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Table of contents 4 - Career Center 6 - Christmas Lights 8 - Debate 10 - Guitar 12 - Health Guest Speaker 14 - Heart Dissection 16 - Hot Spots 18 - Jazz Band Variety Show 20 - Lifetime Sports 22 - Service Animals 24 - Sophomore Twins 26 - Zoology Field Trip

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Flight Magazine Flight Magazine is a Student-Produced Publication Talon Media Group Editor-In-Chief: Tosha Winter Assistant Editor: Isaac Page Photo Editors: Tayllor King, Cyrianne Snow Fourth Period Photography Editor: Damian Welcome Team Editors: Nathan Layne, Julian Calloway, Morgan Cole, Winter Rossmoine, Hanna Ball-Murkle, Isabelle Jenkins, Aftyn Kelley Staff Members: Tyler Aron, Trevon Castillo, Bennett Cottier, Aurora Cowan, Michelle Cutler, Sandra Gonzalez Gonzalez, Lauren Hall, Garrett Jensen, Indiana Keller, Alexis LaBronte, Annamarie (Annie) Larrondo, Mia Ledesma, Sydney Lindenberg, Willard McCall, Karolina Razo Vasquez, Colton Rothwell, LaSeanna Salas, Allexandria (Allex) Sanchez, Araseli (Lily) Sancho, Jayson Schmidt, Jack Seastone, Tristyn Shivel, Cheyanne Smith, Sarmad Talib, Chassity Titus, Alondra Valdez, Tanairy (Gali) Valentin Zarate, Renee Villagomez, Sean Walker, Lauren Watson Receptionists: Lillian Tovar, Brianamarie McClain Cover Design: Tosha Winter, Isaac Page Advisor: Vicki Francis Professional Technical Advisory Board Members: David Guess, Printer Services Core PC; Allison Meier, Graphic Design/Media Relations Idaho Humane Society; Gary Bakken, Photography/Computer Consultant; Virginia Wilson, Jostens Publishing Company; Amy Nack, Wingtip Press Studios; Matt Fraley, Information Technology, Boise School District; Clint Welch, Lifetouch Studios; Irene Westrick, Professional and Technical Education Administrator, Boise School District; This Magazine is a student-produced publication. The book was produced using Macintosh computers OS Yosemite version 10.12.6 computers, 2.7 Ghz Intel Core i5 with Microsoft Word Volume X and Adobe Creative Suites 5.5.

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Top: Toni Gorton and her dog. Photo provided by Toni Gorton Bottom Left: Sophomore Shealtiel Chavez, Nov. 16. Photo by Indiana Keller Bottom Right: Fundamentals of Health Teacher Jamie Jolliffe and senior Jacqueline Waithera, Heart Dissection Lab Nov. 30 Photo by Hanna Bell-Murkle

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Career Center

“A broad amout of a specific workplace, will result in more perspective and technological advancements.”

Haley fonceca, Junior

Tech Club Tech Club member Haley Fonceca said Micron needs more women. Micron is a dominantly male corporation based in Boise and needs more women in the computer science field. “Important to get women… we can advance things further,” Fonceca said. Fonceca said during Tech Club they talked about taking science and math classes to further their understanding towards technology and stimulate interest in STEM fields. “A lot of math heavy and science heavy… makes society overall advance,” Fonceca said. They also talked about what they did to be a part of Micron and their background. They explained there is a lot of schooling involved and having some sort of an idea of what position you want with Micron. “The specific major you want to go into and what role you want with Micron,” Fonceca said. Fonceca is planning on going into some science career to advance her technical field. by Mia Ledesma

Career Center The Career Center provides access to college admission recruiters for students. This helps students find opprotunities after highschool and discover what their interested in. They assist students by accessing different careers and give students individual advising sessions.

