Hialeah is a city in Miami-Dade County, United States. With the population of 239,673 at the 2018 United States Census, Hialeah is the sixth-largest city in Florida, it is a principal city of the Miami metropolitan area, home to an estimated 6,012,331 people at the 2015 census. It is located west-northwest of Miami, is the only place in the county, other than Homestead, Florida, to have its own street grid numbered separately from the rest of the county. Hialeah has the highest percentage of Cuban and Cuban American residents of any city in the United States, at 73.37% of the population, making them a typical and prominent feature of the city's culture. All Hispanics make up 94.7% of the city's population, the second-highest percentage of a Hispanic population in a U. S. city with over 100,000 citizens. Hialeah has one of the largest Spanish-speaking communities in the country. In 2016, 96.3% of residents reported speaking Spanish at home, the language is an important part of daily life in the city.
Hialeah is served by the Miami Metrorail at Okeechobee and Tri-Rail/Metrorail Transfer stations. The Okeechobee and Hialeah stations serve as park-and-ride commuter stations to commuters and residents going into Downtown Miami, Tri-Rail station to Miami International Airport and north to West Palm Beach; the city's name is most attributed to Muskogee origin, "Haiyakpo" and "hili" combining in "Hialeah" to mean "pretty prairie". Alternatively, the word is of Seminole origin meaning "Upland Prairie"; the city is located upon a large prairie between the Everglades. The Seminole interpretation of its name, "High Prairie", evokes a picture of the grassy plains used by the native Indians coming from the everglades to dock their canoes and display their wares for the newcomers of Miami; this "high prairie" caught the eye of pioneer aviator Glenn Curtiss and Missouri cattleman James H. Bright in 1921. Together, they developed not only the town of Hialeah but Hialeah Park Race Track. In the early "Roaring'20s", Hialeah produced significant entertainment contributions.
Sporting included the Spanish sport of jai alai and greyhound racing, media included silent movies like D. W. Griffith's The White Rose, made at the Miami Movie Studios located in Hialeah. However, the 1926 Miami hurricane brought many of these things to an end. In the years since its incorporation in 1925, many historical events and people have been associated with Hialeah; the opening of the horse racing course at Hialeah Park Race Track in 1925 received more coverage in the Miami media than any other sporting event in the history of Dade County up to that time and since there have been countless horse racing histories played out at the world-famous 220-acre park. It was considered one of the most grand of thoroughbred horse racing parks with its majestic Mediterranean style architecture and was considered the Jewel of Hialeah at the time; the park's grandeur has attracted millions, included among them are names known around the world such as the Kennedy family, Harry Truman, General Omar Bradley, Winston Churchill, J.
P. Morgan; the Hialeah Park Race Track holds the dual distinction of being an Audubon Bird Sanctuary due to its famous pink flamingos and being listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The famous aviator Amelia Earhart in 1937 said her final good-byes to the continental U. S. from Hialeah as she left on her ill-fated flight around the world in 1937. While Hialeah was once envisioned as a playground for the elite, Cuban exiles, fleeing Fidel Castro's 1959 revolution as well as World War II veterans and city planners transformed the city into a working-class community. Hialeah historian Patricia Fernández-Kelly explained "It became an affordable Eden." She further describes the city as "a place where different groups have left their imprint while trying to create a sample of what life should be like." Several waves of Cuban exiles, starting after the Cuban Revolution in 1959 and continuing through to the Freedom Flights from 1965 to 1973, the Mariel boatlift in 1980, the Balseros or boat people of the late 1990s, created what at least one expert has considered the most economically successful immigrant enclave in U.
S. history as Hialeah is the only American industrial city. From a population of 1,500 in 1925, Hialeah has grown at a rate faster than most of the 10 larger cities in the state of Florida since the 1960s and holds the rank of Florida's fifth-largest city, with more than 224,000 residents; the city is one of the largest employers in Dade County. In January 2009, Forbes magazine listed Hialeah as one of the most boring cities in the United States citing the city's large population and anonymity in the national media. Hialeah is located at 25°51′38″N 80°17′38″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 19.7 square miles. 19.2 square miles of it is land and 0.5 square miles of it is water. Unincorporated Miami-Dade County, Miami Lakes, Opa-locka Unincorporated Miami-Dade County Westview Hialeah Gardens, Miami Springs Westview, West Little River, Brownsville, Miami Miami Springs Miami Hialeah Gardens, Miami Springs Hialeah is the tenth-largest city in the United States among cities with a population density of more than 10,000 people per square mile.
