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Core drilling project, Lee, Hendry and Collier Counties ( FGS: Open file report 37 )

Material Information

Title:
Core drilling project, Lee, Hendry and Collier Counties ( FGS: Open file report 37 )
Series Title:
( FGS: Open file report 37 )
Creator:
Green, Richard C
Campbell, Kenneth M ( Kenneth Mark ), 1949-
Scott, Thomas M
Place of Publication:
Tallahassee
Publisher:
Florida Geological Survey
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
44 p. : ill., map ; 28 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Hydrogeology -- Florida -- Hendry County ( lcsh )
Hydrogeology -- Florida -- Lee County ( lcsh )
Hydrogeology -- Florida -- Collier County ( lcsh )
Geology -- Florida -- Hendry County ( lcsh )
Geology -- Florida -- Lee County ( lcsh )
Geology -- Florida -- Collier County ( lcsh )
Collier County ( local )
Hendry County ( local )
Town of Suwannee ( local )
Miami metropolitan area ( local )
Lee County ( local )
Gulf of Mexico ( local )
Limestones ( jstor )
Dolomite ( jstor )
Phosphates ( jstor )
Counties ( jstor )
Sand ( jstor )
Genre:
bibliography ( marcgt )
non-fiction ( marcgt )

Notes

Bibliography:
Includes bibliographical references (p. 12-13)
General Note:
Cover title.
Funding:
Digitized as a collaborative project with the Florida Geological Survey, Florida Department of Environmental Protection.
Statement of Responsibility:
by Richard C. Green, Kenneth M. Campbell and Thomas M. Scott.

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:
027794681 ( aleph )
25643418 ( oclc )
AJG4829 ( notis )

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State of Florida
Department of Natural Resources
Tom Gardner, Executive Director




Division of Resource Management
Jeremy Craft, Director




Florida Geological Survey
Walt Schmidt, State Geologist and Chief






Open File Report 37



Core Drilling Project: Lee,
Hendry and Collier Counties


by


Richard C. Green, Kenneth M. Campbell
and Thomas M. Scott


Florida Geological Survey
Tallahassee, Florida
1990


...........




















































SC1E?~CI









Core Drilling Project: Lee, Hendry
and Collier Counties

INTRODUCTION

In June 1988, the Florida Geological Survey (FGS) and the

South Florida Water Management District (District) entered into a

contract (#88-188-0675) to conduct a joint project in Lee, Hendry

and Collier Counties. The objectives of this project were: to

increase the geologic/hydrogeologic well data available in these

counties, to translate existing lithologic descriptions of wells

within the district to computer format and to add this data to the

District computer data base. These objectives were met by the

translation of over 180 existing well logs to computer format, by

drilling and evaluating the data for six cores, and merging all of

this data with the existing FGS and District computer data bases.

Six cores were drilled by the FGS at locations specified by

the District (Figure 1). Geophysical logs were run on each core by

District personnel. After completion of drilling and logging, five

of the coreholes were plugged by District contractors. The

remaining corehole was reamed and a monitor well constructed. The

cores are listed below:

Lee County

W-16242; South Seas Plantation #1, 760' TD, monitor well

(T45S, R21E, S26)

W-16523; Koreshan #1, 822' TD

(T46S, R25E, S33A)








Hendry County

W-16329; Hilliard Brothers #1, 740' TD

(T44S, R32E, S16B)

W-16387; U.S. Sugar #1, 662' TD

(T44S, R34E, S09B)

Collier County

W-16434; Collier Corp. #1, (Immokalee), 715' TD

(T47S, R30E, S03B)

W-16505; Fakahatchee Strand #1, 702' TD

(T50S, R30E, S06C)

Detailed stratigraphic columns for each core are included as

Figures 2-7 (Attached).

LITHOSTRATIGRAPHY

Suwannee Limestone

The Oligocene-age Suwannee Limestone underlies all of Lee,

Hendry and Collier Counties, consisting of white to beige

recrystallized limestone containing abundant microfossils, quartz

sand and trace amounts of phosphate. The top of the Suwannee

Limestone is encountered between 550 and 1000 feet below National

Geodetic Vertical Datum (NGVD), with the shallowest occurrences

being in northwest Lee County and the deepest in central Hendry

County (Wedderburn et al., 1982; Peacock, 1983 and Klein et al.,

1964). Sediments of the Suwannee Limestone form part of the

Floridan aquifer system. The Suwannee was encountered in both Lee

County cores (W-16242 and W-16523) (Figures 2, 7-9). The pick for

the top of the Suwannee Limestone was based upon an overall








decrease in quartz sand and phosphate, an overall increase in

fossil content, and a general increase in carbonate lithology from

a mudstone or wackestone to a packstone or grainstone.

Hawthorn Group

The Miocene-Pliocene age Hawthorn Group unconformably overlies

the Suwannee Limestone. Scott (1986, 1988) raised the Hawthorn

Formation to Group status and erected new formations within the

Group statewide. The Hawthorn Group in south Florida consists of

two formations: the Arcadia Formation (Hawthorn carbonate unit and

Tampa Limestone of previous usage) and the Peace River Formation

(Hawthorn siliciclastic unit of previous usage).

Arcadia Formation

The Arcadia Formation consists predominantly of white, light

gray and yellowish gray, poorly to well indurated, calcilutitic and

very finely crystalline limestone (wackestone to mudstone),

dolomitic limestone and dolostone. The Arcadia contains variable

amounts of clay, silt, quartz and phosphate sand with occasional

phosphate gravel. Beds of clay, silt-sized dolomite and quartz

sand are common. The Arcadia is commonly fossiliferous (primarily

oysters, pectens and bryozoans, with diatoms and foraminifera in

some clayey intervals). The top of the Arcadia is found at

approximately 150 feet below NGVD in northwestern Lee County and

dips to the southeast to over 400 feet below NGVD in southeastern

Collier County (Scott, 1988). The Arcadia Formation was

encountered in all six of the cores drilled for this project

(Figures 2-10). The top of the Arcadia Formation in these cores








was picked based upon a change from predominantly siliciclastic

sediments to predominantly carbonate sediments.

Peace River Formation

The Peace River Formation (Scott, 1988) consists of the "upper

Hawthorn siliciclastics" of prior usage as well as the

siliciclastics previously placed in the Tamiami Formation (Parker,

1951, Parker et al., 1955) and the Murdock Station and Bayshore

Clay Members of the Tamiami Formation (Hunter, 1968). The Peace

River Formation consists primarily of white, light gray and light

olive, interbedded, poorly to moderately indurated sands, silts,

clays and carbonates. The siliciclastic components are dominant.

Carbonate material is primarily calcilutite or silt-sized dolomite.

All lithologies typically contain variable amounts of quartz and

phosphate sand. The top of the Peace River Formation is

encountered at approximately 0 feet NGVD in northern Lee County

dipping slightly to the south-southeast in Lee and Hendry Counties

then to the southwest in Collier County where it is found

predominantly between 100 and 150 feet below NGVD (Scott, 1988).

The Peace River Formation was encountered in all six cores. In

three of the cores (W-16242, W-16387, and W-16523) (Figures 2, 3,

6-10) the top of the Peace River Formation was picked as a change

from sandy limestones of the Tamiami Formation to very fine to fine

sands, silts, and clays with minor phosphate and carbonate. In the

three remaining cores (W-16329, W-16434, and W-16505) (Figures 3-5,

8, 10), the presence of thick sequences of coarse siliciclastics

made the picking of the top of the Peace River Formation difficult.








In general, the Peace River Formation pick in these cores was made

based upon a decrease in grain size from the medium to very coarse

sands of the "Miocene coarse clastics" to very fine to fine sands

with minor phosphate and carbonate. This pick is made more

difficult in these three cores due to the fact that the recovery of

sediments in this interval was generally poor, with most of the

samples consisting of bags of cuttings which represented five feet

or more of samples.

Sediments of the Hawthorn Group form the both intermediate

aquifer system and intermediate confining unit which includes the

mid-Hawthorn aquifer and sandstone aquifer, and the lower, mid- and

upper Hawthorn confining zones (Wedderburn et al., 1982; Smith and

Adams, 1988). The confining characteristics of the Hawthorn Group

sediments also serve to confine the Floridan aquifer system. Water

from the producing zones in the Hawthorn is better quality in

general than the underlying Floridan aquifer system (Wedderburn et

al., 1982).

Undifferentiated Coarse Siliciclastics

A thick sequence of coarse quartz sand and gravel is present

in Hendry and Collier Counties which, in the past, has been

informally called the "Miocene coarse clastics" and placed in the

upper part of the Hawthorn Formation (Peacock, 1983) or Peace River

Formation of the Hawthorn Group (Knapp et al., 1986; Smith and

Adams, 1988; Campbell, 1988). In addition to being informal, the

term "Miocene coarse clastics" is misleading as at least part of

this unit is probably Pliocene in age. Three cores (W-16329, W-









16434, and W-16505) (Figures 3, 5-6, 8, 10), all had a thick

sequence of coarse siliciclastic material present overlying the

Peace River Formation. These siliciclastics are

uncharacteristically coarse for the Peace River Formation, and have

been referred to as undifferentiated sands, clays and shells until

further information becomes available for the area.

Smith and Adams (1988) report that these coarse siliciclastics

form a northeast-southwest trending trough on top of the fine sands

and silts of the Peace River Formation in Hendry and Collier

Counties. These three cores fall along the axis of this trough.

The top of the coarse siliciclastics in these three cores range

from approximately 50 to 70 feet below NGVD, with a thickness of

290 to 300 feet (Figures 8 and 10). These thicknesses are

considerably greater than the ones shown by Smith and Adams (1988).

This may be due to the fact that large portions of the recovery in

the coarse siliciclastic section consists of cuttings which have

been homogenized and have potentially had fine grained matrix

material washed out during drilling, thus making the contact

between the base of the coarse siliciclastic material and the top

of the Peace River Formation difficult to pick with certainty.

Tamiami Formation

The Tamiami Formation of Parker (1951) and Parker et al.

(1955) has been restricted by later authors .(Hunter, 1968; Hunter

and Wise, 1980 a and b; Scott, 1988). The Tamiami as used in this

report reflects these changes and consists of the Ochopee and

Buckingham Limestone Members and the Pinecrest Sand Member. Some








difficulty arises in identifying the Tamiami where sand sediments

are devoid of shell material and recognizable limestone units are

not present.

The Tamiami consists primarily of yellowish gray, shelly,

quartz sandy, slightly phosphatic limestone with calcilutite or

recrystallized calcite matrix. Molds of aragonitic fossils are

common. Quartz sand, shell content and induration are variable.

The top of the Tamiami Formation in the area ranges from a

high of approximately 25 feet above NGVD in eastern Lee County to

as much as 45 feet below NGVD along the coastal portions of Lee

County (Wedderburn et al., 1982), and as much as 60 feet below NGVD

in southeastern Hendry County. Elsewhere the Tamiami is found

primarily between 0 feet NGVD and 20 feet above NGVD (Knapp et al.,

1986; Smith and Adams, 1988). The Tamiami Formation is missing in

the northwest and northeast corners of Hendry County (Smith and

Adams, 1988). The Tamiami Formation was encountered in all of the

cores except for W-16329 (Figures 2, 4-10), where it is apparently

absent. The top of the Tamiami Formation was picked as being a

moderately sandy to very sandy yellowish gray shelly limestone with

numerous fossil molds. In W-16523, the Tamiami Formation was much

sandier than in the other cores. In this core, the Tamiami

Formation is a very calcareous, slightly phosphatic, fine grained

quartz sand.

Caloosahatchee and Fort Thompson Formations

The Caloosahatchee and Fort Thompson Formations of previous

usage are undifferentiated in this report due to the lack of









lithologic characteristics on which to differentiate the units.

These units were originally defined based on the fossils they

contain. The fossiliferous sands and carbonates of these units are

often less than 10-feet thick. The undifferentiated Caloosahatchee

and Fort Thompson Formations are present in two of the cores from

the study (W-16387 and W-16505) (Figures 4, 6, 8 and 10). These

formations are poorly represented in these cores. The tops of

these formations were picked as a moderately to highly

recrystallized, slightly sandy, fine-grained limestone.

Undifferentiated Sands, Clays and Shells

Undifferentiated Pleistocene-Holocene age sediments overlie

the Caloosahatchee-Ft. Thompson sediments or the Tamiami Formation

in each of the cores from this study. These sediments vary from

unfossiliferous quartz sands to very fossil.iferous sands and shell

beds, thin "marl" beds and organic-rich sediments. The undif-

ferentiated sediments generally occur as thin beds less than 10-

feet thick. However, along the coast these units can exceed 20-

feet thick.

Sediments belonging to the undifferentiated coarse

siliciclastics, Tamiami, Caloosahatchee and Ft. Thompson Formations

and the undifferentiated sands and clays comprise the surficial

aquifer system (Wedderburn et al., 1982; Knapp et al., 1986; Smith

and Adams, 1988). The surficial aquifer system contains two

aquifers, the water table and lower Tamiami which are separated by

a leaky confining zone (Tamiami confining beds).

