Keeping in mind the end goal to keep up its long haul objective and hustling permit, the new Atokad track in Sioux City facilitated a brief, live, three-horse race on Saturday. The previous Atokad Downs was bought in 2012 by the financial advancement wing of the Winnebago Tribe of Nebraska, Ho-Chunk Inc. That year one and only live race was held to keep up simulcast rights for the rest of the year. The trust at the time was to later build up a $30 to $40 million club at the site situated in South Sioux City, Nebraska. With a specific end goal to make that fantasy a reality, two things must happen; no less than one live race must be held at the track this year, so that the dashing permit the tribe got from the condition of Nebraska not long ago can be kept up; and a slowed down proposed correction to the state's constitution authorizing club betting at the track and other steed tracks in Nebraska must be passed. Ho Chunk Inc's. improvement chief, Alexcia Boggs, said on Friday that since the course is new, state authorities just permitted the organization to race three steeds at the 5pm race held this past Saturday. Boggs said, "We need to get it softened up and ensure everything is running easily for the principal year," as indicated by the Sioux City Journal. The previous grandstands at the Atokad have since been torn down, so on Saturday impermanent offices were utilized to encourage bets and serve sustenance and drinks. A furlong 65 broad track was as of late finished at the track, which was inherent 1956 and highlighted grandstands for upwards of 2,600 observers and stables for 500 stallions. Similar to other pure breed tracks in Nebraska at the time, the track started encountering tough times in the 1990's as club betting discovered their approach to neighboring Iowa. More than 120,000 marks, of the 117,188 required, were assembled this late spring by the Ho-Chunk and Nebraska Horseman's Association-fiscally sponsored professional betting gathering, Keep the Money in Nebraska, to get the vote activity to sanction gambling clubs at the state tracks on the November tally. Be that as it may, after around 35 percent of the votes gathered were rejected by Nebraska Secretary of State John Gale's office because of invalided marks or unregistered voters, just 77,956 marks were accepted and the alteration missed the mark concerning fitting the bill for expansion to the ticket. Boggs said that after the fizzled activity, Ho-Chunk is currently in the regrouping stage and, "We are as yet advancing with our Plan B. We are attempting to proceed with the push to grow clubhouse betting in Nebraska. We are still astounded and stunned and attempting to assess ourselves inside on what things turned out badly," as indicated by the news organization. Marshes said that studies and effort surveys demonstrate that a lion's share of the state's voters are supportive of the change and need to "keep the cash in Nebraska." Bogs went ahead to say that, "All the cash is leaving (Nebraska) and we aren't getting any of the advantages from that, so we are attempting to proceed forward with this." The tribe's advancement chief went ahead to say that one year from now the Ho-Chunk arrangements to enhance the race track with the expansion of simulcast betting and a games bar.