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Hello, readers!

News Sports and Activities Features Double Truck Superlatives Opinion Editorial Entertainment


First off, we would like to thank each and every one of our readers for continuing to read our issues of The Scroll. Although most schools are fortunate enough to have a newspaper, not every school is blessed enough to have a readership base as strong as ours. You—our lovely, brilliant and capable reader—are the reason why we do what we do, and for that, we thank you. We would also like to offer congratulations to all of this year’s graduates, along with all the freshmen, sophomores and juniors. We bravely soldiered through one of the severest budget cut-hit years in recent Oregon history. Succeeding, despite huge class sizes and many lost opportunities, is no small feat by any measure. On a personal note, this will be the last issue that we shall be publishing as an Amy-Amy Co-editor in Chief team. This year—crammed with inhumanly doses of struggles and successes—has been a great, rollicking ride. There is not much out there in our vast, turmoilous world that was more beautiful and magical than the moments that we, as a staff, have shared, for animated editorial board meetings to late night paste-up days. They probably don’t hear it enough, but the staff of 2013 was truly fantastic. In total, this year has been a delicious, hugely memorable adventure, and although we regret departing so quickly, we look forward to relinquishing the reins to next year’s leaders and other staff members, who we hold in high regard, as you should too. Anyway, as most of the returning students have already realized, the paper you are holding now is this year’s edition of the traditional senior issue. As with all previous senior editions, after selecting a double truck (centerfold) theme, we carried the theme throughout the entire edition. This year, the editorial board selected “That ‘70s show” to be our overhead inspiration, and as a result, we have created a set of double truck articles on the featured seniors. Our graphic design team has created a number of “That ‘70s show”-inspired design elements, which are sprinkled across the entire issue. In addition to our double truck featurettes, we also are confident that you will enjoy reading are some of other examples of top-notch reporting in this paper, including “Sunset Apollos show off various unique talents” (page 6), “Portland heats up with summer concerts” (page 14) and this issue’s editorial, “Oregon needs a sales tax” (page 13). As always, happy reading!

Amy Morales Co-editor in Chief

Amy Wang Co-editor in Chief

Beaverton voters pass levy in support of schools Alex Groshans Entertainment Editor Beaverton voters passed an option levy on May 21 that will bring additional funding to the Beaverton School District. Fifty-seven percent of voters supported the measure, which will bring approximately $15 million in additional funds to the district after schools have struggled under the weight of severe budget cuts. The levy will add an additional 0.00125 percent to property tax for Beaverton residents. The

option had been gaining momentum and was addressed by the Beaverton City Council. “The Beaverton City Council unanimously passed a resolution [on May 7] supporting the Beaverton School District’s local option levy in the May 21 election,” says The Oregonian. In the weeks leading up to the vote, Beaverton School District launched an extensive mail campaign to rally support for the option levy. Flyers featuring commentary from those involved with

the district circulated in Beaverton and neighboring communities. While the option levy may help stem the damage caused by budget cuts, many still doubt the long-term benefits of the measure. “A piecemeal approach could take some pressure off in the short term,” says Sue Levin, Executive Director of the national advocacy group Stand for Children. “Our members recognize comprehensive tax reform has Principal John Huelskamp displayed this sign in favor of the option a better chance of solving levy. The option would slightly increase property tax to funnel additional funds to the Beaverton School District. our problems long-term.” Photo by Haily Hargrave

Finals Schedule and Important Dates Finals Schedule Monday, June 10

Senior Dates Thursday, June 6

EVEN SCHEDULE Senior Awards Night Periods 2,4, and 6 regular 7:00 am 2nd Period Final 1:01 2:30 pm

Tuesday, June 11

Thursday, June 6

1st Period Final: 8:00-9:30 Senior Breakfast 8:00 am 3rd Period Final: 10:00 11:30 am

Wednesday, June 12 4th Period Final: 8:00 9:30 am 6th Period Final: 10:00 11:30 am

