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POETRY

PHOTOGRAPHY

ART

QUE TZAL LITERARY MAGAZINE


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QUETZAL LITERARY MAGAZINE

2020

BOWIE HIGH SCHOOL


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By Leo Ibanez

Table of Contents Stories

Margarita Rascon by Maleny Barba Hazel Soto by Joel Cano Mrs. Blanca Estrada by Ian Carrillo E Jennifer Candia by Wendy Hernandez lijah Prieto by Daniel Lopez Priscilla Meraz by Jackie Urrutia Leslye Castorena by Vanessa Valdez Elian Gonzalez by Gerardo Girard Jazmin Contreras by Vianney Guardado Jose Cruz by Pablo Torres Leo Rosales by Hector Montes Jazmin Flores by Daniel Enriquez

Poetry

Untitled Part 1 by Aylene Rodriguez Love by Isabel Barraza Gonzalez Land of Greatness by Victor Diaz What is Love to Me? by Joemy Salce Untitled Part 2 by Aylene Rodriguez My Flower by Sara Dominguez Split by Darren Munoz Reality Sucks by Luis Castanos

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Page 5 Page 7 Page 14 Page 23 Page 24 Page 25 Page 28 Page 32 Page 36 Page 39 Page 42 Page 45

Page 18 Page 18 Page 18 Page 29 Page 41 Page 41 Page 43 Page 49


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By Craven Chairez

Art Gallery Amber Macias Ashley Borjas Laura Rangel Alicia Ferrer Briana Guzman Carlos Perez Jennifer Belmontes Valeria Gaona Tahira De Loera Lesly Garcia Bryan Castanos Hazel Soto Yatziri Santoyo Lesly Gonzalez Osbaldo Cervantes Viridiana Mendoza Jessica Chaparro Elijah Prieto Kimberly Robledo Perla Bouche Alejandra Lopez Federico Moncada Frank Vasquez Enrique Vasquez

Page 4 Page 6 Page 8 Page 9 Page 12 Page 13 Page 15 Page 16 Page 17 Page 19 Page 22 Page 26 Page 27 Page 30 Page 31 Page 33 Page 34 Page 35 Page 38 Page 40 Page 44 Page 46 Page 47 Page 48

By Jazmin Contreras

Photography Leo Ibanez Estephanie Meneses Gaby Paez

Page 10 Page 20 Page 37

By Brandon Camacho

By Jazmin Contreras

By Abigail Lara

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Amber MACIAS

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. Plans after graduation can sometimes be overwhelming and confusing but Margarita Rascon 12, is looking forward to what the future holds for her after graduation as she plans to attend the University of Texas. “I know that I will be able to accomplish my goal no matter how hard it can be,” Rascon said. Rascon will be attending UTEP her first two years of university to complete her basics she will then transfer to Austin to study nursing. “I know I can also do this in El Paso but I want to know more places and expand my knowledge, be able to know more people and see what life outside of El Paso is like,’’ she said. Rascon wants to study nursing because she wants to be able to help others and serve those in need. “I am going to study nursing because I want to be able to help others,” Rascon said. Rascon has always had a clear goal for what she wants in the future and where she wants to go but there were times where she felt discouraged but her sister has always encouraged her to keep her grades up. “She is always there to keep me on my feet, she has been my motivation these past 4 years to keep my grades up so i can be able to accomplish my goals,” Rascon said. This has always been a goal to accomplish for her because she knows that she wants to be a successful and independent woman. “The only thing that I am sure I want in this life is to be a successful woman and I am sure I will be able to accomplish that by going to UT and having an education,” Rascon said. As excited as she is to graduate, Rascon is also sad that she is now leaving high school because she has had some of her best memories in high school with her friends. “I obviously do feel a bit sad that I will be leaving my friends behind, I’ve had some of my best memories with them these past four years,” Rascon said.

