U.S. Route 27 (US 27) in Florida – mp-3 format
U.S. Route 27 (US 27) in Florida – mp-3 format – THE ENTERTAINMENT VERSION
The Florida Agreement:
I agreed o spend 50% of the earnings of the National Community Network, INC., in the state of Florida. I racked in about $200 Trillion, but the recovery was more like $100 trillion. I keep 10% and of that I keep 10% for the Royal Budget which is about $1 Trillion to be converted into Z1 Trillion or at least 5 times any other world’s currency.
I get 10% of the U.S. GPD of 2015 at $18.3 Trillion, my cut is $1.8 Trillion and about $2 Trillion this year, for a total of about $120 trillion or $12 trillion share at $1.2 Trillion set for fiscal year 2016-17. Not all money goes to the Network, but a huge chunk will. I have entertainment in the Queendom, I have my armies and veterans, homelessness, cures to be distribute, prisons to be emptied, yes, we have more problems to solve than we have people to fix them. I have many too many potential clients calling themselves Minister.
U.S. Route 27 (US 27) in Florida is a north–south United States Highway. It runs 481 miles (774 km) from the South Florida Metropolitan Area northwest to the Tallahassee Metropolitan Statistical Area. Throughout the state, US 27 has been designated the Claude Pepper Memorial Highway by the Florida Legislature. It was named after long-time Florida statesman Claude Pepper, who served in both the U.S. Senate and House of Representatives. Nearly the entire length of US 27 in Florida is a divided highway.
Between Miami and Leesburg, US 27 follows SR 25, between Leesburg and Williston, it follows SR 500, between Williston and High Springs, it follows SR 45, between High Springs and Downtown Tallahassee, it follows SR 20, within Downtown Tallahassee it follows SR 61, and between Tallahassee and the Georgia border, it follows State Road 63 (SR 63).
Concurrencies include State Road 80, between South Bay and Clewiston, SR 78 from Moore Haven to Citrus Center, US 98 between Sebring and West Frost Proof, US 441 between Leesburg and Ocala, which also includes a concurrency with US 301 between Belleview and Ocala. Others include US 41 between Williston and High Springs, SR 20 between High Springs and Tallahassee, US 129 in Branford, US 19 between Perry and Capps, and SR 61 in Tallahassee.
Sherman’s Special Field Orders, No. 15, issued on January 16, 1865, instructed officers to settle these refugees on the Sea Islands and inland: 400,000 total acres divided into 40-acre plots. Though mules (beasts of burden used for plowing) were not mentioned, some of its beneficiaries did receive them from the army. Such plots were colloquially known as “Blackacres“, which may have a basis for their origin in contract law.
Sherman’s orders specifically allocated “the islands from Charleston, south, the abandoned rice fields along the rivers for thirty miles back from the sea, and the country bordering the St. Johns River, Florida.” The order specifically prohibits whites from settling in this area. Saxton, who, with Stanton, helped to craft the document, was promoted to Major General and charged with oversight of the new settlement. On February 3, Saxton addressed a large freed people’s meeting at Second African Baptist, announcing the order and outlining preparations for new settlement. By June 1865, about 40,000 freed people were settled on 435,000 acres (180,000 ha) in the Sea Islands.
The Special Field Orders were issued by Sherman, not the federal government with regards to all former slaves, and he issued similar ones “throughout the campaign to assure the harmony of action in the area of operations.” Sherman himself later said that these settlements were never intended to last. However, this was never the understanding of the settlers—nor of General Saxton, who said he asked Sherman to cancel the order unless it was meant to be permanent.
Notice it runs down State HWY 27
I built HWY #27 on the 400,000 total acres divided into 40-acre plots
40 Acres and a Mule Agreement and there is no statute of limitations to fruad
The St. Johns River (Spanish: Río de San Juan) is the longest river in the U.S. state of Florida and its most significant for commercial and recreational use. At 310 miles (500 km) long, it winds through or borders twelve counties, three of which are the state’s largest. The drop in elevation from headwaters to mouth is less than 30 feet (9 m); like most Florida waterways, the St. Johns has a very low flow rate 0.3 mph (0.13 m/s) and is often described as “lazy”. It is notable among some that the river’s course flows north, a relatively rare characteristic. Numerous lakes are formed by the river or flow into it, but as a river its widest point is nearly 3 miles (5 km) across. The narrowest point is in the headwaters, an unnavigable marsh in Indian River County. The St. Johns drainage basin of 8,840 square miles (22,900 km2) includes some of Florida’s major wetlands. It is separated into three major basins and two associated watersheds for Lake George and the Ocklawaha River, all managed by the St. Johns River Water Management District.
The Parable of the Weeds Explained
36 Then he left the crowd and went into the house. His disciples came to him and said, “Explain to us the parable of the weeds in the field.”
37 He answered, “The one who sowed the good seed is the Son of Man. 38 The field is the world, and the good seed stands for the people of the kingdom. The weeds are the people of the evil one, 39 and the enemy who sows them is the devil. The harvest is the end of the age, and the harvesters are angels.
40 “As the weeds are pulled up and burned in the fire, so it will be at the end of the age. 41 The Son of Man will send out his angels, and they will weed out of his kingdom everything that causes sin and all who do evil. 42 They will throw them into the blazing furnace, where there will be weeping and gnashing of teeth. 43 Then the righteous will shine like the sun in the kingdom of their Father. Whoever has ears, let them hear.