TOP: Tech Club members, Nov. 30 Photo by Mia Ledesma BOTTOM: Tech Club members, Nov. 30 Photo by Mia Ledesma

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TOP LEFT: Senior Elma Sabanovic and Junior Amira Gribling, National Guard Army, Dec.6 Photo by Isabelle Jenkins TOP RIGHT: University of Idaho sign, Career Center, Nov. 30. Photo by Isabelle Jenkins MIDDLE LEFT: Staff Sergeant Theresa Konecni, Robert Goggins and Sophomore Kelly Hodges, U.S. Army visit, Dec. 6 Photo by Mia Ledesma MIDDLE RIGHT: Boise State University, Career talk, Dec. 6. Photo by Mia Ledesma BOTTOM LEFT: Sophomore Thomas Lane, Career Center, Dec. 8 Photo by Mia Ledesma BOTTOM RIGHT: University of Idaho, Career Center, Nov. 30 Photo by Isabelle Jenkins

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Christmas lights The Christmas lights near Capital were a sight to see. They contained some of the most creative and noticeable features on the block. Senior Madelyn Hoppell lived near these houses, walking by them everyday after school. The two houses that stood out the most were right next to each other. “Never seen that many Christmas lights on a house before!” she said. Hoppell had been living near these festive residents for about three years now. Hoppell said that they do Christmas every year, no matter what the conditions are at the time being. “Every year they put the lights up and add more to it than the previous year,” she said.

“Can’t wait to see what these homeowners do next year!”

Madelyn hoppell, senior

by Sean Walker

Photos (this page) by Madelyn Hoppel

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More houses from the Bay Hill Springs neighborhood, around two weeks before Christmas Photos (this page) by Sean Walker

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Debate

TOP LEFT: Sophomores Ella Schroeder, Victoria Moriss, Going Over Debate Flows, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib MIDDLE LEFT: Sophomore Carlos Becerra, Retold Story, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib BOTTOM LEFT: Sophomore Everline Julugbeh, Impromptu Speech, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib TOP RIGHT: Sophomores Cosette Van Cleve, Lily Balanoff, Writing Down Research, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib MIDDLE RIGHT: Aaron Campos, Israel Nava Lopez, Sharing Evidence, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib BOTTOM RIGHT: Sophomore Gavin Murphy, Congress Research, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib

Sophomore novice debater Christopher Jirout had a very interesting first year in debate, he enjoyed the class immensely due to it helping him in English and improved his ability to get a point across concisely. “Language is the base-ground for everything you want to accomplish in life,” Jirout said. He appreciated the teacher, Kara Smith, who always made a conscious decision to steer debaters in the right direction. “Struggling is the path to success,” he said. Jirout wanted future debaters to know that the activity helped students to say the right things at the right time in order to influence people. “It’s going to be hard but you can make it,” Jirout advised. Sophomore Carlos Becerra did not know what to expect from debate, but had a pleasant first year nonetheless. He said that everyone does relatively bad in the beginning and they shouldn’t take it seriously and let it stop them from getting better. “Learn from your mistakes,” he said. An aspect of debate he enjoyed was the mentors who he made arrangements with after school to work on his skills with. “They’re your resource, use them wisely,” Becerra said. To new novices, he said, “Stay positive and review information, and it’ll be okay. Don’t be afraid of the competition, be afraid of not being the competition.” Sophomore Ella Schroeder had a lot of fun in debate due to being able to compete with others in a knowledge-based competition and learning a lot from it. “Winning is fun,” said Schroeder about the debate tournaments. She also spoke about the friendship and family created, about going with her partner, Victoria (Tori) Morriss to competitions, creating a deep friendship. “The friendships you make extend beyond the classroom,” she said. Another part was becoming more cultured due to the nature of debate topics and learning new information. It also helped to be knowledgeable about current events happening in the world. “Because you’re competing in a knowledge based event, you are required to come out of your box and learn more.” Schroeder hopes that, in the future, debaters will grow even closer and that all of the future novice teams will be great debaters and do well in competitions. “I would definitely recommend joining because you get to know more people and because it’s a ton of fun,” she said. Senior Varsity debater Robert Spiers had been involved in debate for three years. “Developing argumentation is extremely important because it leads to a greater understanding in a topic and allows you to better assert your viewpoint,” he said. Another useful skill that debate taught, according to Spiers, was increasing his understanding of many hot button issues. “Civility of discussion is facilitated by both parties having an understanding of both sides of an argument,” Debate had greatly improved Spier’s ability to see both sides especially when he had not agreed with one side for two years. He said that debate taught him to have an affinity for knowing the entire argument and it makes him unhappy to only know one side. “I am uncontent with only knowing half the work in a one-dimensional point,” he said. By Sarmad Talib