CORE AND CUTTINGS-DESCRIPTIONS








Lithologic descriptions utilizing the Well Log Data System

were made for the six cores drilled for this study and entered in

the Florida Geological Survey's wellfile data base. A binocular

microscope was utilized in describing the lithologic

characteristics of each of the cores. The major characteristics

described and recorded included sample color, porosity, lithology,

induration, cement type, accessory minerals, and fossils.

Formation tops were determined based primarily on lithologic

criteria. Rock colors were based on the Geological Society of

America's Rock Color chart (Geological Society of America, 1984).

Appendix I contains complete lithologic descriptions of each of the

six cores described in this study.

RADIOCHEMISTRY AND X-RAY DIFFRACTION STUDIES

In addition to the microscopic description of the cores,

selected samples from one of the cores, W-16242, are currently

being analyzed for their uranium concentration and U234/U238 activity

ratio as part of the research for a Master's thesis at Florida

State University. As part of this thesis, it was decided to

analyze the bulk mineralogy of these samples in order to determine

what relationship, if any, the mineralogy has with the distribution

of uranium within the sediments. For this reason, each of the

twenty-six samples chosen for uranium work was analyzed for bulk

mineralogy by means of an x-ray diffractometer (XRD). The clay-

sized fraction from each of these samples will be analyzed in order

to determine the specific clay minerals present.

Selected intervals from the remaining five cores from this








study were also sampled for XRD analysis of their bulk mineralogy.

Due to the presence of thick intervals of coarse siliciclastic

material in three of the cores, (W-16329, W-16434 and W-16505)

there are large gaps in the intervals chosen for XRD analyses of

bulk mineralogy. In general, the intervals chosen for XRD analysis

were those in which the mineralogy was uncertain based upon visual

inspection of the core under a binocular microscope. X-ray

diffraction studies are useful for the identification of the

various minerals in a sample, but are semi-quantitative, at best,

for determination of the mineral abundance or percentage. In order

to analyze the bulk mineralogy of the samples, approximately 20-30

grams of the sample was ground to a fine powder. This procedure

insured homogeneous mixing of the sample and reduced the chance of

preferential orientation of certain minerals during analysis. A

split from the sample was then placed in a planchet (sample holder)

and placed into the x-ray diffractometer. The diffractometer

records the x-ray reflections as peaks, both in digital and analog

form. Every mineral exhibits a characteristic series of peaks,

which are used to determine the presence of the mineral. The x-

ray pattern for each sample begins at a 2-theta angle of four

degrees so that all major mineral peaks could be identified.

The results of the XRD analysis are listed in Table 1. The

sample depth is listed in the first column of each table. The

subsequent columns are for the minerals identified. Mineral

abundances were determined from the relative peak heights. When

possible, estimates of relative abundances were made, with 1, 2,








3... representing abundance in descending order. Two forms of

calcium carbonate (Caco3), calcite and aragonite, are common, and
-
dolomite, a calcium-magnesium carbonate, (CaMg(C03)2) is also

common. Phosphate minerals are present in numerous samples. The

type of phosphate abundant in sediments from the Hawthorn Group in

the area is carbonate-fluorapatite, (Calo(PO4)6(F, OH, CO3)2,

commonly known as francolite (Cathcart, 1989). This mineral is a

form of apatite in which fluorine and carbonate ions partially

substitute for hydroxyl groups.

CONCLUSIONS

This project has resulted in the addition of over 180

additional lithologic descriptions to the computer data bases of

the FGS and the District. The cores drilled provide much needed

"anchor points" for stratigraphic and hydrogeologic projects and

fill critical gaps in the geologic data base. These sample sets

will be utilized in future studies, providing an ongoing benefit.

The Hendry County cores drilled for this project are the only cores

in Hendry County at the present time. Additional core drilling

projects are needed in this and other portions of the District to

fill the gaps in the geologic data base and provide a better

understanding of the geohydrologic framework of southern Florida.









SELECTED BIBLIOGRAPHY


Campbell, K.M., 1988, Summary of the geology of Collier County,
Florida: Florida Geological Survey Open File Report 25, 14 p.

Cathcart, J.B., 1989, Economic geology of the land pebble phosphate
district of Florida and its southern extension, in Scott,
T.M., and Cathcart, J.B., editors, Florida Phosphate Deposits,
Field Trip Guide Book T178, 28th International Geological
Congress, p. 18-38.

Geological Society of America, 1984, Rock color chart: The
Netherlands, Huyskes-Enschene.

Hunter, M.E., 1968, Molluscan guide fossils in Late Miocene
sediments of southern Florida: Transactions, Gulf Coast
Association of Geological Societies, Vol. xviii, p. 439-450.

1978, What is the Caloosahatchee Marl? Hydrogeology
of South Central Florida, Southeastern Geological Society,
Publication No. 20, p. 61-88.

and Wise, S. W., 1980a, Possible restriction and
redefinition of the Tamiami Formation of South Florida.
Points of discussion: Florida Scientist, Vol. 43, Supplement
No. 1, p. 42.

1980b, Possible restriction and
redefinition of the Tamiami Formation of South Florida:
points of further discussion, in Gleason, P.J., ed., Miami
Geological Society, 1980 Fieldtrip Experience, p. 41-44.

Klein, H., Schroeder, M.C., and Lichtler, W.F., 1964, Geology and
ground-water resources of Glades and Hendry Counties, Florida:
Florida Geological Survey Report of Investigations 37, 101 p.

Knapp, M.S., Burns, W.S., and Sharp, T.S., 1986, Preliminary
Assessment of the ground-water resources of western Collier
County, Florida: South Florida Water Management District
Technical Publication 86-1, part 1, 142 p.

Missimer, T.M., 1978, The Tamiami-Hawthorn Formation contact in
southwest Florida: Florida Scientist, Vol. 41, No. 1, p. 33-
39.

Parker, G.G., 1951, Geologic and hydrologic factors in the
perennial yield of the Biscayne Aquifer: Journal of the
American Water Works Association, v. 43, pt. 2, p. 817-834.

Ferguson, G.E., and Love, S.K., 1955, Water resources
of southeastern Florida: U.S. Geological Survey Water Supply
Paper 1255, 965 p.








Peacock, R., 1983, The post-Eocene stratigraphy of southern Collier
County, Florida: South Florida Water Management District
Technical Publication 83-5, 42 p.

Peck, D.M., 1976, Stratigraphy and paleoecology of the Tamiami
Formation in Lee County, Florida: M.S. Thesis, Florida State
University, 249 p.

Slater, D.H., Missimer, T.M., Wise, S.W., and O'Donnell,
T.H., 1979, Stratigraphy and Paleoecology of the Tamiami
Formation in Lee and Hendry Counties, Florida: Gulf Coast
Association of Geological Societies Transactions, Vol. 29, p.
328-341.

Scott, T.M., 1986, A Revision of the Miocene lithostratigraphic
nomenclature, southwestern Florida: Transactions, Gulf Coast
Association of Geological Societies, v. 36, p. 553-560.

1988, Lithostratigraphy of the Hawthorn Group
(Miocene) of Florida: Florida Geological Survey Bulletin 59,
148 p.

Slater, D.H., 1978, The stratigraphy and paleoecology of the
Tamiami Formation in Hendry County, Florida: M.S. Thesis,
Florida State University, Department of Geology, 163 p.

Smith, K.R., and Adams, K.M., 1988, Ground-water resource
assessment of Hendry County, Florida: South Florida Water
Management District Technical Publication 88-12, part 1, 109
p.
Wedderburn, L.A., Knapp, M.S., Waltz, D.P., and Burns, W.S., 1982,
Hydrogeologic Reconnaissance of Lee County, Florida: South
Florida Water Management District Technical Paper 88-2, part
1, 192 p.








TABLE 1

BULK X-RAY DATA FOR SELECTED INTERVALS


Well 16242


SOUTH SEAS #1 CORE


Calcite Aragonite Dolomite


Francolite Clay


Depth
(feet)

41.5
47.0
52.0
60.0
63.0
70.0
80.0
85.0
90.0
100.0
115.0
159.0
252.5
291.0
354.0
400.0
436.0
515.0
546.0
553.0
575.0
639.0
727.0


KEY

The numbers 1,2,3,4... refer to the relative abundances
according to the relative intensities of the XRD pattern in
the bulk analyses.


?=probable (not positive ID)


Quartz


2
2

2
3
2

3
1
tr
tr
2
2
1
2
tr
2
2
tr
2


3?


tr= trace amounts








HILLIARD #1 CORE


Depth
(feet)

77.5
415.0
438.0
470.0
550.0
596.8
645.0


Quartz Calcite


Well 16387


Depth
(feet)

32.0
98.0
141.0
204.0
262.0
316.0
378.5
443.7
511.3
581.5
608.0
640.0


Aragonite


Dolomite Francolite


U.S. SUGAR #1 CORE


Quartz Calcite Aragonite


Dolomite Francolite


KEY

The numbers 1,2,3,4... refer to the relative abundances
according to the relative intensities of the XRD pattern in
the bulk analyses.


?=probable (not positive ID)


Clay


3


1
1
2


Clay


Well 16329


tr= trace amounts








IMMOKALEE # 1 CORE


Calcite


Aragonite


Dolomite Francolite


Well 16505

Depth Quartz
(feet)


FAKAHATCHEE STRAND # 1 CORE

Calcite Aragonite Dolomite Francolite


370.0
400.0
590.8
673.0
681.5
697.5


KEY

The numbers 1,2,3,4... refer to the relative abundances
according to the relative intensities of the XRD pattern in
the bulk analyses.


?=probable (not positive ID)


Depth
(feet)

140.0
188.0
498.0
510.0
573.0
631.0


Quartz


1
1
3
3
2
2


Clay


Clay


Well 16434


tr trace amounts








KORESHAN # 1 CORE


Calcite Aragonite


Dolomite


Francolite Clay


KEY


The numbers 1,2,3,4... refer to the relative abundances
according to the relative intensities of the XRD pattern in
the bulk analyses.

tr=trace amounts ?=probable (not positive ID)


Quartz


1
1


Depth
(feet)

57.0
89.0
173.0
336.5
518.7
531.0
578.0
793.0


Well 16523

























KEY
* CORES DRILLED FOR STUDY
PREVIOUSLY DRILLED CORES


LOCATION MAP FOR STRATIGRAPHIC COLUMNS
AND CROSS SECTIONS


.... 4 I~






FIGC l.


COMMENTS

noll
SANDY
2:iovF-r


FEET

- 0
*NGVD



- 20




- 40




- 60


vnMo, no


Ch


SOUTH SEAS ttf CORE


LOCATION,
COUNTY LEE
T 45S R 21E S 26
LAT= N 26D 31M 29S
LONG= V 82D 11M 29S
TD. 760'
ELEVATION, 02'


OISYI,C:

0130, VI,2 ____


VAR:CQMY .


HATCHING PATTERN KEY


NO SAMPI F


FILL



SILT/ V.F. SAND


FINE SAND


SANDY SHELL BEDS


SHELLY SAND


W-16242


UDSC
P. RECOV
Y' C,M
CU,Y1Z3_
NO, OVA
"nuns.


- 0B


--100
-tao




- 120



-- 140



-- 160


- 200


Y37,n


C2MOY3





2 IOMIlY?


050Z0I'Y
0,Y3,M
CIOY3Z


"'*"'
"~*:'''
.a;
::ii


~tgj~






240




260





2-- 80


''


.~


.,
i




;
r' L


PCRV


Y2CSMT


R IHDRI~li


- 300





-320





- 340


SCSX2Y:72

C2YIOZR



010YICS5



T3CUSY5
Y705(:




040Y2 .VA
Y25, r n
Vs a, Y.

. 040Y30 A
V I'.CZ, A

Shon400Y?

