Apparently, Whitesboro officials interpreted criticism of their seal as, "This fight looks uneven," instead of, "It's pretty gross to have a seal depict violence against a Native American when we as a country kind of did a genocide." So the updated seal, instead of showing a white person delivering a Vulcan neck pinch to a Native American, shows them mutually engaged in some bromantic head-butting. Yay progress?
Proponents of the original seal claimed it was meant to depict a "friendly wrestling match" between the village's founder and a Oneida Nation chief. You see, the founder's hands were around the chief's neck in a super friendly neck-hug, as good bros do.
The new seal is a great improvement, because it shows the Native American and white person mind melding by firmly gripping each other's shoulders and firmly pressing their foreheads together. It's a symbol of peaceful unity between white settlers and Native Americans, the latter of whom voluntarily moved somewhere else and nothing bad or violent happened.
Sometimes the stories after the stories are even stranger.
For as much as people love them, the 'Star Wars' movies have gotten rather awkward from time to time.
Going for that 16th minute.