As of 2010, there were 74,067 households, with 3.9% being vacant. As of 2000, 36.2% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 57.4% were married couples living together, 17.4% had a female householder with no hus
Homestead is a city within Miami-Dade County in the U. S. state of Florida, between Biscayne National Park to the east and Everglades National Park to the west. Homestead is a Miami suburb and a major agricultural area, it is a principal city of the Miami metropolitan area, home to an estimated 6,012,331 people at the 2015 census. Homestead was incorporated in 1913 and is the second oldest city in Miami-Dade County next to the city of Miami, it is located 35 miles southwest of Miami, 25 miles northwest of Key Largo. The name originates from; the rail line was passing through an area opened up for homesteading, as the construction camp at the end of the line did not have a particular name, construction materials and supplies for the workers were consigned to "Homestead Country", shortened to "Homestead" by the engineers who mapped the area. The population was 60,512 at the 2010 census. Homestead and neighboring South Miami-Dade County communities bore the brunt of Category 5 Hurricane Andrew on August 24, 1992.
The city of Homestead is located near the southern terminus of the Homestead Extension of Florida's Turnpike where it ends at its junction with U. S. 1. Homestead is north and east of Florida City, these two cities comprise the greater Homestead-Florida City area; some of the notable unincorporated communities in the area are Redland, Leisure City and Princeton. Homestead-Miami Speedway is the annual finale of the Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series as well as the two minor championships of NASCAR. Homestead is located at 25°28′16″N 80°28′5″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 14.4 square miles. 14.3 square miles of it is land and 0.1 square miles of it is water. Homestead is a small-sized city. At its greatest north-south points – along SW 137th Avenue – its city limits extend only 4 miles – from SW 288th Street at the north end to SW 352nd Street at the south end. At its greatest east-west points – along SW 328th Street – its city limits extend 6 miles – from SW 132nd Avenue at the east end to SW 192nd Avenue at the west end.
U. S. 1 – known as Homestead Boulevard within the city limits – extends through a rather narrow northeast / southwest corridor of the city from SW 304th Street at the north end to SW 328th Street at the south end. It is at this point at the south end that Homestead and Florida City share a common border.. Major east-west streets within Homestead include SW 304th Street / NE & NW 15th Street, SW 312th Street / NE & NW 8th Street, SW 320th Street, SW 328th Street / SE & SW 8th Street, SW 344th Street / SE 24th Street; the original Homestead Air Force Base was once located several miles to the northeast of Homestead, but due to annexation of unincorporated land to the east and northeast of the original city limits during the late-1990s the city and the far southwestern perimeter of the Homestead Air Reserve Base share a common border for a small portion along SW 137th Avenue. A noteworthy tourist attraction within Leisure City is Coral Castle, built by a jilted lover, Edward Leedskalnin, over the course of 28 years from 1923 to 1951.
The Fruit and Spice Park is of interest. Homestead experiences a tropical monsoon climate. Summers are hot and humid and high temperatures average between 88° and 92 °F. Winters are dry; the all-time record high temperature is 100 °F, on 21 July 1942. Lows in summer average between 70° and 75 °F, with low temperatures in all times of year averaging 5–15 degrees cooler than coastal Miami because of its inland and rural location. In winter, the area sees cold fronts bring cold weather for short periods from November to March; the lowest temperature recorded is 26 °F, on 13 December 1934, recorded at Homestead Air Force Base, some 10 miles east of the town. High temperatures in winter average between 68° and 80 °F, lows average between 57° and 64 °F. Summer is the season. Homestead has a wet season lasting from mid-May to early October; the dry season sees little with most of it coming with the passing of cold fronts. Snow flurries were reported to have been observed in the air at Homestead Air Force Base, on January 20, 1977, marked the farthest south that snow flurries have been reported in the lower 48 United States.