MO05.







nivi
nY i,, ,



05Y3D, n-r


MDI r T




flyYI


fly IfYI,1


VI fl1'Wf


360




-- 380





400





420




440


CLAYEY, SIIELLY SAND



DOLOMITIC SAND



PHOSPHATIC, CLAYEY SAND




PHOSPHATIC, SANDY CLAY



SANDY LIMESTONE



FRESH WATER LIMESTONE



PHOSPHATIC, S.NDY LIMESTONE



MUDSTONE



PACKS TONE/VACKESTONE



GRAINSTONE



MOLDIC LIMESTONE



MOLDIC DOLOMITE



BLDSIL!T/ FINE CRYSTALLINE I



P10'SPHATrT., SANDY DnLUMITE







- 460
VYIS3MO

VA CLAY

n t V-.l Mo FnPRMATI.ti ABBPRE\/V AT !I'
--480
Y101 UDSC = UNDIFFERENTIATED SAND, CLAY AND

Y- Vf 5P TMINM TAMIAN:I FORMATION
500- PCRV = PEACE RIVER FORMATION
- 500 viOQlOMo
ARCA = ARCADI, FORMATION

Yton v:M SWNN = SUVANNEE LIMESTONE

- 520
_- SYv20M

ARCA

- 540 V3us5r,D
VnYGI1Y35



- 560 VYX2CTo
"D,C,H,VF



-- 500 -
015V1

Y205
- 600 Y405

Y5020IR5


- 620
VY505,MO

YVI2V:MO

Y0I|V:MD
- 640
Y5015,C


02YIT,P
-- 660 2YITP
NIIPLS

Viol


- 690


Mnflt O








_DCm ,VT
52 COMMENT KEY

- 580 -
0 A= CALCAREOUS
01SYI B= CHERT
C CLAY
S Y205 D= DOLOMITE
- 600 Y405 Gm GYPSUM
H= HEAVY MINERALS
I- IRON STAIN
Y5020R5 J= MICA
L- LIMESTONE
-- 620 M CALCAREOUS MUD
Pa PYRITE
Y0 5a,1M 0= XUARTZ SAND
Y ~ 02vOmiO R- CALCITE SPAR
T= SILT
- 640 YlVIoIVO X= PHOSPHATE GRAVEL
Y501s5, Y= PHOSPHATE SAND
Z= SHELLS
BIOT- BIOTURBATED
02YIT,P CU CUTTINGS
- 660 HMOI HOLDIC POROSITY
VI = VUCIULAR POROSITY
S~ SPLS Vi= VERY, e.g. V4MOe VERY MIl
VIO 0O01 TRACE
_____ 7. IUCSTIONABLE
- 680 VAm VARIABLE
SHI HIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED
LOW LOV RECRYSTALLIZATION
NOLDIC REXT- RECRYSTALI SIZED
C-Go COARSE 1T GRANULE SIZE
S700 3 M-C= MEDIUM Tn COARSE SIZE R
SMOLDoICr V-C VERY FINE Tn MICROCRYSI
POORRpF PERM= POSSIBLY HIGH PERMEABII I
Ci, m MUD= 4UDSTt~N
WAC= VACKE SIIRIE
IP r vF N PAC= PACKS TII
SMD,REXT
MniDIC
-| NOTE:
740 mn or ALL MNUMERS IN COMfMNTS
REFER TO PERCENIAiES

v!m nit, NGVvS NATIONAL G Fne TIC VERTICAL

FOR MORE DETAILED INrTmnATitN
tlN r T CfRt lW rPRIPTlNW










FIGURE 3


W-16329


HILLIARD #1 CORE


COHMENTS


I-mi~


FINE


FEET

0



-20
- NGVD


- 40



-60


upsc


- Z20,C2,Y
22s,120
NOSPL.S
X3,Y2,CU


LOCATIONt
COUNTYi HENDRY
T 44S R 32E S 16 B
LAT= N 26D 39M 50S
LONG= V 81D 08M 18S
T.D. 740'
ELEVATIONs 25'


: VIJl


HATCHING PATTERN KEY


,i SAAPLCS


SILT/ VJF. SAND


FINE SAND


MEDIUM SAND


Yp,CS,J1


80



100



120



140


CU, Y4,CI


-: vc


160



- 180


Y:',CI,VF


"'

' :
:;' ~ ;






















































MT.. Yrl t oi


I


Y2,CI,VF


- 180


- 200




- 220




- 240




- 260


A4. r...4.F -


UDSC *
IaaB~g


I
; il: (



r C,VI,A




F-C,A,C


Y1,010s,A

VA


y.t mln Il
('130," s I


- 280


- 300


- 320




- 340




- 360




--- 'm


'P.'














.I.


MEDIUM SAND



COARSE SAND



LIMY SAND



PHOSPHATIC SAND



PHOSPHATIC SAND AND SHELLS



PHOSPHVTIC. CLAYEY SAND




CLAYEY, SHELLY SAND



LIMY, SHELLY SAND



SANDY CLAY



PHOSPHATIC. SANDY CLAY



PHOSPHATIC, SANDY LIMESTONE



SANDY LMESTONE



MUDS TONE



PHISPIIATIC. SANDY XLfINtTE


*


~t~t~





















PCRV


VI-,H.',H
U.pS,V4,I





2lSY4YZ1:
Y1 ., A I



DIS;91A T
I IOUbY. I

M-S.YIU
Olu15Y I0



&USY ISC?



D1COY7

I'(NY 10,D

Y35rS,l

6S.,r !, V50
Y I2r 'A


I.JI.Y2
YSOI-,A
Y21,I ,MU

I30Y ITC
TUICOYtXI

Y2,T


- 380


PHOSPHATIC, SANDY DOLOMITE *



PHOSPHATIC, SANDY, CLAYEY DOLOMITE



DOLOSILT/ FINE CRYSTALLINE DOLOMITE







FORMATION ABBREVIATIONS:



UDSC UNDIFFERENTIATED SAND, CLAY AND SHELLS
PCRV = PEACE RIVER FORMATION
ARCA = ARCADIA FORMATION




* NOTE'
THE SEDIMENTS IN THIS INTERVAL
ARE UNCHARACTERISTICALLY COARSE
FOR THE PEACE RIVER FORMATION.
FOR THIS REASON THEY HAVE BEEN
DESIGNATED AS UNDIFFERENTIATED
SANDS, CLAYS AND SHELLS UNTIL
MORE INFORMATION FROM THE AREA
IS AVAILABLE.


- 400


- 420


-- 440'




- 460




- 480




- 500


- 520


540




- 560


- 580


ll lY',,lA lI








COMMENT KEY


--- 560 ?





- 580




- 600




- 620




640




- 660










700


03 Y5 VF
T315YlCBS
1UIoYSX1

Y2, T


YIT,D?'

1, Y5,
T., 02Y1M



1 01 Y '1'

030Y7Y I
OBYbvY?

A94.2b. !,'




litaUl!f
O(:YSBDOb








Sl'ir i.



P,,,j Ill i
Y-D-, -,,VF







I Iir.Yv. (
'...1ni i n


ALL NUMBERS IN COMMENTS
REFER TO PERCENTAGES


NGVD- NATIONAL GEDBETIC VERTICAL DATUM

FOR MORE DETAILED INFORMATION
CONSULT CORE ESCRIPTIIN


ARCA


Az
b-
C=
D=


1=
J=
G-
L=
M=
P=
01
RA
T=



BLOT=
CU-
NM=
VU=
Via
00=
?=
VA=
HI=
LOV=
REXT=
C-G=
M-C.
V-0=
PERM=
MUD=
VAC=
PAC=


CALCAREOUS
CHERT
CLAY
DOLOMITE
GYPSUM
HEAVY MINERALS
IRON STAIN
MICA
LIMESTONE
CALCAREOUS MUD
PYRITE
QUARTZ SAND
CALCITE SPAR
SILT
PHOSPHATE GRAVEL
PHOSPHATE SAND
SHELLS
BIOTURBATED
CUTTINGS
MOLDIC POROSITY
VUGULAR POROSITY
VERY. e.g. ViMO VERY MOLDIC
TRACE
QUESTIONABLE
VARIABLE
HIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED
LOV RECRYSTALLIZATION
RECRYSTALLIZED
COARSE TO GRANULE SIZE RANGE
MEDIUM TO COARSE SIZE RANGE
VERY FINE TO MICROCRYSTALLINE
POSSIBLY HIGH PERMEABILITY
MUDSTONE
VACKESTONE
PACKSTONE


- 720




.. 740









W-16387


FIGURE 4


COMMENTS


U,S, SUGAR CORE

U.S. SUGAR #tt CORE c


.1, UDSC LOCATION,
COUNTYi HENDRY
T 44S R 34E S.09 B
v:,,lIII FTMP/CALOOS LAT= N26D 40M 55S
LONG= 8BOD 56M 13S
T.D. 662 FEET
ELEVATION, 14'
T.D. 662'


- 0


- NGVD
- 20




40



- 60




I-- 80


NO SAMPLES


FILL



SILT/ V.F. SAND



FINE SAND



MEDIUM SAND



SANDSTONE



PHOSPHATIC SAND



PHOSPHATIC, SANDY CLAY


FEET


HATCHING PATTERN KEY


- 100




- 120


- 140



-- .160








200


1.1, ,A'llr

I M,A


V.N111o. i
............. JL i


V I *I :i



t U ',


V ,,l .1


'




- 2n0




- 240




260




280




300


- 320


-- 340




--360




- 380


litI. 1.y **L,


'IEfi F Jii "


IA lV I ,A
y:.,,V:t


PCRV


VI*, VI t.

Y*sc, VF




VF-F





_ v.',tA


DOLOMITIC CLAY



SANDY CLAY



SANDY LIMESTONE



HOLDIC LIMESTONE



HUDSTONE



PACKSTONE/VACKESTONE



CLAYEY LMESTONE


INTEREDDED LL AND IOLMIITE



SANDY DOLBTE



LODS.IT/ FwE CRTSTALLINE DOLOMTE


ul.'ot I,D
1I IP... tlF D

1IIl'- l0, T



VI'l.. Wi ,


- 400


-FORMATION ABBREVIATIONS:


T/CSL *
FTMP/CALOUS w


TMH
PE"K
ARCA


UIFTERENTIATE SANR CLAYT n SMELLS
UtMFCERENTMTE FORT TitmPSM/

TAMRIMW ruMTMI
PEACE oIVER fIMav W
rCAMA ra rrmWTm


- 4?0


-- 440


ill'.. IA




.1. T .1
sr.. ,,, l.j


- 4", I


1:1,- IiVF





COMMENT KEY

480 U03:'I I A- CALCAREOUS
SB CHERT
C= CLAY
0 t'XY2 D= DOLOMITE
:-oY2c G= GYPSUM
500 L y*,,,.vo Hu HEAVY MINERALS
: Q1,.,- I= IRON STAIN
J= MICA
L= LIMESTONE
fiSYST M= CALCAREOUS MUD
520 P, PYRITE
Q= QUARTZ SAND
Y2S,CV-F R= CALCITE SPAR
ARCA T= SILT
X- PHOSPHATE GRAVEL
540 2OYM Y PHOSPHATE SAND
Z= SHELLS
BIOT= BIOTURBATED
CU= CUTTINGS
MO= MOLDIC POROSITY
560 025Y I0s VU VUGULAR POROSITY
T2003 V= VERY, e.g. VMO= VERY MOLDIC
00- TRACE
Ei A 7= QUESTIONABLE
05Y1 VA= VARIABLE
580 0ST HI- HIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED
S02S2T25 LOVI LOV RECRYSTALLIZATION
i, V, c REXT= RECRYSTALLIZED
S 01YVF-F C-G= COARSE TO GRANULE SIZE RANGE
Q1Y1T M-C= MEDIUM TO COARSE SIZE RANGE
- 600 V-O= VERY FINE TO MICROCRYSTALLINE
S' YTPERM= POSSIBLY HIGH PERMEABILITY
Sy m MUD= MUDSTONE
VAC= WACKESTONE
6 y" IPAC= PACKSTONE

:' NOTE'
a1YACM
..PS ALL NUMBERS IN COMMENTS
:-640 lBo -REFER TO PERCENTAGES
01VY4", C

nv "IYCMO NGVD- NATIONAL GEODETIC VERTICAL DATUM
- 660. 057, M
FOR MORE DETAILED INFORMATION
CONSULT CORE DESCRIPTION.

- 680





FIGURE 5

S/V-16434


FEET


IMMOKALEE #1 CORE


COMMENTS


F-M,SOIL
VFF,C UDSC
f4uZ25m1L
o, 010.)o'

: TM,0,n


--NGVD


40 .




- 60




-80


21 CCIi


C2P11%.LSY

M85,'VA


M1oz3 2C,


LOCATION,
COUNTY' COLLIER
T 47S R 30E S 03 B
LAT= N 26D 25M 28S-
LONG= V 81D 18M 28S
T.D. 715'
ELEVATION' 25'


Mn, Us-.20
SN,o2o0-4.


HATCHING PATTERN KEY


MIOZSY2C


IQ1 SMULU


;zvazu


TI'.C2YI



TI,.C2Yl


dCYITS
T.*,ZSClY


NiOSPLS


h. ..g ,*.
4;' ..


I 1 '"


SLT/ VF. Sam



FI E SW



P63" SAM



CIom -F



P rrS"


- 180



- 140


-- I60


- Io


- 2"


O I-I-.-:.:.


U7 7' "












- 220


X.,c vc


PjaSip.


- 240




- 260 .....




- 280 '







-.-' r


- 340




- 360


- 380


Y.',M c;



r, Y.', .


,I: l)'Y I


*1! mnn


UDSC m


U


M::Y*',I'





i, .Y", r m


XI Y3Hi; ;'
D.' ;:,X.
nnv.'X1


- 400


PHOSPHATIC, CLAYEY SAND



LIMY SAND



LINY, SHELLY SAND


CLAYEY SAND



SANDY CLAY



PHOSPHATIC. SANDY CLAY



SANDY LIMESTONE



PHOSPHATIC. SANDY LIMESTONE



HUDSTONE



PACKSTONE/VACKESTONE



SDOLOSILT/ FINE CRYSTALLINE DOLOMITE



PHOSPHATIC, SANDY DOLOMITE


PCRV





,,' ,. .,' .



i;;'



'*r. : ',.




