||A strong upper level trough lifted northeast from the southwest U.S. with the surface moving from central Nebraska at mid afternoon, and into eastern South Dakota by the early morning hours of the 24th. Very strong dynamics were in place as far as the low level jet near 65 kts being in place, and mid level flow in the 80 to 90 kt range. Instability was marginal with most unstable CAPE around 500 J/kg and available cape in the -10 to -30 C layer of the atmosphere in the 100 to 200 J/kg range. The shear was strong with 35 to 50 kts available. The LCL was relatively low at only 500 to 1000 meters. A strong surge of moisture pushed into the state in advance of the approaching low with precipitable water values over an inch. A line of thunderstorms developed in Nebraska and advanced east into Iowa. Strong surface winds developed ahead of the line. Although most of the storms were not all that strong, the antecedent winds were not that far below severe levels. A few of the storms were able to mix into the boundary layer and produce strong winds. A few gusts of 60 to 65 MPH were recorded. High winds turned a mobile home on its side and downed power lines in Adams County. Part of the roof was blown off of a home as well there. High winds also tore part of a roof off of a building in Adair County at Adair and took the canopy off of a gas station. As the storms moved through Dallas County, winds blew a barn off of its foundation in Dallas Center. Only one storm produced severe hail, though many produced pea size hail. Two small tornadoes touched down in Cass County southwest and north of Cumberland. The first was on the ground for several miles and caused damage in several places with grain bins destroyed, an anhydrous tank was flopped and leaking, trees and outbuildings were also toppled. The second was a brief touchdown and resulted in little damage south of Wiota.