In August 1992, the Category 5 hurricane Andrew devastated the town, as well as nearby Homestead Air Force Base. Hurricane Katrina caused flooding in Homestead in August 2005; the following October, Hurricane Wilma damaged light poles, grandstands and sections of catch fence at the Homestead–Miami Speedway, a motor racetrack built in the years following Hurricane Andrew. After Hurricane Wilma, a Homestead man was killed in a tractor accident while clearing debris; when Hurricane Irma struck Florida in September 2017, parts of Homestead lost electric power. South Dade Center, a low-income housing project for farmworkers, was flooded with rainwater. Residents were without waste collection for about a week without relief; as of 2010, there were 23,419 households out of which
Kendall Drive known as Southwest 88th Street and North Kendall Drive, runs for 13.3 miles in an east–west orientation across mid-southern Miami-Dade County, Florida. The majority of Kendall Drive, between State Road 997 at The Hammocks and US 1 on the Kendall–Pinecrest border, is signed as the 10.7-mile-long State Road 94. The road serves as a major arterial road through the suburbs of the southern Miami metropolitan area, connecting its predominantly residential neighborhoods to shopping districts and to three freeways, allowing commuter travel. Kendall Drive begins as a private road servicing a quarry just to the west of State Road 997, heading east. Upon reaching SR 997, the road gains the SR 94 designation and continues east through farmland as a four-laned divided road. From here, the road marks the northern boundary of The Hammocks as it first turns to the southeast and immediately turns back eastwards, subsequently following this orientation for most of its remaining route. Just after it comes out of the curve, Kendall Drive enters suburbia with a shopping strip forming first along the right side of the road, the left following after crossing Southwest 167th Avenue.
The road's width expands to six lanes by the time. At Southwest 157th Avenue, Kendall Drive forms the boundary between The Hammocks, to its south, Kendall West, to its north. SR 94 passes between neighborhoods and by more shops for the next mile, reaching Southwest 147th Avenue where Kendall West's southern boundary is replaced by Kendale Lakes'. For the 1.8 miles, Kendall Drive passes between more neighborhoods, condominium complexes and by some local shopping malls before arriving at Lindgren Road, SR 825's northern terminus. Now running along the boundary between Kendale Lakes and The Crossings, Kendall Drive's surroundings grow more commercial as it approaches the Homestead Extension of Florida's Turnpike after 1.7 miles with shopping malls and motels surrounding the interchange. As SR 94 passes under the HEFT, it enters its namesake locality of Kendall; until it reaches Southwest 107th Avenue, Kendall Drive is surrounded predominantly by condominium complexes. A similar neighborhood lies beyond the expressway underpass as SR 94 continues eastwards, though its surroundings are soon broken up by the Baptist Hospital of Miami to the road's south as it approaches Galloway Road.
More houses and the occasional condominium complex line Kendall Drive for the next mile, whereupon it interchanges with the Palmetto Expressway. Beyond, the Dadeland Mall takes up the northern side of Kendall Drive for the next half-mile while the southern side features mid-rise office and apartment buildings. After passing under the Metrorail tracks, SR 94 terminates at US 1 on the Kendall–Pinecrest boundary. Kendall Drive and Southwest 88th Street continue east past the oblique junction with US 1 as a four-laned divided road, surrounded by condominiums, until it crosses Ludlam Road and narrows to a tree-lined two-laned undivided residential road as it passes Gulliver Preparatory School. Mansions and large-lot houses border the road to the south, with villas to the north as Kendall Drive continues eastwards, before turning more and more markedly to the southeast as it approaches the Snapper Creek Canal and Red Road. Southwest 88th Street takes a sharp dogleg to the left, sharing Red Road's bridge over the canal before continuing east again.