S 400 "' PHOSPHATIC, SANDY DOLOITE
D.r:, X1
.- PCRV
C I YSL )

i -M;:.SZ- FORMATION ABBREVIATIONS:

1M(|Z 1 .111
UDSC UNWlFERCmATED SAND CLAY ANM SHELLS
THIN TANIAMI FOATION
v ,,Mi PCRV PEACE RIVER FORMATION
- 460 Mi | ,'".- nACA ARCAM A FOMATION

II, y., I11

-- 43 NOTE:
vYmUIj .-.'. 'THE SrEBBANS I IMtS IMNTi 'WAL
S r ARE UWCHACTERISTICALL COARSE
SFOR THE PEACE RIVER FORIATEI
S1,: aFOR nrs REASuO, WE mWVE EE
500 uoS.cP INE MTE AS iWFFERONTIOATE
K 1 SAMIS CLATS AN SHELLS WmTIL
,!"I a V.1ISS AVAILABLE.

52 P KI. Y,.-PI






crn





nIo, v.1,l COMMENT KEY
Y30, T
540 3s A= CALCAREOUS
S Y anil' B= CHERT
C= CLAY
Y2D D= DOLOMITE
Y IItoletX t G. GYPSUM
60 S Y:IOuoxX H= HEAVY MINERALS
I IRON STAIN
1YIOC x-a J= MICA
ARCA L= LIMESTONE
O, C,,D MH CALCAREOUS MUD
580 P= PYRITE
Ma y 1 YiM'.... O QUARTZ SAND
"+ tY1R= CALCITE SPAR
i H IT= SILT
1 5'1a *.- .1' X= PHOSPHATE GRAVEL J
600 :lT:o,D" Y= PHOSPHATE SAND
Z= SHELLS
BIOT= BIOTURBATED
u T i.aP" CU= CUTTINGS
MO= HOLDIC POROSITY
620 A VU= VUGULAR POROSITY
'xi :. Rl Vi= VERY. e.g. VMO= VERY MOLDIC
00= TRACE
"l e. Vii QUESTIONABLE
: Min .VA= VARIABLE
640 ?% (I, Y.I HI= HIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED
II! a LOV= LOV RECRYSTALLIZATION.
+g '. Pj My:: REXT= RECRYSTALLIZED ,
I' Ml[, ol#Y!, C-G= COARSE TO GRANULE SIZE RANGE
.i'i^ NMiHIn.> M-C= MEDIUM TO COARSE SIZE RANGE
660 V--O VERY FINE TO MICROCRYSIALLINE
SS PERM= POSSIBLY HIGH PERMEABILITY
'.' <:, MUD= MUDSJONE
VAC= VACKESTONE
.. 1 .'. PAC= PACKSTONE
68o :L N .

NOTE:
S rtln', 'IlIX
P o ."- ALL NUMBERS IN COMMENTS
REFER TO PERCENTAGES

""Mil,'eh "
*' I ; : I .
- 720 NGVD= NATIONAL GEODETIC VERTICAL DATUM

FOR MORE DETAILED INFORMATION


Y LUSNlfC CORE DES N.








FIGURE 6


W-16505


COMMENTS


M20, C UDSC
020021 10 T /CAIIOS
OIOI IfRU


cuv:Y
CU, 0CYZ


HORIcn l0


- 0


- NGVD
- 20



- 40



- 60


Ho, UY1W
no,YIn2O
X Y2M2Z2
VYWZ2CU
ajrcY212


HATCHING PATTERN KEY


NO SAMPLES


FIN3 SMS


REID" S"M


M3YIIIXI


FEET


FAKAHATCHEE STRAND #1 CO


LOCATION,
COUNTY, COLLIER
T 50S R 30E S 06 C
LAT= N 26D 08M 52S
LONG= V 81D 21M 28S
T.D. 702'
ELEVATION 13'


- 120


- 140


- t60


M2Y1
yvxtZl

M2ZlXtY2






M2Y~ItIXI


-.- 1t0


Im







180




200




220




- 240



- 260




- 280


M2YIZIX)






Mn-





ZIS1VC-G


020


UDSC n


Lii


- 300



- 320








360
-- 340. ;:



- 360'




- 380:




- 400


ZIOHIT

MOZ20RHY
MOY3M3OZ
MlCoY22
CU-450'





M20Y2,D?




D20Y2C2T


D=oYlCIT




D40YBCT


n.IOYBzr.

CI SD-.UYL


PCRV


COARSE %4ND



SANDSTONE



SLIMY SAND



D )OLOMITIC SAND


UNCONSOLIDATED SHELL BEDS



CONSOLIDATED SHELL BEDS



i SANDY CLAY



LIHY CLAY


SANDY LIMESTONE



MOLDIC LIMESTONE



PHOSPHATIC. SANDY LIMESTONE



M UDSTONE


PACKSTONE/VACKESTONE



GRAINSTONE



|f \PHOSPHATIC. SANDY DOLOMITE










380 D40YOCT s mo
GRAINSTONE


n0ioYSZrC PCRV
- 400 PHOSPATIC SANDY DOLOMITE
r 5D04JY5


D D-5Cl O lY HMOLDIC DOLOMITE
420

c FORMATION ABBREVIATIONS:

UDSC UNDIFFERENTIATED SANDL CLAY AND SHELLS
440 i.M5 '5
FTMP/CALOOS a UNDIFFERENTIATED FORT THOMPSON/
AL OOSAHATCHEE FORMATIONS
v"404, MJ THIN a TAMIAMI FORMATION

460 Mr~YR0ao PCRV m PEACE RIVER FORMATION
Y I YI-,'D ARCA ARCADIA FORMATION
Mu 1202
2,, Vs,*..i NOTE'
a l4804 r,1, r li THE SEDIMENTS IN THIS INTERVAL
0 ARE UNCHARACTERISTICALLY COARSE
FOR THE PEACE RIVER FORMATION.
vIM FOR THIS REASON THEY HAVE BEEN
DESIGNATED AS UNDIFFERENTIATED
SANDS, CLAYS AND SHELLS UNTIL
MICRE INFORMATION FROM THE AREA
- 50m0 S L, 113,PI IS AVAILABLE.

5MT )P15Y 1



MOR;ZP2Y2

Y15015
540 P ulltn
A25312
Yonn

560
ys8e ARCA
Y203, T





r):


COMMENT KEY

': P2 A= CALCAREOUS
5 20 ) B= CHERT
-- -C= CLAY
PIOR-P"Y2 D= DOLOMITE
G= GYPSUM
YV5015 11= HEAVY MINERALS
-540 M-Ylini 1= IRON STAIN
A5s31' J= MICA
L= LIMESTONE
Y8010 M= CALCAREOUS MUD
E MY50 P= PYRITE
560 Y50 ARCA 0: QUARTZ SAND
R= CALCITE SPAR
Y203,T T= SILT
Y" 50T X= PHOSPHATE GRAVEL
Y= PHOSPHATE SAND
- 580 M- MY 10( Z= SHELLS
SCY15015 BIOT= BIOTURBATED
CU= CUTTINGS
D30Y200 M= MOLDIC POROSITY
SM5Y2 VU= VUGULAR POROSITY
- 600 |- M Y3P2 V= VERY. e.g. VMO= VERY MOLDIC
Y2,'IO 00= TRACE
MOY305 7= QUESTIONABLE
VA= VARIABLE
MIOYIP HI= HIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED
- 620 '- LOV= LOV RECRYSTALLIZATION
i REXT= RECRYSTALLIZED
yP3n C-G- COARSE TO GRANULE SIZE RANGE
M-C= MEDIUM TO COARSE SIZE RANGE
SY3ISP2 V-0= VERY FINE TO MICROCRYSrALLINE
- 640 PERM= POSSIBLY HIGH PERMEABILITY
MUD= MUDSTONE
M0Y7I AC= VACKESTONE
PAC= PACKSTONE

-- 660

YVi5nsvA NDTEI
."iyi3T iX' -
S y3010 ALL NUMBERS IN COMMENTS
--680 .-" M140Y5 REFER TO PERCENTAGES
Yo.. Tc
YooI?. TC
YIOO NGVD= NATIONAL GEODETIC VERTICAL DATUM
- 700 v vISZoxi
FOR MORE DETAILED INFORMATION
CONSULT CORE DESCRIPTION.





FIGURE 7


W-16523


KRESHAN CORE.
KORESHAN #1 CORE


FEET


COMMENTS


t.1.1 1
VI: c

L.4", lbHU
HI :', r
MISPI.B

nf30'l, H?


PCRV


HATCHING PATTERN KEY


AUAI.rr.a


nI'S-.I w-
VIO,?W... .. .. ..- -


;lasz,.+
- 0=X3l vt.I
bOCIa*Y2
YIN: t *.*t


- 180


n.~CI,: V







cr, ., .".*


CLATEV, SMELLY S1"



PNMSPWMTIC SA



I v *


LOCATIONs
COUNTY: LEE
T 46S R 25E S 33 A
LAT= N 26D 25M 58S
LONG= V 81D 49M 08S
T.D. 822'
ELEVATIONi 11'


-NGVD

- 20


UDSC


-- 40




-- 60




--80


NOY IC III
Y3M'~CI H
YmOf5IIa',~


M; A.3Y I

mIiov.ItU


- 120




--340


NO S.IPLES



FINE SL



SHELLY SMB


* ^1


-- 160


;~.:ri~;'~~'~':4
Ic ~rr I

-


















240




260




- 280




300




- 320




- 340




- 360




-- 380




- 400




- 420


EiI


f -Ilis 20ik:


S Y5,MI







AtADLUVL

6- YSHIMnI)




IJJvtICPaI.

Cii.Y III




3C I30 1




Y112-5/11 0
al i *:1 .1











YGX', IA
Y3CI'I'D

' Y70S5,10




Y3P1


F:. Y2Q3Rs5n

03Y2RSMO
YB P1

i Y?3RPHl^'
YtPlI'tI


::;:~
':::.:


PHOSPHATIC, SANDY LIMESTONE.



MOLDIC LIMESTONE



DILOCMITIC LIMESTONE



i M HUDSTONE



PACKSTONE/VACKESTONE



C.R.INSTONE



INTERBEDDED LS. AND DOLOMITE


t ". N5. '44


03T111
OI, J il'


CLAYEY SAND



DCLOMITIC SAND



LIMY SAND



LIMY. SHELLY SAND



PHOSPHATIC SANDY CLAY



DOLOMITIC CLAY



SANDY LIMESTONE










YIVGTlOrl



Y503TI I


-420




-440









-- 480


Y 15015C1
S020V20X
QISYISX3
Q5Y5X1
aSYSDX
TloalUcx
YVClXLll .






YlzU I'pj

ZV'>tlir.DT



MAC/PAL
- CcltWlp


Y3C2X1IHI
V Yt, 1H
YMPV4D
YIP11411O
Van 1Pgyg

YIPAC-MA






R30Y30PIO

Y3.2aullg
.t: PR
"l' -N Pil
ii:


I- ylPp, I


s INTEP.BEDDED LS. AND DOLOMITE



CLAYEY DOLOMITE



SANDY DOLOMITE



PHOSPHATIC SANDY DOLOITE



PHOSPHATIC, SANDY, CLAYEY DOLI



S OLOSILT/ FINE CRYSTALLINE IX






FORMATION ABBREVIATIC


UNFFERENTIATED SANK CLAY AND l
TAHMn FORMATION
PEACE RIVER FORMATION
ARCADA FORMATION
SUWANNEE LIMESTONE


ARCA


--500




- 5WO


- 540


UDSC *


PCRV a
ARCA a
SVNN -


-- 560


0- bO




,,ii ,iiiiii iiii i i 1 Y3. i, Mu
"- COMMENT KEIY Y

640 ''Y35.''Mo A= CALCAREOUS
8= CIdERT
C= CLA,
SlOH3IwavMO D= DOLC'IITE
0'o ,MO G= GYPSUM
S660 faia 3Y1 H= HEAVY MINERALS
05 aY111 1= IRON STAIN
1J= MICA '
( 07oY,Mu I.= LIMESTONE
M= CAL.CAREOJS MUD
-- 680 Ii P= PYRITE
gu QUARTZ SAND
vi i
SR CALCITE SPAR
YIaIMnLI T= SILT
u- Ub u X= PHOSPHATE GRAVEL
700 05, PER Y= PHOSPHATE SAND
a'H1l Z= SHELLS
Vu YUuIL BIOT= BIOTURBATED .I
CU; CUTTINGS
Y2a4R5nMn MHO MOLDIC POROSITY
720 VU= VUGULAR POROSITY
S030YIII V= VERY. e.g. VMO= VERY MOLDIC
05' 0 S ?= QUESTIONABLE
VA= VARIABLE
740 81 HI= HIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED
020Y7rPO LOV= LOV RECRYSTALLIZATION ..i
1 QSS5'id REXT= RECRYSTALLIZED
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PAGE 1

