Her family will miss Tulalip Tribal Member, Theresa Joyce Williams. She leaves behind her parents Francis Williams Sr. & Karlene “Sugar” Bill, (her siblings) Francis Williams Jr., Raymeanus Williams, Teri Williams, Raelynn Williams, Sophelia Williams, Marilyn Williams, Thomas Williams, (her sons) Devin Joseph Moses Williams and Conrad (Preston) Topaum. Preceding her on her journey are Mary Bill, Cliff Enick, Gloria George, Dee Bill, Daniel Patrick, and special aunt Leanne Enick. Limited family visitation at Schaefer-Shipman Funeral Home in Marysville WA on 3/18/2021 from 8:30 am to 10:30 am. Burial will follow at 11:30 am at Mission Beach Cemetery at Tulalip WA.
Born to Glen Oswald Boehme Jr and Rosalyn J. Fryberg on January 24, 1961 in Tacoma, Washington, Dave went home to be with the ancestors on March 12, 2021 surrounded by family in love and prayer.
Dave graduated from High School in 1977; he served in the Army for Six years, worked many years for Columbia Plywood in Klamath Falls Oregon before moving home to Tulalip. He loved his Harleys and his Harley family. He was married to Cindy Zumalt, together they have one child Amber Marie Boehme (Gibbs). He leaves behind seven children, 13 grandchildren, He loved hunting, fishing, camping and music/concerts with family, and friends. He is preceded in death by his Grandparents, Glen O. Boehme (Pappy) and Alice Boehme; Parents, Bud Boehme and Rosalyn (Tootsie) Fryberg; Stepdad Gerald Fryberg Sr.; Brother Melvin Boehme; Aunts and Uncles – Dave, Mary Francis, Peggy, Drucilla (Druci), Juanita (Tee) and Jimmy; Nephew Christopher Boehme; Cousin Dennis Grover.
He is survived by his daughters Amber (Robbie) Gibbs (Mom Cindy Zumalt), Marie Profitt, Nicole Dahl, Brendal Hamlin; Jeanette Claridge, Son Elliot Claridge (Mom Vicki Bankston); Naquoa Shuey (Mom Rene Randall); stepmom Betty Boehme; step mom Sammy Kay Fryberg; sisters, Lena Hammons, Elizabeth Vosika (Randy Vosika), Annie Boehme, Lisa Severn (Tal Severn); Gail Pape, Diane Glascoe. Cousin Rhonda (Bean) Ishmael. Nieces and Nephews- Summer, Joshua (Ashley), Jeremy (Tahnee), Ricky; Glendy, Tommy; David Boehme (Danielle); Sierra Boehme, Justin Hope (Juniza), Joey Hope (Brianna); TJ Severn, Ty Severn; Alan, Sabrina, Ryan; Skyler, Drew, Tony; Tayler, Kordelle, Quentin, Preston; Michael, LaVerne, Melissa, Jaiden, JC; Robert, Shania; Joslyn, Myles; Aiden, Zakky, Harlyn, Callie, Ava, Camryn; Kierra Rose, Raelynne, Patience, Payton; McKenna Herrin. Grandchildren – Brayden Gibbs; Kiaya Gibbs; Sean, Jacob & Savannah Colbert; Kane, Tristen Profitt; Hailey, Ryan, McKinsey Nutter; Ciera Claridge; Aryah Jean Dahl; plus numerous cousins.
Special People – Rachel Bennett, Lisa May Fryberg, Tony Hatch and all of the Youth Services Team for always taking care of our brother. We love you all.
Visitation on Wednesday, March 17, 2021 from 9:00 AM – 12 Noon at Schaefer-Shipman Funeral Home.
