Second Santana Shooting Victim's Funeral

The second of two teenagers killed in the Santana High School shooting was laid to rest on Sunday.

Funeral servies for 14-year-old freshman Bryan Zuckor were held at the Community Presbyterian Church in Lakeside, Calif., a town near Santee, where the shootings took place.

Flowers surrounded pictures of the 14-year-old,and his bike sat in front of the church. The hundreds who came remembered Zuckor as being a responsible teenager who loved to be a daredevil on that bike.

“It’s really hard cause we always knew Bryan as someone who would fall and then he’d get back up,” said friend Landon Scott, who used to go bike riding with the victim.

Zuckor had dreams of being either a bicycle stuntman or a veterinarian.

“One thing that I never want to forget from him is his smile,” said Diana Olfig, who sat next to him in one class. “He always had the greatest smile on his face, he was always happy and a lot of people are talking about how he was really athletic and everything but he was also very very intelligent.”

He was shot in the head in the boys' bathroom.

Randy Gordon, 'Friend to Everybody'

On Saturday, hundreds of mourners gathered at Pathways Community Church in Santee, Calif., to remember 17-year-old Randy Gordon, who was shot in the back and killed during a mass shooting at Santana High School.

"He never tried to mess with anybody," said one of Gordon's best friends, Brad McGuiness. "He always tried to be a friend to everybody, no matter who you were."

Pastor Phil Harrington, who conducted the service, memorialized the teen as bright and ambitious.

"Randy had signed with the U.S. Navy with a desire to serve in intelligence … and dreamed of being an FBI agent," Harrington said. "He devoured books on the Navy and Tom Clancy novels."

Officials on the USS Arizona memorial, in Hawaii, planned to raise and lower a flag Saturday, to honor his intent to join the Navy.

At the service today, Harrington urged the community to come together become stronger, rather than harbor resentment.

"We don't have to let this act of violence define our community, and define us," he urged.

Gordon was very popular at school, said Chante' Thrasher, another close friend.

"Randy was really good," she said. "He always gave. He never took from anybody. He was a nice person. And all of us are going to miss him very much."

Prosecutors plan to charge 15-year-old Charles "Andy" Williams as adult under California's Proposition 21, which enables juveniles to be tried as adults for violent crimes.

ABCNEWS Radio’s Diane Burke contributed to this report.