State of Florida Department of Natural Resources Tom Gardner, Executive Director Division of Resource Management Jeremy Craft, Director Florida Geological Survey Walt Schmidt, State Geologist and Chief Open File Report 37 Core Drilling Project: Lee, Hendry and Collier Counties by Richard C. Green, Kenneth M. Campbell and Thomas M. Scott Florida Geological Survey Tallahassee, Florida 1990 .........y ,v .. F RG^ V,

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K [ / 1' SC1E?~CI

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Core Drilling Project: Lee, Hendry and Collier Counties INTRODUCTION In June 1988, the Florida Geological Survey (FGS) and the South Florida Water Management District (District) entered into a contract (#88-188-0675) to conduct a joint project in Lee, Hendry and Collier Counties. The objectives of this project were: to increase the geologic/hydrogeologic well data available in these counties, to translate existing lithologic descriptions of wells within the district to computer format and to add this data to the District computer data base. These objectives were met by the translation of over 180 existing well logs to computer format, by drilling and evaluating the data for six cores, and merging all of this data with the existing FGS and District computer data bases. Six cores were drilled by the FGS at locations specified by the District (Figure 1). Geophysical logs were run on each core by District personnel. After completion of drilling and logging, five of the coreholes were plugged by District contractors. The remaining corehole was reamed and a monitor well constructed. The cores are listed below: Lee County W-16242; South Seas Plantation #1, 760' TD, monitor well (T45S, R21E, S26) W-16523; Koreshan #1, 822' TD (T46S, R25E, S33A) 1

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Hendry County W-16329; Hilliard Brothers #1, 740' TD (T44S, R32E, S16B) W-16387; U.S. Sugar #1, 662' TD (T44S, R34E, S09B) Collier County W-16434; Collier Corp. #1, (Immokalee), 715' TD (T47S, R30E, S03B) W-16505; Fakahatchee Strand #1, 702' TD (T50S, R30E, S06C) Detailed stratigraphic columns for each core are included as Figures 2-7 (Attached). LITHOSTRATIGRAPHY Suwannee Limestone The Oligocene-age Suwannee Limestone underlies all of Lee, Hendry and Collier Counties, consisting of white to beige recrystallized limestone containing abundant microfossils, quartz sand and trace amounts of phosphate. The top of the Suwannee Limestone is encountered between 550 and 1000 feet below National Geodetic Vertical Datum (NGVD), with the shallowest occurrences being in northwest Lee County and the deepest in central Hendry County (Wedderburn et al., 1982; Peacock, 1983 and Klein et al., 1964). Sediments of the Suwannee Limestone form part of the Floridan aquifer system. The Suwannee was encountered in both Lee County cores (W-16242 and W-16523) (Figures 2, 7-9). The pick for the top of the Suwannee Limestone was based upon an overall 2

PAGE 5

decrease in quartz sand and phosphate, an overall increase in fossil content, and a general increase in carbonate lithology from a mudstone or wackestone to a packstone or grainstone. Hawthorn Group The Miocene-Pliocene age Hawthorn Group unconformably overlies the Suwannee Limestone. Scott (1986, 1988) raised the Hawthorn Formation to Group status and erected new formations within the Group statewide. The Hawthorn Group in south Florida consists of two formations: the Arcadia Formation (Hawthorn carbonate unit and Tampa Limestone of previous usage) and the Peace River Formation (Hawthorn siliciclastic unit of previous usage). Arcadia Formation The Arcadia Formation consists predominantly of white, light gray and yellowish gray, poorly to well indurated, calcilutitic and very finely crystalline limestone (wackestone to mudstone), dolomitic limestone and dolostone. The Arcadia contains variable amounts of clay, silt, quartz and phosphate sand with occasional phosphate gravel. Beds of clay, silt-sized dolomite and quartz sand are common. The Arcadia is commonly fossiliferous (primarily oysters, pectens and bryozoans, with diatoms and foraminifera in some clayey intervals). The top of the Arcadia is found at approximately 150 feet below NGVD in northwestern Lee County and dips to the southeast to over 400 feet below NGVD in southeastern Collier County (Scott, 1988). The Arcadia Formation was encountered in all six of the cores drilled for this project (Figures 2-10). The top of the Arcadia Formation in these cores 3

PAGE 6

was picked based upon a change from predominantly siliciclastic sediments to predominantly carbonate sediments. Peace River Formation The Peace River Formation (Scott, 1988) consists of the "upper Hawthorn siliciclastics" of prior usage as well as the siliciclastics previously placed in the Tamiami Formation (Parker, 1951, Parker et al., 1955) and the Murdock Station and Bayshore Clay Members of the Tamiami Formation (Hunter, 1968). The Peace River Formation consists primarily of white, light gray and light olive, interbedded, poorly to moderately indurated sands, silts, clays and carbonates. The siliciclastic components are dominant. Carbonate material is primarily calcilutite or silt-sized dolomite. All lithologies typically contain variable amounts of quartz and phosphate sand. The top of the Peace River Formation is encountered at approximately 0 feet NGVD in northern Lee County dipping slightly to the south-southeast in Lee and Hendry Counties then to the southwest in Collier County where it is found predominantly between 100 and 150 feet below NGVD (Scott, 1988). The Peace River Formation was encountered in all six cores. In three of the cores (W-16242, W-16387, and W-16523) (Figures 2, 3, 6-10) the top of the Peace River Formation was picked as a change from sandy limestones of the Tamiami Formation to very fine to fine sands, silts, and clays with minor phosphate and carbonate. In the three remaining cores (W-16329, W-16434, and W-16505) (Figures 3-5, 8, 10), the presence of thick sequences of coarse siliciclastics made the picking of the top of the Peace River Formation difficult. 4

PAGE 7

In general, the Peace River Formation pick in these cores was made based upon a decrease in grain size from the medium to very coarse sands of the "Miocene coarse clastics" to very fine to fine sands with minor phosphate and carbonate. This pick is made more difficult in these three cores due to the fact that the recovery of sediments in this interval was generally poor, with most of the samples consisting of bags of cuttings which represented five feet or more of samples. Sediments of the Hawthorn Group form the both intermediate aquifer system and intermediate confining unit which includes the mid-Hawthorn aquifer and sandstone aquifer, and the lower, midand upper Hawthorn confining zones (Wedderburn et al., 1982; Smith and Adams, 1988). The confining characteristics of the Hawthorn Group sediments also serve to confine the Floridan aquifer system. Water from the producing zones in the Hawthorn is better quality in general than the underlying Floridan aquifer system (Wedderburn et al., 1982). Undifferentiated Coarse Siliciclastics A thick sequence of coarse quartz sand and gravel is present in Hendry and Collier Counties which, in the past, has been informally called the "Miocene coarse clastics" and placed in the upper part of the Hawthorn Formation (Peacock, 1983) or Peace River Formation of the Hawthorn Group (Knapp et al., 1986; Smith and Adams, 1988; Campbell, 1988). In addition to being informal, the term "Miocene coarse clastics" is misleading as at least part of this unit is probably Pliocene in age. Three cores (W-16329, W5

PAGE 8

16434, and W-16505) (Figures 3, 5-6, 8, 10), all had a thick sequence of coarse siliciclastic material present overlying the Peace River Formation. These siliciclastics are uncharacteristically coarse for the Peace River Formation, and have been referred to as undifferentiated sands, clays and shells until further information becomes available for the area. Smith and Adams (1988) report that these coarse siliciclastics form a northeast-southwest trending trough on top of the fine sands and silts of the Peace River Formation in Hendry and Collier Counties. These three cores fall along the axis of this trough. The top of the coarse siliciclastics in these three cores range from approximately 50 to 70 feet below NGVD, with a thickness of 290 to 300 feet (Figures 8 and 10). These thicknesses are considerably greater than the ones shown by Smith and Adams (1988). This may be due to the fact that large portions of the recovery in the coarse siliciclastic section consists of cuttings which have been homogenized and have potentially had fine grained matrix material washed out during drilling, thus making the contact between the base of the coarse siliciclastic material and the top of the Peace River Formation difficult to pick with certainty. Tamiami Formation The Tamiami Formation of Parker (1951) and Parker et al. (1955) has been restricted by later authors .(Hunter, 1968; Hunter and Wise, 1980 a and b; Scott, 1988). The Tamiami as used in this report reflects these changes and consists of the Ochopee and Buckingham Limestone Members and the Pinecrest Sand Member. Some 6

PAGE 9

difficulty arises in identifying the Tamiami where sand sediments are devoid of shell material and recognizable limestone units are not present. The Tamiami consists primarily of yellowish gray, shelly, quartz sandy, slightly phosphatic limestone with calcilutite or recrystallized calcite matrix. Molds of aragonitic fossils are common. Quartz sand, shell content and induration are variable. The top of the Tamiami Formation in the area ranges from a high of approximately 25 feet above NGVD in eastern Lee County to as much as 45 feet below NGVD along the coastal portions of Lee County (Wedderburn et al., 1982), and as much as 60 feet below NGVD in southeastern Hendry County. Elsewhere the Tamiami is found primarily between 0 feet NGVD and 20 feet above NGVD (Knapp et al., 1986; Smith and Adams, 1988). The Tamiami Formation is missing in the northwest and northeast corners of Hendry County (Smith and Adams, 1988). The Tamiami Formation was encountered in all of the cores except for W-16329 (Figures 2, 4-10), where it is apparently absent. The top of the Tamiami Formation was picked as being a moderately sandy to very sandy yellowish gray shelly limestone with numerous fossil molds. In W-16523, the Tamiami Formation was much sandier than in the other cores. In this core, the Tamiami Formation is a very calcareous, slightly phosphatic, fine grained quartz sand. Caloosahatchee and Fort Thompson Formations The Caloosahatchee and Fort Thompson Formations of previous usage are undifferentiated in this report due to the lack of 7

PAGE 10

lithologic characteristics on which to differentiate the units. These units were originally defined based on the fossils they contain. The fossiliferous sands and carbonates of these units are often less than 10-feet thick. The undifferentiated Caloosahatchee and Fort Thompson Formations are present in two of the cores from the study (W-16387 and W-16505) (Figures 4, 6, 8 and 10). These formations are poorly represented in these cores. The tops of these formations were picked as a moderately to highly recrystallized, slightly sandy, fine-grained limestone. Undifferentiated Sands, Clays and Shells Undifferentiated Pleistocene-Holocene age sediments overlie the Caloosahatchee-Ft. Thompson sediments or the Tamiami Formation in each of the cores from this study. These sediments vary from unfossiliferous quartz sands to very fossil.iferous sands and shell beds, thin "marl" beds and organic-rich sediments. The undifferentiated sediments generally occur as thin beds less than 10feet thick. However, along the coast these units can exceed 20feet thick. Sediments belonging to the undifferentiated coarse siliciclastics, Tamiami, Caloosahatchee and Ft. Thompson Formations and the undifferentiated sands and clays comprise the surficial aquifer system (Wedderburn et al., 1982; Knapp et al., 1986; Smith and Adams, 1988). The surficial aquifer system contains two aquifers, the water table and lower Tamiami which are separated by a leaky confining zone (Tamiami confining beds). CORE AND CUTTINGS-DESCRIPTIONS 8

PAGE 11

Lithologic descriptions utilizing the Well Log Data System were made for the six cores drilled for this study and entered in the Florida Geological Survey's wellfile data base. A binocular microscope was utilized in describing the lithologic characteristics of each of the cores. The major characteristics described and recorded included sample color, porosity, lithology, induration, cement type, accessory minerals, and fossils. Formation tops were determined based primarily on lithologic criteria. Rock colors were based on the Geological Society of America's Rock Color chart (Geological Society of America, 1984). Appendix I contains complete lithologic descriptions of each of the six cores described in this study. RADIOCHEMISTRY AND X-RAY DIFFRACTION STUDIES In addition to the microscopic description of the cores, selected samples from one of the cores, W-16242, are currently being analyzed for their uranium concentration and U234/U238 activity ratio as part of the research for a Master's thesis at Florida State University. As part of this thesis, it was decided to analyze the bulk mineralogy of these samples in order to determine what relationship, if any, the mineralogy has with the distribution of uranium within the sediments. For this reason, each of the twenty-six samples chosen for uranium work was analyzed for bulk mineralogy by means of an x-ray diffractometer (XRD). The claysized fraction from each of these samples will be analyzed in order to determine the specific clay minerals present. Selected intervals from the remaining five cores from this 9

PAGE 12

study were also sampled for XRD analysis of their bulk mineralogy. Due to the presence of thick intervals of coarse siliciclastic material in three of the cores, (W-16329, W-16434 and W-16505) there are large gaps in the intervals chosen for XRD analyses of bulk mineralogy. In general, the intervals chosen for XRD analysis were those in which the mineralogy was uncertain based upon visual inspection of the core under a binocular microscope. X-ray diffraction studies are useful for the identification of the various minerals in a sample, but are semi-quantitative, at best, for determination of the mineral abundance or percentage. In order to analyze the bulk mineralogy of the samples, approximately 20-30 grams of the sample was ground to a fine powder. This procedure insured homogeneous mixing of the sample and reduced the chance of preferential orientation of certain minerals during analysis. A split from the sample was then placed in a planchet (sample holder) and placed into the x-ray diffractometer. The diffractometer records the x-ray reflections as peaks, both in digital and analog form. Every mineral exhibits a characteristic series of peaks, which are used to determine the presence of the mineral. The xray pattern for each sample begins at a 2-theta angle of four degrees so that all major mineral peaks could be identified. The results of the XRD analysis are listed in Table 1. The sample depth is listed in the first column of each table. The subsequent columns are for the minerals identified. Mineral abundances were determined from the relative peak heights. When possible, estimates of relative abundances were made, with 1, 2, 10