Gilbert Eugene Moses Sr. was born April 17, 1938 in Tulalip, WA to Walter and Maria Moses. He worked at Welco Lumber Mill and the Tulalip Fish Hatchery. He was also a fisherman, he fished with is cousin Tom Gobin on the “Ladybug” until he got his own boat “The Four Winds”. He was a great hunter and loved going to the mountains, he also enjoyed spending time in his garage where he worked on all his own vehicles and was a self taught mechanic. He was married to his late mate Elaine Janice Moses for 62 years. He leaves behind his daughter Sylvia (Robert) Myers, grandchildren Crystal Myers, Paul Myers, Laura (Alex) Jimenez. Daughter Arnel (Alan) Williams, grandchildren Alan Jr Williams, Tiffany Williams, Dane Williams. Son Gilbert Moses Jr., grandson Gilbert Moses III, and numerous great grandchildren. He is proceeded in death by his wife Elaine Moses, daughter Nancy Moses, and parents Walter and Maria Moses.
A graveside service will be held Tuesday, March 16, 2021 at 12:00 Noon at Mission Beach Cemetery. Arrangements entrusted to Schaefer-Shipman Funeral Home.
Recounting the early days of COVID-19 bursting onto the global scene feels like a blur. A mangled mess of breaking news relying heavily on public health officials deploying then-foreign concepts like novel coronavirus, asymptomatic, presumptive positive, contact tracing, self-isolation, and lest we forget, telling the public to stop hoarding toilet paper.
For many people in Tulalip, and all over the world for that matter, life will never return to the way things were pre-COVID. From devastating losses to new norms, like mask mandates and social distancing, to the Tribe’s reopening process and vaccine distribution, we take a look back at twelve months of adapting to the new normal.
March 2, 2020
The Snohomish County Health District states the risk of contracting Coronavirus is very low. The Board of Directors and the core team meet for a strategic planning session about the Coronavirus. They begin to implement a plan to ensure the safety of our community.
March 3, 2020
Tulalip leadership received notification of two community residents transported to local hospitals with similar symptoms to COVID-19. Out of an abundance of caution, public notice is sent out. The notice states coronavirus is generally considered a mild illness in most healthy individuals. It also states the elderly, those with underlying health conditions and those will compromised immune systems may be severely affected by the virus.
March 13, 2020
The U.S. President declares a national state of emergency. A triage tent is set up at the entrance of the Tulalip health clinic where patients are asked a series of questions, offered hand sanitizer and, depending on their symptoms, offered a mask. The community is urged to disinfect high touch surfaces, wash hands often, and refrain from touching your eyes, nose and mouth.
March 16, 2020
The decision is made to close Tulalip Resort Casino, Quil Ceda Creek Casino and Bingo gaming operations through March 31. Tulalip’s emergency management team is actively working with Snohomish County and Washington State response teams. Effective immediately both Tribal Government and Quil Ceda Village reduce working personnel to essential staff only.
A community-led food distribution gives away 5,000 pounds of food to tribal members in just one hour.
March 23, 2020
Tulalip leadership received notification of two more confirmed positive cases of Covid-19 within the Reservation. One showed symptoms, while the other was asymptotic or showing no symptoms. This highlighted the need to stay home and stop visiting, hugging, or interacting with anyone other than those in your household.
Community Health begins working with Tulalip Bay Fire on contact tracing. All Tulalip facilities, including outdoor areas like neighborhood parks, skate park and ball fields, are closed.
March 25, 2020
Emergency Order: Stay Home and Stay Healthy is proclaimed by Tulalip Board of Directors until further notice. Community is informed of six confirmed cases of COVID-19 on the Reservation, including it being a cause of death for one tribal elder.
Marysville School District staff distributed over 1,000 Chromebooks to their elementary-aged families.
March 28, 2020
Tulalip authorizes code to order and enforce quarantines to protect the safety of the community. A resolution enacted within the code appoints Tulalip’s Dr. John Okemah as the authorized medical officers whereby he can issue detention, isolation, or quarantine of a person involuntarily for up to 14 days. Violation of an order can result in a civil infraction with a fine up to $1,000 or $500 per day in case of continuing infraction.
Tribe is currently operating on a skeleton staff. Most Tulalip entities closed on March 17. Mandatory furloughs set to begin on April 13.
