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Heald applied the name Foraker Formation to rocks that are exposed in the vicinity of Foraker, Osage County, Oklahoma. In its type locality, the Foraker Formation is about 75 feet 23 m thick but the Foraker is only about 40 feet 12 m thick in southeastern Nebraska. The Foraker Formation has three members, in ascending order: In southeastern Nebraska, the Americus Limestone is usually only about 2 feet 0. It is usually dense, finely crystalline, fossiliferous, and may be the transgressive limestone of a cyclothem.
The Americus Limestone may have three to five beds that are separated by thin shale seams in the southeastern Nebraska outcrop area. The Americus Limestone heralds the return in the midcontinent of sedimentation patterns that were more similar to those observed in the older late Pennsylvanian Missouri and early Virgil series. Condra, , originally applied the name Hughes Creek Shale to up to 50 feet 16 m of blue, clayes shale, dark shale and thin limestone beds for Hughes Creek, south of Auburn, in Nemaha County, Nebraska.
Condra named the Long Creek Limestone for the beds that immediately overlie the Hughes Creek Shale for cavernous vuggy? Holterhoff and Pabian , Pabian and Boardman , and Pabian and Diffendal , , in press recorded several outcrops of the Foraker Formation in Richardson and Pawnee counties.
Pioneer geologists such as F. Geinitz who worked in Nebraska in the 's and 's first described many of the fossils that are illustrated below. Many morpholgic terms are used in describing the fossils below. You are referred to any standard text book on invertebrate paleontology to see how these features relate to the body of the living or fossil animal. This slab of fossiliferous limestone from the upper part of the Hughes Creek Shale Member of the Foraker Formation contains more than 20 different fossil species.
Such fossils document the abundance and diversity of life forms in the seas that covered southeastern Nebraska and most of the North American Midcontinent during the Early Permian.