PAGE 13

3... representing abundance in descending order. Two forms of calcium carbonate (Caco3), calcite and aragonite, are common, and dolomite, a calcium-magnesium carbonate, (CaMg(C03)2) is also common. Phosphate minerals are present in numerous samples. The type of phosphate abundant in sediments from the Hawthorn Group in the area is carbonate-fluorapatite, (Calo(PO4)6(F, OH, CO3)2, commonly known as francolite (Cathcart, 1989). This mineral is a form of apatite in which fluorine and carbonate ions partially substitute for hydroxyl groups. CONCLUSIONS This project has resulted in the addition of over 180 additional lithologic descriptions to the computer data bases of the FGS and the District. The cores drilled provide much needed "anchor points" for stratigraphic and hydrogeologic projects and fill critical gaps in the geologic data base. These sample sets will be utilized in future studies, providing an ongoing benefit. The Hendry County cores drilled for this project are the only cores in Hendry County at the present time. Additional core drilling projects are needed in this and other portions of the District to fill the gaps in the geologic data base and provide a better understanding of the geohydrologic framework of southern Florida. 11

PAGE 14

SELECTED BIBLIOGRAPHY Campbell, K.M., 1988, Summary of the geology of Collier County, .Florida: Florida Geological Survey Open File Report 25, 14 p. Cathcart, J.B., 1989, Economic geology of the land pebble phosphate district of Florida and its southern extension, in Scott, T.M., and Cathcart, J.B., editors, Florida Phosphate Deposits, Field Trip Guide Book T178, 28th International Geological Congress, p. 18-38. Geological Society of America, 1984, Rock color chart: The Netherlands, Huyskes-Enschene. Hunter, M.E., 1968, Molluscan guide fossils in Late Miocene sediments of southern Florida: Transactions, Gulf Coast Association of Geological Societies, Vol. xviii, p. 439-450. , 1978, What is the Caloosahatchee Marl? Hydrogeology of South Central Florida, Southeastern Geological Society, Publication No. 20, p. 61-88. , and Wise, S. W., 1980a, Possible restriction and redefinition of the Tamiami Formation of South Florida. Points of discussion: Florida Scientist, Vol. 43, Supplement No. 1, p. 42. , 1980b, Possible restriction and redefinition of the Tamiami Formation of South Florida: points of further discussion, in Gleason, P.J., ed., Miami Geological Society, 1980 Fieldtrip Experience, p. 41-44. Klein, H., Schroeder, M.C., and Lichtler, W.F., 1964, Geology and ground-water resources of Glades and Hendry Counties, Florida: Florida Geological Survey Report of Investigations 37, 101 p. Knapp, M.S., Burns, W.S., and Sharp, T.S., 1986, Preliminary Assessment of the ground-water resources of western Collier County, Florida: South Florida Water Management District Technical Publication 86-1, part 1, 142 p. Missimer, T.M., 1978, The Tamiami-Hawthorn Formation contact in southwest Florida: Florida Scientist, Vol. 41, No. 1, p. 3339. Parker, G.G., 1951, Geologic and hydrologic factors in the perennial yield of the Biscayne Aquifer: Journal of the American Water Works Association, v. 43, pt. 2, p. 817-834. , Ferguson, G.E., and Love, S.K., 1955, Water resources of southeastern Florida: U.S. Geological Survey Water Supply Paper 1255, 965 p. 12

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Peacock, R., 1983, The post-Eocene stratigraphy of southern Collier County, Florida: South Florida Water Management District Technical Publication 83-5, 42 p. Peck, D.M., 1976, Stratigraphy and paleoecology of the Tamiami Formation in Lee County, Florida: M.S. Thesis, Florida State University, 249 p. , Slater, D.H., Missimer, T.M., Wise, S.W., and O'Donnell, T.H., 1979, Stratigraphy and Paleoecology of the Tamiami Formation in Lee and Hendry Counties, Florida: Gulf Coast Association of Geological Societies Transactions, Vol. 29, p. 328-341. Scott, T.M., 1986, A Revision of the Miocene lithostratigraphic nomenclature, southwestern Florida: Transactions, Gulf Coast Association of Geological Societies, v. 36, p. 553-560. , 1988, Lithostratigraphy of the Hawthorn Group (Miocene) of Florida: Florida Geological Survey Bulletin 59, 148 p. Slater, D.H., 1978, The stratigraphy and paleoecology of the Tamiami Formation in Hendry County, Florida: M.S. Thesis, Florida State University, Department of Geology, 163 p. Smith, K.R., and Adams, K.M., 1988, Ground-water resource assessment of Hendry County, Florida: South Florida Water Management District Technical Publication 88-12, part 1, 109 p. Wedderburn, L.A., Knapp, M.S., Waltz, D.P., and Burns, W.S., 1982, Hydrogeologic Reconnaissance of Lee County, Florida: South Florida Water Management District Technical Paper 88-2, part 1, 192 p. 13

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TABLE 1 BULK X-RAY DATA FOR SELECTED INTERVALS Well 16242 SOUTH SEAS #1 CORE Depth Quartz Calcite Aragonite Dolomite Francolite Clay (feet) 41.5 2 1 tr 47.0 2 1 52.0 1 60.0 2 1 63.0 3 1 2. 70.0 2 1 3 80.0 1 85.0 3 1 2 90.0 1 2 3? 100.0 tr 1 3? 115.0 tr 1 2? 159.0 2 3 1 252.5 2 1 3 tr 291.0 1 2 tr tr? 354.0 2 1 3 4 400.0 tr 1 2 tr 436.0 2 1 3 515.0 2 1 tr? 546.0 tr 1 2 553.0 2 tr 1 575.0 tr 1 639.0 1 2 727.0 1 KEY The numbers 1,2,3,4... refer to the relative abundances according to the relative intensities of the XRD pattern in the bulk analyses. tr=trace amounts ?=probable (not positive ID)

PAGE 17

Well 16329 HILLIARD #1 CORE Depth Quartz Calcite Aragonite Dolomite Francolite Clay (feet) 77.5 1 2 tr 3 415.0 1 2 4 438.0 2 1 tr? 470.0 2 3 tr? 1 550.0 2 3 tr? 1 596.8 1 2 645.0 2 1 3? Well 16387 U.S. SUGAR #1 CORE Depth Quartz Calcite Aragonite Dolomite Francolite Clay (feet) 32.0 1 2 98.0 2 3 1 141.0 1 2 tr 204.0 1 2 tr 262.0 1 2 3 316.0 1 2 3 378.5 2 1 4 3 443.7 1 5? 2 4 3 511.3 2 3 4 tr 1 581.5 1 608.0 3 2 1 640.0 2 1 KEY The numbers 1,2,3,4... refer to the relative abundances according to the relative intensities of the XRD pattern in the bulk analyses. tr= trace amounts ?=probable (not positive ID) 15..

PAGE 18

Well 16434 IMMOKALEE # 1 CORE Depth Quartz Calcite Aragonite Dolomite Francolite Clay (feet) 140.0 1 2 tr 188.0 1 2 tr? 3 498.0 3 1 tr 2 510.0 3 1 2 tr 573.0 2 1 3 631.0 2 1 tr 3 Well 16505 FAKAHATCHEE STRAND # 1 CORE Depth Quartz Calcite Aragonite Dolomite Francolite Clay (feet) 370.0 2 tr 1 400.0 1 2 tr. 590.8 2 1 3 673.0 1 3 2 tr? 681.5 2 1 3 697.5 tr 1 KEY The numbers 1,2,3,4... refer to the relative abundances according to the relative intensities of the XRD pattern in the bulk analyses. tr trace amounts ?= probable (not positive ID)

PAGE 19

Well 16523 KORESHAN # 1 CORE Depth Quartz Calcite Aragonite Dolomite Francolite Clay (feet) 57.0 1 2 3 89.0 1 2 tr 173.0 1 2 336.5 2 3 1 518.7 2 1 531.0 1 2 578.0 tr 3 1 2 793.0 1 2 KEY The numbers 1,2,3,4... refer to the relative abundances according to the relative intensities of the XRD pattern in the bulk analyses. tr=trace amounts ?=probable (not positive ID)

PAGE 20

W-15556 C W-16329 A' W-15487/W-152e6 V-16387 LEE -----HENDRY S-16523 V-16434 * CORES DRILLED FOR STUDY PREVIOUSLY DRILLED CORES CDLLIER v-5 W-16146 FIGURE 1 -0' L LOCATION MAP FOR STRATIGRAPHIC COLUMNS AND CROSS SECTIONS

PAGE 21

ch W-16242 SOUTH SEAS ttf CORE FEET COMMENTS SANIY Y_75,VSC 20 UDSC P. RECOV LOCATIONi YvCn COUNTYI LEE -40 ',:, CU,YIZ3a T 45S R 21E S 26 Mo,.svA LAT= N 26D 31M 29S S n,.s LONG= V 82D 11M 29S T.D. 760' -60 V:MOnl TMIM ELEVATIONI 02' OISYI,C VAR:COMY 100 HATCHING PATTERN KEY 120 Y37, 1 NO SAMPI rt -140 FILL C2M3Y3 -160 OCOY:'Z7 SILT/ V.F. SAND 2I 1:MtoY* FINE SAND S 3*OZ 10Y 0502 IC'Y g,Y3,M SANDY SHELL BEDS ClOY3Z ..."4 SHELLY SAND

PAGE 22

PCRV 240 l '" CLAYEY, SIIELLY SAND *' Y2CSMT .. .'.;; : II DOLOMITIC SAND 260 PHOSPHATIC, CLAYEY SAND 2-80 --CSX2Y:372; PHOSPHATIC, SANDY CLAY C2YIOZR -300 SANDY LIMESTONE O0OYIAC5 -320 iF RESH VATER LIMESTONE T3COIUSYS Y7050(: 40 PHOSPHATIC, S.NDY LIMESTONE 340 a.^, Ynov. Ir. 040Y25VA -Y25, r MIUDSTONE 360 V O, y.''l 040Y306A lII V.YI.CZ,A PACKSTONE/VACKESTDNE -30 Hon4OYV n D ,, GRAINSTONE rmlv oay,. b 400 -MOLDIC LIMESTONE w05Y3D, mn MOLDIC DOLOMITE 420 _ i IPO -t nr"· 4Y-n1W1!f m I DOLDSILT/ FINE CRYSTALLINE I P ' 'pS'iHATrt SANDY Mn(1MTE nl I'nfli 4IO !fliW' IInr

PAGE 23

460 Yi5sn3MO VA CLAY n--M ,o F PRMATIC..i ABBPRE\V!IA!T! 480 ....i. Y101 UDSC = UNDIFFERENT:ATED SAND, CLAY AND SIP TMINM a TAMIAN:I FORMATION 500PCRV a PEACE RIVER FORMATION 500 viOQlOMo ARCA = ARCADI, FORMATION Yonov:M SWNN = SUVANNEE LIMESTONE 520 YISY201 ARCA 540 v3usr,D , VYaGIDY35 Y502C 560 VYX2CTo D, C, H,VF 500 015V1 Y205 600 Y405 Y5020IR5 620 Y505, MO VY12V:MO 640 Y5015,C -660 IT,P NOSPLS isal -690 1

PAGE 24

LY2? COMMIENT KEY 580 M A= CALCAREOiS 01sYI B= CHERT -C CLAY S Y20 D= DOLOMITE S600 Y405 0G GYPSUM H= HEAVY MINERALS IIRON STAIN Y5020R5 J= MICA L* LIMESTONE -620 M CALCAREntJS MUD Pa PYRITE | |YS0a,M1 0= XUARTZ SAND Yl 02YOV RCALCITE SPAR T= SILT -640 -VoIVnM X= PHUSPHATE GRAVEL Yvs05,c Y= PHOSPHATE SAND Z= SHELLS SBOTBIOTURBATED 02YIT,P -CU CUTTINGS -660 HMO HOLDIC POROSITY VI = VUILGUAR POROSITY -SPLS Vie VERY, e.g. VMOe VERY MIl VIOl O01 TRACE Sm____ IOUCSTIONABLE -680 VAm VARIABLE SHI HIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED LOLOW RECRYSTALLIZATION MOLDIC REXTRECRYSTALI IZED C-G= COARSE T(1 GRANULE SIZE 700 M-C= MEDIUM Tn COARSE SIZE R MoLDIrC V-CVERY FINE in MICROCRYSI POORRFC PERM= POSSIBLY HIGH PERMEAII I Csi,m MUD= 4UDSTt~N WAC= VACKE SIIRtE 7P r v N PACPAC= PACKS TII MOD,REXT .MniDIC NOTE: 740 mn or ALL NUMBERS IN COMMENTS REFER TO PFRCENIAiES Vsm!I Mi. NGVD NATIONAL GFno TIC VERTICAL FOR MORE DETAILFD INrTamATi0N COSULT CORt I..LrRIPTIIN.

