Omaha – Omaha is the largest city in Nebraska. Over 15 songs have been written about the city. A great deal of famous people are from Omaha, including Paula Zahn, Malcolm X, and Peter and Henry Fonda.
Norfolk – Norfolk, Nebraska was the childhood home of Johnny Carson. It was named after the north fork of the Elkhorn River. The population of Norfolk is about 23,500.
Lincoln – Lincoln is the capital city of Nebraska. It is home to the University of Nebraska and the Nebraska State Fair. Lincoln was founded in 1856 and now has a population of around 226,000.
Fremont – Fremont was once the site of the Mormon trail, where many Mormon pioneers once passed. The city’s largest employer is meat manufacturer Hormel.
North Platte – North Platte is known as a railroad town, where freight trains still pass through. The city is home to the North Platte Bulletin, which is known to many in the state as a popular alternative newspaper.
Lexington – The city of Lexington has a high population of Mexican-Americans. The city was once a stop for the Pony Express. Lexington is located on the Platte River and has a population of about 10,000.
Kearney – Kearney is home to the state’s Museum of Nebraska Art, which houses many original art collections gathered from throughout the state. The city is named after Stephen W. Kearney, a US Army officer who fought in the Mexican American War.
Scotts Bluff – Scotts Bluff still relies on agriculture for its income, including corn, beets, and beans. The city is the sixth largest in the state. Scotts Bluff was named after a fur trapper who died there along the Oregon Trail.
Lancaster County – Lancaster County was once the state capital of Nebraska in 1867 and was part of the city of Lincoln. In 1859, Lancaster County was simply known as the “village of Lancaster”.
Clay - Clay was named after Henry Clay who was once a US Senator and the US Secretary of State in the early 1900’s. The city of Clay has a current population of around 7,000 people.
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