Thursday, June 13

5th Period Final: 8:00 9:30 am 7th Period Final: 10:00 -11:30 am

Thursday, June 13 Senior Graduation 7:30 pm

Sunset seniors get ready to be collegiate athletes “I don’t know exactly how long Staff Writer I’ve been pursuing the goal of runPractice after grueling prac- ning in college... I just wanted to tice—hours each day—seniors’ keep improving and be competitive,” said senior Sarah Fahmy, who come to a close as they prepare for will attend Wake Forest College for bigger and better aspirations. As summer nears, Sunset’s athletical- can’t imagine myself not running.” ly gifted students ready themselves These athletes are ready to take to be a part of collegiate sports. the next step, with stride or stroke, “I am very excited to go train in advancing in the sports that surwith a group of dedicated swimmers rounds their lives. However, they at such a high level and with some won’t forget who to thank for the of the best coaches in the world,” endless advice, constant encoursaid senior Cameron Stitt, who is agement and unwavering support. attending University of Michigan in “I think I’ll miss my team Ann Arbor next fall for swimming. and coach the most when I go It’s true that these athletes have into college athletics,” said Fahmuch to be excited for; the se- my. “It sounds cheesy, but it’s niors from Sunset who signed true—I wouldn’t have this awewith colleges to play sports next some opportunity without them.” fall have their sights set on purEach and every athlete is forced suing their various sports for as far and as best as they can. order to compete at the college level. Hannah Dodge

“I cannot wait [to be] a collegiate athlete because it will be tons of fun,” said senior Rikley Buckingham, who has enrolled in Beloit College for lacrosse. “It takes a lot of work and perseverance...

but in the end, it is well worth it.” After years of dedication and a constant stream of effort, seniors signed for collegiate athletics head in the next direction, continually chasing after their sports dreams.

Rikley Buckingham, a senior varsity lacrosse player, cradles the ball past a defender. Buckingham will attend Beloit College in Wisconsin next fall. Photo by Mike Boohm

Newly elected ASB officials prepare for next year Smiling with antcipation for her role as ASB president next year, Dyer looks forward to creatMolly Dyer eagerly speaks about her role in ing a friendly school environment. leadership, bubbling with enthusiasm about her Future ASB vice-president Bridgette Thurbplans for next year as she sorts through a pile of er shared her experience in Leadership with no Jolly Ranchers for freshman advisories. She has been on Leadership for all three of her years at Sunset High School. “I applied for Leadership freshman year to be a delegate, then I ran for Sophomore Class President, and this year I was elected All-Student-Body (ASB) Activities Director,” says Dyer. After years of hard work and dedication to leadership, Dyer decided to run for ASB president. “I have put so much time and effort into leadership activities across Sunset over the past the years,” says Dyer. “I have worked so hard at all of my positions and wanted to reach the highest possible position.” Dyer’s main goal for next year is to increase school spirit in order to make Sunset more welcoming for incoming freshmen. “Hopefully this year we can welcome them into a school filled with school spirit all year long,” says Preparing for an upcoming leadership event, Molly Dyer. “I think it’s a much easier way for all classes Dyer, a junior and the ASB Activities Director, sorts to bond if you have school spirit in sports, Apollos candy. Dyer was elected ASB President this spring. Photo by Haily Hargrave Unplugged, drama or any activity.”

Sharada Menon Staff Writer

shortage of exclamations or passion in her voice. “This was my first year in leadership,” says Thurber. “I was in the Clubs and Philanthropy Committee this year so I got to participate in a lot of the charity work going on in the school as well as help with organizing the clubs and the club fair.” Although she enjoyed her time working in leadership, initially Thurber was not sure what position to run for in the spring. “I didn’t decide to run for President until the time came for elections, but it seemed like a great fit for me,” says Thurber. “I really like to work with a bunch of different people and be involved in all different aspects of the school.” Thurber looks forward to creating a welcoming and inclusive environment at Sunset next year. “Next year, I’m really excited to keep the spirit going at Sunset and get everyone even more pumped up,” says Thurber. “My biggest goal is to make sure that we as a class reach out to all different students, not just the ones who are already involved.” Thurber, next year’s second-in-command, chatters energetically, full of zeal and passion, ready to create an atmosphere at Sunset overflowing with school spirit.


