ROY -- Joshua Hoggan, 16, one of the two teens arrested on suspicion of plotting to bomb Roy High School, had a Facebook page that opened his life to the world.
Dallin Morgan, 18, didn't. The two present a contrast in how much can be found out quickly about someone just by looking on a computer.
Phone messages left at the homes of both were not returned to the Standard-Examiner on Thursday afternoon.
People who know both boys said Thursday that there was nothing unusual about either of them.
Hoggan's Facebook page shows that, until recently, he did technician work in the school's drama department.
Several students at Roy High said Thursday that Morgan was a normal kid.
Shade Leeds, a senior who works as an illustrator for the Standard-Examiner's TX page, said she has known Morgan since seventh grade.
"He's always been a quiet kid. Just, I don't know, quiet and not the most social; but it's been weird, because he's been more social lately, and I've seen him talk to more people. A lot of people I talked to today said they're really surprised that it (the arrest) happened. He's a smart kid, though."
She said from what she could tell, he was interested in "just boy stuff as far as I know," but not athletics.
Lauryn Schwebke, also a senior, said she dated Morgan for awhile several years ago and still knows him.
"He was just like any other (teen) boy, distracted by everything," she said. "But I will tell you, he is really intelligent, he's just never been very mature."
Schwebke is the daughter of Standard-Examiner reporter Scott Schwebke.
Morgan, 18, had a Facebook page but had tight privacy restrictions on who could look at it. All it showed was a picture of him wearing dark glasses.
His Facebook page disappeared entirely Thursday afternoon.
Joshua Kyler Hoggan, 16, however, had a Facebook page that was open to the public to view, and it stayed that way all day Thursday.
His page showed the varied and active interests of a 16-year-old boy -- airplanes, bands, an admiration for John F. Kennedy and Franklin Delano Roosevelt -- but no hint of interest in bombs or anger at anyone.
Activities are shown as sushi, writing, philosophizing, politics, music and playing a computer flight simulator game. Interests include journalism and becoming an air traffic controller.
One large photo album he posted was taken in March 2009 when he job shadowed an air traffic controller in the Salt Lake International Airport. The pictures are all of airplanes taken from the control tower.
George Hosford, the controller showing him around, said Thursday, he does job shadowing with half a dozen students a year, and has no specific memory of Hoggan being one of them.
The page shows Hoggan, on Monday, sending friendly greetings to a female student.
"Your (sic) like the only person i trust.. i can tell you anything and you dont judge me for it," the girl writes. "You accept me for me and thats why i love you."
"I'll never judge you, ever," Hoggan writes back. "I love you for you, and that's the only person I ever want you to be."
Police said Hoggan and Morgan plotted to set off a bomb at the school, then steal an airplane at the Ogden Airport and fly out of the country. Hoggan has on his Facebook page many pictures of airplanes that were taken off flight simulator games.
Greg Dilley, at the Ogden Jet Center at the Ogden Airport, said it is possible to learn something about flying airplanes by playing a flight simulator game, but said it would be highly improbable a couple of teenagers could steal an airplane and successfully fly away.
Like cars, airplanes need keys to start them, and few are kept outside a hanger except when the owner is getting ready to fly.