Her mother Janey Lou, a political reactionary, took one look and began screaming. "Goddamit! Goddamit! I'm not going to take it anymore!"
She grabbed the shotgun, a nice Remington 870 loaded with double-ought buck, and headed for the school.
Historians would debate just what led the surrounding population spontaneously to join her. Much of it seemed to have something to do with the schools. One father reported that he snapped when his daughter came home during Harriet Tubman Week, and he asked her about Robert E. Lee.
Another father, objecting to students who wore low-hanging pants, said, "It's supposed to be a school, not a frigging proctology workshop." A common concern was that in a fifth-grade class on Lesbian, Bisexual, Gay, and Transgendered Rights, the teacher had criticized Primate Privilege, saying that animals had rights too. She then gave the class a pamphlet called Mommy Says Moo. Wyoming was cattle country. Local wives were wroth. They thought it an invitation to infidelity.
There then followed the now-infamous Near Death March, in which the entire faculty of the school was run across the Montana line by infuriated citizens wielding cattle prods. These, dubbed the Poor Man's Taser, were then turned against anyone associated with the federal government. "The bastards won't leave us alone. I'm gonna tase'm where the sun don't shine. They'll sail back to Washington in one hop like a damn electrified bull frog."