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TOP LEFT: Varsity Debate team, Secret Santa, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib TOP RIGHT: Seniors Kira Weston, Emily Reed and juniors Natalie Talcott, Wesley Capps, Secret Santa, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib TOP MIDDLE RIGHT: Sophomores Lily Balanoff, Less Ruiz, Lily Balanoff and Junior Natalie Talcott, Practice Debate, Dec. 19. Photo by Sarmad Talib MIDDLE: Sophomores Less Ruiz, Keegan Archuleta, Sharing Evidence, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib BOTTOM RIGHT: Sophomores Davis Christianson, Ella Schroeder, Victoria Morris, Preparing Debate, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib BOTTOM LEFT: Sophomore Paul Surbeck, Congress Research, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib BOTTOM RIGHT: Sophomores Genesis Smith, Everline Julugbeh, Congress Research, Dec. 20. Photo by Sarmad Talib

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Guitar Ensembles The Guitar Ensembles were put together in Band Director Casey George Lindorfer’s Fourth Period Beginner’s Guitar class to show how students had improved in their guitar skills. Students were required to get in groups of three where they chose their song difficulty, and after a couple weeks of practice they were ready to perform! Junior Cody Wood said playing guitar was something to do during his free time. It’s fun, you get better and better with each song. “It’s mint, “ he said. They improved their guitar skills when they performed the ensembles. Throughout their practice, the songs got cleaner. “It’s worth it and you can feel good about yourself, “ he said. It’s really fun, according to Wood, as everyone knows, guitarists are the coolest in the band. “The Ensemble was... cool,” Wood said. In the future he plans to continue playing guitar in his free time. “It’s a nice hobby,” he said. By Indiana Keller

TOP LEFT Junior Cody Wood, Junior Madison Herrick, Senior Tristen Farra, Nov. 16 BOTTOM LEFT Sophomore Logan Stites, Sophomore Robert Bray, Junior Levi Smith, Nov. 16 All Photos by Indiana Keller

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TOP LEFT Sophomore Logan Stites, Sophomore Robert Bray, Junior Levi Smith, Nov. 16 BOTTOM LEFT Sophomore Michael Muench, Sophomore Mark Muench, Senior Baylee Smith, Nov. 16 TOP RIGHT Sophomore Shealtiel Chavez, Nov. 16 Photo by Indiana Keller BOTTOM RIGHT Sophomore Michael Muench, Sophomore Mark Muench, Senior Baylee Smith, Nov. 16 All Photos by Indiana Keller

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Health Guest speaker

TOP: Mannequin showing inside of human throat. BOTTOM: Respiratory therapist, Jeff Anderson and sophomore Gavin Murphy with vibrating vest that can help patients with lung conditions breathe easier. Photos by Karolina Razo.

Sophomore Mariah Furman was taking Fundamentals of Health Professions class with guest speaker Jeff Anderson. A respiratory therapist is a specialized health care practitioner trained in pulmonary medicine in order to work therapeutically with people suffering from pulmonary disease. They usually help people after their surgery, also when they’ve had an injury. “They help patients with their breathing,” Furman said. After surgery they monitor your breathing too. “Helps you regain your breathing back to normal,” she said. There are different types of injuries that can affect your normal breathing. Breaking a rib, holes in your lungs, smoking, car accident etc. “Can be hard to breath, also it may hurt when you breath and you have any of these things,” she said. In the future, it’s important to know about breathing. “It’s a hard job, and you would have to know the anatomy and how the respiratory system works,” she said. Fundamentals of Health Professions teacher Jamie Jolliffe was present when Anderson talked about respiratory therapy. Anderson talked about the respiratory therapy program there at Boise State University. “If any student has a question about respiratory therapy they can contact Anderson personally,” Jolliffe said. Respiratory therapists can work in a lot of different settings. “They can help people come back from their surgery,” Jolliffe said. Different things that you can do to get into that field, is taking science courses and researching different programs. In the future the respiratory field is growing and students have the opportunity to get into that field.

