Cafeteria workman attempted to stop WA propagandize shooter (w/video)

October 25, 2014 - photo frame

MARYSVILLE, Wash. — A high propagandize cafeteria workman attempted to stop a gunman who non-stop glow on a swarming lunchroom north of Seattle, murdering one lady and badly wounding 4 others, authorities pronounced Saturday.

The shooter was Jaylen Fryberg, a renouned Marysville-Pilchuck High School freshman, a supervision central with approach trust of a sharpened told The Associated Press.

Fryberg was well-liked and athletic, a football actor named to his high school’s homecoming justice only one week ago.

He was also confronting problems, essay of some vague troubles on his Twitter feed: “It breaks me… It indeed does….”

Two of a gunman’s cousins were among a wounded. Fryberg fatally shot himself, according to witnesses, military and relatives.

Snohomish County Sheriff’s mouthpiece Shari Ireton pronounced in a matter Saturday morning that a on-scene review during Marysville-Pilchuck High School was finished. A .40-caliber handgun was recovered, that authorities trust was a arms used in a Friday morning shooting, Ireton said.

Detectives reliable a cafeteria workman attempted to meddle in a attack, yet Ireton supposing no other sum about a worker’s actions.

The gunman’s motives remained unclear. Some students described Fryberg as happy and social, even yet he had recently fought with another child over a girl.

Shaylee Bass, a 15-year-old sophomore, pronounced she was dumbfounded by a shooting.

“He was not a aroused person,” she said. “His family is famous all around town. He was really good known. That’s what creates it so bizarre.”

Students pronounced a gunman stared during his victims as he fired. The shootings set off disharmony as students ran outward in a raging lurch to safety, while others huddled inside classrooms.

Marysville military declined to recover a shooter’s identity, with Chief Rick Smith insisting he did not wish to “dramatize someone who perpetuated a aroused crime in a place where children should feel safe.”

But many students identified Fryberg as a gunman, and a temperament was reliable to a AP by a supervision central who spoke on condition of anonymity since he was not certified to pronounce to a media.

Students and relatives pronounced Fryberg was a member of a distinguished family from a circuitously Tulalip Indian tribes. A week ago, he was introduced as a homecoming king during a high propagandize football game, according to a video available by primogenitor Jim McGauhey.

Three of a victims had conduct wounds and were in vicious condition. Two unclear immature women were during Providence Everett Medical Center, and 15-year-old Andrew Fryberg was during Harborview Medical Center in Seattle, a sanatorium central said.

Another victim, 14-year-old Nate Hatch, was listed in critical condition during Harborview, a sanatorium said. Family members told KIRO-TV that Andrew Fryberg, Hatch and Jaylen Fryberg are cousins. Two other students were treated during a high propagandize for teenager wounds, authorities said.

Witnesses described a shooter as process inside a cafeteria.

“I listened 6 shots go off, and we incited and saw people diving underneath a tables,” Isabella MacKeige, 18, said.

“I thought, ‘Run!’ So we left my backpack, my phone and my purse and got out a doorway as quick as we could,” she said.

Brian Patrick pronounced his daughter, a freshman, was 10 feet from a gunman before he started shooting.

Patrick pronounced his daughter ran to reserve and after said, “The man walked into a cafeteria, pulled out a gun and started shooting. No arguing, no yelling.”

Fryberg’s Twitter feed suggested he was struggling with an unclear problem.

On Wednesday, a posting read: “It won’t final … It’ll never last.” On Monday, another said: “I should have listened. … You were right … The whole time we were right.”

Marysville-Pilchuck High School has a series of students from a Tulalip Indian tribes.

State Sen. John McCoy, a genealogical member, pronounced a genealogical village was devastated. “We’re all associated in one figure or form. We live and work and play together.”

Hundreds of people prayed and sang songs during a church burial Friday night for victims and family members.

Pastor Nik Baumgart told a crawl throng there was no book for reacting to Friday’s events.

“One impulse we’re thinking, we can do this,” Baumgart said. “Another moment, we’re thinking, how can we do this?”

Associated Press author Doug Esser and photographer Ted Warren contributed to this news from Marysville, and AP writers Gene Johnson and Chris Grygiel contributed from Seattle.

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