage, City of Lakeland ...... 46 26 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Polk 45 near Lakeland and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Lakeland, 1960-64 ................. 47 27 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Polk 44 and 47 near Davenport and Polk 45 near Lakeland, Lakeland area ................................ 48 28 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Polk 49 near Frostproof and Polk 51 at Frostproof, and Highlands 10 near Sebring ........................... 49 29 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Highlands 13, Osceola 183, and Okeechobee 3 in the Kissimmee Valley .................................. .50 30 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Orange 47 and 47B near Orlando and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Orlando, 1960-64....... 51 31 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Orange 47, near Orlando.............. ............. 52

PAGE 5

32 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels near Cape Kennedy and eastern-central coastal Florida ..... 53 33 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctiations of water levels in wells Manatee 92 and Sarasota 9, Sarasota-Bradenton area........................... ....................... 54 34 Map showing location of wells in southern Florida for which hydrographs are given .................................. 55 35 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Lee 246 near Ft. Myers and departures from normal monthly precipitation at Ft. Myers, 1960-64 ................ 56 36 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Lee 246 near Ft. Myers, Collier 131 near Immokalee, and Martin 147 at Stuart.................................. 57 37 Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Stuart .............. 58 38 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Martin 147 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Stuart, 1960-64 .......................... 59 39 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Palm Beach 88 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at West Palm Beach, 1960-64 ................ 60 40 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Palm Beach 88 near West Palm Beach, Broward G561 and G617 near Ft. Lauderdale, and Dade G553 near M iam i ................................................. 61 41 Hydrographs showing 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....................... 62 42 Hydrographs showing changes in chloride content of water in wells Broward G514 and S830 near Ft. Lauderdale, and Dade F296 and F64 near Miami .......................... 63 43 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Dade S196A, and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Homestead Experimental Station, 1960-64 ... 65 44 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Dade S19 and G10 near Miami, and Dade G72 northwest of Opa-locka....................................... 66 45 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Dade G596, G618, G613, and G620 in central Dade County ............................................... 67 46 Hydrographs showing changes in chloride content of water in wells Dade G354 and G580 near Miami and Dade G469, S529, and G212 in southeastern Dade County .................... 68 Table 1 Well and water-level data for selected observation wells in Florida............................................... 4

PAGE 7

WATER LEVELS IN ARTESIAN AND NONARTESIAN AQUIFERS OF FLORIDA, 1963-64 By Henry G. Healy INTRODUCTION This report summarizes the trends and fluctuations of groundwater levels in the principal aquifers in Florida during 1963-64 and includes the following: (1) hydrographs of ground-water levels in the several aquifers; (2) maps showing changes in ground-water levels during specific periods; and, (3) a table summarizing the principal data on selected observation wells. Observation wells for which records are available are listed in the "Index to Water Resources Data-Collection Stations in Florida, 1961", Florida Geological Survey Special Publication No. 11, which includes the location, aquifer, and type and period of records available for about 3,600 observation wells. Since World War II, and particularly during the last decade, the demand for fresh water for industrial, municipal, and agricultural use in Florida has increased yearly. Although ground-water supplies have been adequate for the increased demand in most areas in Florida, water levels have declined appreciably in some areas. 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. In order to prevent future shortages, the supplies of ground water must be properly appraised before they can be effectively utilized. Records of trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels have long formed a basis for such an appraisal. The principal objective 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 conducted throughout the Nation, the collection and compilation of basic hydrologic data constitute an important part of the water-resources studies. Objectives of the hydrologic data program include: the evaluation of available ground-water supplies; the prediction of trends 1

PAGE 8

2 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY of water levels; and the delineation of present or potential areas of detrimentally high or low ground-water levels. Water levels are also used to predict 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 research. The hydrologic data program is an important adjunct of the several types of geologic and hydrologic methods of study used in waterresources investigations. The hydrologic data-collection program of the U. S.. Geological Survey is part of the cooperative investigations of the ground-water resources of Florida, in cooperation with the Division of Geology, Florida Board of Conservation, and other state and local agencies and municipalities. The observation-well network in 1964 included about 1,000 observation wells in the 67 counties of the State. Figure 1 shows the locations of these observation wells and Table 1 lists data for 329 observation wells selected from the statewide network. 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, 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 Geological Survey and the U. S. Geological Survey. Data collected during an investigation and subsequent to publication are available from the District Chief, U. S. Geological Survey, P. O. Box 2315, Tallahassee, Florida 32304. The water-level data used in this report represent measurements taken from automatic water-stage recorder charts, pressure gages, and made by wet tape. In general, water-level measurements made by tape and 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. Table 1 summarizes well-data and water-level information for the several aquifers. Well data include the aquifer, depth of well, and depth of casing. The items: "Year record began" and "Frequency of measurements" are included as part of the well data. In the water-level portion of the table, levels for May or June are used because records are available for these months for a large percentage of the wells. Also, ground-water levels generally are lowest during May or June in many areas and records during that

PAGE 9

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 3 UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR GEOLOGICAL SURVEY 87* 865 85' 84° 83' .... .. .... 4 S32 / * 44 /* *y* .-t* , EXPLANATION 330' *8 Observation well i 2 9 Chloride sample * PRINCIPAL AQUIFERS * * .. S d -a S -nd-grvel' 27* Floridon and/or others K e 1 .* 26' -Chloride wells Observation eteor D 1 Centrol and Southern Florrdo Flood Control Project Souhwest Fo,.do 22Water Management Distric8 5 Figure 1. Observation-well network, Deember 1964, and the extent of ----Apprinciooleal aoquifers and sources of yround-water sulies in Florida. CenI cI and Soethe. aIOdO Flood Conlrol PDonecl Soplhaes a Flo sudo principal aquifers and sources of ground water supplies in Florida.

PAGE 10

4 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY Table l.--Summary of well data and water levels in selected-observation wells. Well number: Well numbers are based on county numbering system e.g. Bay County well Bay 20, or on the latitudinal and longitudinal system e.g. well 008-537-2. Both numbers 20 and 008-537-2 are given where this well has been reported previously in a publication under the county number. Letters prefixed to well, numbers in Broward and Dade Counties; G, Geological Survey wells,; S, supply wells; F, fire wells; and NP, National Park Service wells. Letter suffix A, shallow well adjacent to deep well. Aquifer: B, Biscayna; F, Floridan; G, sand-and-gravel; H, Hawthorn; NA, nonartesian; S, shallow sand. Depth of well: Measured unless otherwise noted. R, reported depth. Prequency of measurement: Refers to current biennium. B, bimonthly; C, continuous; M, monthly; S, semiannually; W. weekly. Prior to 1963: When only one measurement is available prior to current biennium, measurement is arbitrarily Listed as a low level. Water level: To hundredth of a foot if measured by vet-tape method or taken from recorder chart; to nearest tenth of a foot if measured by pressure gage or airline. Annual range: Based on measurements available during year. For wells equipped with recorder, range is based on every 5th day measurements. Remarks: B, water level below measuring point; D, measurements discontinued on date shown in Remarks; 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 on date shown in Remarks; S, water level affected by seasonal or regional pumping; T, water levels affected by ocean tides. SWater level above (+) or below (-) land surface S .(feet) S >ýS Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number a o level in May Annual Remarks .a ' C M ay or June or June Range Sa a High Low 1963 1964 1963 1964 aOl 0 ý f (year) (year) ALACHUA COUNTY 936-236-1 F 252 136 1958 C -23.48 -30.34 -31.68 -29.46 2.05 11.48 1960 1962 942-Z16-1 F 447R 175 1957 B -88.52 -93.04 -94.19 -91.62 1.42 5.31 P 1961 1957 949-235-2 F 300R 250 1960 B -37.34 -39.17 -39.36 -37.90 0.66 10.98 1960 1962 BAKER COUNTY 011-227-1 S 13 18 1958 C +0.17 -5.21 -2.48 -0.60 4.03 3.08 1959 1962 014-226-1 F 168 --1957 B -100.48 -100.5 -101.74 -95.06 2.68 8.30 1962 1957 016-207-1 F 595R 459 1945 B -55.4 -71.27 -71.45 -67.58 1.60 5.86 P 1945 1962 026-214-1 R 198 102 1960 B ---18.95 -20.13 -14.98 4.07 4.06 1962 BAY COUNTY 7 (010-541-1) F 253 --1936 B -42.33 -77.58 -78.36 -62.35 11.11 6.17 P 1947 1962 8 (016-538-1) F 435R 300 1936 B +1.80 +1.08 +1.30 --1.48 0.40 1952 1955 10 (014-536-1) p 300R --1936 B -6.76 -10.67 -10.37 -6.65 2.80 1.95 1950 1962 12 (017-551-1) F 290& --1961 B +0.72 +0.50 +0.33 +1.82 1.11 0.91 1961 1962 20 (008-537-2) 7 457 140 1951 C -117.81 -139.0 -133.6 -----P; D,1963 1952 1955

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 5 S 1 c Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface SP to 16 -(feet) U4 4 u Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number ay or June level in May Annual Remarks "3 Q, W 0 o' -or June Range S & us a High I Lo 0L Wm a0* a ' o. W J (year4) (year) 1963 1964 1963 1964 43 (004-535-1) F 645 238 1946 B -62.8 -128.7 -102.9 -82.2 37.0 --P 1948 1962 53 (012-552-1) G 134 114 1961 B ---8.97 -9.32 -8.37 0.51 --D, 1964 1962 65 (006-525-1) F 200R --1961 B --+4.30 +2.3 --4.0 -D, 1964 1962 68 (023-526-1) F 160 158 1961 B --+1.81 +1.6 +3.30 1.57 1.90 1962 69 (025-525-1) G 153 136 1961 B ---13.76 -13.14 -8.25 3.26 --D, 1964 1962 BRADFORD COUNTY 000-210-2 F 294 247 1959 B -69.52 -73.96 -75.69 -73.47 1.29 4.95 1959 1962 BREVARD COUNTY 19 (805-045-1) F 413K 80 1934 B +27.3 +19.6 +15.2 +21.6 8.7 4.2 P; D, 1964 1950 1961 20 (795-043-2) F 447R 125 1934 B +28.7 +19.8 +20.0 +20.6 3.7 3.1 S 1947 1962 79 (847-051-1) F 160R 85 1946 B +5.1 -0,55 --+3.12 1.78 1.56 S 1947 1962 148 (821-045-1) F 206R 105 1946 B +10.9 +4.3 +5.04 +7.1 3.62 2.3 S 1953 1962 159 (834-039-1) F 210 144 1946 B +14.9 +8.2 +9.2 --3.8 0.6 S; D, 1964 1953 1958 759-045-1 S 9 4 1958 C -4.4 -7.2 -6.2 -3.5 3.2 2.8 1958 1962 807-039-2 S 50 4 1958 C -6.5 -8.4 -7.6 -6.1 3.4 2.3 1959 1962 814-048-2 S 9 4 1958 C -0.9 -3.1 -2.1 0.0 2.8 3.1 1959 1961 822-047-2 F 129 4 1960 C +32.6 +29.9 +27.9 +30.2 4.5 3.60 M 1960 1960 BROWARD COUNTY 7291 B 107 --1939 C +4.3 +0.4 +1.61 +2.90 4.09 2.76 M 1958 1952 C561 B 20 20 1948 C 44.1 +0.2 +2.05 +2.97 4.40 3.45 H 1958 1956 G616 B 25 19 1952 C +12.90 +8.72 +11.66 +11.28 4.06 3.36 M 1957658 1956 0617 B 29 28 1950 C +6.6 +2.57 +4.54 +5.96 2.13 3.40 M 1954 1962 0820 B 224 215 1956 C ---0.70 -0.70 +1.15 7.45 5.87 M; Prospect 1962 vell field 0853 B 22 21 1960 C --+2.80 +3.40 +3.75 5.82 4.15 H; Pompano 1962 vell field 8329 B 68 --1940 C +5.5 +0.5 +1.59 +2.58 4.48 5.3 M; Dixie well 1955 1954 field

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6 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface r t 19 (feet) aa 0o ý0 -1 ---3 j Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number or Juner level in May Annual Remarks Sn. .ay or June or June Range :. S n m us m High Low S( ) (y e r) 1963 1964 1963 1964 CALHOUN COUNTY t (026-502-1) F 212 36 1961 8 -2.27 -3.05 -3.00 -0.43 2.40 1.92 1961 1962 7 (026-509-1) F I88R 64 1961 B +8.0 +7.4 +7.4 +10.6 1.6 2.0 1961 1962 II (014-511-1) F 147R 47 1961 B +11.7 +10.9 +10.8 +13.6 3.1 1.8 1961 1962 CITRUS COUNTY 15 (902-228-1) F 78 --1933 B -8.62 -19.83 -19.87 -15.01 2.00 10.57 1959 1956 856-223-2 F 91 --1961 B ---48.36 -48.58 -45.38 1.79 14.05 1962 CIAY COUNTY 5 (006-148-2) F 530R 157 1940 B +35.5 +21.0 +21.3 +26.1 3.0 2.4 1947 1957 948-202-6 H 144 80 1960 B -45.33 -47.72 -51.06 -49.43 2.00 4.40 1960 1962 948-202-7 NA 42 40 1960 B -28.38 -30.94 -35.70 -31.53 1;82 6.12 1960 1962 948-202-8 F 250 193 1960 C -55.02 -58.15 -59.33 -59.80 2.16 4.72 1961 1962 COLLIER COUNTY 54 B 9 8 1951 C +13.1 +8.05 +11.34 +12.96 3.54 2.18 N 1958 1962 131 B 54 22 1952 C +26.2 +20.90 +22.24 +23.10 3.90 3.67 H 1958 1962 164 B 51 20 1958 C +5.5 -0.85 +2.60 +0.73 3.95 3.36 M; Naples well 1959 1962 field271 B 38 --1959 C -2.18 -4.9 -1.97 -3.02 3.58 3.75 B 1962 1960 296 B 45 --1959 C -7.2 -7.65 -6.4 -5.9 5.7 5.2 1962 1962 COLUMBIA COUNTY 9 (010-238-1) F 8361 680 1942 C -79.60 -97.02 -92.93 -90.30 1.84 8.51 1948 1957 DADE COUNTY 145 B 85 --1939 C +3.9 +1.6 -2.32 +2.30 3.15 3.05 H; R, 1959 1960 1960 179 B 77 -1940 C +6.0 +0.9 +1.97 +2.28 3.05 2.48 M 1958 1945 I240 B 60 -1939 C -----+2.42 2.87 3.57 M; R, 1961 7319 B 17 13 1940 C +5.4 +0.5 +2.73 +2.77 1.89 1.81 M 1958 1945