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TOP LEFT: Respiratory therapist, Jeff Anderson showing example of inside of human throat. TOP RIGHT: Respiratory therapist, Jeff Anderson. BOTTOM LEFT: Sophomore Julianna Eaves and Junior Lubna Al Aboud in Fundamentals of Health Professions class.

“It’s nice getting to have new information on a different medical field.”

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Brain Dissection

Top Left: Teacher Jamie Jolliffe and senior Jacqueline Waithera, Heart Dissection Lab Nov. 30, 2017 Photo by:Hanna Bell-Murkle Middle Left: Sophomore Kaylee Youngblood and Elijah Kyle, Heart Dissection Lab, Nov.30, 20117 Photo by: Hanna Bell-Murkle Top Right: Sophomore Kamryn Cline, Senior Charles Pennington and Junior Emmalisa Wilcox, Heart Dissection Lab, Nov. 30, 2017 Photo by Hanna Bell-Murkle Middle Right: Sophomore Danni Quinatua, Heart Dissection Lab, Nov. 30, 2017 Photo by: Hanna Bell-Murkle

“The most interesting part about the heart dissection lab was the way it looked.”

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Students in Jamie Jolliffe’s second period Health Occupations class had the opportunity to dissect a cow’s heart. Sophomore Kaylee Youngblood, said that the heart was not hollow. She said that most people would assume that the heart is hollow, but it’s actually made out of a variety of muscles. “If you want to go into the medical field, I would take a health class in high school, so you can get a chance to dissect things. That’s what I would imagine surgery would be like,” she said.

“Make sure that you don’t get juices from the heart on you because they stink,” she said.” NAME, GRADE

Top: Junior Daydree Hanson, sophomore Jordyn Hausman, Junior Amber Tonkin, Heart Dissection Lab Nov. 30. Photo by: Hanna Bell-Murkle Middle: Senior Jacqueline Waithera, Heart Dissection Lab Nov. 30, 2017 Photo by:Hanna Bell-Murkle Bottom Left: Heart Dissec-tion Lab Nov. 30, 2017 Photo by:Hanna Bell Murkle

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During the heart dissection lab, the students had to cut the heart in half. The heart was held in a bag with a liquid that was full of nutrients to preserve the heart. The heart was firm and hard to cut in half. The students were given 3 tools for this lab; scissors, a scalpel and a probe. Another thing students did during the dissection lab was they stuck their fingers in the valves of the heart. The valves were long and went deep into the heart. Youngblood’s partner actually broke one of the heart valves because his finger was too big. “Make sure your fingers aren’t too big because you could break the valve,” she said. While evaluating the heart, students had to record data. They also had to identify each part of the heart. The human heart has two sides and each side is divided into two parts. In the future of Youngblood’s health professions class, students will be dissecting a cow’s eye. In the future, Youngblood plans on going to college and pursuing a health career.

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Hot Spots Junior Griffith Gyllenskog said the best place to go out for lunch was Pesto’s Pizza. The best part of Pesto’s to him was the servers. Overall amazing and helpful people! “Everyone should check it out! People there are so nice,” Gyllenskog said. The next best thing to Gyllenskog was going to Pesto’s with friends! Going with friends made it a lot better and more enjoyable. “Go out to eat with friends!” Gyllenskog said. The last thing he said to be the best about Pesto’s Pizza was going two times a week. They have great food and are nearby. “Go wherever you want, you are not limited!” Gyllenskog said. In the future Griffith believes that Pesto’s Pizza is going to go big places. “It could be a local pizzeria everyone goes to,” he said. Sophomore Itxaso Eiguren said that the best thing about going out to lunch was going to Dutch Bros. The best part of Dutch Bros in Eiguren’s opinion was how nice the people were. They always want to know how you’re doing and don’t make things awkward. “Everyone should go…. they are nice people.” Eiguren said. Itxaso said Rebels was the next best thing. There were so many different flavors to mix and match. “All of them are delicious,” Eiguren said. Lastly she said go to Dutch with friends. It’s always a good time. “I get to hangout with friends which is a great time,” Eiguren said. In the future she thinks Dutch Bros could could move to more areas. “I think it should keep expanding,” Eiguren said. By Araseli (Lilianna) Sancho