South Korea e-sports see surge in popularity, controversy Alex Groshans Entertainment Editor

Electronic sports (e-sports) have seen an explosion of popularity in South Korea during recent years. It is managed by the Korean e-Sports Association (KeSPA), which administers major gaming tournaments for popular games such as “StarCraft II” and “Counter Strike.” “[It’s] absolutely amazing to be able to gather together with thousands of our fans to watch these incredible players throw down in this huge tournament,” said Blizzard (distributor of “StarCraft II”) developer Dustin Browder. There have been issues, as the financial pieces of a third-party hosting large-scale tournaments are complex for game developers. “KeSPA, who currently handles StarCraft competitions in the region, has been at odds with Blizzard over what boils down to money,” said GamePolitics. KeSPA has also encountered difficulties with gambling. A dozen players were indicted of fixing games for Korean gambling organizations, and received lifetime bans from participating in official e-sports competitions. This has had a major impact on the fan following of KeSPA. “I feel so miserable and disappointed. It’s

so shocking to realize fake matches and fraud were part of the history of StarCraft leagues,” said e-sports fan Park Won-Ki. Regardless of the controversy, Korean fan support is well developed enough to keep the pastime strong going forward. “E-sports did not die, and will not die,”

said popular blog “Ask a Korean.” “As long as there are displays of high-level skills, and the giant crowd is willing to watch those displays, e-sports will live on.” Undoubtedly, Korean e-sports will continue to grow in popularity, but the specific games being played will change with time.

Winners of recent e-sports awards pose for a portrait. The popularity of such competitions skyrocketed in the last decade. Photo courtesy of

Class of 2013 Salutatorians Yasaman Afzal Jessica M. Armatage Steven D. Armes Nicholas S. Atwell Swechya Banskota Ethan P. Barton Georgeann Booth Casey J. Brucker Rikley A. Buckingham Trevor A. Caldwell Soraya A. Cansse Valerie L. Chen Walker S. Donnelly Andrew M. Dorn Calder R. Dorn Emma L. Downey Jeffrey T. Eames Sarah K. Fahmy Molly J. Field Zachary M. Gerard Banks E. Hall Maren M. Hanson Samuel K. Higdon Jonathon F. Hofmeister

Douglas S. Holman Madison P. Howard Cole L. Hurwitz Jordan H. Hurwitz Tucker M. Hutchinson Andrew S. Jeddeloh Zuri L. Johnson Rahasudha Kannan

Jennifer H. Kim Bharat S. Kulkarni Kasey C. Kwong Charles Lee Devin J. Li Perrin C. Mao Madelyn C. McQuilliam Tatiana Medina

Josie B. Moberg Jiwon Moon Alexandra H. Moore Thuy L. Nam Madeline R. O’Leary Bryce B. Patel Karen Y. Qu Sarah L. Rausch Hanna L. Ravi Jacob K. Rhodehammel Marita J. Sailor Theodore M. Schopf Alyssa R. Severson Naomi C. Shah Alexander K. Song Cameron R. Stitt Michelle W. Tai Macklin C. Turnquist Millie Walton Amy F. Wang Brenna J. Warren Sydney E. White Jonathan W. Willes

Graduates give helpful advice Seniors anticipate college Macklin Turnquist

Soraya Go

Sports & Activities Editor

Staff Writer

“Love everybody and make some good friends,” said Tucker Hutchinson.

“I’m looking forward to dorm life and having a roommate,” said Alyssa Severson, who will be attending Gonzaga University this fall. “It’s going to be fun living with my friends.” “I’m ready for the girls and intermural sports,” said Grant Johnson, who will be attending Brigham Young University. “It will be so much fun, and so recreational.. and pleasing to my calves.”

“Don’t act like you know it all,” said Haley Hatfield. “Upperclassmen can’t stand cocky freshmen.” “Take academics seriously, get involved in activities that interest you and branch out and meet new people,” said Trevor Caldwell.

“In the end, freshman grades matter the most,” said Jake Colombo. “Starting off your high school career with very good grades will help you out so much in the long run.” “When given the opportunity, select classes that you are personally interested in,” said Douglas Holman. “This will provide you with the motivation to work hard and get what you want out of high school.”