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 1 S Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface S(feet) 4 a. Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number ay or June level in May Annual Remarks S 0 : M ay or Jun or June Range -, 1 s High ly 1963 1964 1963 1964 4 --S'f (year) (year) 7358 B 54 --1940 C +6.70 -0.04 +1.27 +2.30 6.10 4.31 M 1954 1962 G3 B 20 11 1940 C +3.00 -0.50 40.08 -0.16 3.25 4.17 M; P 1958 1951 G10 B 6 6 1940 C +6.00 +0.50 +2.76 +3.00 2.50 3.31 M 1958 1945 SG39 B 6 6 1939 C +7.20 +0.94 +2.33 +2.73 3.19 3.07 M; P 1958 1962 G72 B 5 4 1940 C +6.50 +1.20 +3.85 +5.11 2.89 1.81 H 1958 1945 G476 B 24 19 1947 C +5.50 +0.40 +1.38 +1.33 2.15 1.65 H 1958 1950656 G553 B 91 79 1947 C +8.60 +0.97 +2.42 +2.53 5.44 2.71 M; Casing 1958 1962 slotted 36'-79' G580A B 22 4 1960 C -4.84 +0.95 +2.32 +1.98 3.45 2.86 M 1961 1962 G595 B 14 11 1949 C +8.50 -1.88 +2.09 +1.46 6.34 3.30 H; P 1958 1962 G596 B 13 11 1949 C +8.40 +2.11 +2.68 +3.56 5.45 4.09 M 1958 1962 G613 B 21 18 1950 C +5.50 -0.98 +1.98 +2.50 6.50 3.87 M 1954658 1962 G614 B 20 18 1950 C +8.20 +0.37 +1.50 +2.28 7.80 4.53 M 1958 1962 G618 B 20 11 1950 C +8.40 +2.84 +5.01 +5.60 2.99 2.04 M 1958 1962 G619 B 12 6 1950 C +8.30 44.3 +6.83 +7.29 2.53 1.96 H 1958 1956 G620 B 16 6 1950 C +7.0 +3.6 +5.81 +5.62 3.83 2.13 M 1958 1952 G757A B 20 10 1957 C +9.30 +1.50 +1.90 +2.80 6.96 4.35 M 1958 1962 G789 B 20 10 1956 C +7.30 +1.15 +1.80 +3.65 6.97 6.04 M 1958 1962 G799 B 20 10 1956 C +7.80 +1.65 +2.82 +2.80 3.62 3.53 M; P 1958 1962 G850 B 20 10 1959 C +2.30 +1.20 +2.40 --3.61 --M 1960 1959 G851 B 18 11 1959 C +2.90 +1.80 +3.63 +4.15 1.95 3.00 M 1960 1959 G852 B 20 10 1959 C +2.40 +0.40 +2.20 +2.87 3.75 4.30 H 1960 1959 0855 B 20 10 1958 C ---9.10 -8.10 -7.70 4.70 3.8 8 1962 0857 B 19 135 1959 C +3.70 +1.30 +2.40 +2.75 3.88 3.10 H 1960 1962 C858 B 20 11 1959 C +6.30 +1.82 +2.65 42.70 6.25 2.95 H 1960 1962

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8 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY -Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface r to 1 (feet) S Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number ay or Jun level in Hay Annual Remarks 'D , e ay or June u .u. C or June Range .S yearh) (y er) 1963 1964 1963 1964 .41 in. c (year) (year) G859 B 20 11 1959 C +5.8 +1.20 +1.90 +2.12 6.20 4.35 M 1960 1962 G860 B 20 11 1959 C +5.0 +1.15 +2.02 +1.70 4.17 3.58 M 1960 1962 0861 8 23 11 1961 C --+2.25 +2.90 +4.05 4.78 3.95 M; R, Nov. 1961 1962 C863 B 18 6 1961 C --+1.49 +1.95 +3.90 6.03 5.14 M; Do 1962 C864 B 20 11 1959 C +5.3 +0.45 +1.43 +2.30 6.52 4.27 M 1959 1962 G865 B 19 13 1959 C +1.8 +0.9 +1.70 +1.85 2.00 1.49 M 1960 1960 G968 B 50 --1960 C --+3.05 +3.87 +5.45 2.55 2.47 M 1962 G968A B 3 --1961 C --+3.60 +3.85 +5.80 3.24 3.92 M; R, Nov. 1961 1962 G970 B 15 10 1958 C +4.0 +2.18 +3.52 --2.25 1.66 M 1960 1962 C972 B 15 10 1958 C +5.5 +3.50 +3.80 +5.37 2.76 2.27 M 1960 1962 G973 B 15 10 1958 C +4.5 +1.68 +2.93 +3.04 2.71 2.51 M 1960 1962 C974 B 15 10 1958 C +5.4 +2.68 +4.05 +4.56 3.22 2.78 M 1960 1962 G975 B 15 10 1958 C +6.9 +4.20 +4.28 +4.95 3.29 2.85 M 1960 1962 G976 B 15 10 1958 C +6.0 +2.90 +4.10 +4.61 2.85 2.38 M 1960 1962 G978 B 15 10 1958 C +6.7 +2.90 +4.23 +4.25 2.92 2.73 N 1960 1962 C1045 B 20 12 1960 C +2.3 +1.51 +2.21 --1.61 --M 1960 1962 G1165 B 12 11 1961 C --+1.45 +3.17 +3.65 3.26 3.07 M; R, Oct. 1961 1962 G1166 B 11 11 1961 C +5.60 --+4.75 +5.80 3.23 2.92 H; Do 1962 G1133 B 25 --1961 C ---1.00 +2.35 +1.73 4.25 1.95 M; Do 1962 NP44 B 33 --1960 C +4.50 +0.2 +3.08 +3.75 6.35 4.60 M 1961 1960 MP46 B 25 --1960 C +1.3 -0.30 +0.85 +1.55 3.83 2.55 M 1960 1962 NP57 B 54 8 1961 C ---0.05 -1.10 --3.75 --M 1962 8P62 B 20 9 1962 C ------+2.58 --2.74 M; R, Oct. 196 P967 1 20 6 1962 C +2.88 --+1.99 +1.70 4.20 2.25 M; Do 1962 BB2 a 20 6 1962 C -----+4.05 --4.55 -; Do

PAGE 15

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 9 ? water level above (+) or below (-) land surface u 5(feet) 0 to 0 -----.-----.----.s. Prior to 1963 Highest water ell number 0 0 level in May Annual Remarks SMa or J une or June Range ..u Hh w r) 1963 1964 1963 1964 aW'?6 (year) (year) S18 B 52 --1939 C +3.2 +0.10 +2.86 +2.58 1.69 2.08 M; P 1942 1945 S19 B 95 91 1939 C +7.3 -1.30 +0.60 40.68 3.54 3.52 M; P 1958 1962 S68 B 61 51 1939 C +3.2 -2.97 -1.84 -1.44 2.88 4.06 L; M; P 1958 1962 S182 B 51 --1940 C +9.5 0.0 +1.98 +1.80 3.63 2.03 M 1958 1945 S196A B 20 --1932 C +8.5 -1.0 +1.15 +2.35 8.28 5.33 M 1958 1945 DESOTO COUNTY 703-157-1 F,H 468 189 1962 B --+25.0 +32.05 +30.95 3.90 5.80 1962 704-147-1 F,H 460 112 1962 C --+5.26 +3.90 +3.85 4.46 2.63 1962 720-148-1 F,H 478 137 1962 C -----12.60 -10.53 7.41 4.67 DIXIE COUNTY 15 (937-306-1) F 215R 105 1957 B -2.77 -9.12 -9.10 -5.00 2.72 3.48 1959 1962 DUVAL COUNTY 12 (019-140-1) F 785R --1938 B +27.5 +15.1 +18.0 +22.0 7.6 4.8 S 1947 1962 18 (018-140-1) F ----1938 B +39.9 +20.1 +24.7 +28.1 8.4 3.2 S 1947 1962 102 (019-133-1) F 875R 400 1930 B +6.4 -20.94 -18.39 -12.90 5.62 4.23 S 1931 1)62 107 (023-136-1) F ----1939 B +53.2 +34.4 +35.0 +40.4 3.2 2.8 S 1939 1962 115 (016-142-1) F 729R 476 1930 B +36.2 +11.6 +15.6 +19.8 6.4 6.0 S 1938 1962 118 (018-143-1) F 900R --1939 B +32.9 +11.9 +14.+19R.8 3.6 2.0 S 1947 1962 122 (023-138-1) F 905R 571 1930 M +44.9 +25.6 +25.4 +30.6 3.6 4.6 S 1947 1962 123*(019-142-1) F 1,075R --1930 B +39.0 +15.7 +18".3 +23.1 3.0 1.8 S 1931 1962 129 (015-141-1) F 600R 470 1940 B +40.4 +17.4 +21.4 +26.6 6.8 2.2 S 1947 1962 145 (028-137-1) F ----1940 B +24.2 +5.58 +4.97 +9.7 3.13 1.5 S 1947 1962 149 (024-136-1) F 800R --1940 B +25.7 +9.8 +8.8 +11.6 3.6 1.8 S 1947 1962 151 (023-139-1) F 700R 560 1940. B +43.4 +31.0 +32.4 +36.8 2.4 1.4 S 1952 1962 152 (027-133-1) F 642R --1940 B +29.9 +19.6 +19.6 +24.0 3.0 1.0 S 1952 1962 154 (013-135-1) F 625R 461 1940 B +29.6 +10.5 +12.3 +17.5 4.2 3.2 S 1947 1962

PAGE 16

10 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY a Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface a f (feet) ...Prior to 1963 Highest water WelL number or June levef in May Annual Remarks a 5 ay or Ju. or June Range an 0. us es High 1963 *, 5S ay r 1963 1964 1963 1964 Sa --e. 8 (year) (year) 160 (018-123-1) F 585K 357 1934 B +41.7 +20.2 +23.9 +28.9 6.0 4.2 S, T. 1934 1962 164 (025-125-1) F 840R 450 1930 8 +43.8 +25.8 +26.9 +30.5 3.6 0.6 S, T 1931 1962 206 (015-145-1) F 1.920R 1,000 1941 C -2.06 -16.75 ---12.95 2.30 5.03 S 1948 1962 262 (026-135-1) F 1,393R 584 1951 B +37.0 +23.5 +23.4 +28.0 2.6 3.6 S, T 1951 1962 263 (026-135-2) F 1,025R 850 1951 B +35.5 +24.2 +24.0 +28.6 3.0 1.8 S, T 1952 1962 264 (026-135-3) F 700R 450 1951 B +35.3 +23.2 +23.2 +28.0 2.6 1.6 S, T 1952 1962 265 (025-136-1) F 556R --1951 8 +39.4 +22.3 +19.4 +33.6 9.0 4.2 S, T 1952 1962 ESCAMBIA COUNTY 39 (023-716-2) G 244 --1940 M -4.59 -12.00 -12.16" -10.66 5.16 10.68 1940 1955 45 (036-719-1) G 152 129 1940 C -69.30 -111.82 -100.60 -103.98 3.03 1.57 P 1941 1956 46 (031-716-1) C 239 239 1939 W -58.09 -82.12 -73.27 -67.22 2.43 6.79 1948 1956 62 (024-715-I) G 142R 142 1940 C -6.50 -23.84 -12.96 -11.00 4.13 5.41 1949 1955 62A (024-715-2) G 18 18 1940 W -10.22 -13.05 -11.12 -8.66 0.75 3.26 1944 1962 73 (035-715-3) G 306 198 1951 C -39.03 -56.66 -52.65 -53.90 5.26 4.07 P 1953 1958 74 (036-716-1) G 352 350* 1951 C -77.37 -89.52 -87.97 -86.53 1.59 2.74 P*Screened from 1952 1959 260 to 270 feet and 340 to 350 feet 83 (035-714-3) G 301 --1954 C -36.10 -42.45 -37.97 -40.38 7.09 4.19 P 1955 1962 026-713-5 C 149 144* 1959 W -58.15 -60.35 -63.57 -59.92 2.20 4.82 *Screened from 1960 1962 144 to 149 feet 026-713-6 G 65 60* 1959 W -51.78 -52.56 -56.81 -53.75 2.99 5.72 *Screened from 1960 1962 60 to 65 feet 032-724-1 G 170 165* 1959 M -91.18 -91.93 -93.04 -92.20 1.35 1.73 *Screened from 1960 1962 165 to 170 feet 054-726-1 G 206 201* 1959 B -82.95 -89.48 -87.90 -90.06 2.98 3.00 *Screened from 1962 1959 201 to 206 feet 054-726-2 G 107 102* 1959 B -65.21 -74.92 -72.50 -76.15 3.79 4.78 *Screened from 1962 1959 102 to 107 feet FIAGLER COUNTY 14 (927-115-1) F 417 --1936 B -3.4 -8.19 -7.55 -6.62 2.32 2.11 1937 1962 <--*