PAGE 25

C4 FIGURE 3 V-16329 HILLIARD #1 CORE FEET COHMENTS 0 FINE -20 -8S,: -NGVD LOCATION' Y2 , cj, iJs COUNTY' HENDRY -40 upsc T 44S R 32E S 16 B z I:,Ci, LAT= N 26D 39M 50S Z2S.,20 LONG= V 81D 08M 18S -60 ~ NOSPL.S T.D. 740' xa3,2,cu ELEVATION, 25' 890 .4W. -100 cu, Y,C, HATCHING PATTERN KEY .,.. -V-A_______ 140-1 :"::" S.:. ... v SILT/ V.F. SAND -180 Y','IC,VF 190 .Y VEU:ZCI. *;MDU SA *....*;...*....<.

PAGE 26

S:,, MEDIU SAND -200 I______ll -180 Y-CIVF ------' 1COARSE SAND 00 LIY SAND S or C,vi,A PHOSPHATIC SAND UDSC I -' : PHOSPHATIC SAND AND SHELLS -w ':"F-CAC 2 i0i 'YIOA PHOSPKH.TIC, CLAYEY SAND 260 v .....:: VA .!... i .IU CLAYEY, SHELLY SAND 280 a,' I ,_rl_ _ SLIY, SHELLY SAND SSANDY CLAY -320 PHDSPHATIC. SANY CLAY PHOSPHATIC, SANDY LIMESTONE -340 SANDY LIMESTOPE 360 SMUDS TOE PSII,..ATIC, SANDY ,0LfITE

PAGE 27

Ln! 380 S.____ PHOSPHATIC, SANDY DOLOMITE * S400 PHOSPHATIC, SANDY, CLAYEY DOLOMITE PCRV DOLOSILT/ FINE CRYSTALLINE DOLOMITE -420 Uvp, Y4, I 440 440 FORMATION ABBREVIATIONS: O2-Y4YZ0 -460 vivi UDSC -UNDIFFERENTIATED SAND, CLAY AND SHELLS S15t,41 PCRV -PEACE RIVER FORMATION I II.IUSbY ARCA = ARCADIA FORMATIN -480 M-". Y v; SU.v,1SC? NOTE' -500 THE SEDIMENTS IN THIS INTERVAL ARE UNCHARACTERISTICALLY COARSE Y.3 *z i FOR THE PEACE RIVER FORMATION. FOR THIS REASON, THEY HAVE BEEN -IOY, DESIGNATED AS UNDIFFERENTIATED SANDS, CLAYS AND SHELLS UNTIL 520 MORE INFORMATION FROM THE AREA SL2' tYI, D IS AVAILABLE. YI02r 'A -540 T.JI.Y2 Y Y ICaJ, A -560 .Y21,uMU 03,YST -130Y1 C TUICOYtXI S580

PAGE 28

-|-l Fvlo COIMMENT KEY .JI.Y! Az CALCAREOUS --560 *' r g Yl Vl.IMU 8; CHERT S '03 "IS C= CLAY ST36:Y a D= DOLOMITE 1UIoYSXI G= GYPSUM Y2,T H H EAVY MINERALS -580 I= IRON STAIN J= MICA YITD L LIMESTONE YITD? 'ARCA M= CALCAREOUS MUD 1,Ys,n P= PYRITE -600 0 ( QUARTZ SAND TOV*YlM R= CALCITE SPAR 025Y= T= SILT X= PHOSPHATE GRAVEL SIUYI:'.IJ Y= PHOSPHATE SAND -60 a -01 Z= SHELLS C13U0Y7YIu BOIT= BIOTURBATED U1YbvY7 CUCUTTINGS ar vY-,*+F MNO MOLDIC POROSITY S60 A1,;%.:b't. VU= VUGLIAR POROSITY -640 PCJHI Via VERY, e.g. VMD= VERY MOLDIC t * 000 TRACE -B-..** Qi GUESTIONABLE VA= VARIABLE ltlvylnij NHI= HIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED 660 P ay1lSYI LOV= LOW RECRYSTALLIZATION REXT= RECRYSTALLIZED t:bDObvY C-G= COARSE TO GRANULE SIZE RANGE M-CMEDIUM TO COARSE SIZE RANGE V-O= VERY FINE TO MICROCRYSTALLINE S 60 PERMPOSSIBLY HIGH PERMEABILITY Oai'S Y. * MUD= MUDSTONE .A!,t.l' VAC VACKESTONE M l'lt 5 PAC= PACKSTDNE 700 Y. D-', NOTEI ALL NUMERS IN COMMENTS S j720 REFER TO PERCENTAGES iN MGV D NATIOL GEOBETIC VERTICAL DATUM .i,,r.,,.r FOR MORE DTAILED INFORMATION 740 ..,"" ' CONSULT CORE RSCRIPTIIN

PAGE 29

FIGURE 4 W-16387 U,S. SUGAR #1 CORE FEET COMMENTS -0 , /1111 UDSC LOCATIONi COUNTYi HENDRY -NGVD T 44S R 34E S.09 B -20 v:' ,v FrTMP/CALOOS LAT= N26D 40M 55S LONG= 8BOD 56M 13S T.D. 662 FEET 40 ELEVATION, 14' T.D. 662' -60 S.... HATCHING PATTERN KEY -80 THIM NO SAMPLES SFILL I M,A -120i I SILT/ V.F. SAND S1.riNE SAND 140 SMEDIUM SAND -,0SANDSTONE :j'; PHOSPHATIC SAND -200 Jf ,PHOSPHATIC, SANDY CLAY V I , __ .i __i .... :,,,., ,, .__, ..... 'f.

PAGE 30

DOLOMITIC CLAY 240 I:.SII'.A ri fr 3 SANDY CLAY 260 /:,V: SANDY LIMESTONE PCRV -280 "' U HMOLDIC LIMESTONE '' ',V' ' Y v :.;n, C, U -VCM UDSTONE VF-F PACKSTOWE/VACKESTGNE 320 S NtRPll. CLAYEY LMSTONE 340 -, INTEREDDED LS. AND DOLDITE -360 iADmY LHWLTE S30 .IUOLOSILT/ INE CRTSTALLNE DOLOMTE -FORMATION ABBREVIATIONS: S 1, I A UBSC UN IF ERENTMTI ATE SAM CLATY SMELLS FTMP/CALOUS * UtMFTERENTMTET FORT 16110SIM/ r*.* t, v.., Ca..c is mataiE FIrUTlllS _ _ 440 j _ T^t a TANIMW FuSETOM "** PwV -PEACE RIVE r FMMtI sr-....., 4CA -A r A r 1TMlllN

PAGE 31

CUMMENT KEY 480 U03'1I-1 ACALCAREOUS SB CHERT C= CLAY 0: t'1 .= DOLOMITE .0:oY2C G= GYPSUM -500 L y*,,,.u o Hu HEAVY MINERALS ~~ I= IRON STAIN J= MICA L= LIMESTONE fiSYST M= CALCAREOUS MUD -520 5O P, PYRITE Q= QUARTZ SAND * Y2C,V-F R= CALCITE SPAR ARCA T= SILT XPHOSPHATE GRAVEL -540 2OYM Y PHOSPHATE SAND Z= SHELLS BIOT= BIOTURBATED CU= CUTTINGS MO= MOLDIC POROSITY -560 025YI0 VU= VUGULAR POROSITY T2003 V= VERY, e.g. VMO= VERY MOLDIC 00TRACE UEY Aj 7= QUESTIONABLE 05Ys VA= VARIABLE -580 0 T HIHIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED S02S2T25 LOVI LOV RECRYSTALLIZATION S OV, c REXT= RECRYSTALLIZED S 01Y1F-F C-G= COARSE TO GRANULE SIZE RANGE -Q1Y1T M-C= MEDIUM TO COARSE SIZE RANGE -600 V-O= VERY FINE TO MICROCRYSTALLINE S' YTPERM= POSSIBLY HIGH PERMEABILITY -u S MUD= MUDSTONE -VAC= WACKESTONE -"0 VId PAC= PACKSTONE NOTE-. IYIC,M ....S ;ALL NUMBERS IN COMMENTS : 640 Y 5S o -REFER TO PERCENTAGES _01YV41,C nv CMO NGVDNATIONAL GEODETIC VERTICAL DATUM 660 O5V7,MO : " FOR MORE DETAILED INFORMATION CONSULT CORE DESCRIPTION. 680

PAGE 32

FIGURE 5 W16434 IMMOKALEE #1 CORE FEET COMMENTS -° -" F-n,soI . VFF,C UDSC 20o -Zol, m -Nmv I _ O:TC"'"= LOCATION' .. 9s : I~I COUNTY, COLLIER 0o T 47S R 30E S 03 B LAT= N 26D 25M 28S' TcaI-av TmN LONG= V 81D 18M 28S T.D. 715' 60 S erZs.vA ELEVATIONs 25' 0,a020-4 SHATCHING PATTERN KEY MIOZ5v2C 120 SY.3........ ; z v a z u '8 * * 140 L:iSY-, 1 '.· SILT/ VF. ISm TI*.CZY I --FAT STAM -."0 ,T. .. , , -.

PAGE 33

ý4I cn -220 lClIi PHOSPHATIC, CLAYEY SAND -40 LIMY SAND 7 240 yv., M UDSC t ,Y, lYI,.' 11111 LIHY, SHELLY SAND .-....... .. .I v.'o M I'I -260 r CLAYEY SAND -280 SANDY CLAY PHOSPHATIC. SANDY CLAY 320 M SANDY LIMESTONE S'l:,'. IPHOSPHATIC. SANDY LIMESTONE S340 i.:2: vM:Y,M rHUDSTONE -360 SrPACKSTONE/VACESTOINE 380 : DOLOSILT/ FINE CRYSTALLINE DOLOMITE XI Vn; ilC1' -400 PHOSPHATIC, SANDY DOLOMITE PCRV

PAGE 34

-400 ' " PHOSPHATIC SANDY DOLOMITE DT:, X 1 .. ~ ' PCRV C I Y3L ') .i .TI -uz-c FORMATION ABBREVIATIONS: SM(|Z 1-|111 UDSC -UNWlFrERmTATED SAN CLAY O SHELLS THIn u TAMNAM FORATION "vY.,tsP PCRV PEACE RIVER FORMATIO -460 iv:'l.ARCA ARCADIA FORMATION II, y. I'S Y Id"r., O 430 ,* * m NOTE: U-jjOI -. T HSE ' r'Ai4 N 4 TE I "ISlS IB TW "AL' Sxir1 ,ARE UCHACTRISTICALLY COARSE r FR HE PEACE RIVER FMORATIE SFOR rs REASO, ThEY HWVE EE --YuoL.cP p ES3GATED AS W FFERONTIATE SSANISm CLmAS AN SuLLS UmT YV.,lIt., IS AVAIAL E. 5 0 I"Y IIII. AI -I5Y20'

PAGE 35

cr1 PG, V.1'1P, COMMENT KEY Y:10, T 540 .s A= CALCAREOUS S YanaY ' B CHERT C= CLAY SY2 D DOLOMITE Y ItIOeltX t G= GYPSUM -60 ISY:.IOutox5 H= HEAVY MINERALS I IRON STAIN YVIOC3x:a J= MICA ARCA L= LIMESTONE OO, C,D MH CALCAREOUS MUD 580 P= PYRITE Ma y. -Yi.M'.1 O QUARTZ SAND .+ * y1 R= CALCITE SPAR T= SILT S15' .1 *i' X= PHOSPHATE GRAVEL Jcl 600 r fltT 2,Do Y= PHOSPHATE SAND Z= SHELLS BIOT= BIOTURBATED * ji 4 T 1 'P"' CU= CUTTINGS , OD= MOLDIC POROSITY 620 .ii VU= VUGULAR POROSITY 0 :ViaJ. V VERY. e.g. VnMO= VERY MOLDIC 'I x I00= TRACE '"'V ? OQUESTIONABLE r:'Ic, M. pVA= VARIABLE 640 C?%. , Y.", I4 HI= HIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED LOV= LOV RECRYSTALLIZATION. . * ' llY MVY:: REXT= RECRYSTALLIZED S; ' M I[I.oY!, C-G= COARSE TO GRANULE SIZE RANGE M. l t!iIIII:.b M-C" MEDIUM TO COARSE SIZE RANGE .' 660 V--O VERY FINE TO MICROCRYS1ALLINE " " PERM= POSSIBLY HIGH PERMEABILITY MUD:, nMUDSJ.TONE :; :.VAC= VACKESTONE .1, 1, ' PAC= PACKSTONE 680 ,NOTiE: i :0 T E ;. ' I: *· ^1I ^ L lln t X no, .ALL NUMBERS IN COMMENTS REFER TO PERCENTAGES *' .I : I , '. ' . -720 NGVD= NATIONAL GEODETIC VERTICAL DATUM FOR MORE DETAILED INFORMATION CONSULT CORE DESCRIPTION.

