Florida school shooting: 2 more slain teenagers mourned at funerals today

PHOTO: Mourners hug as they leave the funeral of Alaina Petty, in Coral Springs, Fla., Feb. 19, 2018. PlayGerald Herbert/AP
WATCH In Memoriam: The 17 lives cut short in the Parkland, Florida school shooting

Two more South Florida teenagers were mourned at funerals today less than a week after being gunned down at their high school.

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Luke Hoyer and Alaina Petty were among the 17 people who died in the Valentine's Day rampage at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida. The suspect, a former student, was arrested and has been charged with 17 counts of premeditated murder. The school remains closed.

The funerals for the slain students and staff started Friday.

Services for 15-year-old Luke and 14-year-old Alaina took place this morning.

PHOTO: Mourners arrive for the funeral of Luke Hoyer, Feb. 19, 2018, in Coral Springs, Fla. Gerald Herbert/AP
Mourners arrive for the funeral of Luke Hoyer, Feb. 19, 2018, in Coral Springs, Fla.
PHOTO: Mourners arrive for the funeral of Alaina Petty at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Feb. 19, 2018, in Coral Springs, Fla. Joe Raedle/Getty Images
Mourners arrive for the funeral of Alaina Petty at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Feb. 19, 2018, in Coral Springs, Fla.

Alaina was "a vibrant and determined young woman" who "loved to serve," her family said in a statement, according to the South Florida Sun-Sentinel.

PHOTO: Alaina Petty, a victim of the Feb. 14, 2018, mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla., is pictured in an undated family handout photo. Petty Family Handout
Alaina Petty, a victim of the Feb. 14, 2018, mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla., is pictured in an undated family handout photo.

Alaina participated in the high school Junior Reserve Officers' Training Corps (JROTC) program and volunteered for a program with The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, the family said, according to the newspaper.

PHOTO: Alaina Petty, a victim of the mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla., is pictured in an undated family handout photo. Petty Family Handout
Alaina Petty, a victim of the mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla., is pictured in an undated family handout photo.
PHOTO: An American flag is carried into the funeral for Alaina Petty at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Feb. 19, 2018, in Coral Springs, Fla. Joe Raedle/Getty Images
An American flag is carried into the funeral for Alaina Petty at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Feb. 19, 2018, in Coral Springs, Fla.

Alaina helped rebuild areas of Florida after the state was hit by Hurricane Irma in September, the family said, adding, "Her selfless service brought peace and joy to those that had lost everything during the storm."

"While we will not have the opportunity to watch her grow up and become the amazing woman we know she would become, we are keeping an eternal perspective," the family said, according to the newspaper. "We are grateful for the knowledge that Alaina is a part of our eternal family and that we will reunite with her."

PHOTO: The flag draped coffin of Alaina Petty is taken out after her funeral at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Feb. 19, 2018, in Coral Springs, Fla. Joe Raedle/Getty Images
The flag draped coffin of Alaina Petty is taken out after her funeral at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Feb. 19, 2018, in Coral Springs, Fla.

Luke's aunt, Joan Cox, told People Magazine that she and Luke's mother would talk about Luke's future.

"He didn’t know what he wanted to do yet," she said. "He was just a freshman and was looking forward to high school.”

PHOTO: An undated photo of Luke Hoyer, a student at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla. Joan Cox via AP
An undated photo of Luke Hoyer, a student at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla.

Luke was close to his mother, Cox said.

"It was just the two of them all of the time,” she told People. “He was momma’s boy and he loved his family so much."

PHOTO: Mourners leave the Church by the Glades in Coral Springs, Fla.,Feb. 19, 2018, after funeral services for Luke Hoyer. Jose A. Iglesias/Miami Herald via AP
Mourners leave the Church by the Glades in Coral Springs, Fla.,Feb. 19, 2018, after funeral services for Luke Hoyer.

“He was always smiling and very laid back,” Cox added. “He never caused any trouble. He was just a good boy and had a great life.”

         
              
                     
                                        SLIDESHOW: The Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School shooting and aftermath                                                                        
            
                SLIDESHOW: Heartbreaking photos from the Parkland school shooting and aftermath             
        
    
    

There is also a visitation today for 14-year-old victim Gina Montalto and a viewing today for 16-year-old victim Carmen Schentrup.

Gina "was a smart, loving, caring, and strong girl who brightened any room she entered," her mother, Jennifer Montalto, said in a Facebook post last week. "She will be missed by our family for all eternity."

PHOTO: This photo taken from Facebook shows an undated photo of Gina Montalto, a student at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla. Facebook via AP
This photo taken from Facebook shows an undated photo of Gina Montalto, a student at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Fla.

Carmen "was dedicated and accomplished" and "was going to change the world," her parents said in a statement according to a post on her brother's Facebook.

"She was quite literally a 'straight A”' student and a National Merit Finalist (Carmen never knew this. Her award letter arrived the day after she died)," the statement said. "Earlier this month, she was accepted into the University of Florida Honors program and was exuberant to begin her college experience. She wanted to become a medical scientist and discover a cure for horrible diseases, like ALS.”

PHOTO: Carmen Schentrup is pictured in this undated photo. Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School
Carmen Schentrup is pictured in this undated photo.