PAGE 17

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 11 E Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface rd 4 0 (feet) S Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number My or level in May Annual Remarks SHay orJune or June Range s ms ou High |Loa 1963 1964 1963 1964 < 5 S -_ .s. a (year) (year) 44 (928-122-1) F 159 --1956 B -7.67 -13.42 -11.38 -9.31 7.13 2.72 P 1959 1962 FRANKLIN COUNTY 10 (950-439-1) F 380R --1958 B -1.80 -4.45 -2.33 -0.35 2.43 3.27 1961 1962 31 (943-458-1) F ----1949 B +3.95 40.40 +1.75 +3.4 0.65 1.20 1950 1952 947-446-1 F 98R -1961 B ----11.26 -11.35 -9.67 1.03 1.22 1962 957-443-1 F ----1961 B --+2.97 +3.87 +4.87 0.90 1.00 1962 GADSDEN COUNTY 035-435-1 F 406R --1961 B ---90.96 -91.40 -90.76 9.86 0.12 1962 039-425-1 F 525R 381 1961 B ---14396 ----1.71 --1962 GULF COUNTY 30 (948-518-1) F 522 475 1946 C -7.11 -27.22 -9.40 -7.82 3.31 2.15 P, prior to 1956 1950 1954 33 (939-521-1) F 595 487 1961 B --+1.29 +0.96 +0.99 0.62 1.15 1962 34 (006-511-1) F 578R 248 1961 8 ---10.0 +9.5 --4.5 --P; D, 1964 1962 HAMILTON COUNTY 036-305-1 F 273R 60 1961 B ---101.78 -107.05 -84.73 11.03 23.83 1962 HARDEE COUNTY 731-145-1 F 450 39 1962 C ---33.60 -33.24 -29.56 11.08 16.00 1962 HENDRY COUNTY 3 S 10 8 1941 +0.3 -5.76 -1.15 -2.62 3.95 4.33 C 1958 1962 5 S 13 8 1941 C -0.81 -6.3 -3.42 -3.29 1.73 2.7 1959 1956 HERNANDO COUNTY 838-215-1 F 140R --1961 B ---20.46 -19.35 -16.30 1.55 3.72 1962 HIGHIANDS COUNTY 9 S 26 22 1948 C +130.4 +126.0 +128.32 +129.34 2.84 3.09 M 1953 1949 10 S 45 41 1948 C +90.7 +83.9 +88.45 +87.06 2.5 1.65 M 1958 1956 11A S 10 8 1956 C 448.3 +43.71 +46.37 +47.99 3.12 2.66 M 1957 1962 13 S 20 16 1948 C +28.9 +20.57 +24.16 +23.72 2.77 4.84 M 1957 1962 14 S 35 29 1948 C +122.19 +114.7 +120.25 +118.75 2.73 2.28 M 1960 1951

PAGE 18

12 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY SWater level above (+) or below (-) land surface r-~ -a (feet) ' Prior to 1963 Highest water el nber -May or June level in May Annual Remarks «j ' E 141 3 -_or June Range Se a. ) (yo r) 1963 1964 1963 1964 0 a. 6I (year) (year) 15 S 23 19 1948 C +58.3 +53.8 +56.67 +54.65 3.49 3.96 M 1953 1956 440 S 22 18 1956 C +116.9 +111.3 +113.9 +113.1 1.7 3.9 M 1958 1962. HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY 13 (807-230-3) F 347 46 1930 C -6.70 -12.72 -13.24 -15.76 6.76 6.95 P 1931 1962 30 (744-225-39) F 500R 34 1950 C +8.70 +1.66 +3.56 +7.53 6.94 5.03 P 1959 1952 500 (742-219-1) F 330 97 1951 B -50.82 -57.98 -56.85 -56.54 5.10 4.63 Recorder re1958 1956 moved 1/10/6 751-203-1 F 211 65 1957 B -42.52 -61.05 -61.35 -55.53 9.58 10.12 1958 1962 801-213-15 F 417R 67 1958 C +0.55 -10.04 -4.61 -4.08 4.99 5.48 1959 1962 HOIMES COUNTY 4 (043-556-1) F 187R --1938 B +4.92 +1.82 +2.80 +6.90 1.82 2.40 1960 1956 7 (058-535-1) F 205R 170 1938 B -8.09 -15.66 -13.35 -11.18 0.83 1.67 1949 1956 7A (058-535-2) NA 13 10* 1960 B -3.83 -5.99 -8.34 -1.34 4.06 5.57 *Screened fr 1960 1961 10 to 13 feet 050-548-1 F ----1961 8 --+3.90 +1.40 +5.5 3.07 2.40 1962 051-556-I F 260R --1961 B ---205.76 -209.10 -205.20 6.12 4.81 1962 052-545-2 F 300R --1961 B --+13.8 +11.2 +17.6 2.4 3.0 1962 INDIAN RIVER COUNTY 25 S 19 13 1950 C +30.2 +25.4 +26.62 +27.98 5.02 3.13 M 1957 1956 JACKSON COUNTY 23 (042-453-1) F 475R 100 1950 B -22.54 -38.15 -26.60 -17.37 2.39 7.21 1958 1951 044-506-1 F 210 94 1961 B ---76.05 -76.79 -62.98 5.60 16.67 1962 046-515-1 F 180 --1961 B ---99.78 -102.95 -86.82 5.00 17.58 1962 053-527-1 F 341 260 1961 B ---86.70 -87.20 -77.72 13.20 11.40 1962 058-503-1 F 83 --1955 B ---26.53 -29.11 -14.98 3.29 10.41 1962 JEFFERSON COUNTY 022-356-1 7 216 169 1960 S -140.57 -142.62 ---139.57 --3.32 1960 1962

PAGE 19

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 13 SWater level above (+) or below (-) land surface W a , M (feet) .i u S >, Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number o May or Je level in May Annual Remarks US --_ or June Range .o n. u m High Low St (a (yar) 1963 1964 1963 1964 (year) (ear) 038-336-1 F 183 147 1960 S -19.10 -24.36 ---22.92 --6.44 1960 1960 LAFAYETTE COUNTY 008-317-1 F 106 --1961 B ---44.04 39.16 -35.53 4.83 28.00 1962 958-312-1 F 146 112 1961 B --8.89 -7.61 -4.23 3.45 3.10 1962 LAKE COUNTY 18 (857-138-1) F 190R --1936 B -50.52 -59.82 ---58.52 0.41 3.28 1960 1957 20 (900-123-1) F 252R --1936 B +9.9 +5.52 +5.45 +6.9 1.95 1.2 1942 1956 22 (909-131-1) F 254R --1936 B -0.80 -3.54 -3.82 -0.72 1.89 1.93 1959 1962 822-149-1 F 192 100 1959 S -1.80 -5.25 -3.61 -2.85 0.33 0.69 1960 1962 822-149-2 S 23 18 1959 S -0.36 -4.54 -1.65 -2.73 0.94 1.28 1960 1962 832-154-1 F 160 63 1959 C -1.88 -5.47 ---2.70 --3.08 1960 1962 832-154-2 S 30 17 1959 C -1.65 -5.03 ---1.66 --3.57 1960 1962 841-156-1 F 754 483 1961 B ---22.82 -23.01 --1.20 2.49 1962 LEE COUNTY 246 S 27 19 1945 C +19.13 +10.5 +16.57 +14.72 4.18 5.68 M; P 1959 1949 414 H 94 60 1948 C +18.8 +11.1 +18.40 +15.54 6.92 4.70 h; P 1957 1955 LEON COUNTY 7 (027-416-1) F 314 165 1945 C -149.05 -169.91 -163.73 -159.12 5.02 12.05 P 1948 1955 36A (037-410-2) H 41 38* 1935 M -1.42 -33.14 -18.80 -7.45 11.99 17.56 *Screened from 1948 1956 38 to 41 feet 115 (031-420-1) F 194 104 1950 B -76.9 -93.3 -87.4 -83.8 3.1 10.0 1959 1957 024-420-1 S 57 57 1960 C -7.88 -13.64 -15.81 -11.40 3.15 10.21 1960 1962 024-420-2 S 15 12* 1960 B -4.98 -6.19 -9.32 --1.56 5.66 *Well point 12 1960 1962 to 15 feet 026-417-1 F 296 106 1960 M -74.64 -77.26 -78.37 -74.40 2.76 5.57 1961 1962 034-407-1 F 231 --1960 C -163.92 -170.70 -173.24 -168.15 4.11 7.98 Recorder re1960 1962 moved 1964

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14 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY r Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface a-I (feet) .Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number 0 or June level in May Annual Remarks W .2 = or June Range S) ( er) 1963 1964 1963 1964 cl A Cc C (year) (year) LEVY COUNTY 902-241-1 F 58 --1961 B ---8.34 -7.99 -5.80 1.31 6.89 1962 919-245-1 F 96R --1961 B --0.55 -0.65 -0.68 0.06 0.02 1962 LIBERTY COUNTY 14 (001-459-1) F ----1955 B -4.68 -7.12 -6.62 -3.60 3.17 2.23 1961 1961 15 (022-841-I) F 395 242 1960 C -23.05 -25.96 -24.91 -21.81 3.36 3.09 D, 1964 1961 1962 010-440-1 F 118R 89 1961 B +7.2 +6.8 +8.-60 +13.0 1.8 4.0 D, 1964 1962 1961 023-447-1 F 160R --1961 B +2.90 +2.8 +3.40 +4.80 1.25 1.70 1962 1961 028-456-1 F 360 --1961 B -84.73 -85.64 -85.50 -83.82 0.40 1.88 1961 1962 MADISON COUNTY 17 (028-325-1) F 320 300 1953 B -20.16 -38.12 -34.04 --3.93 20.43 1959 1955 18 (028-325-2) F 322 307 1952 C -18.18 -34.87 -28.59 -17.16 5.34 19.10 P 1960 1955 MANATEE COUNTY 92 (726-218-1) F 600 154 1941 B -37.10 -52.65 -49.35 -46.76 9.52 2.41 S 1947 1962 MARION COUNTY 5 (911-159-1) F 135R 135 1933 C +13.62 +3.35 +5.99 +9.24 1.16 8.57 1960 1957 47 (902-156-1) F 179 --1936 B -13.84 -24.26 -22.53 -19.55 0.97 6.44 1960 1956 48 (859-150-1) F 152 --1936 B -0.82 -10.23 -7.35 -5.75 0.68 4.42 Well flowed 1961 1956 April 1960 April 1961 49 (910-138-1) F 175 --1936 B -25.0 -31.19 -30.53 -28.37 1.10 3.38 1942 1957 51 (911-210-1) F 106 --1935 B -26.04 -34.39 -32.89 -29.11 1.58 11.11 1960 1956 MARTIN COUNTY 140 S 31 20 1950 C +20.2 +15.77 +18.89 +18.40 4.19 3.27 M 1957 1961 147 S 74 73 1952 C +9.8 +2.12 +2.28 44.61 6.09 6.45 M; P 1958 1962 928 S 11 10 1957 C +32.4 +28.40 +28.05 +30.90 2.40 2.80 M 1957 1962 933 S 15 14 1957 C +23.4 +21.05 +20.40 +21.60 4.20 3.60 M 1960 1962

PAGE 21

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 15 rc Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface Pi to 1 (feet) S > Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number o o 0 or Jne level in May Annual Remarks o 0 -. S. May or June or S0 or June Range 0 0o ". ou as High Low r. -_ (ar) ( ear) 1963 1964 1963 1964 NASSAU COUNTY 2 (035-127-2) F 580R 350 1939 B 442.0 +20.8 +18.4 +24.6 4.4 2.0 S 1947 1962 8 (032-126-1) F 680R --1939 B +41.1 +20.6 +21.4 +26.0 3.0 1.2 P 1947 1962 12 (038-127-1) F 640R --1939 B +24.0 -17.23 -18.26 -7.93 22.15 3.89 P 1947 1956 27 (040-126-1) F 191 --1939 B +10.1 -26.10 -29.34 -23.06 9.97 13.41 S 1946 1957 44 (037-136-1) F 1,000R 450 1934 B +19.8 +0.26 -2.13 --3.05 --S 1947 1962 50 (036-142-1) F 569R --1940 B +40.5 +22.1 +19.8 +21.0 4.0 0.8 S 1940 1962 51 (033-150-1) F 580R --1940 B +42.0 +26.2 +25.2 +29.8 1.8 3.3 S 1947&48 1962 55 (037-130-1) F 540R 504 1940 B +33.1 +8.5 +4.9 +12.1 3.6 2.8 S 1947 1957 OKALOOSA COUNTY 3 (024-636-1) F 800R 500 1936 B +20.1 -70.26 -72.19 -52.99 40.20 40.25 S 1950 1962 23 (034-626-1) F 652R 409 1947 B -93.3 -115.0 -125.2 ------S 1948 1961 25 (038-631-1) F 609R 456 1947 B -108.1 -124.8 -127.5 -126.6 1.7 2.8 S 1949 1962 27 (030-635-2) F 591R 422 1948 B -27.9 -65.2 -64.0 --2.2 4.1 S 1951 1962 29 (035-637-1) F 766R 524 1947 B -102.3 -126.4 -127.0 -126.8 3.9 3.0 S 1948 1962 31 (037-645-1) F 690R 527 1948 B -46.8 -66.5 -68.8 -68.8 2.2 1.6 S 1948 1962 34 (028-629-1) F 540 --1947 B +26.6 -9.22 -7.04 -1.80 13.26 12.80 S -1950 1962 OKEECHOBEE COUNTY 2 S 21 18 1949 C +46.7 +38.82 442.87 +42.77 3.34 3.68 M 1957 1962 3 S 22 19 1948 C +61.3 +56.7 +59.98 +60.60 3.60 2.99 M 1959 1950 ORANGE COUNTY 47 (832-128-1) F 350 328 1930 C -2.22 -14.30 -11.11 -8.86 5.83 7.01 1960 1962 47B (832-128-3) S 17 17 1948 B +3.04 -10.01 -9.46 -6.77 2.71 4.48 1960 1962 47C (832-128-4) S 50 46 1948 B -27.47 -39.35 -35.68 -32.96 2.29 1.48 1960 1953 832-105-1 F 492 151 1960 M -26.51 -28.33 -28.67 -25.64 .4.30 3.75 E 1961 1962