TOP: Pesto’s Pizza staff. Dec. 4. MIDDLE LEFT: Pesto’s Pizza menu. Dec. 4 MIDDLE RIGHT: Sophomores Ana Callejas Martinez and April Aguila ordering. Dec. 4 BOTTOM: Front view of Pesto’s Pizza. Dec. 4

All photos by Araseli (Lilianna) Sancho

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TOP LEFT: Dutch Bros on Chinden. Dec. 5 TOP RIGHT:Dutch Bros menu. Dec. 5 MIDDLE LEFT: Side view of Pesto’s, drive thru. Dec. 4 MIDDLE RIGHT: Front view of Dutch Bros. Dec. 5 BOTTOM LEFT: View when you walk up to order. Dec. 4 BOTTOM RIGHT: A few members of the Dutch Bros staff on Chinden. Dec. 5. All photos by Araseli (Lilianna) Sancho

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Jazz band variety show

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TOP: Capital Jazz Ensemble playing in the Captital Auditorium, Jazz Band Variety Show, November 27th. Photo by Willard McCall MIDDLE RIGHT: Capital Jazz Combo, Jazz Band Variety Show, November 27th. Photo by Isabelle Jenkins MIDDLE LEFT: Capital Jazz Ensemble, Jazz Band Variety Show, November 27th. Photo by Isabelle Jenkins BOTTOM RIGHT: Seniors James Trandem and Ryan Jones, junior Aaron Hunt and senior Brandon Forster, Jazz Band Variety Show, November 27th. Photo by Willard McCall BOTTOM LEFT: Capital Jazz Combo, Jazz Band Variety Show, November 27th. Photo by Willard McCall

“The best part of my Jazz Band Variety Show was being able to see the emotions it brought to people.”

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Jazz Band member Megumi Jordan said Jazz Band was really fun and she loved what she did! She said the music and the people made it the best. Jazz band was just like a family to her. “Jazz Band is extremely fun, if you can play an instrument come join! If you can’t, come and support us!” Jordan said. Jordan loved the style of the songs that they played in the group. In regular band they usually played lyrical-singing like pieces, but in Jazz Band they

“I will definitely pursue this and see where it takes me.”

Megumi jordan, sophomore

TOP: Capital Jazz Band, Jazz Band Variety Show, November 27th Photo by Willard McCall MIDDLE LEFT: Senior Ryan Jones and Junior Aaron Hunt, Jazz Band Variety Show, November 27th Photo by Isabelle Jenkins BOTTOM RIGHT: Senior James Trandem, Fall Jazz Band Variety Show, November 27th Photot by Isabelle Jeknins BOTTOM LEFT: Junior Danial Fuhriman, Senior Ryan Jones and Junior Aaron Hunt, Jazz Band Variety Show, November 27th Photo by Isabelle Jenkins

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played fun and energetic pieces. “It’s a really fun form of music. It’s jazzy, so you can sing along,” Jordan said. Jordan was the only girl in Jazz band and played the baritone saxophone. She said being the only girl was hard, but also fun and rewarding. She said she loved how comfortable she is with the guys, they are like one big family, them being her brothers. “I love the baritone saxophone, it is the best!” Jordan said. In the future Jordan was excited to meet the future generations of Capital’s Jazz Band. She would love to follow a career in Band. By Isabelle Jenkins

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Top left: Junior Ali White, rock climbing, Nov.30. Photo by Sandra Gonzalez Top right: Sophomore Luke Westrick, rock climbing, Nov. 30. Photo by Sharon Boland Middle left: Junior Garret Corts, rock climbing, Nov. 30. Photo by Sharon Boland Center: Senior Rafael Williams ,rock climbing, Nov.30. Photo by Sharon Boland Middle right: Sophomore Joshua Berg,junior Lucas Hernandez, rock climbing, Nov. 30. Photo by Sharon Boland Bottom left: lifetime sports rock climbing,Asana gym ,Nov. 30. Photo by Sharon Boland Bottom right: Sophomore Muntadher Alzubaidi,rock climbing,Nov. 30. Photo by Sharon Boland