PAGE 36

FIGURE 6 V-16505 FAKAHATCHEE STRAND #1 CD FEET COMMENTS SM20, C UDSC S02,c 211o -lTT/CAULOI NGVD o 0101 tRRU ao0 -.?,Y LOCATION' pjj _COUNTYI COLLIER -40 T 50S R 30E S 06 C 40t TM1n LAT= N 26D 08M 52S -yi ,LONG= W 81D 21M 28S T.D. 702' ~o 6° I ELEVATIONI 13' -80 'so IYlKZO Y2Wz2CU S1=v,. HATCHING PATTERN KEY tM2YI 120, Y ,2XtZl --n SaPLES 140 nMv.:v l wFE fMeI -t0 M-2Y2llXI RED X -'-SaWDST"I I *** I^^IP'1

PAGE 37

--C OARSE C4ND 180 .'iy, ' M2YIZKI YI SANDSTONE S200 n-C LIMY SAND -220 .: U M. ! DOLOMITIC SAND UDSC u Z ISVC-G 24 UNCONSOLIDATED SHELL BEDS 240 020 CONSOLIDATED SHELL BEDS 260 ZIOHI,T s MSANDY CLAY MOZ20RMY 280 OY3t~ ZIY ."0 'Y22,'' LIHY CLAY CU-450' 300 ' n;clZS"[" , SANDY LIMESTONE S320:; M20Y2, D? HOLDIC LIMESTONE SPHOSPHATIC, SANDY LIMESTONE 340 D20Y2C2T ., HUDSTONE 360 DMoYVICIT, -.IHPACKSTONE/VACKESTONE 3900 DIYC W I||IIli PGRAINSTONE n4-0Yozrc PCRV -400 PHOSP'LATIC. SANDY DOLOMITE CI SD4.l.Y!t

PAGE 38

380 D410YOCT OsAmmos GRAINSTONE n0ioYSZrC PCRV -400 -PHOSPATIC, SANDY DOLOMITE r 5DI04Y5 D-115IC1 lYOI MOLDIC DOLOMITE 420 c" FORMATION ABBREVIATIONS: UDSC a UNDIFFERENTIATED SANDL CLAY AND SHELLS 440 !!!; :M5'5 FTMP/CALOOS a UNDIFFERENTIATED FORT THOMPSON/ CALOOSAHATCHEE FORMATIONS .v404, MrJ THIN a TAMIAMI FORMATION 460 MrWY02ao PCRV m PEACE RIVER FORMATION Y YI -, '0D ARCA * ARCADIA FORMATION Mu 1202 , vo,,,MO.i .NOTE' S i480 ,l,'rnR l THE SEDIMENTS IN THIS INTERVAL 40 ARE C(CHARACTERISTICALLY COARSE FOR THE PEACE RIVER FORMATION. vMn FOR THIS REASONI THEY HAVE BEEN DESIGNATED AS UNDIFFERENTIATED SANDS, CLAYS AND SHELLS UNTIL MCRE INFORMATION FROM THE AREA -o500 on, l13, P IS AVAILABLE. M0 m5)PY 1 520 nF MOR;tP2Y2 Y15015 MV tIIl -560 -s Yv03 T

PAGE 39

r): IUCOMMENT KEY ' MOP2 A= CALCAREOUS --5m20 ) B= CHERT --C= CLAY PIOR-P"Y2 D= DOLOMITE G= GYPSUM YVI015 11= HEAVY MINERALS -540 LMiYli 1= IRON STAIN ASS31' J= MICA L= LIMESTONE Y8010 M= CALCAREOUS MUD E MY50 P= PYRITE -560 -Y0 ARCA 0 QUARTZ SAND R= CALCITE SPAR Y203,T T= SILT Y" 50T X= PHOSPHATE GRAVEL -Y= PHOSPHATE SAND -580 -Mo 10 Z= SHELLS SCY15015 BIOT= BIOTURBATED CU= CUTTINGS D30Y200 M0= MOLDIC POROSITY SM5Y2 VU= VUGULAR POROSITY -600 -MOY3P2 V= VERY. e.g. VMO= VERY MOLDIC Y-2,RIO 00= TRACE nOY305 7= QUESTIONABLE -VA= VARIABLE MIOYIP HI= HIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED -620 -LOV= LOV RECRYSTALLIZATION i REXT= RECRYSTALLIZED yP3n C-GCOARSE TO GRANULE SIZE RANGE M-C= MEDIUM TO COARSE SIZE RANGE SY3ISP2 V-0= VERY FINE TO MICROCRYSrALLINE -640 PERM= POSSIBLY HIGH PERMEABILITY MUD= MUDSTONE M0Y7I AC= VACKESTONE Y7P PAC= PACKSTONE -660 vis;isvA NDTEI S y3010 ALL NUMBERS IN COMMENTS -680 .-" M140Y5 .REFER TO PERCENTAGES -Yo.. Tc YOot. TC YviO,'0 NGVD= NATIONAL GEODETIC VERTICAL DATUM -700 VISZoxi FOR MORE DETAILED INFORMATION CONSULT CORE DESCRIPTION.

PAGE 40

FIGURE 7 W-16523 KORESHAN #1 CORE FEET CO1MMENTS -0 il l m -NGVD VI: .* , C I -L-'", 1210. -HI ', r LOCATIONs _ s -NJP. COUNTYI LEE S.e40 nwH THnH T 46S R 25E S 33 A 40 -LAT= N 26D 25M 58S M30VYICil SLONG= V 81D 49M 08S 'HYBI3CIH ST.D. 822' 60 YBCI! .Ieot ,' -ELEVATION, 11' -80 II./H I; -"IE:hai. P.l S_" ,.,, HATCHING PATTERN KEY SAUAI.'IIr 3XtI I -". I .-CLATYEV, SELLY Sa * -", EI '. an4K tK:az g , P 'SPmrTIC Sao' ..-r:'.I .Yr,," '-' I .r , :.'.," r3 ~ t.~ eo. .• t " 'i 1 I ' ' i iT'# , , ,...

PAGE 41

200 4 Vui ,,', "s:: EI Rl " ? CLAYEY SAND t'-, ImYZ I Cg: 220 y.,, i, I DCLOMITIC SAND Y5, MII _540 -||||E~l||jj|J LInY SAND SAA[,UVLr I:III|Y1 LIMY. SHELLY SAND 260 Y'"ti"'""' Yt.SIi51l PHOSPHATIC. SANDY CLAY 280I' . mC.:v DOLOMITIC CLAY 300 U -SANDY LIMESTONE 13C0Y 1 . -320 iiPHOSPHATIC, SANDY LIMESTONE. v-xYBX2, ) '1',XICPD UY21 val MOLDIC LIMESTONE 340 YC2L1 ,D iI)OLMITIC LIMESTONE Y70 5,M n 360 ,' ". MHUDSTONE SY PACKSTOE/VACKESTONE Y2D3R5Ma , 03Y2R5M0 400 , Y1 PA CRINSTONE I420 o ITER'fEDDED LS. AND DOLOMITE -420 : id YI c.cI' all,, mmli

PAGE 42

3 Y?5 RIMr *Y RIP,, INTEPBEDDED LS. AND DOLOMITE 420 YIOlOI'p 4 VS3T.. CLAYEY DOLOMITE Y1501S C SANDY DXLOHITE "'2Y20X I IBSYISX3 -s 1sYS ARCA vOlalucx PHOSPHATIC SANDY DOLOMITE -480 PHOSPHATIC. SANDY. CLAYEY DOLI YIU05,*I -0 a01. ,.ST D-LOSILT/ FINE CRYSTALLINE DU vs. I1[01 VISEPI Z 'Il.I SM -580 C/PAL : Cstp : FORMATION ABBREVIATIC UDSC * UNFFERETMIATED SANK CLAY AND I 540 Y3CX 114 -, 141 .TmI ' TAMIMI FORMATION i Y?.2Y4D PCRV PEACE RIVER FORMATIN YIPII4IIIO ARCA * ARCAN A F RAT14 ON -560 , yalplyl SVNN -SUWANNEE LIMESTNE VIPAC-MA --bOM .xi* It..'i * )

PAGE 43

,i!iiiiiiiii iiiiiiii. i3, M -I C]MMENT KEIY 640 ''Y35.''Mo A= CALCAREOUS 8= CHIERT C= CLA, a oIH3avYIo D= DOLCIITE 0 oaI,MO G= GYPSUM -660 f1Sa11a3 H= HEAVY M!NERALS i 05 0 aY' 1= IRON STAIN J= MICA 07Y-,MU =I. LIMESTONE M= CAL.CAREOJS MUD -680 ' 01 P= PYRITE go = QUARTZ SAND R= CALCITE SPAR Y I I I T= SILT ubH,uJ X= PHOSPHATE GRAVEL -700 05, PERM Y= PHOSPHATE SAND S"al'2l Z= SHELLS -Y.U,.,iL BIOT= BIOTURBATED.i CU= CUTTINGS Y2a4R5Mn MOMOLDIC POROSITY 720 -VU= VUGULAR POROSITY S030YIII V= VERY. e.g. VMO= VERY MOLDIC S-'d .D20y3lrso 00= TRACE 05030 ?=SO QUESTIONABLE .. VA= VARIABLE -740 1 HI= HIGHLY RECRYSTALLIZED 02OY7rPO LOV= LOW RECRYSTALLIZATION S01SS5t'Hd REXT= RECRYSTALLIZED C-G= COARSE TO GRANULE SIZE RANGE . 02050OYI .M-C= MEDIUM TO COARSE SIZE RANGE ,.. S760' V-O= VERY FINE TO MICROCRYSTALLINE -0YI PERM= POSSIBLY HIGH PERMEABILITY .i MUD= MUDSTONE ... VAC= VACKESTONE S81 5401 PAC= PACKSTONE : : S780 -" 0NOTE! i s80 CM1 ALL NUMBERS IN COMMENTS 02P1,MN SVNN _ 02P1 W REFER TO PERCENTAGES 1HIGH PERM NGVD= ;ATION4L GEODETIC VERTICAL DATUM ' 820 FOR MOPE DETAILED INFORMATION I CTNSULT CORE DESCRIPTION. -840 :I 43 " * ' '

PAGE 44

FORT TIUMKPS gl V-IS"46 V-UIA3 V -167 sa 50 UUT CM.IMMTOU Ng-s _k 1-m''-5 PEACE RIVER\ F ATUM U /,A -/ee ---'---45* ARAI PE / RI -350 FORNFORHATIt _am --00 -00 -450 -a T TV -0= -mr -7 O -700 NNI I CEN -750 TD UMESTNE 4 TV THE SEDIMETS IN TS INTERVAL 00 FOR THE PEACE RIVER FORMAT1NL -800 FOR THIS REASU THEY HAVE DEEN VERTICAL SCALE 416 TINES HORIZONTAL SCALE DESIGNATED AS UIFERENTIATED SAMDS, CLAYS, AND SHELLS UNTIL FIGURE 8 CROSS SECTION A A' MHOE DINFORATION FRON THE AREA IS AVAILABL.

PAGE 45

FEET B UDSC B' FEET S50 W-15286 50 = W-16523 W -16146 S 0 tGVD liNGVD 0 TAMIAMI FORMATION -50 T -AMIAMI FORMATION -50 -100 --100 PEACE RIVER FORMATION PEACE RIVER FORMATION -1 --150 -150 --800 TD -200 --50 -50 -300 .-300 -350 -350 --400 -400 --450 -450 ARCADIA FORMATION ARCADIA FORMATION -500 -500 --550 -550 -600 -600 -650 -650 --700 -700 --730 -750 -800 ---0 S SUVANNEE LIMESTONE TD MILES VERTICAL SCALE 416 TIMES HORIZONTAL SCALE FIGURE 9 CROSS SECTION 9 B' 43.

PAGE 46

* & .. *0 .... ..i.. -... ... .. ., ..-. FORT THOMPSON/ CALOOSAHATCHEE Co EET UDSC FORATIONS FE FEET FEET --639 /W-1643 -16505 o NGVD NGVD 0 _ 5 TAMIAI FORMATION --100 -100 -150 -150 --0 UDSCu -200 -SO -250 -300 -300 -350 -350 PEACE RIVER FORMATION --400 -400 --450 -450 -500 -500 -RCAMA FORMATION -550O -550 --00 -600 -s0 -650 -700 T -700 TD TD --750 TD THE SODM MT IN THS INTERVAL -750 AR UNCHARACTRISTICALLY COARSE OR THE PEACE RIVER FORMATION. -*00 FOR THl REASO THEY HAVE KEN -800 DCESUATED AS UNDIFFERENTIATED SANDS CLAYS AND SHELLS UNTIL MR INFORMATION FRON THE AREA 0 2 4 IS AVAAILL I I I MILES VERTICAL SCALE 416 TIMES HORIZNTAL SCALE FIGRE 10 CROSS SECTION C C' ··t *

PAGE 47

-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.