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16 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY ? Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface Pto 16 (feet) SPrior to 1963 Highest water Well number .S J level in Hay Annual Remarks .0 a. s. or June Range Sas High (w r 1963 1964 1963 1964 _ < Q o. a(year) (year) OSCEOIA COUNTY 171 S 19 13 1950 C +32.1 +27.8 +31.26 +31.20 4.25 3.55 4 1957 1956 179 S 18 18 1949 C +47.1 +43.27 +46.82 +46.90 3.18 3.15 M 1960 1962 131 S 15 14 1948 C +77.9 +71.72 +74.99 +76.25 4.28 4.90 H 1957 1962 182 S 23 16 1949 C +61.3 +56.7 +61.02 +60.86 3.17 3.65 M 1957 1950 133 S 27 22 1948 C +73.2 +68.3 +71.10 +73.04 4.03 3.39 M 1957 1956 PALM BEACH COUNTY 38 B 17 16 1944 C +8.6 +3.6 +5.80 +6.36 4.18 4.60 M 1948 1956 99 B 18 16 1948 C +10.0 +5.5 +7.07 +8.15 4.28 4.33 M 1957 1956 108 B 37 12 1950 C +17.00 +14.30 +17.51 --2.6 --M; D, 1964 1957 1951 109 B 14 9 1950 C +18.9 +15.0 +16.86 +18.01 3.59 2.46 H 1957 1956 110 B 8 8 1951 C -2.6 -6.0 -3.7 -3.6 3.5 3.1 B 1962 1962 436 8 12 11 1956 C -2.10 -4.3 -2.65 --1.85 --B; D, 1964 1957 1960 PASCO COUNTY 13 (315-226-1) F 49 43 1934 C -4.77 -10.1 -7.20 -6.41 3.69 4.15 1959 1945 826-211-r F 227 49 1959 C -9.97 -22.75 -18.76 --4.19 --1960 1962 PINELLAS COUNTY 13 (808-245-1) F 141 33 1947 C -8.29 -10.70 -9.14 -8.93 1.15 1.72 T 1948 1950 77 (804-245-1) F 282R --1947 C -64.41 -68.01 -65.69 --1.70 --D, 1964 1959&60 1949 105 (803-246-1) F 230 25 1947 B -26.56 -29.53 -28.35 --1.78 --D, 1963 .1959 1962 166 (800-247-1) F 195 --1945 B -12.18 -18.34 -12.64 -10.74 4.29 5.21 1951 1953 246 (758-247-1) F 208 --1945 C -25.12 -28.72 -26.78 -25.98 1.81 2.13 T 1948 1956 561 (750-240-1) F 188 --1947 C -1.53 -4.24 -3.6 --2.12 --D, 1964 1948 1962 665 (758-244-4) F 299 81 1954 C -20.12 -24.55 -21.58 -21.31 1.61 2.30 1959 1955 667 (759-243-1) F 845 --1954 C -53.32 -56.68 -54.59 --1.73 --D, 1964 1959 1955

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 17 aI Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface P to 196 (feet) SPrior to 1963 Highest water Well number 0 or June level in May Annual Remarks Well number "0 --V 0 S May or June .J" e= " S. , :3 3 or June Range So.S u SS High 'low 196 S~ uye) 1963 1964 1963 19 o F ---e (year) (year)1'LW POLK COUNTY 44 (810-136-1) F 195 81 1945 C -1.70 -5.74 -4.37 -2.48 1.80 1.89 1960 1962 45 (759-158-1) F 643 325 1948 M -63.65 -84.82 -79.17 -78.86 5.93 11.20 S 1948 1962 47 (810-136-2) S 67 60 1948 C +111.7 +106.9 +108.26 +109.52 1.22 3.01 M 1960 1962 48 (732-131-1) S 62 59 1949 C +100.8 +96.2 +96.97 +97.45 0.84 2.41 M 1954 1956 49 (748-119-1) S 17 14 1949 C +104.7 +98.99 +100.99 +101.80 3.72 3.50 M 1957 1962 51 (744-131-1) H 319 208 1949 C -5.08 -17.25 -11.80 -11.86 12.85 8.94 P 1958 1962 753-158-311 F 710 237 1955 C -15.88 -38.57 -33.25 -29.10 10.43 13.29 S 1958 1962 802-132-1 F 463 137 1959 B ---7.65 -11.68 -10.15 1.97 1.99 1961 805-145-2 F 311 82 1956 B -15.18 -25.64 -21.07 -19.56 4.95 3.92 1959 1962 805-155-3 H 72 62 1955 B -12.52 -21.73 -18.15 -16.52 4.24 3.64 1959 1962 806-156-1 S 11 8* 1955 B -3.69 -8.86 -9.73 -7.91 1.35 3.38 *Screened from 1959 1962 8 to 11 feet 806-156-2 H 103 63 1956 B -16.89 -29.66 -23.58 -23.99 5.09 4.65 1959 1962 PUTNAM COUNTY 28 (925-138-1) F 159 --1936 B -6.2 -9.81 -9.76 -7.33 2.03 2.26 1944 1962 29 (939-138-1) F 300R --1936 B +10.8 +2.02 +2.37 +5.92 2.93 2.90 1936&47 1962 937-153-1 F 303R 300, 1934 B -29.51 -35.65 -32.74 -30.26 1.12 1.68 1961 1957 939-134-11 F 547 113 1958 B +4.26 -1.75 +0.06 +2.10 6.80 1.31 1959 1962 943-152-1 H 124 --1956 B -43.20 -46.66 -46.18 -44.14 1.86 2.46 1961 1957 ST. JOHNS COUNTY 5 (007-123-1) F 350R 180 1934 B 443.9 +35.0 +33.8 +38.0 2.2 5.0 1951 1962 8 (005-129-1) F 336R 240 1934 B +36.5 +23.3 +22.7 +24.3 1.2 1.8 1947 1962 9 (953-118-1) P 1,400 170 1930 B +34.2 +19.5 ----D, 1962 1947 1962 000-123-2 F 258 --1957 B 44.72 -0.57 +0.27 +2.66 4.65 2.01 1959 1962 937-122-1 F 622 142 1958 C -17.30 -21.68 -21.51 -19.10 3.30 3.02 1959 1962

PAGE 24

18 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY I Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface a I" (feet) S , S Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number 0 o o r e level in May Annual Remarks S -Nay or June or June Range 0 0 5s Oa o a V C6 C (year) (year) 1963 1964 1963 1964 941-129-7 f 541 --1955 B +10.1 +1.52 +3.69 +5.6 12.25 3.00 P 1959 1962 947-126-1 r 275 --1956 B -1.55 -10.86 -6.99 -6.23 20.04 2.96 P 1958 1962 ST. LUCIE COUNTY 41 S 17 13 1950 C +28.2 +25.2 +27.56 +26.86 2.41 3.17 M 1957 1956 42 S 18 13 1950 C +26.9 +23.76 +25.06 +25.12 3.97 3.59 M 1951 1961 SANTA ROSA COUNTY 10 (032-648-1) G 197R 140 1947 B -80.1 -91.3 -87.7 -85.5 1.7 5.1 1948 1957 102 (021-709-8) S 41 31* 1950 C -4.43 -9.52 -7.26 -4.00 2.39 4.41 *Screened frmc 1960 1955 31 to 41 feet 035-706-1 G 211 206* 1959 M -82.84 -85.77 -89.10 -85.94 1.84 5.85 *Screened frm 1961 1959 206 to 211 feet 040-708-1 C 128 123* 1959 M +4.83 +2.11 +1.28 +4.00 1.57 3.26 *Screened frm 1961 1959 123 to 128 feet 041-649-1 G 98 93+ 1959 B -56.34 -59.72 -61.90 -61.30 2.62 6.20 *Screened fros 1960 1961 93 to 98 feet SARASOTA COUNTY 9 (719-225-1) F 7301 101 1930 C +4.51 -9.36 -7.88 -3.10 8.78 5.12 S 1931 1962 SEMINOLE COUNTY 125 (841-122-1) r 158 74 1951 C -34.18 -42.60 ---38.79 2.83 4.43 1960 1962 257 (847-113-6) F 206 --1951 B +5.10 +0.27 +1.09 +3.10 3.11 2.92 1953 1962 SUM=ER COUNTY 852-201-1 P 125 45 1961 B -----33.26 -29.94 2.42 10.13 SUIANNEE COUNTY 019-249-1 F 138 135 1961 B ---33.02 -35.31 -18.94 4.03 18.07 1962 TAYLOR COUNTY 35 (003-330-1) r 245 189 1946 C -1.00 -30.9 -24.0 -16.2 7.1 20.63 P 1949 1962 36 (004-331-1) S 35 --1947 C -5.10 -23.95 -11.06 -5.05 4.81 10.77 P 1948 1957 UNION COUNTY 001-224-1 -256 198 1959 B -89.54 -92.57 -93.57. -90.73 1.10 5.67 1961 1962 007-222-1 F 724 694 1958 C -86.92 -93.00 -92.69 -89.52 2.72 6.69 1959 1962

PAGE 25

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 19 r Water level above (+) or below (-) land surface e a 5 4 0 (feet) A .: ue Prior to 1963 Highest water Well number a ay level ' in May Annual Remarks Sor June or June Range a. W Vs High LOW S(a) ( er) 1963 1964 1963 1964 VOLUSIA COUNTY 29 (911-125-1) F 107 --1936 B -11.86 -18.57 -18.73 -16.69 1.76 2.05 1951 1962 30 (917-128-1) F 180R --1936 B +11.2 +6.7 +8.2 +10.0 1.8 2.2 1959 1948 31 (856-105-1) F 113 --1936 C -4.72 -8.60 -6.83 -6.05 2.58 3.33 1953 1962 32 (919-125-1) F 138R --1936 B -1.2 -4.94 -5.11 -2.86 2.24 2.09 1937&38 1962 905-113-3 F 351 93 1955 C -0.22 -3.66 -1.74 -0.70 2.56 3.27 1958 1956 909-106-1 F 235 102 1955 B -5.25 -5.87 -8.07 -6.25 2.90 2.37 1959 1955 909-106-4 F 234 102 1955 C -4.95 -10.21 -7.15 -5.56 3.85 4.38 1958 1962 909-106-9 F 496 480 1955 B -6.62 -7.18 -9.55 -7.71 2.33 1.86 1958 1960 910-105-1 F 220 152 1955 C -12.84 -19.73 -15.36 -13.53 5.48 7.23 1958 1962 911-104-4 F 235 115 1955 B -15.72 -20.81 -25.85 -21.82 7.27 9.75 1955 1958 911-104-9 F 500 483 1955 B -10.26 -12.63 -13.89 -11.85 2.32 2.20 1948 1956 WAKULLA COUNTY 2 (009-412-1) F 65 22 1937 B -0.86 -3.05 -2.15 -1.42 0.96 1.68 T 1958 1951 11 (000-426-1) F 70 45 1946 B -5.58 -8.25 -5.70 -6.90 1.83 0.39 T 1955 1960 005-417-1 F 77 --1961 B -2.02 -2.43 -3.48 -1.13 2.40 1.03 1961 1962 011-410-1 F 80 --1961 B -0.96 -1.87 -1.72 -0.12 1.48 1.63 1961 1962 WALTON COUNTY 13 (022-606-1) F 450R --1936 B +15.8 +11.1 +10.6 +13.1 0.5 2.3 1950 1956 17 (029-607-2) F 187R --1947 B +30.7 +25.4 +23.9 --0.8 --D, 1964 1948 1957 019-610-1 F 615 188 1961 B --+12.5 +11.6 +14.7 1.1 2.8 1962 029-614-1 F 160 --1961 B --+20.5 +19.5 +21.0 0.6 2.0 1962 043-612-1 F 509 323 1961 B ---148.2 -146.0 -144.2 1.2 1.4 1962 WASHINGTON COUNTY 4 (046-548-1) F 785R --1935 B -9.47 -15.09 -14.05 -7.20 3.71 5.26 1953 1954 037-542-2 F 206 202 1961 B ---19.65 -20.20 -13.72 2.07 4.31 1962

PAGE 26

20 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY period constitute a base for comparison from year to year. Highest and lowest water levels of record for May or June prior to 1963 are given in the table. Generally, highest and lowest levels are highest daily levels if taken from recorder charts. The range of fluctuations for 1963 and 1964 are shown under "Annual range" WELL-NUMBERING SYSTEM Two well-numbering systems are used in this report. 'Observation wells in Florida are numbered serially by counties and/or by a grid-coordinate system on latitude and longitude of the well location. Frequently, both numbers are assigned to a well e.g. a well number may be shown as 20(008-537-2). This affords a tie-in with water-level data published previously under well number 20 in Bay County with data that may be published for the same well under number 008-537-2. Some wells used in table 1 have numbers with a letter prefix or suffix. In Broward and Dade 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 corresponding number without the letter suffix. In Orange County, the letter suffixes B and C denote shallow wells drilled in the vicinity of well 47. The grid-coordinate well-numbering system in Florida is derived from latitude and longitude coordinates. The latitude and longitude prefix north and west and the first digit of the degree number are not included in the well number. The 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 location of well 835-105-1 is shown diagrammatically in figure 2.