Now running along a northern border of Coral Gables, Kendall Drive continues east past more houses and lakeside villas until it reaches its end at an intersection with Old Cutler Road. Like its eponymous community, Kendall Drive is named for Henry John Boughton Kendall, a trustee of the Florida Land and Mortgage Company which purchased the tract of land now situated between Southwest 88th and Southwest 104th Streets in 1883. Henry Kendall managed. Southwest 88th Street, the road along the northern end of the holdings, began to be referred to as "North" Kendall Drive, although the application of the "North" component of the name is applied inconsistently along the road's signage; until a series of truncations throughout the system of State Roads by the Florida Department of Transportation, SR 94 extended eastward to SR 959 at the intersection of Kendall Drive and Red Road in Pinecrest. The entire route is in Miami-Dade County. U. S. Roads portal Miami portal Florida portal
A cereal is any grass cultivated for the edible components of its grain, composed of the endosperm and bran. The term may refer to the resulting grain itself. Cereal grain crops are grown in greater quantities and provide more food energy worldwide than any other type of crop and are therefore staple crops. Edible grains from other plant families, such as buckwheat and chia, are referred to as pseudocereals. In their natural, whole grain form, cereals are a rich source of vitamins, carbohydrates, fats and protein; when processed by the removal of the bran, germ, the remaining endosperm is carbohydrate. In some developing countries, grain in the form of rice, millet, or maize constitutes a majority of daily sustenance. In developed countries, cereal consumption is still substantial; the word cereal is derived from the Roman goddess of harvest and agriculture. Agriculture allowed for the support of an increased population, leading to larger societies and the development of cities, it created the need for greater organization of political power, as decisions had to be made regarding labor and harvest allocation and access rights to water and land.
Agriculture bred immobility, as populations settled down for long periods of time, which led to the accumulation of material goods. Early Neolithic villages show evidence of the development of processing grain; the Levant is the ancient home of the ancestors of wheat and peas, in which many of these villages were based. There is evidence of the cultivation of figs in the Jordan Valley as long as 11,300 years ago, cereal production in Syria 9,000 years ago. During the same period, farmers in China began to farm rice and millet, using man-made floods and fires as part of their cultivation regimen. Fiber crops were domesticated as early as food crops, with China domesticating hemp, cotton being developed independently in Africa and South America, Western Asia domesticating flax; the use of soil amendments, including manure, fish and ashes, appears to have begun early, developed independently in several areas of the world, including Mesopotamia, the Nile Valley and Eastern Asia. The first cereal grains were domesticated by early primitive humans.
About 8,000 years ago, they were domesticated by ancient farming communities in the Fertile Crescent region. Emmer wheat, einkorn wheat, barley were three of the so-called Neolithic founder crops in the development of agriculture. Around the same time and rices were starting to become domesticated in East Asia. Sorghum and millets were being domesticated in sub-Saharan West Africa. During the second half of the 20th century there was a significant increase in the production of high-yield cereal crops worldwide wheat and rice, due to an initiative known as the Green Revolution; the strategies developed by the Green Revolution focused on fending off starvation and were successful in raising overall yields of cereal grains, but did not give sufficient relevance to nutritional quality. These modern high yield-cereal crops have low quality proteins, with essential amino acid deficiencies, are high in carbohydrates, lack balanced essential fatty acids, vitamins and other quality factors. While each individual species has its own peculiarities, the cultivation of all cereal crops is similar.
Most are annual plants. Wheat, triticale, oats and spelt are the "cool-season" cereals; these are hardy plants that cease to grow in hot weather. The "warm-season" cereals are prefer hot weather. Barley and rye are the hardiest cereals, able to overwinter in Siberia. Many cool-season cereals are grown in the tropics. However, some are only grown in cooler highlands, where it may be possible to grow multiple crops per year. For the past few decades, there has been increasing interest in perennial grain plants; this interest developed due to advantages in erosion control, reduced need for fertiliser, potential lowered costs to the farmer. Though research is still in early stages, The Land Institute in Salina, Kansas has been able to create a few cultivars that produce a good crop yield; the warm-season cereals are grown in tropical lowlands year-round and in temperate climates during the frost-free season. Rice is grown in flooded fields, though some strains are grown on dry land. Other warm climate cereals, such as sorghum, are adapted to arid conditions.