April 3, 2020
Tulalip Health System begins offering telemedicine or video appointments via Zoom with medical providers, mental health therapists, and chemical dependency therapists. Tulalip co-funded an additional ambulance for Tulalip Bay Fire as part of COVID-19 response. This new until is responsible for transporting both Tulalip and non-Tulalip who are presumptive positive with virus for medical care.
Tulalip tribal member Georgina Medina starts her own mask making business. Her unique, Native-inspired masks are a huge hit and she sells them to customers from Alaska to California.
April 24, 2020
Karen I. Fryberg Health Clinic contracts with a local lab to conduct COVID-19 tests, which means test results are delivered in 24 hours or less.
Quil Ceda Elementary staff eagerly assemble for a positivity-filled parade through the Tulalip Reservation. The caravan featured 70+ cars decorated with loving messages to their students like ‘We miss you!’, ‘You are amazing’ or ‘Stay safe!’.
May 15, 2020
The Tribal Government furlough has been extended through June 30. When employees return to their offices, they will have their temperature checked as a precaution. They will also be asked to wear face masks, implement social distancing, and work staggered schedules.
May 26, 2020
In spite of Governor Inslee’s state-wide shutdown orders for all non-essential business, Tulalip exercises its tribal sovereignty and proclaims gaming operations essential. Tulalip Resort Casino and Quil Ceda Creek Casino both reopen at near 50% capacity. Hundreds of sanitizing stations and Plexiglas dividers now in place. Before anyone enters, visitors must have their temperatures taken and be wearing a mask.
June 1, 2020
Tulalip Reservation was the target of vandalism and looting. Approximately 40 people converged on Tulalip in an attempt to vandalize and loot businesses within Quil Ceda Village. Several suspects were arrested for criminal trespass, while others fled the property.
Over 1,000 community members from the Tulalip/Marysville area come together to peacefully march against racism. Near the march’s core was a cohort of Tulalips offering support through rhythmic drum beats and melodic song. Heartfelt messages written in Lushootseed were seen proudly displayed by both tribal and nontribal alike.
June 26, 2020
Tulalip is now in phase three of our reopening plan. After 42 days with no positives, Tulalip has two new cases test positive and three other suspected cases pending test results. City of Marysville and Snohomish County both seeing an uptick in positive tests.
Health Clinic now has two types of COVID-19 tests on hand, the nasal swab test for those with symptoms (results in 24 hours) and a blood-based antibody test for those without symptoms (results in 15 minutes).
Thousands of customers from all over the Pacific Northwest journey to Boom City seeking the perfect purchase consisting of child friendly sparklers and, of course, the thrilling sights and sounds of more advanced fireworks.
July 30, 2020
Tulalip Health Clinic had its first staff member test positive for COVID-19. Out of an abundance of caution, the Clinic went through an after-hours deep clean using cutting edge technology and processes. The most common symptoms of COVID include fever, cough, shortness of breath, and fever.
October 8, 2020
We continue to have community upticks in COVID. Our total number of positives for the month is 15. The current trends shows teens and young adults make up the majority of positives. Drive-through testing is being done on-site at the Health Clinic.
The Tulalip distance learning sites (Youth Center and B&GC) continue to adapt and find creative ways to provide additional support to our students. Both locations are a safe space for students to access the internet, connect to WI-FI, or use a desktop.
October 16, 2020
Tulalip has the highest number of active cases to date. The majority of our positives are in their teens and 20s. This is particularly dangerous because many younger patients are asymptomatic or have very mild symptoms, yet they are very much contagious.
November 13, 2020
Although Tulalip’s numbers have remained steady, surrounding communities are skyrocketing. Local hospitals are seeing unprecedented numbers of COVID patients. With the holidays approaching, we are worried about the future. Governor Inslee has implied further restriction may be coming if we can’t reverse the trend.