MARGARITA RASCON 115


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Ashley BORJAS

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. Hazel Soto’s first admiration for drawing started in the ninth grade year when she first attended art as a class. Now she is in the 12th grade and drawing has become one of her biggest hobbies and stress relievers. “What made me start drawing and become more dedicated to it was when i got the Art class in Freshman year and i really liked drawing,” Soto said. As this love for drawing grew on her as the years went by, Soto has figured out that drawing is a sense of a stress relief for her. “I do see myself drawing as i get out of high school because it’s a way to release my stress and it’s a way to also express myself,” Soto said. Nonetheless, Soto’s passion for drawing does come from her family’s background. She used to have an uncle who drew as a career, which she saw as she was growing up and created that sense of love towards art. “Drawing does come from my family background. I actually have an uncle that used to study for art and he still draws really well,” Soto said. Soto not only found a big passion she loved, but also it made her learn a lot of new things that better her life choices. “I’ve learned to not hold back on putting my ideas into my drawing because it’s a way that i feel and if i feel that way i should put it in my drawing,” Soto said. As she prepares to graduate from high school, she is really looking forward to make her parents proud and continuing her dreams to complete her career. “After I graduate, I want to go to UTEP to become a mechanical engineer and for my family, it means a lot because I’m the second child to graduate from high school and we’re first generation to attend college,” Soto said. Sadly Soto’s senior year was interrupted by COVID-19, which led to her senior year ending early and not being able to finish her dreams. “The way I feel about my senior year has ended. I’m very upset about it because I didn’t get to do all the projects that we had from STUCO and it’s pretty sad,” Soto said.

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Laura RANGEL

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Alicia FERRER

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Leo IBANEZ

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Briana GUZMAN

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Carlos PEREZ

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. 1.How did you get into art? How did you realize you enjoyed it? I have been drawing all my life. My mom said that at age four, I pulled her the couch to show her a masterpiece I made in crayons on the wall .... she started buying me sketchbooks. 2.Do you have inspiration when making art? Why that person/thing? I just take any photo of anything that inspires me at the moment and I draw it. Or, if I feel sad or mad, I express myself on paper or canvas. 3.What inspires you to create? Feelings. If I’m happy I draw flowers and people and animals. It’s just a way to take myself to another world mentally and to Make Up my own little world. When I’m angry, I draw clowns because I love people’s expressions when they see them. Makes them go yuck! It’s fun. 4.What makes your art style unique? I don’t think I have a unique style... I am working on that still. But I do love to mix some fantasy into realism. And that’s always fun. My portraits are my strongest features. 5.Have you ever entered a competition? How did it go? Lots. I hate them. Art is so subjective and I think it’s impossible to choose a piece out of so

. many different varieties. I now avoid competitions. But in high school, I did win a scholarship through one. Not because I was the best in my opinion. I think I won because I had all kinds of media and styles in my portfolio. 6.What future do you see with your art? So far, I have had a great future where I’m able to sell my art and have painting classes and I’ve done murals and all kinds of awesome things but my dream is to publish a book. 7.What other types of art do you make or like? Why those styles? I was always scared to do abstract but it turned out to be so much fun because it is sort of a free feeling of, you can do whatever you want and that was surprising to me because I always thought it was kind of silly or perhaps just weird. Loved it. 8.Any advice you like to give to any new artists? Do not limit yourself to anything. Try every single style and media you can because you never know which one you will fall in love with and do not pressure yourself either to a society where your art has to be exactly like the picture or where your customers are on top of you because they can kill your spirit. LOVE WHAT YOU DO.

Mrs. BLANCA ESTRADA 12


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Jennifer BELMONTES

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Valeria GAONA

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Lesly GARCIA

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Tahira DE LOERA

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Estephanie MENESES

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Bryan

CASTANOS

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. Crossing every single day to get to school and setting priorities is something that a lot of student have. Jennifer Candia, 12, cross the bridge a lot of days, and still maintains the top spot with the food truck. “On a normal day for school I get up at 4:50 a.m. and leave my house at 5:50 to be able to get to the border at 6:25 and arrive on time for my classes. But when we have a food truck event I leave my house at 5 to be at the border at 5:20,” Candia said. Many students that cross learn how difficult it is to many people that go to work or to school in the United States. “Crossing the border for me is already something normal that over the years has been something more and more normal. It has taught me what I need to fight to obtain a better future and that although it is hard, it can be achieved,” Candia said. Many of those students have difficulties to get early to there clases. Some of them need to take the bus to get to bridge or other just have their parents bring them to the bridge. But Candia makes every effort and more to be on time for her responsibilities. “My dad takes me to the border before he goes to work and I leave early so I am not late for my classes and I can take better advantage of the time,” Candia said. Many of those students join programs at school and know they form a big part of them. “Well, I have always liked to cook and when I got to Bowie, they gave me the culinary class and the chef has always been a very good person. I always liked helping at events until this year I was chosen as the president of the food truck, but I worked hard for this,” Candia said. Many of students thinks that they can't join some programas because they have to cross but Candia has proven she can do it all. “Obviously I did not have the same opportunities that others had but my parents always supported me and encouraged me to do what I like and obviously as a leader, if something goes wrong, I feel that it could be my fault. Sometimes I thought of going out for difficulties or problems but the chef has always supported me,” Candia said.