Cool-season cereals are well-adapted to temperate climates. Most varieties of a particular species are either spring types. Winter varieties are sown in the autumn and grow vegetatively become dormant during winter, they mature in late spring or early summer. This cultivation system makes optimal use of water and frees the land for another crop early in the growing season. Winter varieties do not flower until springtime because they require vernalization: exposure to low temperatures for a genetically determined length of time. Where winters are too warm for vernalization or exceed the hardiness of the crop, farmers grow spring varieties. Spring cereals are planted in early springtime and mature that same summer, without vernalization. Spring cereals require more irrigation and yield less than winter cereals. Once the cereal plants have grown their seeds, they have completed their life cycle; the plants di
Native American gaming
Native American gaming comprises casinos, bingo halls, other gambling operations on Indian reservations or other tribal land in the United States. Because these areas have tribal sovereignty, states have limited ability to forbid gambling there, as codified by the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act of 1988; as of 2011, there were 460 gambling operations run by 240 tribes, with a total annual revenue of $27 billion. In the early 1970s, Russell and Helen Bryan, a married Chippewa couple living in a mobile home on Indian lands in northern Minnesota, received a property tax bill from the local county, Itasca County; the Bryans had never received a property tax bill from the county before. Unwilling to pay it, they took the tax notice to local legal aid attorneys at Leech Lake Legal Services, who brought suit to challenge the tax in the state courts; the Bryans lost their case in the state district court, they lost again on appeal in a unanimous decision by the Minnesota Supreme Court. They sought review in the United States Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court granted review, in a sweeping and unanimous decision authored by Justice Brennan, the Supreme Court held not only that states do not have authority to tax Natives on their reservations, but that they lack the authority to regulate Native activities on their reservations. As Gaming Law Professor Kevin K. Washburn has explained, the stage was now set for Native gaming. Within a few years, enterprising Natives and tribes began to operate Indian bingo operations in numerous different locations around the United States. Under the leadership of Howard Tommie, the Seminole Tribe of Florida built a large high-stakes bingo building on their reservation near Fort Lauderdale, Florida; the tribe planned for the bingo hall to be open six days a week, contrary to Florida state law which only allows two days a week for bingo halls to be open, as well as going over the maximum limit of $100 jackpots. The law was enacted from the charity bingo limits set by Catholic Churches; the sheriff of Broward County, where the Native reservation lies, made arrests the minute the bingo hall opened, the tribe sued the county, stating that Native tribes have sovereignty rights that are protected by the federal government from interference by state government.
A District Court ruled in favor of the Natives, citing Chief Justice John Marshall in Worcester v. Georgia. Here began the legal war of Native gaming with a win for the Seminoles. Controversy arose when Natives began putting private casinos, bingo rooms, lotteries on reservation lands and began setting gaming prizes which were above the maximum legal limit of the state; the Natives argued for sovereignty over their reservations to make them immune from state laws such as Public Law 280, which granted states to have criminal jurisdiction over Native reservations. States were afraid that Natives would have a significant competitive advantage over other gambling establishments in the state, regulated, which would thus generate a vast amount of income for tribes. In the late 1970s and continuing into the next decade, the delicate question concerning the legality of tribal gaming and immunity from state law hovered over the Supreme Court; the Court addressed the potential gambling had for organized crime through the Organized Crime Control Act of 1970.
A report by the Department of Justice presented to the Senate Select Committee on Indian Affairs on March 18, 1992, concluded that through several years of FBI investigation, organized crime had failed to infiltrate Native gaming and that there was no link between criminal activity in Native gaming and organized crime. In the early 1960s, the Cabazon Band of Mission Indians, near Indio, were poor and did not have much land because of neglected treaties in the 1850s by state senators; as Stuart Banner states, the Cabazon Band and the neighboring Morongo Reservation had "some HUD buildings and a few trailers, but, about it. There was nothing there; the people didn't have a lot." The Cabazon Band turned to casino operations, opening bingo and poker halls in 1980. Shortly thereafter, the Indio police and the Riverside County Sheriff shut down the gambling halls and arrested numerous Natives while seizing any cash and merchandise held in the tribe's possession; the Cabazon Band won, as did the Seminole Tribe in Florida.
Although the tribe won in the lower courts, the Supreme Court reviewed the case in 1986 to reach a decision over whether Native reservations are controlled by state law. The Court again ruled that Native gaming was to be regulated by Congress and the federal government, not state government. In 1988 Congress passed the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act which kept tribal sovereignty to create casino-like halls, but the states and Natives must be in Tribal-State compacts and the federal government has the power to regulate the gaming; these compacts have been used by state officials to confiscate Native casino revenue which serves as a "special" tax on Native reservations. The tribes still have "exclusive right" to all classes of gaming except when states do not accept that class or it clashes with federal law. Class III Native gaming became a large issue for the states and federal government, because of these court cases, as Congress debated over a bill for Native gaming called the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act.