PAGE 27

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 21 Marion Co. --\ 'Volusia Co. I 29-00 Lake Co. a I--'4 28030' Orange Co. 28040' L. I *i Polk Co. \Osceolo Co. ' 28"00' 81030' 81000' 28030' 8 1010 81000' 28037' 28035' 1 81008 07' 06' 81005' 83 , .I5 , Figure 2. Well-numbering system.

PAGE 28

22 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY PRINCIPAL AQUIFERS Ground-water supplies for industrial, agricultural, and municipal use in Florida are available 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. The Floridan ,aquifer, which underlies all of the State, is the principal source of water in central, northern, and most of northwestern Florida, as shown on figure 3. Highly mineralized 7 WT -NEXPLANATION (3oa3-a a g.a. .n.. .. 2!r.2 Y. . b., Figure 3. Map showing piezometric surface and areas of 'flow of the Floridan Aquifer, in Florida, July 6-17, 1961.

PAGE 29

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 23 water precludes the usefulness of the Floridan aquifer as a source of potable water in some coastal areas and in most of southern Florida. In those areas, shallow artesian and nonartesian aquifers are the source of supply. The Biscayne aquifer in southeastern Florida is the chief source of water supply for industries, municipalities, and irrigation. This aquifer, one of the most highly productive aquifers in the world, underlies about 3,500 square miles 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 waters. The sand-and-gravel aquifer in extreme northwestern Florida is the principal source of water supply, yielding large quantities of water for industries and municipalities. The aquifer underlies all of Escambia and Santa Rosa counties and part of western Okaloosa County. This report of ground-water conditions has been divided into four geographical areas as follows: (1) northwestern Florida, (2) northern, northeastern, and north-central Florida; (3) central Florida; and, (4) southern and southeastern coastal Florida. NORTHWESTERN FLORIDA Northwestern Florida as used here includes the Panhandle region extending from the Apalachicola River westward to the Florida-Alabama line, figure 4. The principal sources of ground-water supply in the region are the sand-and-gravel aquifer in Escambia and Santa Rosa counties and the Floridan aquifer in the rest of the region. Minor supplies of ground water are obtained from shallow nonartesian aquifers. The Florida Panhandle includes three rapidly growing areas of industry and population: the Pensacola area, the Ft. Walton Beach area, the Panama City area. PENSACOLA AREA The Pensacola area includes Escambia and Santa Rosa counties. This area, like many others in the State, is undergoing rapid economic development. Industrial and municipal water uses are increasing. Pumpage in the Pensacola area in 1964 was about five times that in 1940. Figure 5 shows pumpage for the City of Pensacola, 1933-64.

PAGE 30

SA !R , A A A ' ..* ...... "t...... .. ^... .... ... ,." ""." "." "L *-° -""10 K [ ! \ 5 A 046 0 -. I Na r o re 4. L s of on in nort n F da fr w h h ra are given. .O~Oi j$' * IW L ( 1 Figure 4. Locations of observation wells in northwestern Florida for which hydrographs are given,

PAGE 31

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 25 4, 60 , , a 800 o 3,40o S2,60C -. Figure 5. Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Pensacola. 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 4 shows locations of the observation wells 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 5 wells in Santa Rosa County. Figure 6 shows fluctuations and long-term trends of artesian water levels in the sand-and-gravel aquifer in the Pensacola area from 1940 through 1964. Comparison of the hydrographs for the period of record reveals that while water levels at the end of 1964 declined in central Escambia County, water levels in the southern part of the county near the coast were above 1940 levels. Declines of artesian water levels in the sand-and-gravel aquifer ranged from a maximum of nearly 35 feet in well Escambia 45 at Cantonment to a minimum of less than 2 feet in well Escambia 46 near Ensley during 194164. In the coastal area, at Pensacola, the artesian water level in well Escambia 62, at the end of 1964, was about 2 feet above the 1942 level. The trends and fluctuations of artesian groundwater levels in well Escambia 62 and departures from monthly average rainfall at Pensacola, 1960-64 are shown in figure 7.

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26 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY ESCAMNIA 45 DEPTH 152 FT. CASED 129 FT. SAND-AND-GRAVEL AQUIFER (ARTESIAN) 6 8 -----------------------------------68 70 72 741--------------------------------76 12 *----------------------~-------80 92 --------------> ----94 96 -is--------------5--------------------z96 sio----------^-------------------------------i 100 > 102 104 110 -------------S86---------------------------fi-----------------------------^ ___----------^----------------------.--10------------------------------------\-------------------------96------------------------------------J-------------------------W14 Water level is affected by pumping of nearby wells ESCAMBIA 46 DEPTH 239 FT. CASED 239 FT. SAND-AND-GRAVEL AQUIFER (ARTESIAN) -56 0o 62 , 6466 102------------------------*---------^-------,T04--------------r-----^-------------,T4 -----------M68 78 ,80---------------------------------------------. -----------------110------------------------^^-------------86-88 ESCAMBIA 62 DEPTH 142 FT. CASED 142 FT. SAND-AND-GRAVEL AQUIFER (ARTESIAN) 6 8 .... \--------10 / 12 \ 16----------------_ 7B----------------------^J-----------------L30-----------------------f------------------822------------------------------+-------------, 24------------a2--------------------------------------8 1940 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 Figure 6. Hydrographs sh1owing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Escambia 45 at Cantonment, 46 near Ensley, and 62 at Pensacola, Pensacola area.

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 27 SAND-AND-GRAVEL AQUIFER (ARTESIAN) 0 DEPTH 142FT. JFMAMJ JASONDJFMAM J JASONDIJFMAMJ J ASONDJFMAMJ JASONDJF MAMJJASOND 1960 196 1962 1963 1964 .4 J FM MM J J AS ONDJ F MAM MJ A N F M M J J N J M J J S ON J FM MJ J A S N D 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 Figure 7. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Escambia 62 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Pensacola, 1960-64. FT. WALTON AREA The Ft. Walton area includes the Ft. Walton Beach area and Eglin Air Force Base at Niceville. The rate of growth of industry and population is accelerating. Pumpage from the Floridan aquifer for all uses is about 10.0 mgd (million gallons per day). As a result of continuing heavy pumping, water levels have declined in about a 640 square-mile area. The hydrograph of well Okaloosa 3 at Ft. Walton Beach, figure 8, shows a maximum decline of 98.3 feet from 18.5 feet above land surface in 1947 to 79.8 feet below land surface in 1964. In August 1936, the artesian water level was 46 feet above land-surface datum. During the period from August 1936 to July

PAGE 34

28 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY OKaLOOSA 3 DEPTH 800 ,FT. CASED 500 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER .240-1111 -----------------------\--1 ----" .16 A I N -12---------------------------------5 o~----------------------------.0 (n2-------------------------------20 --------.-32 S-40: S-50-------------------------f------J -20 r-24 -2' Water level on Aug 19,1936 was -46 feet above land surface -4 -0 -------84 . e _,.j L --8 -----------Watelevl i of ectd b regona pupin-------------------------------------56 4 -6--112 -1---8 Water level is affected by regional pumping 05 64 -----.----------->Z 68---------------SKALOOSA 15 DEPTH 609 FT. CASED 456 FT FLORIDAN AQUIFER 48 F 8 .Hwyoter level is offeced by regionad l t in o w e lv pumpings l,; 14 i i i B ar 3 8 --85 dWater level is affected by regional pumping 92 wI I I ! 1 1 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980 z g 60 ------.----------j.64 _ _ _ _ ----a ^ --------> | 68 -----------------wells Okaloosa 3, 25, and 31, Ft. Walton Beach area.

PAGE 35

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 29 1964, the water level in well Okaloosa 3 declined 125 feet, from 46 feet above land surface to 79 feet below land surface. The areal extent of the decline in artesian levels in the vicinity of Ft. Walton Beach is shown by the net change of water levels map, figures 9 and 10. Water-level changes during 1951-62 are shown by figure 9. Changes of groundwater levels for the current period May 1962-64 are shown by figure 10. PANAMA CITY AREA The Panama City area includes 250 square miles in Bay County, including Tyndall Air Force Base. The Floridan aquifer supplies most of the water for municipal, industrial, and military needs in the area. Figure 11 shows total pumpage from the Panama City well fields at St. Andrews and Millville for the period 1944-64. Pumpage of ground water for municipal use declined from an average of 1,200 mgy (million gallons per year) in 1961-62 to an average of 860 mgy in 1963-64. To some extent, reduced pumpage by Panama City and a change in locale of source of water by the pulp industry allowed water levels to rise sharply during 1963-64. Instead of the usual fall and winter rise of 2 to 7 feet, water levels rose 24 feet from 78 feet to 54 feet below land surface from June 1963 through December 1964. The alteration of the pattern of fluctuations of water levels was probably also the result of above average annual rainfall in the area during 1964. The long-term trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels at Panama City are shown by the hydrograph of well Bay 7, figure 12. The decline of water level in well Bay 7 represents the maximum known decline in the area and is caused by pumping in nearby wells. In August 1936, the water level in well Bay 7 was about 36 feet below land surface, while in June 1963, it was about 78 feet below land surface, a maximum decline of 42 feet. NORTHERN AND NORTH-CENTRAL FLORIDA Northern and north-central Florida as used in this report extends from the Apalachicola River eastward to the Atlantic Ocean and from the Georgia line southward to the latitude of Ocala, figure 13, and includes 24 counties and parts of Levy Marion, and Volusia counties. The Floridan aquifer is the principal source of ground-water supply in areas along the coast in

PAGE 36

A L A B A M A F L O I " ESCAMBIA SANTA ROSA OKALOOSA WALTON __-n-ao Line o equal net change of ground. / | ...-1 .. ... i va er I level Lt the Floridan e quier, Interval I2 tut. aquifer. Interval esto. 023 Oblervatton well and number. D< 46 I , ""'" SCA 0 .. .. 0 MILES Figure 9. Map showing net change of ground-water levels, Pensacola and Ft. Walton areas, May 1951 to May 1962.

PAGE 37

A L A B A M A lPION +2S| 0 L in' t of equal net change of ground. water levels in the Floridan aqufter. I IInterval 2 feet. ESCA BIA A. SANTA ROSA OKALOOSA WALTON ---e, -l 2 \ Lino of equal not change of groundwater levels in the aandnd-andgravel k aquifor. Interval 2 fee,. \ Observation vell and numbe r" * 309 ., I R 2I co Wit * o c I O 0 8_ 10 20 30 40 SCALE MILES Figure 10. Map showing net change of ground-water levels, Pensaoola and Ft. Walton areas, May 1962 to £5 May 1964.

PAGE 38

32 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY t!Cq sand-and-shell aquifer. TALLAHASSEE AREA The Tallahassee area includes central Leon County and the City of Tallahassee. The area is primarily residential and only sparse light industry is located in this area. The principal water user, the City of Tallahassee, supplies water for municipal use to the most rapidly growing residential and educational complex in the Big Bend. Since 1945, annual municipal pumpage at Tallahassee has increased 365 percent from about 850 mgy to 3,100 mgy. Figure 14 shows pumpage during 1933-64 for the City of Tallahassee. Fluctuations of water levels in the Floridan aquifer at Tallahassee are shown by the hydrograph, figure 15, of well Leon 7, which shows a downward trend during 1960-63 and an upward trend in response to above average rainfall during 1964. The graph shows characteristic seasonal trends with high levels in the spring and low levels in the fall. Figure 16 shows water levels in well Leon 7 for the period 1945-64.

PAGE 39

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 33 WALTON 13 DEPTH 450 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 26 I 24-S22------------S20--------------_J 16 8 ---> 14 42 ----------------------------S44---------------------^ _ ------------------_j 412 50 ----<1o 8 ping 3< Water level is effected by regional pumping 4 BAY 7 DEPTH 253 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 38 42---------------------44 46 J5-8r----------------------_ _ z 48 50 -0 52 i 620----------;4--------------------------------------54 --S56 5 58 • 1 S66 ---------z 68 70 § 60 t--------------|--^--------------------W 2 72 -174 6480 -f--4--------------^--T--------76 -----78 V 80 82 S82 -I |I-------1------M-----~----------J---K' 8---------------------------------_ 84 26 E838 , Wole, level affected by pumping of nearby wells _ 92 8 5 1 946 0 9rough 1963 1 ]9I190 1 8 e 4 10 X I |A1 S12 ----------o 6 _-----_---------------------------------------------------------_ Uj 16 -----\ ' -----------L. 18 S20 -----------------------------------j122----------------,i 2 4 , --26 ,2I28 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980 Figure 12. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Walton 13 at. Point Washington, Bay 7 at Panama City, and Washington 4, at Caryville.

PAGE 40

0 1 0 A0 A N A 6 1 A U tI . \II/I A E ,, ,, -... ) 164 * / l .. .....I .. .. .1 .-' " U / -I I -JC 7E 0 N. I .I ... " \ v* o. 0 0 L A W A I U L L A, / I AN.. * -, / ! \ .n --*--_L. & A 0 ,T L a .U N I a N, / 0 C L A Y Fw R A N I L I N %IM «yr.^ GULF OF MEI/CO ' -. ' l I -. _. 1 ... ,,FLAGL« IION -%0-IL---" 9 V, y* m A I 1 I! SV MAU ON S.VOLUSIA I Figure 18. Map showing locations of observation wells in northern and north-central Florida for which hydrographs are given.