“I’m excited for meeting new people and living independently from my parents,” said Christian Nomi, who will be attending Oregon State University. “I’m looking forward to the beach because the weather is going to be a lot nicer,” said John Niedermeyer, who will be attending University of San Diego. “Also, I look forward to rowing on Mission Bay.” “I can’t wait to be a collegiate athlete and participate in the school’s track and field team,” said Amy Wang, who will be attending University of Chicago. “I’m also looking forward to taking part in the college’s vibrant, intellectual community.”

OSU popular destination for graduates of 2013 Mady Coughlin Op/Ed Editor

Is it the stunning campus, the strong science and sons...such as atmosphere, reputation, campus enviagricultural programs or the orange-and-black color scheme that made so many class of 2013 Sunset OSU offers strong programs in biology, chemistry, graduates choose Oregon State University (OSU) for veterinary studies, engineering, pharmacy and physithe next four years? As the College and Career Center black, many are asking this question. “Out of all the campuses I visited, OSU felt the in one less year. most like home,” says senior Natalie Murphy. “The -

acceptance into the pharmacy program,” says Mahmuch the school has to offer.” Amy Little, a specialist in the CCC, sheds light


OSU next fall. “One reason might be the programs,” says Little. science programs, the traditional campus feel and The College and Career Center star board fills with Or“OSU receives the lion’s share of research dollars in egon State University colors. Many seniors will be attending this school in the fall. Photo by Hutton Sutherland majority of the class of 2013 graduates choose OSU?

Been there, done that: teachers recall life after high school Jenny Fessler Copy Editor

“Pursue what you love. You never know how life will turn out,” says French teacher Karen Schaer-Arib. After high school, she went on to Oregon State University and followed her passion for the French language at the University of Poitiers in France.

“Give yourself time to explore, and feel free to try new things,” says English teacher Terry Nolan. She left Archbishop Ryan High School, where she played the lead role in two plays, to pursue a double major degree in Finance and Accounting from Rutgers University.

“The beauty of college is that it’s a fresh start; you can make yourself into whoever you want to be,” says English teacher Mary Chamberlain, who graduated from Parkrose High School. “Unless you already like who you are, then just be you.”

Bryan Lurie, a history and IB psychology teacher, made the journey from Lynbrook High School to the University of Vermont after his senior year. “After high school, travel and get to understand the real world,” says Lurie. “Get to know your professors, that’s what you’re paying them for.”

Photo courtesy of Karen Schaer-Arib

Photo courtesy of Terry Nolan

Photo courtesy of Mary Chamberlain

Photo courtesy of Bryan Lurie

Sunset Apollos show off various unique talents Soraya Go Staff Writer

Senior Matthew Stevens is a talented chess player. He’s won state competitions including the Oregon Scholastic Championship Individual section of the Tournament. By that point he’d only been playing for a year and a half. Its complexity still continues to intrigue me,” says Stevens.

Junior Lisbeth Mikoleit began contortionism at age eleven, and has been committed to the art for six years. She spends all her free time at the gym practicing her sport, and teaches and gives lessons to other kids who desire to learn. “I got to meet the whole cast of Cirque du Soleil once,” says Mikoleit. “It was incredible.”

Senior Jack Finnel began competing with his yo-yo his freshman year. He and his younger brother participate and compete for fun. “You can be very creative with the tricks, there are so many different possibilities,” says Finnel. “I started learning off of YouTube to make up and learn my own tricks.”

Senior Ryan Tomlinson began fencing at age twelve and has fenced for about six and a half years since. Tomlinson placed third at the 2012 Junior Olympics. “The thing I love about fencing is that it’s just as much as a mental challenge as it is a physical challenge,” says Tomlinson.