JENNIFER CANDIA 1123


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Bowie’s valedictorian Elijah Prieto has been No.1 in his classes since his freshman year. Not only is he the valedictorian, but h has also shown interest in art to release his stress after working hard at school. “Being able to draw and paint always gave me a sense of peace and enjoyment when school would stress me. To create and complete a work of art has always given my pride and joy in what I am able to do,” Prieto said As Prieto entered high school, he knew his goals and his achievements he wished to accomplish. Prieto would work hard by always trying to raise and keep his grades up. “My main goal when I entered high school was to graduate as valedictorian and also to learn as much as I could about the business field. I had spent so much time working in my classes and putting effort in getting my grades up,” Prieto said. After working hard for the past three years, Prieto discovers that he is way ahead of the salutatorian. “I did not realize that I was ahead of No. 2 by a lot, so I felt that I had to keep pressing my advantage until I had secured that position,” Prieto said. Of course not everything goes as planned. As Covid -19 entered El Paso. Prieto continued to work hard online. “I feel that online classes have been weird for me. I was never comfortable with mixing my personal life with school and I feel that online classes intrude on my personal time a bit. I’ve tried to get used to it but being so comfortable at home really hinders my ability to do my work,” Prieto said As Prieto’s senior year comes to an end, he thanks everybody who has helped him throughout his high school career, and thanks every teacher who has helped him be in the position he is in today. “I have to thank my teachers such as Mr. Nail, Mrs. Brooks, Mr. Mena, and Barragan for mentoring me and giving me lessons that I have utilized to improve myself.” Prieto said.

ELIJAH PRIETO 24 10

Valedictorian


. Priscilla Meraz, 12, said that for her, it didn’t matter what number in the class rank she ended up in, she knew how much effort she put forward and was happy with her results and the person she has become. “I have been No. 2 since freshman year and to be honest, I was much more excited when I found out as a freshman because it has never been something I paid too much attention to,” Meraz said. Meraz said that with all the pandemic causing the closure of the schools and having to do online classes, it has taken a rough path for her. “I didn’t feel like I was doing much at school and I’m not doing much right now either, but I just feel so much pressure. It is harder to learn and more when we are tired of the situation and don’t even feel like learning,” Meraz said. Meraz was officially announced as the class salutatorian, which made her think of it as an accomplishment. “I have been No. 2 since my freshman year, so I did not have a big reaction. I think it was more of a ‘See, how you were able to do it? Stop doubting yourself,’” Meraz said. She knows that her accomplishments and everything she does is due to her mother’s strength. She was inspired by her for everything that she did for her and kept her going to owe her back for everything. “One of the things that allows me to feel accomplished is knowing everything I was able to do, my mother gave me the strength to do so. Everything I am, I owe to her. Whenever I thought something was too difficult, I always thought, ‘Your mom did everything for you and continues to do so, you can’t give up on something,’” Meraz said. She feels that she could’ve done more that expected but in her, she knows she did more than she ever would have imagined and she is grateful for Mr. Rodriguez for making her grow into a better version of herself. “There’s several things I would have liked to do before graduating and I was not able to do so for different reasons, but looking back, I did a whole lot more than I expected. I thank Mr. Rodriguez for guiding me and giving me an opportunity to grow into a better version of myself as we moved on to a new project idea,” Meraz said.