November 17, 2020
Tulalip Board of Directors proclaims updated public health restrictions. The following measures are ordered: all tribal gaming operations will operate at reduced capacity and now be smoke-free, all restaurants and retail stores limited to 25% capacity, and funerals limited to outdoor, graveside services only.
November 23, 2020
Tulalip’s COVID cases are surging. Currently have 40 active cases, with about a third of them related to a cluster outbreak. It is bad news because it highlights the growing COVID fatigue in our community before some of the biggest travel and gathering days nationally.
December 4, 2020
Tulalip has 52 active COVID cases. That means one out of every 100 Tulalip citizens is currently ill with COVID. We know there are more positives than our numbers show. According to the CDC, symptoms can appear anytime between 1 and 14 days after contact. A negative test does not mean you do not have the disease. In particular, rapid tests are known to give false negatives.
December 23, 2020
Tulalip Health Clinic is full of hope and excitement as the first doses of the much heralded Moderna Vaccine are administered to Tulalip’s most vulnerable. The immediate recipients are Tulalip’s elders, most high-risk citizens, first responders, and frontline healthcare workers.
January 5, 2021
COVID-19 is surging on the Reservation. Following the winter closure and holiday break, Tulalip has 16 confirmed active cases, 51 suspected via contact tracing who are home isolating, and 5 confirmed deaths related to the virus.
New 126,000 square foot Quil Ceda Creek Casino opens to much excitement. The $125 million casino and parking garage is packed to maximum allowed capacity under COVID-19 cautionary guidelines.
January 29, 2021
Coronavirus surge continues as statistics show Tulalip has 35 active cases, 75 in home isolation, 3 hospitalized and 6 deceased. On the plus side, 3,842 total vaccination have been administered since Moderna Vaccine arrived just weeks ago.
Entire Marysville School District is offered an opportunity to travel into the heart of the reservation to visit the makeshift vaccination distribution center that is the Tulalip Youth Complex. Hundreds of teachers and support staff accept the Tribe’s vaccination offer.
February 23, 2021
For the first time in 8 months, Tulalip has zero active cases. A huge accomplishment following nearly two months of surging confirmed cases, even more presumptive positives self-isolating, and 7 elders lost. A whopping 7,820 vaccinations have been distributed at the Health Clinic and 27% of eligible Tulalip tribal members have been vaccinated.
A community-led cleanup crew removes over 2,000 pounds of litter from Tulalip streets. An estimated forty volunteers sacrifice time from their weekend to beautify two mile stretch of Turk Drive.
March 9, 2021
Tulalip has only 2 active cases. It’s reported that 311 Tulalip citizens have recovered from their battle with COVID, while the loss of life remains at 7 elders. A stunning 10,074 total vaccinations have been administered and 34% of eligible tribal members have been vaccinated.
And here we are, back to present day. One whole year went by in a flash of State-ordered shutdowns, mask mandates, and sanitizing frenzy. Along the way, the Tulalip community rallied around self-determination, embraced tribal sovereignty, and found a new sense of shared strength and resiliency. Business is back to normal, well the new normal anyway.
Tulalip Chairwoman Teri Gobin, while reviewing everything that’s occurred over the past twelve months, reflected “To say this past year has been challenging is an understatement to say the least. It was a very scary time, especially in the beginning of COVID, for everyone. As a leadership team, we tried our best to make the best decisions for our people with information that was constantly changing. Our priority was always the safety of our people and ensuring our culture would survive.
“It was amazing to hear stories of our community members helping each other and offering critical support for those who needed it most,” she continued. “From buying and delivering groceries to those who were homebound, making masks and hand sanitizer for those in need, and meeting the needs of our elders, the strength and commitment showed by our people was tremendous. We didn’t know what the future would bring, and still we got through one of the most difficult times in our history together, as a community.
“Looking forward, I’m very optimistic,” Teri added. “We’ll continue to get through this time and when it’s over our future will be even brighter. The last year has given us fresh perspectives on the needs of our membership and presented us with big opportunities for new economic development. More than anything, we’ve realized how much gathering means to our culture and once we’re able to have our gatherings again, safely, I think Tulalip will be reenergized and establish an every stronger connection to our traditions.”