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Lifetime sports Lifetime sports member Karla Coneche said she liked to play the various games and activities during that class. “This class is good for you if you like to be active,” she said “If you think you’re not good at it you should still join.” Another thing she liked was the new experiences. There were a lot of activities throughout the year, like rock climbing, paddle boarding, and skiing. “You should join if you want to be active,” she said. You don’t have to be athletic. The games were very fun and different. “There’s different sports mixed in with different types of fun games” she said. In the future she thinks its a good way to have fun and stay healthy. This is a different method when it comes to health. “This can keep you healthy you should try it,” she said. Lifetime sports teacher Sharon Boland said that the concept of lifetime sports was to introduce sports that can be done throughout a person’s life to live a healthy lifestyle. “My objective as a class is to do as many new things and try to do as many sports and activities to introduce students to,and hopefully they like one enough for them to do for a lifetime.”she said Sharon has taught for twenty eight years and for eighteen of those years she had been a lifetime sports teacher. She loves to go paddle boarding,kayaking, mountain biking as well as golfing and just being outdoors. She liked that her class helps students find something they’ll like to do and it keeps them healthy. “I like to do the activities that I’m teaching,so it’s a win win” she said.

Top:Sophomore Karla Coneche,junior Rachel Roberts, and senior Francisco Rodriguez Rock climbing, Nov.30. Photo by Sandra Gonzalez Bottom left: Sophomore Ani Besteder, junior Eric Draper, rock climbing, Nov. 30. Bottom right: Junior Caden Anderson, rock climbing, Nov. 30. Photo by Sharon Boland

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Service and Staff Animals

Top Right: Henry and Oliver, Zumwalt’s house Photo provided by Carla Zumwalt Top Left: Ruby, Dixie, and Hoot, Urquiaga’s house Photo provided by Christoper Urquiaga Middle Right: Koda and Gage Garcia Photo provided by: Gabe Garcia Bottom Left: Tammy Bush and Mowgli Photo provided by Tammy Bush Bottom Right: Sophie, Capital High School Photo by Tayllor King

“Golden Retrievers are my favorite.”

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Top: Toni Gorton and her dog Photo provided by Toni Goton Middle Left: Josie, Farrar’s house Photo provided by Marcia Farrar Middle Right: Gage, Jess’ house Photo provided by Jess (Sara) Nutter Bottom: Sophomore Hannah Lay, senior and Jess (Sara) Nutter, and Oakley

Senior Jess Nutter said her service dog, Gage, hates vegetables. When she throws one at him, he would get very excited, but as soon as he ate it he spit it right back out. “It’s REALLY weird how he doesn’t like vegetables,” she said. Gage is two years old. He was born and raised at Nutter’s aunt’s house, where he was also trained to be a service dog. “He’s very calm for his age,” she said. She also said, “Gage is always a sweet dog. Whenever he wanted pets, he would walk up to people and start licking until they paid attention. He would also start prancing around and play fetch with his leash when he got bored.” “He’s a really cute doggo,” she said. In the future, Nutter hopes to take Gage with her to college so they can be together at all times. “He’s the only boy I need,” she said, jokingly. Study skills teacher Deborah Haley’s dog, Sophie, is a sweet and gentle dog. She is very patient and likes people more than other dogs. “You should never fear her. Sophie is just here to help,” she said. Sophie has been through a program that was 10 weeks long where she learned to walk on and off the leash, along with learning to follow other commands. “It bonded us together. She knows that I’m her person and she listens mostly to what I tell her,” Haley said. When Haley brought Sophie into school, she first got permission from principal Sandy Winters. Before she brought Sophie, Haley asked her students if they were allergic to dogs. “It was critical. I wouldn’t have brought her here without approval,” she said. In the future, Haley hopes she can continue bringing Sophie here, and continue helping the students of Capital. “I would encourage every school to have a dog. Sophie is our little eagle,” she said. By Sydney Lindenberg