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 35 300. __I-I A -3,000 .--_. _-_----Figure 14. Graph of total yearly pumpage., City of Tallahassee. FERNANDINA-JACKSONVILLE AREA 0 2200____ _ ____1 0. Figure 14. Graph of total yearly pumpage., City of Tallahassee. FERNANDINA-JACKSONVILLE AREA The Fernandina-Jacksonville area is one of the largest industrialized areas in the State, with water use increasing as a result of the rapid economic expansion. Figure 17 shows total yearly municipal pumpage for Jacksonville from 1921-64. Ground-water levels in the Fernandina-Jacksonville area have been declining for a considerable period of time. Trends and seasonal fluctuations of the. water levels in the Floridan aquifer at Jacksonville are shown for well Duval 122 and for well Duval 164 near Mayport. Hydrographs of wells in the Floridan aquifer in Nassau and Duval counties are shown in figures 16 and 18. Water levels declined to near record low levels in many wells in the area during 1963. Maximum decline of water levels occurred in well Nassau 12 in the Fernandina area. Levels, in this well, declined 47 feet from 29 feet above to 18 feet below land surface during 1946-63. The maximum decline was 59 feet for the period of record 1939-63. In contrast, water levels in well Nassau 51, approximately 20 miles inland, declined only .about 13 feet during 1945-46. Water levels in well Duval 122 at Jacksonville declined nearly 22 feet from 1930 to 1964, while along the coastal area in Duval County water levels generally declined about 18 feet in well Duval 164. These declines are part of the broad regional

PAGE 42

36 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY 1 54 -------.-.---TIS '/ \ FLORIOAN AQUIFER I SiV V DEPTH 314FT. Z6 |J F 0 A J 2I!& A S '9j IFMA 'J J'A'S'O'N'IDj F M J J ASON J FM AM JJ A ASONO Dj J FM_M J_ J l S 0 N St 1960 I961 1962 1963 1964 Figure 15. Hydrograpbs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels I II in well Leon 7 and departures from monthly normal precipitation atm -
PAGE 43

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 37 LEON 7 DEPTH 314 FT. CASED 165 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 1-u '525---^ -------------------------~ 149 uo 152 l \ Z 158 ----f ---------S167------J 16 70 _j 173 Water level is affected by pumping of nearby wells 176 MADISON 18 DEPTH 322 FT. CASED 307 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 14 ,-. , 17 w< 20---------------za 23------V) 26 >z 29 -32 wo 35 Iw 38' 41 -COLUMBIA 9 DEPTH 836 FT. CASED 680 FT. FLORIDAN AOUIFER 66 69 72 75-----------------------------------------------------72 i----------------------LJ 75 ---uj2 78 0 ------------------------------j 843-->z 87 ^ 6---------------------Z _j 90 Wi 12-------"-7 ---------crg I6 I----------\ o 93 --:" 96 99 102 105N30 ASSAU 12 DEPTH 640 FT FLORIDAN AQUIFER Wate level, isaffcte byre-oalpupi----------------730------Li27 Sc 24 Woter level on Mor. 8, 199 was L 21 i 40.9 feet above land surface 15 -12 \ 6i --9 J-2 Water level is offected by regional pumping M -3 1 --I V I I I I /I-< 0I--x----[------S-30 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 _1970 19.5 Figure 16. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels 2 -15 -----^ j --^ / -------in wells Leon 7 at Tallahassee, Madison 18 near Madison, Columbia 9 at Lake City, and Nassau 12 near Fernandina. >, -21 -----------------| -30 -----------------Lake City, and Nassau 12 near Fernandina.

PAGE 44

38 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY Figure 17. Graph of total yearly pumpage, City of Jacksonville. and location of observation wells for which hydrographs are given are shown in figure 20. The principal source of ground-water supply in western coastal and central peninsular Florida is the Floridan aquifer. In the eastern coastal area, the nonartesian shallow-sand aquifer is the chief source. Central Florida includes four rapidly growing centers of population and industry: the Tampa-St. Petersburg area, the Lakeland area, the Orlando-Cape Kennedy area, the Sarasota-Bradenton area. TAMPA-ST. PETERSBURG AREA This area, particularly in the vicinity of Tampa and St. Petersburg, is undergoing a rapid expansion in both industry and population. The long-term trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels in the Floridan aquifer in the Tampa-St. Petersburg area are shown in figure 21. The hydrographs show a similarity of waterlevel fluctuations in well Pasco 13 near Ehren and well Hillsborough 13 near Citrus Park, during the period 1945 through 1962. Drought conditions and increased pumping during 1961-64 caused water levels in Hillsborough 13 to decline to the lowest levels of record in 1964. Rainfall recorded at Tampa and the fluctuations of the water level in well Hillsborough 13 for the period 1960-64 S wx>__ _ __ __ _ ~^ ^ ^2.

PAGE 45

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 39 NASSAU 51 DEPTH 580 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 42 I LJ 40 ---38 ,H 36------------------------------------------1 -------1 -36---------------342'----------------------_ -_ --u 34 u,5 z. 32 -J -30 S28 -------------------Waler level is affected by regional pumping < 26________ 22 DUVAL 122 DEPTH 905 FT. CASED 571 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 45 ter level is ffected 41. 3 __-----4 iI^,---------1---I---.. 37 DUVAL 64 DEPTH 840 FT. CASED 450 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 43 < D29 31 -I -I L I . 43 --------------1 -27 --Water level is affected by tides25 ond regional pumping 23 ,21 , I --L MARION -5 DEPTH 135 FT. CASED 135 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER --16 -II I I I w 14 L-I I L 12 6 cL 49 -------------^ --^\-, 4 94 1 0 I I 12 ,an reiD Iumpinl I> M 83 ---i l l j -----------r J 4 C 2 -0 PUTNAM 29 DEPTH 300 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER nea Mu 14 1930 1935 1940 1945 1950 1955 41960 196) Figure 18. Hydrographs showing 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.

PAGE 46

N eJA NASSA r NA, q 'i : ' * 7 ,* e " .. °o -.,0 ...' 94 1.'' ---V --2 ---I PLANATION S. psnn o at lw si ai n i I 9 t \ \ n' 113 M' 4 0 V *A)NVL 4i UA wt 19O % z L o , Cno 91 PUTNAM PUTNAM j -, °| . \. -FLAG A Y ,0LER Figure 19. Maps showing net changes of ground-water levels in Jacksonville and Fernandina areas, May 1951 to May 1962 and from May 1962 to May 1964.

PAGE 47

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 41 LEV Yc V O L U S I A S. 41 SINDI AN RIVERA N G E --. ----------*-g -i ---. HIGHLAN I -. ,-. ...• I '" --.*9. I I p S A S CTO E L A / A" " -I --,,\ \\{\ \ " A AP 0 L K Figure 20. Map showing locations of observation wells in central Florida level of record in 1963, shown in figure 23. This decline is part 246, are shown in figure 23. No apparent trend is noted for Pinellas Sn r i .i wwr r ' r.D ^^^ ---------I__ S T L.----"I U C I Figure 20. Map showing locations of observation wells in central Florida for which hydrographs are given. is shown in figure 22. Near Ruskin, in southern Hillsborough County, water levels in well Hillsborough 30 declined to the lowest level of record in 1963, shown in figure 23. This decline is part of an extensive regional lowering of water levels which extends from southern Hillsborough County into Sarasota County. (See figure on page 54). Water levels in two Pinellas County wells, Pinellas 13 and 246, are shown in figure 23. No apparent trend is noted for Pinellas 13. However, a slight downward trend from 1946 through 1956 can be noted for Pinellas 246. This downward trend -was reversed during the latter part of 1956 and levels continued to rise through 1959 and were about average for the period of record 1963-64. The changes in chloride content of water from two wells in the Floridan aquifer in Pinellas County are shown in figure 24.

PAGE 48

42 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY PASCO 13 DEPTH 49 FT. CASED 43 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 0 2 4^----------------M 4 .. -----I-' 1AHILLSBOROUGH 13 DEPTH 347 FT. CASED 46 FT FLORIDAN AQUIFER ~--------------------------------------* . i LL IV .' V -6 7[ --08 6--------.------------------: 12 ID----------------------------------------------i5 ------------------------------,-13-i 15 16 .---------er level is affected by lu in of neorb wells Sa1 Iii---i--------------------20 1930 1935 1940 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 Figure 21. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Pasco 13 near Ehren and Hillsborough 13 near Citrus Park, Tampa area. The chloride content of well Pinellas 592 at Bay Pines ranged from 1,000 ppm (parts per million) to 2,200 ppm from 157-64. The chloride content of well Pinellas 166 at Dunedin ranged from about 20 ppm to 1,000 ppm during the same period. The chloride content in both wells decreased during 1957-61. During 1963-64 the chloride content in well 592 increased nearly to the 1959 concentration. In contrast, the chloride content in well 166 remained low during 1963-64 and at the end of the year was well below the 1959 concentration. LAKELAND AREA In the Lakeland area, like others in Florida, ground water is being pumped at an increasing rate commensurate with the econ6-

PAGE 49

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 43 6 -v .I \ I .. ...... i 1111 .... 16 FLORIOAN AQUIFER DEPTH 347FT. 9 .. .. in well Hillsbiorough 13 and departures from montly t normal precipitation 60at Tampa, 1960-64.3 1964 -) 6 -2 t96DI I I -% mic growth of the area. Municipal pumpage at Lakeland increased about 118 percent during the 12-year period 1953-64. Figure 25 shows the total yearly municipal pumpage at Lakeland for 1928-64. Annual industrial pumpage in Polk County is presently (1964) about 68,000 million gallons. The marked decline of water levels in the Floridan aquifer in the vicinity of Lakeland is shown in figure 26. A maximum decline about 9 feet in well Polk 45 occurred during May 1960 through May 1962.

PAGE 50

44 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY HILLSBOROUGH 30 DEPTH 500 FT. CASED 34 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 15----------------------------------_-I 21 2r 7 25 5PINELAS 13 DEPTH 141 FTý CASED 33 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 12--------------------------^ -, ____------------------------^ 0-------------------------------^f a-------------------------------8-3_____------------------------I, 7J -i._9 : -" -iii b ic es 20 21 I-,S DEPTH FT FLORIDAN A< -, UIFER5 -and Pinells 26 at 1963 and declined slightly in 1964. From record low water levels feet in well Polk 45 in the heavily pumped area south of Lakeland and nearly 3 feet in well Polk 44 near Davenport in northeastern ^ 25--S26 ---near Davenport rose about 2 feet in 1962. Althoh w r Figurose during 19633. Hydrographs showingnward trends and fluctuations of water levelsar an man areas fcinu nortern Pk Cuny wate r levels ran afterom declining to new record low levels during 1960-62 rose sharply in 2196 and declined slightly in 1964. From record low water levels 20 1 -----------------£ og 27 ----/ ------------.' artesian aquifers continued. During 1964 water levels ranged from

PAGE 51

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 45 1400 1200 Floridon Aquifer Depth 200ft. 1000 800 600 400 -FL o ----.----.-----z 200 00 PI PINELLAS 166 1957 1958 1959 I 1960 19611 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 z g 2800-----------------------, I.0 2400 ---_--_---------------__ ______ __ u 2400 59200 at Bay Pines and 16 t Dunedin St. Petersburarea. Floridon Aquifer Depth 300 ft. Figure 24. Graphs showing changes in chloride content in wells Pinellas 592 at Bay Pines and 166 at Dunedin, St. Petersburg area.