By Kalvin Valdillez, Tulalip News; Photos courtesy of Rachelle Armstead
“I’m not exactly sure why it’s my passion,” pondered Tulalip tribal member Rachelle Armstead. “I just know that I have been in love with music since I was very young. I used to love going to powwows, listening to the music and hearing the drums. I just kind of feel like music is in my blood, I really don’t know how else to explain it.”
As is the case in many cultures around the globe, music has played a key role within the Indigenous communities of America. Dating back to pre-colonial times, our ancestors held music in high regard. Songs were viewed as a form of medicine utilized in traditional ceremonies to spread stories, as well as life lessons, healing prayers, love and joy during celebratory times, and of course, the knowledge and lifeways of our people.
“I grew up near Tulalip,” she recalled. “We lived in Marysville for a while, I think we lived on the rez for a small amount of time, and then we moved up to Camano. In school, I participated in the choirs. Music is my passion and it’s something that I kind of always knew I loved and something that I gradually gravitated to.”
The steady drumbeats that reverberate from our elk and deer hide hand drums have helped the Coast Salish tribes keep time across the generations. The words sang in the tongue of our ancestors kept tradition alive and upheld the beliefs and values of each Washington State treaty tribe during the United States Government’s attempt at assimilation. And through our music, our people were able to heal wounds that were passed down through the recent decades following the destructive and hateful era of the Indian boarding schools. Whether at canoe journey, a community gathering, family potlatch or tribal ceremony, we sing loud, with prideful booming voices that resonate back to the ears of our elder’s elders as well as to our future generations. To us, music is resilience. Music is our medicine.
“I feel like music is a way to connect with people,” Rachelle expressed. “It’s about human interaction and community. Even if you’re the only one playing, like a solo performance, you’re still exchanging with the audience in a good way.”
Modern day storytellers who are passionate about music are finding an abundance of inspiration, influence and direction in traditional songs. Musicians such as A Tribe Called Red are sampling and remixing songs that were originally composed by our ancestors and turning them into a contemporary bop, which rez kids throughout the nation bob their heads to. Throughout the years, a number of Indigenous rappers have carved a name for themselves in the music scene such as Taboo of the Black Eyed Peas, Supaman, Litefoot, and several local favorites which include Tulalip’s own Deama (previously known as Nathan Kix) and Komplex Kai.
Said Rachelle, “I’d say my biggest influence is the traditional music. My music isn’t very traditional, but I feel like in its heart, it has some of those same elements, just in my own language musically. I also really like the acoustic, folk-ey, indie type music. I think because my grandpa liked it a lot; it kind of grew on me. Hip hop too. My mom listened to a lot of hip hop.”
Rachelle’s passion for music may just be in her blood as she suggested, embedded into her DNA from generations prior. Although she cannot pinpoint the exact moment she realized it, her love for the rhythm and harmony of music is everlasting and cannot be measured, it has been growing over time into a perfect crescendo. Rachelle is mapping out the music, hoping the future generations who share her passion can sight read her notes and learn from her cues while putting their own spin on things during their solo journey between the treble and bass clef, which is fitting as she is currently putting all her efforts into learning the ways of the composer.
“When I grew older, my grandpa got me a guitar,” she stated. “I picked up the guitar and the violin, and a little bit of piano. But I feel like my passion is really writing the music and not so much practicing the instruments. Violin is probably my favorite instrument, it has a really wonderful, versatile tone – there’s so much you could do with it. The violin became my main instrument up through my sophomore year of college, before I really started to transfer more into composition.”
She continued, “I started at Presbyterian College actually, majoring in violin. But I got kind of tired of violin and moved on to composition and transferred to a different school, the University of South Carolina because I wanted to work with some of the teachers at the University. And then life got kind of hectic, so I had to drop out for a while. Later on, I found Full Sail University. I wanted to finish my degree and there weren’t a lot of online composition options, but Full Sail had the audio production degree and it seemed like a great idea. And it was, it was very useful. I learned a lot about making music on the computer. And as a part of program, they give you a full home studio setup so I’ve been able to make music from the comfort of my office. Now I’m back at University of South Carolina working on my master’s in composition.”