Photo courtesy of Matthew Stevens

Photo courtesy of Lisbeth Mikoleit

Photo by Hutton Sutherland

Photo courtesy of Ryan Tomlinson

Sage Steineke Staff Writer Andrew Jeddeloh

Mady Coughlin Op/Ed Editor Yasaman Afzal

Student photos by Hutton Sutherland “That 70’s Show” cast photo courtesy of

Macklin Turnquist Sports & Activities Editor Trevor Rude

Amelia Turnquist Staff Writer Taylor Rhodes easily captures the hearts of young ladies, strutting down the hallways and tossing his head as if he possessed the long, luscious locks of Michael Kelso. Although Kelso. “He’s a pretty good looking guy and you got to respect a good looking guy. He also knows how to talk to the ladies,” said Rhodes of the teen idol. In his giant, tropical fruit suit at Sunset sporting events, Rhodes shows his Kelso side through this zany idea. What relation a banana has to our sun god mascot, nobody knows, but Rhodes is so enthusiastic that nobody seems to care. The legend of the banana started when Rhodes went shopping with his mom for a hal loween costume. She told him that he would never wear the costume more than once, but Rhodes followed his inner Kelso and took the challenge to prove her wrong. “I’m like ‘No Mom, you will see.’ So the banana all started with Halloween and now it’s just part of the spirit,” said Rhodes. Kelso and his crazy inventions.

Bryce Patel Copy Editor With his sarcastic sense of humor and strong suspicion of authority, Yusef Haswarey stands out as Sunset’s quintessential Steven Hyde. Haswarey shares Hyde’s sardonic sense of humor and ability to come up with witty remarks in response to any situation. “Like Hyde, my humor tends to be very sarcastic, and I often come across as cyni people’s logic and ideas.” Haswarey and Hyde’s similarities go beyond their humor. Though Haswarey doesn’t believe the government has a secret car that runs on water, he is no less dis trustful of the government than Hyde. “I’m pretty critical of the government in its current state,” said Haswarey. “There’s too much power in the hands of people who are only concerned with making money rather than doing the right thing.” While he may not have sideburns or an afro, Haswarey has far more in common with Hyde than meets the eye.

Sharada Menon Staff Writer Alli Moore is separated from Laura Prepon’s character, Donna Piniciotti from “That ‘70s show,” by more than four decades. However, Moore’s quick sense of humor and belief in feminism make Moore Sunset’s very own Donna. “I relate to Donna the most, because she seems the most down to earth,” said Moore. “I can’t speak in front of a lot of people, but I can dance in front of a large crowd no problem,” said Moore. Donna’s razor sharp intelligence matches that of Moore, who is taking all IB classes this year. In addition, Moore, like Donna, passionately believes in women’s rights, even though many people have negative associations with feminism. “I was a part of the Young Feminist Club before it dissolved this year,” said Moore. “I just believe in equality in general.”

Boy Scouts should accept homosexual youth Copy Editor

Boy Scouts of America (BSA) is extremely controversial due to its exclusion of homosexuals. Supporters of BSA’s policy claim these requirements are simply guidelines for morality and that as a private institution, BSA is allowed to set membership standards. Opponents, such as the American Civil Liberties Union, claim it violates freedom of religion, especially since BSA receives considerable government support. Are BSA’s discriminatory membership requirements acceptable? No, they teach bigotry

A Boy Scout displays his gay pride with a rainbow -

Photo courtesy of

Tutoring in Your Home MR. WALTER MUNZ -Exper iemced Cer tified -Professional

-Math, Pysical Scienc e, and SAT Preparation -All lev els a nd a bilities


and violate religious and personal freedoms, which is especially unacceptable since the organization receives government support. BSA’s membership policy fails to respect religious freedoms, a value many Americans view as essential. The organization has defended its exclusionary membership policy by saying that “homosexual conduct is inconsistent with the obligations in the Scout Oath and Scout Law to be morally straight and clean in thought, word, and deed,” ( but the morals the policy is based on are blatantly a product of western religion. Despite BSA’s claims that it respects everyone’s religious beliefs (bsalegal. org), it is obvious that the organization is much less open-minded than it claims to be. BSA’s membership policy shows a complete lack of respect for religious freedoms and thus it should be ended. Although BSA claims to “prepare young people to make ethical and moral choices over their lifetimes,” ( it does exactly the opposite with its blatant discrimination. It is completely illogical to argue that people should be discriminated against for their inherent traits. BSA is meant to build people’s characters, but instead it teaches them bigotry and intolerance through excluding gays. In order for the BSA to maintain any credibility for its supposed moral teachings, BSA should do away with its exclusionary policy.