Salutatorian

PRISCILLA MERAZ 25


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Hazel SOTO

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Yatziri SANTOYO

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The end to this school year has been a unique one for many seniors with a desire to walk on the stage. But many have made the best out of this year with future goals and plans. Leslye Castorena, 12, said one of her most memorable experiences at Bowie were all the activities they did when they celebrated any sports achievements. “I learned many things in Bowie, but one that I will always remember is to never judge a book by its cover. People talk badly about Bowie and even though it may seem like the truth from afar, one has to be involved in everything and know what’s going on in the school to really appreciate it,” Castorena said. Castorena said one of her biggest challenges was to keep herself in AB Honor Roll, while making time for herself, family, and friends. “What inspired me to keep going would be my parents because they never let me give up or let me stay behind in anything,” she said. Castorena’s plans after high school would be to go to a university and major in civil engineering. “I plan to go study at New Mexico State University (NMSU).It’s really important for me to graduate because I will be the first one to have a high school diploma from my family,” Castorena said. Castorena decided to join the dance team because dancing has always been her passion since she was starting middle school. She has been part of the dance team every year at Bowie. “The experience I gained being on the team has been very helpful for me. It has taught me communication not just talking but through body language as well. It has taught me to step out of my comfort zone and draw a line between friends and teammates,” Castorena said. One of her goals as a dancer was to progress over time while still learning different styles of dancing. “I’m still planning to continue my dance career even if it has to wait until I finish my engineering one first,” Castorena said. She said her favorite moments as being captain was seeing her teammates working hard and getting better through time. Castorena was the first place winner for a solo piece at the Border District Competition Feb. 28 at Bowie. “Once they said my name and I couldn’t hold my enthusiasm, I jumped up and started running towards my prize. After everything ended, I still couldn’t believe it, and even though I was dying of sleep, my stomach was full of butterflies,” Castorena said. Castorena said she was super nervous, stressed and upset for not being able to get her diploma on the stage. “I have worked very hard the last 12 years of school to get to where I am today, and to see I may not walk across the stage, holding my diploma and shaking hands with my high school teachers is really depressing honestly,” she said. Castorena had many challenges during the school year like any student but what awaits her outside of school will be real life. “A challenge after high school would definitely be money, without my parents or me working, it is really hard to sustain our family economically,” Castorena said.

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LESLYE CASTORENA

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Lesly GONZALEZ

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Osbaldo CERVANTES

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ELIAN GONZALEZ 32

As a wrestler, Elian Gonzalez, 12, talks about his journey to achieve a healthy body, and named his inspiration and the reason for joining. Gonzalez said that he doesn’t know exactly what he wants to become but he has an idea. He also mentioned that everything he wants to do, he will do it with all his heart. “Maybe I want to become a business manager professional. (I say to) work hard in what you really enjoy the things you do, and always remember that you will somehow learn from your mistakes,” Gonzalez said. Gonzalez said he joined the wrestling team because a friend of his invited him. He was really excited during his first match and saw what he had to do to compete. “I joined wrestling my junior year but by the time I got in, the season was over. I joined the team because a friend invited me. What I felt the first time I got in a match, I was nervous and also excited to fight someone stronger in order to see how good or bad I was doing. I did well because

I won. My routines of exercising was mostly the exercises we got in practice. I cut weight by not eating that much and drinking more water. I cut over 20-25 pounds in only 2 weeks from 219 lbs. to 195 lbs,” Gonzalez said. Gonzalez said his inspiration is his father but will miss high school. “My inspiration for me is my dad because he never gave up on nothing and he always manage to figure out things and become better. The thing I enjoyed about high school were my friends, and passing time with them,” Gonzalez said. Finally, Gonzalez said he doesn’t want to grow up, but after high school he would like to move to Amarillo. “I want to stay like this because more responsibilities are approaching but that’s how life goes. What it will mean for my parents is a great hope for me to be something in my life. My plans are to move to Amarillo with all my family. Just being responsible and honest with everybody,” Gonzalez said.