PAGE 52

46 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY 3.60032C___ Figure 25. Graph showing total yearly pumpage, City of Lakeland. 8.5 feet below 1960 highest levels in the Floridan aquifer near Lakeland to 1 foot lower than 1960 levels in the shallow-sand nonartesian aquifer near Davenport. Long-term trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels in the Lakeland area are shown in figure 27. Water levels in the artesian aquifer, in southern Polk County, and in the shallow-sand aquifer, in southeastern Polk County and in central Highlands County, are shown in figure 28. The most prominent .features illustrated by the hydrographs in figure 28 are the fluctuation of water levels in the artesian aquifer and in the shallow-sand aquifer caused by the droughts of 1955-56 and 1961-62 and subsequent recovery of levels during post-drought periods. In southern Polk County at Frostproof, water levels declined about 11 feet in the artesian aquifer in well Polk 51 from January 1960 to May 1962. In central Highlands County near Sebring, levels declined nearly 6 feet in the nonartesian aquifer in well Highlands 10 during the same period. During 1962 ground-water levels rose sharply. However, in most wells, the recovery of levels in 1963-64 did not exceed those of 1960. Water levels during 1964 ranged from 1.5 feet below 1960 highest levels in the artesian aquifer at Frostproof to 5.1 feet lower than 1960 levels in the nonartesian aquifer in central Highlands County. In southern Osceola and southeastern Highlands counties, 1963-64 water levels in the nonartesian aquifer ranged from 1 foot lower in wells Osceola 183 and Okeechobee 3 to 2.4 feet lower than 1960 levels in well Highlands 13. Figure'29

PAGE 53

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 47 FLORIDAN AQUIFER 64 DEPTH 643FT. r POLK 45 FMAMJJASOND JFM AMJ JA SO N D JFMAMJJASON D JFMAMJ J AS ONDIJ F'M'AMJ J AS 0 ND 1960EO 1961 1962 1963 1964 72 +10 64 S8 .6 -------------------. +2 i .l I l .....LI ......_ t6 I-IFMAMJ JASON J FMAMJJ ASOND JFMAMJ J ASOND JFMAMJ J AS O NDJ FMAMJ J ASOND 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 Figure 26. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Polk 45 near Lakeland and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Lakeland, 1960-64. shows fluctuations of water levels in the shallow nonartesian aquifer in Highlands, Okeechobee, and Osceola counties. ORLANDO AREA The Orlando area includes the cities of Orlando, Winter Park, and Maitland in north central Orange County. The Floridan aquifer supplies most of the water for municipal and industrial needs in the area. Trends and fluctuations of ground-water levels in the

PAGE 54

48 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY POLK 44 DEPTH 195 FT. CASED 81 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER S-2 -3 S-4 > -5 F I , S0 ---3: -8------------S.54-4---------'--c ---------------L.A-6--------------------------._-____--______-L*-Z7-T-------------L-----------_-_---_ 4 -a8 ----------1 1 -j -_ ------POLK 45 DEPTH 643 FT. CASED 325 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 58----------------------59 60 60-------------------------------------------------61 -62 63 64 65-67 S68 a 66 ----4-1 -A ---------------------y70--------------------------------------------h-------------------70 7 71 73 ---------------------------------^ 74------------------J----L--_ _ ---_ L 75---76 ST77 78 ---------82-------------------------------^-----__83 83-------------------------------------8o-WO *..-----------.__ --.p __ 88 I I ---------------85--------._----_-_----------POLK 47 DEPTH 67 FT. CASED 59 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) 40 38----------------------------------------------.-----------40C--------------------------------------------------------------^. 41----------------------------------------------------a^ 42-----------------------------------_ 43 S43--------------------------L44--------------->z45-y^ 46 .., .., 47 --.^ / r, .h -^ --------"Sy46----^----------------------------------------------------64 ----------------------447-481-------------------------------49 I J 51 52 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980 Figure 27. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Polk 44 and 47 near Davenport and Polk 45 near Lakeland, Lakeland area.

PAGE 55

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 49 POLK 49 DEPTH 17 FT. CASED 14 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) S +2 i S-1 -g ----------------_ ---___________u" -4 -5 W -6----------------------------.9-8-----------------9 I J POLK 51 DEPTH 319 FT. CASED 208 FT. HAWTHORN FORMATION (ARTESIAN) I----------------|---t---+-----------------1---SI 4 15 2-------------------------------------------------------------16 8 19 12 w 13 -----J 9 _-------J ---L-----------------------------z 14 2 15 > 16 -J 17 uj I 8 20 2 21 Water W mle.l is affecled by regionql 22 -1------------------------------------------j-----------------HIGHLANDS IO DEPTH 45 FT CASED 41 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) 22 23 24 25 .35-------------------------------j-I -------S6 26 -27 3 28 29 32 20 9------------96 ----------------S--34 23 --I-f-f-1-f-----------S HIGHLANDS 10 DEPTH 45 FT CASED 41 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) 22---------------------------------e-----. S35 W>36 37 S38 39 lands 10 near Sebring. 33---------------4--------------------^326 --U-------------------Q3-------------------------------V--------------------------------S34 ---------7r------------------293 ------± .£Y --------403-------^--------------------1945 1950--955 1960 1965-970-1975-1980 Fiur 28.__ droga-h-howng trndsnd-fuctutionsof-wter-evel

PAGE 56

50 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY HIGHLANDS 13 DEPTH 20 FT. CASED 16 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) 30------------------------------------------L----Li/------------_-30 29 W 25 20 ,,,------------19 18-----,J------------------------------------------------------OSCEOLA 183 DEPTH 27 FT. CASED 22 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) --d 75 724 3-r------------------------"----~-~----2--------, 69 §6a-----------^-'----------------------168 OKEECHOBEE 3 DEPTH 22 FT. CASED 19 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) 63 z562------------------------------u5--+-----6------------------h§i54 60 reo -ihs gf 0o n l fr d--n W 74 58 II45---------------------.------^,. 52 Figure 29. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Highlands 13, Osceola 183, and Okeechobee 3 in the Kissimmee Valley. Floridan aquifer and nonartesian aquifer near Orlando are shown in figure 30. The long-term trend of artesian water levels in the Floridan aquifer in the Orlando area is illustrated in figure 31. The hydrograph of well Orange 47 shows levels declined from the highest of record in the spring of 1960 to a new low of record in 1962. A maximum fluctuation of 22 feet was recorded during this period. From May 1962 to September 1964 levels rose about 8 feet, however, they remained below the average level of previous years. however, they remained below the average level of previous years.

PAGE 57

INFORMATIOIN CIRCULAR NO. 52 51 40 S.4 S\Oronoe 47B / -16 , ' t I , 0 VD M',;on A I J FMAMJJ ASON D IJ F MA J J AS ON DJ F MA'M J AS N FM JONO M MJJASO D FMAMJ JAS OND 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 | .6 JFMAMJ JA SONi 03 F MJASON 0ASONO FMAMJJ ASO NO +960 1963 .962 1 J.4 Figure 30. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Orange 47 and 47B near Orlando and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Orlando, 1960-64. CAPE KENNEDY AREA The Cape Kennedy area, one of the most rapidly growing areas in the State, includes the cities of Cocoa, Cocoa Beach, and Titusville in Brevard County. Water in the Floridan aquifer in the J U A+NJF M A M J J A S 0 N0FJ JASOAOIFS1JJ0ASONDJFM MJJ SON' J FMAMJJ A S O N D 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 area is generally brackish and is used primarily for irrigation. Figure 30. Hydrographs showingwater-level fluctuations in easwateral Flor-evels ida in wells Orange 47 and 47Bian River, and St. Lucie counties from monthly drograhs normal precipitatiof wells in Brevard County generally show a, 196064. CAPE KENNEDY AREA The Cape Kennedy area, one of the most rapidly growing areas in the State, includes the cities of Cocoa, Cocoa Beach, and Titusville in Brevard County. Water in the Floridan aquifer in the area is generally brackish and is used primarily for irrigation. Figure 32 shows water-level fluctuations in eastern coastal Florida in Brevard, Indian River, and St. Lucie counties. Hydrographs of wells in Brevard County generally show a

PAGE 58

52 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY ORANGE 47 DEPTH 350 FT. CASED 328 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER -7 ^---------------------------------------------_---1a6-------------------------------L------L-__ U-4~--------U --1----J-----6 ^~ ~ 3------------rr _ r_ _. ___ .5i:-S o ----------~j_-----------__ -3O in well Orange 47, near Orlando. dan aquifer. Since 1946, artesian water levels have declined about feet in well Brevard 79 in northern Brevard County about 28 miles Hydrographs of wells in the shallow-sand aquifer in Indian River and St. Lucie counties indicate no apparent downward trend of ground-water levels during the period of record. SARASOTA-BRADENTON AREA --7J -55 6-d -6',-, -,--: --.. ---------17 -19 --------13 -20 +---1930 1935 19401945 1950 1955 1960 1965 Figure 31Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Orange 47, near Orlando. long-term downward average trend of artesian levels in the Floridan aquifer. Since 1946, artesian water levels have declined about 6 feet in well Brevard 19 near Melbourne and Eau Gallie and about 8 feet in well Brevard 148 at Cocoa. Levels have declined about 4 feet in well Brevard 79 in northern Brevard County about 28 miles northwest of Cape Kennedy. Hydrographs of wells in the shallow-sand aquifer in Indian River and St. Lucie counties indicate no apparent downward trend of ground-water levels during the period of record. SARASOTA-BRADENTON AREA The Sarasota-Bradenton area includes Manatee and Sarasota counties in southwestern coastal Florida. The principal economic activities in the area are agriculture and stock raising. The coastal section, however, is rapidly developing as a retirement and yearround tourist center. Figure 33 shows the trends and fluctuations of water levels in observation wells Manatee 92 and Sarasota 9. Hydrographs of

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 53 BREVARD 19 DEPTH 413 FT. CASED 80 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 29 39D A-------------------------~ ( 27 26 _25" --198 ---------------U ---_-------24 >:a 23 22 w 21 " 20 -19 " 18 ' _, 16 --7 --16 14 jBREVARD 79 DEPTH 160 FT. CASED 85 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER &L *7 ----__ -_ --_ -__ --_ --m > -5 < 1 V A: I ^A1 V 6-----------------------n --------BREVARD 148 DEPTH 206 FT. CASED 105 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER -5 1 k I A AA 14 S-' +2-----I ------y ----______-_ I II L I I 32 INDIAN RIVER 25 DEPTH 19 FT. CASED 13 FT. SHALLOW SAND AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) 2J 31 -30 1025-------------L--L------IIIlIFIILL U 3 9------------------_ ---4 -------10 S29 -------------------------> 8 .j _J 7 S 26 3 I S2-------5-----------------"UJ 31 zw 30 29 -28 ± 26 "1 -j 30--U.429 -U, 28 7 Irw 25 ca 24 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980 Figure 32. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels near Cape Kennedy and eastern-central coastal Florida.

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54 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY MANATEE 92 DEPTH 600 FT. CASED 154 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER 34 35 36 A -I I A I I I 37R , -i IV 'J -----I-.... 438 59--^--------------------^-------------~------------------------39 41 S 42 -44---------S4-7 --------48 49 S Water i el is affected by regional pumuping 9 52 Im f 53 54 55 SARASOTA 9 DEPTH 730 FT. CASED 101 FT. FLORIDAN AQUIFER '"l +3.--------------------------------------------------------S+4 -2 Water•lelis affected r-1 -3 I I land surface in May 1947 to a new record low level of 9.40 feet w s in May .Water levels have been declinin u. -7 U_ -1 -1_ _ .. -14 1930 1935 1940 1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 Figure 33. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Manatee 92 and Sarasota 9, Sarasota-Bradent on area. both wells show declines of artesian water levels in the Floridan aquifer in Manatee and Sarasota counties. Levels in well Manatee 92 have declined 17.09 feet from 37.10 feet below land surface in May 1947 to a new record low of 54.19 feet below land surface in April 1963. Water levels in this well have been declining at an average overall rate of about one foot each year since 1947. Levels in well Sarasota 9 have declined 8.45 feet from 0.95 foot above land surface in May 1947 to a new record low level of 9.40 feet below land surface in May 1963. Water levels have been declinfni,

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 55 MANATEE 1 ' OKEECHOBEE ST. LUCIE SAR OESOTO HIGHLANDS SARASOTA.MAR.T.I N I L E OE LB E A C H e.I----I -------. P S\ 5 _ .... \ .. SB R 0 W A R 0 S 1 C 0 L L E R ii -....r Flrd f-*r w i c0 I_ G!.9G graphs os (fig )n ." e 7 0'igure 34. Map showing location of wells in southern Florida for which hydrographs are given. G6 G111 G553 0 1931. Comparison of the hydrograph of well Manatee 92 to that of well Sarasota 9 shows that the decline is accelerating in Manatee County. The regional extent of the decline is shown by hydrographs of well Hillsborough 30 (fig. 23) and wells Manatee 92 and Sarasota 9 (fig. 33). The decline includes an area of about at least 600 square miles extending from southern Hillsborough County to northern Sarasota County.

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56 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY SNONARTESIAN AQUIFER DEPTH 27FT 20 FJFMA J JA SONOJ J FMAMJ J A SOND J FMAMJ J ASONDJ FMAMJ J ASONOJ FMAMJ'J AS ONO 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 \ A S___________ -6 -* J _ : i 1E24 M J J A O DJ F MAMJ J A SOND FM AMJJ ASON DJ FM AM J A S ND J F MA MJ J A SOND 1960 1961 192 1963 1964 Figure 35. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Lee 246 near Ft. Myers and departures from normal monthly precipitation at Ft. Myers, 1960-64. SOUTHERN FLORIDA The southern Florida region includes all counties south of a line through Desoto County and covers an area of about 17,500 square miles. The region and the locations of selected observation wells for which hydrographs are presented are shown on figure 34. In southern Florida, nonartesian aquifers are the principal source of water supply. In the coastal areas of Martin and Palm Beach counties, a nonartesian shallow-sand aquifer is the chief source of supply; in Broward and Dade counties, the Biscayne aquifer is the principal source; and in southwestern coastal Florida and inland areas, nonartesian shallow-sand and shell aquifers are the main sources.