With her schooling nearly complete, Rachelle is intentionally taking on projects where she can lend her expertise to help strengthen the relationship between the culture and modern-day music. And with more and more Indigenous youth showing an interest in the artform, she hopes sharing her story will inspire young creative Natives to follow their dreams as well as receive a well-rounded education on the fundamentals of music, to equip themselves will all the necessary tools and skills of music creation, so they have solid foundation that sets them up for success in whatever they wish to accomplish through their music.
One of Rachelle’s first projects is a song partnership with the Tulalip Lushootseed Language Department. She explains, “When I was young, I loved language camp. Every summer we would sing and make our little paddle [clappers], that was always fun. I really love our language. I think it’s so joyful and beautiful. I want to promote it in any way that I can. The more people speak it, the more they enjoy it. Because COVID has been so discouraging for a lot of people, and since we can’t all get together and sing together, I thought people would enjoy this. Even though we aren’t physically singing together, this was a way to hear all of our voices together, in our own language.”
The idea behind the project was to create an opportunity for community members to collaborate on an original choir song, sang entirely in lushootseed. Rachelle reached out to Tulalip Lushootseed Warrior, Sarah Miller, who wrote the lyrics for the song and Rachelle arranged and composed all of the music. Rachelle then created a website, where the lyrics and music were posted, and asked Tulalip tribal members to record themselves singing one section of the song. When complete, the song would’ve featured a variety of Tribal voices on the track. However, due to pandemic, many people couldn’t fit time to record into their busy schedules by Rachelle’s deadline of March 1. Wanting to see the idea through, Rachelle intends to sing the original choral piece in its entirety and also hopes that it finds its way to the Tulalip Lushootseed website, featured alongside many traditional songs that are posted for educational purposes.
Rachelle expressed that tying-in the cultural aspect into her music is important to her craft. She believes that music is a good way for Native America to spread awareness and bring attention to matters that are affecting us a community, including the Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women campaign.
“Music is a great medium for sharing stories, sharing our lives and bringing awareness to important issues or problems that are happening in our lives. When I first saw the MMIW movement on social media, I felt really inspired by it. It reminded me of an older story that I read once called Dancing Outside. There’s a movie that is pretty interesting and the book is a short story – it’s really heart wrenching. So, I wrote a song about it. I feel like it was a way for me to express grief about the situation, and hopefully other people could feel that too, and understand. I think other people who also feel these emotions can express it through music in a safe way, lots of issues can be expressed and addressed through music. And we can also comfort each other through music and kind of let the world know what’s going on in our community.”
Rachelle encourages anybody with a love for music to continue to pursue their passion and hopes to collaborate with the Tribe in the near future to begin a music program for tribal youth. To stay updated on Rachelle’s musical career path, be sure to visit her professional website, https://www.rachellearmsteadmusic.com, and don’t forget to check out her tunes on her Soundcloud artist page at https://soundcloud.com/rachelle-armstead.
“If you like something, go for it,” she said. “Really practice and find your personal style. Music, for Native communities specifically, I think it’s just that element of human interaction – our music brings people closer together, it’s something that makes us feel proud. When we sing it’s like, this is our music, this is what we do. This is how we express our joy and our love and our sorrow.”
Leanne Erica Enick TIS-TOP-L-TA-NOT was born, May 19, 1984 in Everett WA. She went to be with the lord: March 4, 2021 in Tulalip WA
She was a loving caring mother, godmother, aunt, cousin, sister and daughter. She loved to travel, to stick games, summer and winter pow-wows, and on canoe journey. She enjoyed watching her fur grand babies and spending time with her grandchildren and family. She found joy in getting tattoos, crocheting and beading. She especially loved to watch her Seahawks play.