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Viridiana MENDOZA

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Jessica CHAPARRO

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Elijah PRIETO

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. Now at the end of her high school career, Jazmin Contreras would describe her high school years as the best years of her life, because she was able to create new friendships and she was lucky enough to have teachers that were there for their students. “I think I was able to maintain my grades up while doing sports because I wanted to make my family proud, especially my mom,” Contreras said. Playing basketball and volleyball has impacted her in a very positive way, keeping her on track, and far from trouble. “They have impacted me in a positive way academically because in order to play we have to be passing all of our classes,” Contreras, said. There have been many lessons that playing both sports has taught her, but one of the most important lessons is to never give up when things get tough. “A coach that I really appreciate and look up to, coach Martin, told us that if we give up without giving a fight, then we will never succeed in life,” Contreras, said. In these four years she has been able to discover new things about herself, and one of those things is that if she puts her mind to something, she can accomplish it. “Maybe there will be times when everything seems impossible and you may think that the whole world is against you, but if you put your mind to it and be persistent, then you can accomplish anything,” Contreras, said. Contreras is planning to go to UTEP and study criminal justice to become a police officer or a border patrol. “I hope that when I am officially certified to become a police officer or border patrol, I am able to financially help my family who have sacrificed so many things for me so I can have a better future,” Contreras said. She has a goal not only for the near future but as far as a decade away. “Five years from now I see myself still studying at UTEP to become a police officer or border patrol. Ten years from now I see myself working in the criminal justice field and being able to financially support my family,” Contreras, said.

JAZMIN CONTERAS 36 10


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Gaby PAEZ

@GABBS_PHOTOS0

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Kimberly ROBLEDO

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Some people have some unique and different art styles like Jose Cruz, 10, who has a passion for creating dark art. He chose this style on his art because it represents him Cruz said he likes to think the art makes him a better person. “I knew (I liked it) because I was drawing with my own style of art. I wasn’t copying anybody and my style is only black and white drawing and paintings,” Cruz said Cruz said he didn’t come up with it but he liked it because he never liked colors but he likes to draw like cartoons or anime style. “Art to me is the way that I can express myself with it,” Cruz said Cruz said he can see his art in a movie or even in a series. “I’m following black and white art and little of realistic art,” Cruz said Cruz said he thinks the word that describes his art is stressing because if he makes a mistake, he can erase it but sometimes he doesn’t measure right and it messes everything up. Cruz said practicing over time has helped him because when he started, even he didn’t know

what he was drawing. “I would like to become a professional artist because it is my favorite thing to do in my free time,” Cruz said. Cruz said he started to draw at the age of seven or eight but at that age, even he didn’t know what he was drawing. “I started to practice so I could get better. I started to do sketches when I was 10. Irealized I had the talent because my parents would tell me that my drawings were getting better and better,” Cruz said. Cruz said he has improved a lot since he got to high school because in his middle school years, he would still draw a little bit in a way that even he didn’t know what he was drawing so he started to take art classes in high school. But most of his experiences he just drew on his own. He does not follow online tutorials. “I do everything first then I would get all the rest of the time to draw or I would draw first and then I would do my work,”Cruz said. Cruz said Art impacted his life in a way that it helped him to control his hyperactiveness instead of him taking medicine.

JOSE CRUZ 11 39


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Perla BOUCHE

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Music is used to unwind, relieve stress, and for entertainment, but Leonardo Rosales, 12, hopes to make a career out of it. Music has made a huge impact on Rosales’ life ever since middle school. “When I was in middle school, I accidentally got a choir class. I started liking how music was made and stayed there,” Rosales said. Rosales said the biggest way music has impacted him is the people he got to meet thanks to music. “Music has impacted my life in many ways, I made new friends, and knew a lot of people who are very interested in the field of music,” Rosales said. Rosales said that some of his biggest inspirations include his family, and his teacher which he looks up to, Mr. Rios. “He has taught me almost everything I know in music, even music theory. He has been patient with me and taught me never to give up. He is my biggest inspiration,” Rosales said. The reason Rosales chose to join these different music groups was because he wanted to improve his musical skills. “What made me join the music groups was that in mariachi I wanted to sharpen my skills on the guitar. Then in orchestra I wanted to play the double bass because it was the least chosen instrument and it is Mr. Rios’ main instrument,” Rosales said. The interesting thing about him joining band was that he didn’t initially think about joining band, it was Mr. Rios who convinced him to join. “Finally in band it was a little funny. I remembered that I was in guitar class and Mr. Rios approached me and said ‘You like playing bass right? Well, Mr. Castaneda needs a lower instrument so I’m choosing you to play with the band.’ Then I joined the band and started playing with them,” Rosales said. Rosales said that the thing he enjoyed the most about mariachi was being able to share the mexican culture with so many people know little to nothing about it, and the thing he liked most about orchestra was just being able to spend more time with his friends. “What I enjoyed about Mariachi was the joy of bringing mexican music to kids, adults, and elders who never knew or knew a little of the culture and playing next with my friends was a real treasure. In orchestra, I enjoyed playing a new instrument and learning how to conduct and making funny faces with Hector Montes and Bryan Castanos,” Rosales said. Rosales said that he hopes to start his own mariachi group, and maybe even a jazz band and that if he could learn any instrument, he would want to learn flute or saxophone. “The reason behind that is that in my time in the band, the bass wasn’t considered an actual instrument so in the group picture I didn’t have my instrument at hand. Then I started getting interested in how the flute is played and how it is being put in its case,” Rosales said. Rosales has a big plan for his musical career, for example he plans on teaching music like his inspiration Mr. Rios, he wants to go for a PHD, and make and fix instruments. “What I plan to accomplish is to go to college study music education just like Mr. Rios did and get a masters. I want to come back to Bowie and take Mr. Rios’ spot for a few years then go back to college and get a PhD. I’d maybe teach at a college level. I would like to fix instruments or make them. I would like to begin a workshop once I retire,” Rosles said.

