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Wrong Raymond Parker?

Raymond Jake Parker

Chairman

Tribal

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Tribal

Web References(73 Total References)


www.lisa-legalinfo.com

Her husband, Tribal Chairman Raymond Parker, was doing time at FPC Yankton.
Naturally, she tried to visit him often.


indiancountrynews.net

Tribal chairman Raymond "Jake" Parker told visiting Sen.
Max Baucus last week that the bill could still grow. "We're trying to look at creative ways to come up with more money," Parker told the Montana Democrat. Parker said it was a 100-year storm, something the tribe couldn't have prepared for and may never see again. Parker said the tribe would like the new clinic, which will be located near Stone Child College, to be 90,000 square feet, or about 50 percent larger than the previous one. That's where he's seeking help from Baucus and Montana's delegation. Parker believes the tribe can build the clinic for the $18 million FEMA allocated for the project, but federal rules limit the tribe from constructing anything larger than what is being replaced. The tribe still owes $4 million on the now unusable clinic, which was constructed for $12 million in 2004. Parker hopes the federal government will take over that debt and clear the way for the new, larger center.


www.nativetimes.com

Tribal chairman Raymond "Jake" Parker told visiting Sen.
"We're trying to look at creative ways to come up with more money," Parker told the Montana Democrat. "We're going to be coming to you for a lot of help." Heavy rain in June washed out roads, wiped out water lines and flooded about 250 of the tribe's 900 homes. For weeks, the entire reservation was without running water. The Rocky Boy Health Care Center was destroyed when a hillside shifted and made the structure unstable. The Great Falls Tribune reported the tribe estimates constructing a new clinic will take three years and cost $18 million. Parker said it was a 100-year storm, something the tribe couldn't have prepared for and may never see again. Parker said the tribe would like the new clinic, which will be located near Stone Child College, to be 90,000 square feet, or about 50 percent larger than the previous one. That's where he's seeking help from Baucus and Montana's delegation. Parker believes the tribe can build the clinic for the $18 million FEMA allocated for the project, but federal rules limit the tribe from constructing anything larger than what is being replaced. The tribe still owes $4 million on the now unusable clinic, which was constructed for $12 million in 2004. Parker hopes the federal government will take over that debt and clear the way for the new, larger center.


www.nativetimes.com

Tribal chairman Raymond "Jake" Parker told visiting Sen.
"We're trying to look at creative ways to come up with more money," Parker told the Montana Democrat. "We're going to be coming to you for a lot of help." Heavy rain in June washed out roads, wiped out water lines and flooded about 250 of the tribe's 900 homes. For weeks, the entire reservation was without running water. The Rocky Boy Health Care Center was destroyed when a hillside shifted and made the structure unstable. The Great Falls Tribune reported the tribe estimates constructing a new clinic will take three years and cost $18 million. Parker said it was a 100-year storm, something the tribe couldn't have prepared for and may never see again. Parker said the tribe would like the new clinic, which will be located near Stone Child College, to be 90,000 square feet, or about 50 percent larger than the previous one. That's where he's seeking help from Baucus and Montana's delegation. Parker believes the tribe can build the clinic for the $18 million FEMA allocated for the project, but federal rules limit the tribe from constructing anything larger than what is being replaced. The tribe still owes $4 million on the now unusable clinic, which was constructed for $12 million in 2004. Parker hopes the federal government will take over that debt and clear the way for the new, larger center.


www.greatfallstribune.com

"We're trying to look at creative ways to come up with more money," Tribal Chairman Raymond "Jake" Parker said.
"We're going to be coming to you for a lot of help." Parker called the weather event a 100-year storm - saying it was something the tribe couldn't have prepared for and may never see again. Parker said the tribe would like the new clinic, which will be located near Stone Child College, to be 90,000 square feet, or about 50 percent larger than the previous one. He believes the tribe can build it for the $18 million FEMA allocated for the project, but federal rules limit the tribe from building anything larger than what is being replaced. Parker asked Baucus for help clearing the red tape. Parker hopes the federal government may be able to step in and take over that debt. If that happens, he said, the tribe could cover the extra costs of building the new clinic at the size its growing population needs. Parker said a positive part of the recovery process is that the tribe had to create a reservation-wide master plan for development. With the plan in place, the tribal government can work toward consolidating services to make services on the reservation more convenient for the approximately 3,500 people who live there. "It kind of woke us up," Parker said.


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