Planned communities first appeared in the United States in 1565, in St. Augustine. The industrial revolution saw company towns like Gary, Indiana as the sites of technological innovations and thriving economic fervor. The first modern communities were built during the Florida land boom of the 1920s down in Southern Florida, where the famous Miami suburbs of Coral Gables, Opa-locka, and Miami Springs incorporated the look and feel of Spain, Arabia, and Mexico. The Great Depression drove the Federal Government to build model towns across West Virginia, Tennessee, Maryland, Ohio, and Wisconsin with the goal of easing the burden of hard times on coal miners, construction workers, and their families. The remote developments of Oak Ridge, TN; Richland, WA, and Los Alamos, NM cropped up during World War II to accommodate the families of scientists, engineers, and industrial workers of the Manhattan Project. Marcus Hiles points out that blueprinted cities now cover the country, including the national capital of Washington, D.C., and state capitals in Mississippi, Ohio, Indiana, North Carolina, South Carolina, Wisconsin, Utah, Florida, and Texas.