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LEO ROSALES


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Alejandra LOPEZ

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. Jazmin Flores, 12, has always been a students who takes education seriously, she knows the importance of education and makes sure to achieve nothing but greatness. “At the end of my sophmore year, I was notified I passed my TSI exams, which gave me the opportunity to begin taking dual credit starting junior year. However, ETS came to us and told us we could start in the summer at EPCC, I loved the experience and it made me stick to Dual Credit. All of these classes helped me by saving time and money for college. As an incoming freshman, I will already be taking my career classes, which saved me up to three semesters,” Flores said. Although Flores’ priority is her education, she also made her time in high school “years to remember.” “As an involved person, I wouldn’t be able to choose one only, so my most favorite moments were my dance recitals, some softball games and my swim team,” Flores said Many think school is difficult but people who are devoted to their education know that there’s a trick to it. “All I did to climb to top-10 percent was to prioritize my grades and focus on learning, not just passing my classes,” Flores said A minor tip from this student is one that anyone can take advantage of. “Enjoy every moment because time flies, stay focused. You will get there,” Flores said. High school is not just about learning and getting educated it’s also on knowing how to cope with different people. “High school was an unexpected experience because each year changed my perspective of it. You get to see the different levels of maturity in people.” Flores said. Even though high school is getting the maximum level of education before learning your career, it is also about having memories to talk about and wonderful years many experience. “I liked joining clubs because each one of them summed something to my character. Dance and theater helped me to reduce my performance shyness. Softball taught me to create better relationships with girls and to team up. In swimming, I learned to push myself and to keep going. The reason I joined these clubs is because I wanted to make my high school experience funner, and I’m glad I did,” Flores said.

JAZMIN FLORES 45 191


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Federico MONCADA

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Frank VASQUEZ

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Enrique VASQUEZ

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COLOPHON EDITOR

ANDREW GARDUNO

ADVISER WILLIAM VEGA

SPECIAL THANKS TO MR. OLAGUE MRS. URQUIDI MR. REYES MR. SALAZAR

QUETZAL 2019 CREATED WITH APPLE MACBOOKS PROS, ADOBE CS6, CANON T5I’s, T6I’s, 7D MARK II AND 6D MARK II

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STAFF MALENY BARBA MANUEL BARRAZA GRECIA BUGARINI JOEL CANO IAN CARRILLO ANA CRUZ DANIEL ENRIQUEZ GERARDO GIRARD VIANNEY GUARDADO WENDY HERNANDEZ

DANIEL LOPEZ, JR. ALEXIS MACIAS HILARY MONTES HECTOR MONTES DANAE NAVARETTE DIEGO PEREZ PABLO TORRES JACKIE URRUTIA DILLON URIBE VANESSA VALDEZ


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Profile for Bowie Growler

Quetzal 2020 - Literary and art magazine  

A look at the best painted and drawn art from the year plus photo galleries around campus and stories about seniors and artists.

Quetzal 2020 - Literary and art magazine  

A look at the best painted and drawn art from the year plus photo galleries around campus and stories about seniors and artists.

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