All attempts to challenge the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act on constitutional grounds have failed. After President Reagan signed the IGRA, Native gaming revenue skyrocketed from $100 million in 1988 to $16.7 bill
Florida State Highway System
The State Highway System of the U. S. state of Florida comprises the roads maintained by the Florida Department of Transportation or a toll authority. The components are referred to as state roads, abbreviated SR. State Roads are always numbered. Odd numbered roads run north-south, numbered roads run east-west. One- and two-digit numbers run in order from 2 in the north to 94 in the south, A1A in the east to 97 in the west; the major cross-state roads end in 0 and 5. Most routes of the form X00 are major diagonal routes. Other three-digit numbers are placed in horizontal bands based on the first digit: Three-digit numbers increase from east to west across the band; when the grid was first laid out in 1945, the rules were perfectly followed. However, over the years, as routes have been added, there has not always been room to follow the grid. Placements such as 112, 752, 602 are the most notable violations of the grid system; the Pensacola area has a collection of these "misplaced" street numbers. When FDOT added route numbers to a collection of Miami-Dade County streets in 1980, most of them received 9## designations regardless of the band that they occupied.
Every section of U. S. Highway and Interstate Highway has a State Road number assigned to it unsigned. In addition to some named toll roads some minor State Roads are unsigned. Prior to the 1945 renumbering, State Roads were given numbers in the order they were added to the system; the 1945 renumbering removed many roads that were never built and added some that had not existed prior to 1945. In 1955, the Florida Department of Transportation slowed down the addition of new state roads and began to classify roads into primary and local roads. Primary roads would continue to be state-maintained, while Secondary roads would have an S before the number, would only be state-maintained during a construction project. Local roads would be removed from the system. In 1977, FDOT changed the division of roads into state/county/local. Most secondary roads and some primary roads were given to the counties, a new state road was taken over; the secondary signs had the S changed to C and a small COUNTY sticker added to the bottom.
As signs grew old, they were replaced with the standard MUTCD county road pentagon. While this occurred throughout the State of Florida, the part of the state south of SR 70 was hit hard by the transition from State to County control and maintenance. In the early 1980s several state roads were renumbered; the trend seems to have been reversed since 2002 as new state road designations have been added as a result of construction of new highways, most notably in the Jacksonville and the Tampa-St. Petersburg metropolitan areas. While most state roads are contiguous, there is a relative handful of routes that have interruptions in their designations; the most famous of the set is SR A1A, which exists in seven separate pieces along the Atlantic coast from Fernandina Beach to Key West. State Road 2 has two sections separated by the State of Georgia; the western segment extends westward from Georgia 91 as it crosses the Chattahoochee River and has its western terminus at SR 81 near Sweet Gum Head. State Road 5 temporarily ends leaving Lake Worth, FL as its segment in West Palm Beach was relinquished to the city in the mid 2000s.
The route resumes at US 1's junction with Belvedere Road, where it runs concurrent with US 1 northbound. State Road 15 has two sections bridged by County Road 15 and US 192/441. SR 15 is only signed in Palm Beach County. For most of its route, SR 15 is an administrative FDOT designation for US 441 south of Holopaw, US 17 between Orlando and Jacksonville, US 1/23 north of Jacksonville; the two separate sections of SR 17 formed when US 27 was rerouted in Highlands County, where it passes through Avon Park and Sebring, in Polk County, from Haines City to Frostproof. Signed Alternate US 27, it is now signed as just SR 17. State Road 25 cosigns with US routes throughout most of its length, but departs and travels on its own road in Lake and Marion counties. However, all but less than half a mile of this road has been relinquished to the counties, interrupting SR 25. State Road 30 is gapped by Bay County Road 30 on Front Beach Road west of the Panama City Beach limits to the road's westbound cosign with US 98.
Three sections of State Road 44 exist. Two are connected in Lake County by US 441 and County Road 44; the third is isolated over the Halifax River in New Smyrna Beach due to a route relinquishment to the city. Trailblazers exist down the former route to direct motorists to the continuation of SR 44. State Road 54 has a gap in eastern Pasco County, between the western terminus of State Road 56 and Bruce B. Downs Boulevard in Wesley Chapel, it contains a former segment between 301 in Zephyrhills and US 98 in Polk County. There are two separate s