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Elaine Thompson, Associated Press
A school bus drives under a giant American flag flying from a fire ladder truck as students return to Marysville-Pilchuck High School following a week off after a shooting that left four students dead, including the shooter, and two students still in a Seattle hospital, Monday, Nov. 3, 2014, in Marysville, Wash. After the shock from the Oct. 24 shooting, administrators and teachers hope to transition to a new routine. The day was scheduled to begin with a 10:30 a.m. assembly. Lunch is in the gym because the cafeteria where the shooting took place remains closed.

MARYSVILLE, Wash. — Hundreds of people lined the entrance to a Washington state high school as it reopened Monday, more than a week after a student fatally shot three of his classmates, wounded two others and then killed himself.

Waving well-wishers, many holding candles, greeted students returning to Marysville-Pilchuck High School following the Oct. 24 shooting. People cheered as buses and cars entered the school campus.

A 10:30 a.m. assembly started the school day, and lunch was in the gym because the cafeteria where the shooting took place remains closed. The normal class schedule, with its earlier start, resumes Tuesday.

Washington Gov. Jay Inslee asked residents to wear red and white — the school colors.

The colors stand out vividly in a memorial with flowers, balloons and messages of love that covers the fence around the school.

The shooter, Jaylen Fryberg, 15, a popular freshman who had recently been named a homecoming prince, died of a self-inflicted wound after opening fire.

Zoe Galasso, 14, was killed during the shooting; Gia Soriano, 14, died Oct. 26; and Shaylee Chuckulnaskit, 14, died Friday.

Two other students remain hospitalized at Harborview Medical Center in Seattle. Andrew Fryberg, 15, was in critical condition and Nate Hatch, 14, was in satisfactory condition. Both are Jaylen Fryberg's cousins.