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For at least some Chiwere speakers a /k/ preceding a fricative became a glottal stop (compare Dakotan).  So, yes, preglottalization. 
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Bob<br>
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<div style="direction: ltr;" id="divRpF563593"><font color="#000000" face="Tahoma" size="2"><b>From:</b> Siouan Linguistics [SIOUAN@listserv.unl.edu] on behalf of David Costa [pankihtamwa@EARTHLINK.NET]<br>
<b>Sent:</b> Sunday, July 28, 2013 3:43 PM<br>
<b>To:</b> SIOUAN@listserv.unl.edu<br>
<b>Subject:</b> Re: 2 Chiwere questions<br>
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<div>'Preglottalization'?<br>
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<div>Dave</div>
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<blockquote type="cite"><span class="Apple-style-span" style="border-collapse:separate; font-family:Helvetica; font-style:normal; font-variant:normal; font-weight:normal; letter-spacing:normal; line-height:normal; orphans:2; text-indent:0px; text-transform:none; white-space:normal; widows:2; word-spacing:0px; font-size:medium"><span class="">Thanks
 for weighing in, Bob! Regarding accounting for the <K> in the last syllable of WE-WV-HĂ-KJ</span><span class=""><font class="" face="arial, helvetica, sans-serif">U: ╣¨ in Chiwere is often preceded by a glottal stop. I don't know any of the technical phonetic
 terms for this,<span class="Apple-converted-space"> </span></font></span></span></blockquote>
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