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Omaha, Nebraska is located 425 miles west of Chicago, 15 miles from the confluence of the Platte and Missouri Rivers, on the west bank of the Missouri River, and is the county seat of Douglas County. It is known as the Crossroads of the Nation, and is the largest city in Nebraska.
Omaha is located on a plateau that extends next to west bank of the Missouri River had long been a meeting place prior to the arrival of white pioneers. Merriweather Lewis and William Clark met with Indians while they were on their journey westward journey to the Pacific in 1804. In 1825, a man named Jean Pierre Cabane had established a trading post for the American Fur Company. The location of that trading is currently located within Hummel Park in Omaha.
In 1846, the Mormons were the first white pioneers in the region, who were on their way westward to Utah. During the winter of 1846 and 847, some 600 of their number died, which was the result of the horrible weather. On the location of their quarters in the wintertime, and the Winter Quarters Monument was constructed as recognition of their losses.
In anticipation of a final treaty with the Omaha Indian tribe, which opened Nebraska up for settlement, people started gathering on the east side of the Missouri River during the early 1850's. Omaha ceded the land that currently constitutes Douglas County to the U.S. and the boom started in 1854. In 1855, the legislature held its first meetings in Omaha, while the Nebraska Territory didn't originally have a designated capital. Until 1867, when the capital was relocated to Lincoln, Omaha was still the capital. In 1877, the Missouri River flooded, which resulted in the river changing its course and stranded about three square miles of Iowa on the Nebraska side of the river. The area that was surrounded by Omaha, was named Carter Lake.
Omaha was the location for the eastern terminus for the Union Pacific Railroad. In 1872, a bridge across the Missouri to Council Bluffs, Iowa, was constructed. This connected the central Pacific railroad with the Union Pacific Railroad. Although the Union Pacific museum has been relocated across the river to Council Bluffs, the headquarters of Union Pacific remain in Omaha.
During the 1870's, with the 1878 establishment of Creighton university and the establishment of the Union Pacific shops, Omaha grew rapidly. In 1870, the first patients were accepted by St. Joseph's Hospital. During the following ten years, additional growth occurred with the construction of the Union Stockyards. In 1898, Omaha was the host of the Trans-Mississippi Exposition. In 1894, Riverview Park was established by Omaha, and there were numerous animals that were donated by William Cody in 1898. This collection of animals became known as the Henry Doorly Zoo.
In 1912, the Douglas County Courthouse was constructed from Indiana limestone. In 1908, the University of Omaha was established as a religiously oriented, private university. In 1931 the university became the Municipal University and started receiving tax support from Omaha. The university was integrated into the University of Nebraska in 1968. In 1923, the College of St. Mary was completed and opened and is currently the only all-women's Catholic college in Nebraska.
In 1888, south of Omaha, Fort Crook was organized. The Martin Aircraft Corporation manufactured B-29 and B-26 bombers there in WW II, that included the Enola Gay, which was the B-29 bomber that, in 1945, released the first atomic bomb on Hiroshima. The fort has been merged with the Offutt Air Force Base, which is the home of the Air Force's Strategic Air Command. The Methodist Health Systems is associated with the Nebraska Methodist College, which provides education for health professionals. The first Magnet Hospital in Nebraska was the Nebraska Methodist Hospital.
The Joslyn Art Museum an eclectic collection that begins with Greek pottery and extends into the 1900's. The Durham Heritage museum displays the local history of Omaha. In 1976, the Omaha Children's Museum started operating out of the back end of a station wagon.
With the administrations of reform during the 1930's and 1940's, Omaha became a meatpacking powerhouse. Many regional beer breweries were established, including the Krug, Storz, and Metz companies. During the late 1940's, the southernmost suburb of Omaha became home to the Strategic Air Command. In south Omaha, the Rosenblatt Stadium became the home of the College World Series in 1950. During the 1930's, labor unrest resulted in the organization of the meatpacking factories by the CIO-FCW, which established real gains for the workers and formed an interracial partnership.
Following World War II, African Americans in Omaha as well as in other parts of the country started pressing harder for civil rights. After fighting for their country, Veterans believed they deserved full rights. Although some organizations had already been formed, they became much more active, which led to the Civil Rights movement in Omaha.
Highway expansion and suburbanization of Omaha resulted in the development of middle and upper class regions in West Omaha which led to white flight to this newer housing between the 1950's, and the 1970's. The historically ethnically diverse regions of South and North Omaha became more concentrated by class, race, and economics. In the 1960's, during the industrial restructuring that was increasing rapidly, these workers suffered severe job losses, and poverty came to be more widespread.