She attended school in Marysville, up to the 10th grade, and then moved on to complete her GED. She worked at the Tulalip Bingo, Tulalip Resort and Casino, as maintenance, food and beverage, housekeeping. She also worked security for Boom City.
She leaves behind her children, Janet A.D. Enick-Sneatlum (DeMonte C. Wolf-John), Caitlin A. Sneatlum, Taleen N. Enick and Charles R. Sneatlum IV. Kia Pablo, June Moon Hill, Sundance Begay, Francis Williams Jr. RayMeanus Williams, Theresa Williams, and James Aguilar, Louie L.M. Williams Sr, Charles W. Williams, Mary Jane Moses, and Shirley M. Sneatlum. Grandchildren, Hazel, Xavier, ilena, izabell, Charley, Sheraylah, Penina, Avona, Levi, Kaiden, Octavia, Deaven, Preston, Albert. Siblings, Alisa Youckton, Karlene Bill (Suga), Clinton Enick, John Enick (DBL J), Roman Enick, and Teri Enick-Walker. Her parents Janice Bill-Enick and Gerald John Enick Jr (Uncle2Feathers). Her one and only Goddaughter, Raelynn M. Williams. Numerous cousins, aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, and extended family and friends.
She enters in to rest with her: mate Charles R. Sneatlum III, Son Michael J.D. Sneatlum, Grandson Louie L.M. Williams Jr. & mother in-law Janet D. Patrick, father in-law Charles R. Sneatlum Jr., brother in-law Edward Sneatlum, Grandma Mary Bill, and her Fur babies Annabell, Peanut Sr., Biscuit, Momo, & her pet ferrets, and many other family, friends and loved ones.
ROSES ARE RED SEAHAWKS ARE BLUE SHE IS A TRUE FAN AND SHE WILL ALWAYS LOVE YOU
A graveside service will be held Wednesday, March 10, 2021 at 12:00 Noon at Mission Beach Cemetery. Arrangements entrusted to Schaefer-Shipman Funeral Home.
Clarice Estelle Moses 80 years of a honest beloved Tulalip Tribal elder, travels a grand journey to her ancestors.
Having a passionate soul, extremely community involved. Enriching love taught through out her people by enjoying berry picking, family gatherings, playing slots and travel was key with loved ones. Her honesty was always shared with a straight forward spirit of good old teachings.
Clarice was preceded in death by parents Harold Oscar Paul & Charlotte Jones Paul, Husband Alvin Moses Sr, Sister Janice Moses, Children Brenda Moses, Alvin Moses Jr, Grandson Jason Lee Moses, great grandchildren Adrea K. Elliott, Michael A. Brown III with many beloved friends and family.
Clarice journeys ahead of Sister Charlene Williams, Brother-in laws Arley Williams, Gilbert Moses Sr. Children Brian Moses, Naomi Moses, grandchildren Curtis, Eric and Joey Anderson, Athena Moses (Rob E.), Aimee Moses, Ateesha Moses (Issaac E.), Bridgette Moses (Nate B.), Ryan Moses, Chucky Fryberg ( ), Robert Barto, Christie Moses, Alvin Moses III great-grandchildren Tyson Anderson, Michael Anderson, Erica Anderson, Baby Anderson, Mikaela Anderson, Kaleb Anderson, Jaeson Anderson, Isa’Iah Anderson , Tianna Moses, Kiera Moses, DeSean Moses, Katheryn Elliott, Alieja and Kyliah Elliott, Makhaio and Miniyah Brown, Lucinda Moses, Jurnee Fryberg,Alyssa, Mackenzie, Ryland, Katai and Signa Barto, Claudia Moses, Isaiah Henry, Breadon and Haidon Medina, Great’great-grandchild Aaliyah Downing with many family and friends..thank you lord for gifting our family with Clarice.
A graveside service will be held Tuesday, March 9, 2021 at 12:00 Noon at Mission Beach Cemetery. Arrangements entrusted to Schaefer-Shipman Funeral Home.