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Every Monday, Epilogue follows up on stories published in the Journal Star a month ago, a year ago, 100 years ago.

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In 2003, the program now known as Health 360 helped about 300 people get free prescriptions. Last year, it served more than 3,000 people with everything from filling out the paperwork for a drug company prescription program to helping with cost of surgery.

Frank Neumayer tells his story from a blue recliner at the Dialysis Center of Lincoln, where he comes three times a week for life, tubes running from his arm, his blood flowing into the 21st century version of the machine he helped bring here more than 50 years ago.

Five miles from Lincoln Public Schools' district headquarters, eight machines named after Peanuts characters zip out thousands of sheets of paper each day — a less noticeable result of the inferno two years ago at 59th and O streets.

The Arbor Day Foundation was planted at the celebration of the Arbor Day centennial four decades ago. It now has 800,000 members: bigger than the National Wildlife Federation, the Sierra Club, the Audubon Society.

Alex and Charlie, the youngest of your four. The mother who lost you in 1998 — you kept running, so many times before and after — has adopted them. Today is their adoption day: Nov. 23, National Adoption Day, when thousands of children across the country are getting new homes for good.

Not much remains of the former Tastee Inn & Out on North 48th Street: A closed sign in the window, tables and chairs in the dining room and the towering neon-and-steel sign planted out front. But a few months after the 65-year-old drive-in closed, the sign might soon disappear, too.

The founders of Fuse Coworking said when they started their business in January 2013 their goal was "to bring entrepreneurs, creatives and other knowledge workers out of their basements." More than a year later, they say the enterprise is a success.

Her father didn’t talk much about his war experiences. “That’s hard to recover from," Paige Namuth says. But he took pictures. Black and white photographs of the young Nazis soldiers lined up against a wall, waiting for a train ride toward certain death.

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