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Sophomore Twins Sophomore Tanner Leaf, has a twin named Cooper Leaf and they played sports together. They were always on the same sports team, the boys can talked about their plays together and they went to practices together. “I play sports with my brother,” Tanner said Tanner said that having a twin is quite fun. He likes having someone to grow up with and having someone to hangout with. “He’s funny, happy, twin to be around,” Tanner said. Sometimes it is awful to have a twin around. He said he’s annoying and he makes tanner mad. “He gets annoying sometimes,” Tanner said. In the future Leaf plans on playing football or baseball in college along with his brother. “I plan on having a successful future,” Tanner said. Sophomore Mark Muench, also has a twin named Michael Muench and they did everything together. They try to work as a team but sometimes it doesn’t work but they still try. “We work as a team,” Mark said. Michael and Mark play baseball and ski together. Skiing is really fun for them, they like having each other’s back. “Fun to compete with someone down the slopes,” Mark said. The boys are very competitive with tennis, video games and just everything they do. “Always trying to compete and improve off each other,” he said. In the future Mark always plans to stay in touch with Michael. “We plan on staying in touch and helping each other when we need it,” Mark said.

BOTTOM RIGHT: Sophomore, Tanner Leaf, Dec. 7 Sophomore, Cooper Leaf, Dec. 7 Photo by Winter Rossmoine TOP: Sophomore, Peyton Govia, Dec. 7 Sophomore, Kaden Govia, Dec. 7 Photo by Winter Rossmoine

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TOP LEFT: Senior, Emma Hart, Dec. 6 Sophomore, Ali Hart, Dec. 6 Photo by Winter Rossmoine TOP RIGHT: Senior, Emma Hart, Sophomore, Ali Hart, BOTTOM LEFT: Sohpomore, Michael Muench, Dec. 5 Sophomore, Mark Muench, Dec. 5 Photo by Winter Rossmoine

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Zoology Sophomore Jacob Ellis said one of the most important things about Zoology was meeting new people and making life long friends. Jacob liked meeting all the new people from different schools. “It’s nice to meet new people,” he said. Another exciting thing about Zoology was that they went to different places every Friday. Ellis thought of it like a new adventure. “It’s fun to do something different,” he said. The teachers that taught Zoology, Allison Haylett were also very important to Ellis and the other students. He said the teachers taught well and he liked getting to know them. “They are very funny teachers,” he said. In the future Jacob hopes to still be taking Zoology. “This class helps me understand the outdoors,” he said.

“Nature is the one place man, daisies, and octopi came from and that’s pretty neat.”

justin Perren, Senior

TOP LEFT:: Watershed employee, Zoology field trip, Oct. 30. All photos by Faith Ambrose TOP RIGHT: Zoology class went on a field trip to the Boise watershed on Oct. 30. “It was very educational to see what happens to our water,” Jacob Ellis said. TOP SECOND FROM RIGHT: Zoology class, Zoology field trip, Oct. 30. MIDDLE LEFT: Zoology class, Zoology field trip, Oct. 30. MIDDLE RIGHT: Zoology class, Zoology field trip, Oct. 30. RIGHT: Zoology class, Zoology field trip, Oct. 30.

Junior Amira Gribling said one of the most important things about Zoology is the fun field trips. They went to the nature center and hiking. “We have both Ecology and Zoology, we go off with our friend groups and explore,” she said. Another important thing about Zoology is that they explored all the time. When they explored they talked about different plants. “I learn about the environment, how we can impact it,” she said. Gribling also thought the videos they watched were very helpful. They learned about animals impact and what they can do to bring them back to the ecosystem. “I learn about different things, what plants are poisonous,” she said. In the future, Gribling thinks this will help her with her career. She liked studying for a career. “It’s fun to work with animals and go outside,” she said. By Tristyn Shivel

26 Winter

Job No.: 013084 School Name: Capital High School

ID CC 2017 Windows TCID:PP

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TOP LEFT: Zoology class went on a field trip to the Boise watershed on Oct. 30. “It was very educational to see what happens to our water,” sophomore Jacob Ellis said. All photos by Faith Ambrose. TOP RIGHT: Zoology class, Zoology field trip, Oct. 30. MIDDLE RIGHT: Sophomore Kayla Hickey Smith, Zoology field trip, Oct. 30. BOTTOM RIGHT: Zoology student, Zoology field trip, Oct. 30. BOTTOM MIDDLE: Zoology class, Zoology field trip, Oct. 30. BOTTOM LEFT: Zoology class, Zoology field trip, Oct. 30.

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Job No.: 013084

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School Name: Capital High School

ID CC 2017 Windows TCID:PP

2018 March  
2018 March