When school started back up in North High last fall, the pool was crowded with students and staff from a few local elementary schools.

“Everyone’s kind of excited to go to school,” one of them said, “so I think it was really fun for everyone.”

But a few weeks later, a single shooter struck.

It was only the third school shooting in the United States to be committed with a firearm, but the victims were mostly girls.

They were among the 14 students and six staff members who were killed at the North High Swim School in Fort Worth, Texas, in March 2016.

The shooter, Dylann Storm Roof, had killed eight classmates and a teacher in the school’s cafeteria.

Roof had a long history of violence, including an attempted murder charge in 2005 and a parole violation in 2015.

After the attack, Roof was released from prison and moved to a halfway house for violent offenders in Florida.

After being arrested for a shooting spree in 2016, Roof confessed to killing the schoolchildren.

“I didn’t kill them for my own pleasure,” he told police, according to court documents.

Roof later pleaded guilty to a lesser charge of murder in connection with the massacre, and is serving a life sentence in a state prison.

After a year-long investigation, police arrested Roof on March 25, and he confessed to the massacre that night, according, according in court documents, to investigators.

The massacre left five students dead, including three women.

Roof was found guilty of all of the charges in February, and has been sentenced to death by lethal injection in Georgia.

After that, he was transferred to North Texas, where his execution is scheduled to begin on February 23.

In North Texas he spent nearly six months in prison, spending nearly four years there, before being transferred to Texas’ death chamber.

After Roof was sentenced to die in March, the Texas Supreme Court agreed to hear his case on appeal, but he is now set to be executed on February 22.

The Texas death penalty is the death penalty in the U.S. in Texas and the U., the country’s second-most-populous state.

“We’re very excited to hear that his appeal is coming up on this issue,” said Wendy Lewis, a spokeswoman for the Texas Department of Criminal Justice.

Lewis says the department has been working closely with prosecutors and other parties to develop the next steps for his case.

“This is the first time we’ve had to take this step in the past year,” she said.

The court order is a significant victory for the families of the victims, who were working with prosecutors to determine whether they could seek a reprieve from the execution.

The victims’ families have filed a number of appeals to keep Roof from being executed, and they say that if he is executed, he should be executed in Texas, which has the most executions in the country.

But some of the families and supporters of the children are also concerned that if Roof is executed in North Texas they may be denied their wish to see the executions carried out in the state, which does not have a death penalty.

In Texas, if a death sentence is carried out, the execution is carried to Texas, and if the state’s death penalty moratorium remains in place, the state will not carry out executions.

The moratorium was first imposed in 1999, after a string of high-profile cases in which Texas executed inmates who were convicted of crimes of violence.

That moratorium has been extended to include all inmates serving life sentences in the federal prison system, and a state court in August 2016 reinstated that moratorium.

The state’s attorney general, Greg Abbott, said at the time that Texas has no intention of executing any prisoners who were on death row before the moratorium was lifted.

“If the state decides to commute the death sentence, we will,” he said.

“Our policy has always been that our capital punishment will not be commuted.”

At the time of Roof’s execution, the U of T Students’ Union also expressed its opposition to the executions.

“The U of t Students’ union strongly condemns the execution of the young men, women and girls that were murdered in the Fort Worth shooting,” it said in a statement.

“What has happened is the state of Texas is going to take away from their lives, they have no choice but to die,” the statement continued. “

“In order to ensure that they get the justice they deserve, the United State government will not execute them. “

What has happened is the state of Texas is going to take away from their lives, they have no choice but to die,” the statement continued.

For those of us who have lost loved ones and family members in senseless acts of violence around the country, we need to know that our country will always stand strong and we