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 57 0 LEE 246 DEPTH 27 FT. CASED 19 FT. TAMIAMI FORMATION (NONARTESIAN) 0 --------------------------12 Water level is affeted by pmping of nerby wells 13 COLLIER 131 DEPTH 54 FT. CASED 22 FT. TAMIAMI FORMATION (NONARTESIAN) 28 27 IJ 25 g ,E9-----------------------------------------_-----------------> 24 ------------------------------------_--_-----------:i:: 6 < I 164 > 13 ----'L12 ,u IC -, 2 1 l I 1 1 1 I I I 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1MARTIN 147 DEPTH 74 FT. CASED 73 FT. SANDSTONE AQUIFER (NONARTESIAN) 14 13 12 w II ----------4 10 I 2 ....-> \< I I III::A 1a S -Wter leveis ff-ected, by. p-mpr-, of ne-rby l11_ Figure 36. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Lee 246 near Ft. Myers, Collier 54 Everglades area, Collier 131 near mmo ee, nd Martin 147 at Stuart. -2A

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58 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY 210 ISO 150 Figure 37. Graph of total year pumpage, City of Stuart. FT. MYERS AREA The Ft. Myers area includes Lee and Charlotte counties, and like the Bradenton-Sarasota area to the north is developing rapidly as a winter tourist and retirement center. The principal source of ground water in the Ft. Myers area is the nonartesian aquifers. Figure 35 shows the seasonal fluctuations of ground-water levels in well Lee 246 and rainfall at Ft. Myers for the period 1960-64. Generally, seasonal fluctuations of water levels in nonartesian aquifers closely correspond to seasonal fluctuations in the amounts of rainfall. Figure 36 shows the trends and fluctuations of water levels in nonartesian aquifers for selected wells in southern Florida. STUART-WEST PALM BEACH AREA This 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 atStuart increased nearly 450 percent between 1941-45 and 1961-64 as shown in figure 37. The principal source of water supply in the Stuart area is the

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 59 to _ _ _______ ____________ Nnortes;on Aqunfer Deplh 74 It SFMAMJ ASONOJFMAMJISONDJFMIAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASON 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 8 * .--2-4 IJ FMM J JASONO JFMA MJ J ASOND JFMAMJ JASOND JFMAMJJASOND JFMAMJ JASOND 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 Figure 38. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Martin 147 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at Stuart, 1960-64. nonartesian shallow-sand aquifer. Trends of water levels in the nonartesian aquifer at Stuart are shown in figure 36. The hydrograph of well Martin 147 shows a downward trend of nonartesian levels. Levels declined to a record-low level of about 2 feet above mean sea level in the spring of 1962 and 1963. The declines during 1961-63 were caused, in part, by increased pumping in the Stuart well field. Although pumpage increased during 1964, water levels rose in response to above average rainfall. Figure 38 shows trends of water levels and rainfall recorded at Stuart, 1960-64.

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60 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY SI NONARTESIAN AOUIFER 1960 196 1962 19-3 1964 r AMJ J OA OJ F AM JJASOND F MA J J A SO NDIJ FMAMJ JA SONDOJ FMAMJ J AS N D P96D 1961 1962 1963 1964 Figure 39 Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Palm Beach 88 and departures from monthly normal precipitation at southern Palm Beach, Broward, and Dade counties. Figure 39 shows the trends and fluctuations of end-of-month water levels in well Palm Beach 88 and rainfall data at West Palm Beach. Fluctuations of water levels for several selected wells are shown in "rW figures 40 and 41. FT. LAUDERDALE AREA The Ft. Lauderdale area includes the populous coastal part of Broward County, extending from the Deerfield-Boca Raton area in the northern part of Broward County, tohe nrearfr C ote Hollywood area in the southern 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 Brow'ard Figure 39. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in S32 at Ft. Lauderdale a(fig. 41). The Biscayne aquifer contains salty water in areas adjacent southern Palm Beach, Broward, and Dade counties. Figure 39 The Ft. Lauderdale area includes the populous coastal part The Biscayne aquifer contains salty water in areas adjacent

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 61 PALM BEACH 88 DEPTH 17 FT. CASED 16 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER _j r n FI E I Ui --9---•-I 12 z 57 4W 5 2 Prior to 1951 records were put;lish~ed1 wIth reference Iato land urface 14.44f. aobove mon eo level S3ROWARD G561 DEPTH 20 FT. CASED 20 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER SI Prior to 1951 records were published with reference 6 to nd urfpc 1. ft. above mean a level. 5 --\f\ 4^ -44..-----I---___-: 4 -9---W + oW + Prior to 1951 -records wer e blished with reference c.0 +7 I I + -t tola ce -2.11c1 obove man1 mea n *eo level S0 W A 8 D F F+4 > 6 , 8 S -----------------I -----------------------------DADE G553 DEPTH 91 FT. CASED 79 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER *< 5 1-4 1---------1111 1 -1------------1 2 | Prior: to 1951 records were published with reference 'I-----------4-----4-----| ----------------to land surface I faov. mean sea level. 9J z + ~~ i~ 1 ~i W ----Z + "2 I -I---------------: -------1945 1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980 Figure 40. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Palm Beach 88 near West Palm Beach, Broward G561 and G617 near Ft. Lauderdale, and Dade G553 near Miami.

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62 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY BROWARD F291 DEPTH 107 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER SI7 I12. _ _ _ _ _I _A CC IaO S .i ..U ,'!1 _ 2 -4"-------1 ll'l 11111 ,DADE S18 DEPTH 52 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER SI -1--------------------------I I. . I L DAOE Si96A DEPTH 20 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER < VA, II _ I A f l ll . -35 0 -3 0 ----~ -2 I 1 lllllll I AI I I I I I II-11111 i oADE Fs79 DEPTH 77 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER E; 8 -6 S-5 1 RCOADE F S79 DEPTH 77 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER 5-1 3 2 ne ROWARD s329 DEPTH 68 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER 10 J I I I I I I I I I I I 'III" k is dfected" by pun in, -ewbi ii I iI

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 63 BROWARD G514 DEPTH 177FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER F 1500 -----.----.==w6004 ---1------------4000 -T -----4-I-fj--l1 3000f -------------BROWARD S830 DEPTH II9FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER __----------------I----------_________ j-----------------------------4-----------S1500 --------------------I-^ SOC------------------aI 50----------»»,-_ _L. _ -----------------zS --------------0 15000 Lj DADE F296 __ ___DEPTH 47FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER o 1400 ---------------_ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ " SO0-------------------------------.---_---.---_______ w 10 --00-------J------_J __________^ 3000 5C BoC -----\---^[^------200 S60150 U 4000 --Ir Z -----DADE F64 DEPTH 114FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER 1200 1 ^------r---------------------^-------------------1000800 600--400--------------------------200 0-1946 1950 1955 960 1965 1970 1975 19B0 Figure 42. Hydrographs showing changes in chloride content of water in weills Broward G514 and 8830 near Ft. Lauderdale, and Dade F296 and F64 near Miami. to the coast and along tidal canals. Figure 42 shows graphs of the chloride content of water in wells Broward G514 and S830 in the vicinity of the Ft. Lauderdale Dixie well field and in wells Dade F296 and F64 in North Miami Beach and Miami. The chloride content in well Broward S830 declined from about 3700 ppm in 1947 to the lowest chloride content of record in 1958. The chloride content increased from the low of 1958 to nearly 2000 ppm in 1963.

PAGE 70

64 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY 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, the extent of which is shown on figure 1. The locations of selected observation wells in the Miami area for which hydrographs are given, are shown by figure 34. Water-level observations were made as early as -1933 near Homestead in well Dade S196A. Long-term record of water-level fluctuations at Homestead are shown in figure 41. Figure 43 shows trends of water levels and rainfall recorded at Homestead Experimental Station 1960-64. Except for the relatively narrow coastal strip, most of the Miami area is occupied by the Everglades. Fluctuations of groundwater levels in the Everglades are shown by hydrographs of wells Dade G72, G596, G618, and G620, figures 44 and 45. Fluctuations of ground-water levels in the Biscayne aquifer in the vicinity of Miami are illustrated by hydrographs of wells Dade G10 about 5 miles west of Miami, Dade S19 at Miami Springs (fig. 44), and well Dade F179 at Miami (fig. 41). The water level in well Dade S19 is affected by pumping in the municipal well field of the City of Miami. In the Miami area, as in other coastal areas, the presence of salty water in an aquifer is signalled by high chloride content of the ground water. The seaward reaches of the Biscayne Aquifer contain sea water and some encroachment of sea water into the aquifer has occurred through the years. Water control measures have checked the encroachment and as a result a freshening of the ground water has occurred in some areas. Generally, chloride content of ground water decreased in the Miami area and in southern coastal Dade County during 1963-64. Figure 42 shows fluctuations of chloride content of ground water in the Biscayne aquifer in the Miami area. Chloride content of ground water in well Dade F64 in Miami decreased to the lowest of record since 1947. During 1963-64, chlorides ranged from 250 to 550 ppm in this well. Chloride content of ground water in the Biscayne aquifer ranged from 400 to 700 ppm in well F296 on the coast north of Miami. Chloride content was generally lower during 1963-64 than during 1962. Near the eastern edge of the Miami well field area in Miami Springs, chloride content decreased from 900

PAGE 71

INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 65 _ j \ 9 1DADE S19 A BISCAYNE AQUIFER DEPTH 2FT. JFMAMJJASOND JFMAMJ JASONDJFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASOND JFMAM JJASOND MJ F M A M J J A SO N DIJ F MA MJ J A SO ND J F MA M J J AS O N DJ F AM.AMJ J A SO ND J F MA MJ J A SO ND S1960 1961 1962 963 1964 Figure 43. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in well Dade S196A, and departures from monthly normal, precipitation at Homestead Experimental Station, 1960-64. 960 1961 962 1963 1964 ppm in 1946 to 100 ppm in 1962 in well Dade G354. During 1963-64, chloride content decreased to the lowest of record in this well. In southern coastal Dade County, chloride content of ground water in the Biscayne aquifer generally decreased or remained at low concentrations in several areas during 1963-64. Chloride content decreased to less than 500 ppm in well Dade S529 on the coast and that of well Dade G212 southeast of Homestead remained at less than 200 ppm during 1963-64. In sharp contrast, the chloride content in well Dade G469 near the coast south of Miami increased from about 20 ppm in 1961 to about 8600 ppm in 1964 as a result of new canal construction in that area. In the Miami area, as in other coastal areas, the contamination of the Biscayne aquifer by the encroachment of salty water is an ever-present problem. Through intensive practice of water control the problem of prevention of salt-water contamination has been solved. In many areas where contamination existed the situation

PAGE 72

66 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY 010 S19 DEPTH 95 FT CASED 91 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER §~~~ \ -: i ---__--_-----z-II I I I I-I I I I I 11 -1 j. i I | Woter level is offected by pumping of neorby wells LL 6 ! i iAi I II I I1 3-ii ic r i DADE GIO DEPTH 6 FT CASED 6 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER 1A A0E G72 DEPTH 5 FT CASED 4 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER A --4 I I : -V 11 1 I'll IT I I A I 3 1 u y 2 1940 1945 1950. 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 Figure 44. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels in wells Dade 819 and G10 near Miami, and Dade G72 northwest of Opalocka. has been alleviated by water control. The effectiveness of the method of control is illustrated in figure 46 by the chloride graphs of wells Dade G212, G354, and S529. -i 190 45 90. 95190 96 90 15 Fiue4.Eyrgah soigted n lctain fwtrlvl inwlsDd I n I erMamadDd 7 otws fOa locke ha enalvae ywtrcnto.Teefcieeso h mehdo oto i lutae n iue4 yte hoiegah o wel aeG5 34 n 59

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INFORMATION CIRCULAR NO. 52 67 DADE G596 DEPTH 13 FT. CASED II FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER 12 iIo 9 W C-----------Y ---DADE G613 DEPTH 21 FT CASED 18 FT BISCAYNE AQUFER 7---l, I iii \ ItI S --im -I -------------------------------1 1 1 1 1 z-DADE G618 DEPTH 20 FT. CASED II FEET BISCAYNE AQUIFER 10 Oll £------------_4 ~ -----__ _ -__ _ _ __ _ _ 7 i-----4--_l---------_____________ i 9 Figure 45. Hydrographs showing trends and fluctuations of water levels J 7 V) 4 < .53, -I 2 +7ADE G613 DEPTH 21 FT. CASED 18 FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER t1 ,j +5\--11 < -2 -------------2 -w 5-2--in wells Dade G1596, 618, G613, and G620 in central Dade County. 0Z in wells Dade G596, G618, G613, and G620 in central Dade County.

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68 DIVISION OF GEOLOGY DADE G 354 DEPTH 91FT. CASED 88FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER 900-----------------------------------------------------------300 ---------------------OO DADE G580 DEPTH 10OFT CASED 95FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER DDE G C469 DEPTH 137FT CASED 92FT BISCAYNE AQUIFER -^.c0 --------------4CO. ------------------------------------------------------_ ____------------------If ~0000-------1000-----Room --65001§ o. I I I 1 1 A9 2 0001------L -C I 0-DADE S529 DEPTH 19FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER S50 1960 1 95 98 Figure 46. Hydrographs showing changes in chloride content of water in wells Dade G354 and G580 near Miami and Dade 0469, S529, and G212 in southeastern Dade County. 11300 " L ~ ~ ----------------DADOE G212 DEPTH 79 FT. BISCAYNE AQUIFER 73 .-------a" S 196W5 1970 1975\ 1980 Figure 46. Hydrographs showing changes in chloride content of water in wells Dade G354 and G580 near Miami and Dade G469, S529, and G212 in southeastern Dade County.

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-FLORIDA-GEOLOGICAL-SURVEY COPYRIGHT NOTICE © [year of publication as printed] Florida Geological Survey [source text] The Florida Geological Survey holds all rights to the source text of this electronic resource on behalf of the State of Florida. The Florida Geological Survey shall be considered the copyright holder for the text of this publication. Under the Statutes of the State of Florida (FS 257.05; 257.105, and 377.075), the Florida Geologic Survey (Tallahassee, FL), publisher of the Florida Geologic Survey, as a division of state government, makes its documents public (i.e., published) and extends to the state's official agencies and libraries, including the University of Florida's Smathers Libraries, rights of reproduction. The Florida Geological Survey has made its publications available to the University of Florida, on behalf of the State University System of Florida, for the purpose of digitization and Internet distribution. The Florida Geological Survey reserves all rights to its publications. All uses, excluding those made under "fair use" provisions of U.S. copyright legislation (U.S. Code, Title 17, Section 107), are restricted. Contact the Florida Geological Survey for additional information and permissions.


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