Bryce Patel

Supporters of BSA’s discrimination claim it is within the organization’s rights to determine its membership policy since it is a private institution rather than a public one. However, this argument stops being valid when the private organization receives federal support. There have been several bills passed which support the BSA despite its discriminatory policies, such as the Support our Scouts Act which encourages federal support of the BSA ( Additionally, every President of the United States since William Howard Taft has served as the Honorary President of the BSA. If an organization receives federal support, its policies are a pletely unacceptable for a federally supported organization to openly discriminate. Therefore, BSA’s policy of discrimination should be removed as long as the government has ties to the organization. BSA’s obvious discrimination against homosexuals is entirely unjust. Additionally, it is unacceptable for such a policy to be held by an organization that receives government funds. Overall, there is no reason for BSA to keep its current policy since it goes against the principles the organization claims to uphold. Concerned citizens should spread the word about its discrimination and encourage the government and other sponsors to stop supporting the organization.

Oregon sales tax necessary


Currently, many Oregonians are considering put-

Co-Editors in Chief Amy Morales-Amy Wang


News Editor

Anamika Vaughan



Opinion/Editorial Editor Mady Coughlin

Features Editor Anna Kemper

Entertainment Editor Alex Groshans

Sports & Activities Editors -


Macklin Turnquist-Natalie Valent

Double Truck Editor




Anna Kemper

Photo Editor Hutton Sutherland


Copy Editors


Bryce Patel-Jenny Fessler

Design Team -

Congratulations, Scroll staff 2012-2013

Anna Kemper-Olivia Kramer-Jake Peden

Staff Writers

Soraya Go-Hannah Dodge-Shreyans Khunteta-Sharada Menon-Jake Peden-Sage Steineke-Amelia Turnquist

Staff Photographer Haily Hargrave

Adviser Eloika Rozendaal

Editorial Policy The Scroll

in The Scroll Scroll


The Scroll

Top row (right to left): Eloika Rozendaal, Hannah Dodge, Jenny Fessler, Natalie Valent, Soraya Go, Amelia Turnquist, Haily Hargrave, Anna Kemper, Bryce Patel. Middle row (right to left): Jake Peden, Alex Groshans, Sharada Menon, Sage Steineke, Olivia Kramer, Macklin Turnquist. Front row (right to left): Hutton Sutherland, Anamika Vaughan, Amy Wang, Amy Morales, Shreyans Khunteta, Mady Coughlin. Photo by Valeria Sanchez-Toro


Staff Writer Score: A+ “Arrested Development” follows the farcical exploits of a wealthy family grappling with the loss of their fortune as the family patriarch is arrested for numerous dubious dealings involving the family business (Bluth Company) and Saddam Hussein. Michael Bluth (Jason Bateman), the moral center of the family, is trying to keep them all together. The show was hilarious, lacked a laugh track and made the viewers think about their humor. Cancelled in 2003, the show is now getting a revival on May 26. Jason Bateman may play the main character, but Michael Bluth is not the only character in this series. “Arrested Development” is a show that relies upon the strength of its characters and their dynamics. George Michael Sr. (Jeffery Tambor) is the patriarch of the Bluth family currently spending time in prison for his crimes. Lucile (Jessica Walters) is the manipulative drunk matriarch who constantly belittles her children, especially Buster Bluth (Tony Hale) who suffers from social anxiety, panic attacks and many other psychological issues as a result of Lucile’s parenting. Gob (Will Arnett), an amateur stage magician whose schemes always fail, is Michael’s other brother. Michael’s son, George-Michael (Michael Cera) is a decent lad, but feels his father doesn’t

Staff Writer

Photos courtesy of (clockwise, starting from the upper left corner), elliegoulding. com,,

truly appreciate him and is resistant to go along with his father’s plans. George-Michael has a mutual crush on his cousin Maeby Funke (Alia Shakwat). Lindsey Funke (Portia de Rossi), Maeby’s mother and Michael’s sister, is a spoiled woman who always wants to be the center of attention. She has a troubled marriage with her husband Tobias Funke (David Cross), an analyst/therapist of ambiguous sexuality. “Arrested Development” was hilarious, deadpan and smart. The continuity of the show is astounding-in episode 11 of season two, a renegade seal bit off Buster’s A setup to a punch line would start in one episode and might play out a dozen episodes later. The series would sly wink toward the audience. When Michael hires a former prostitute to work at the Bluth Company, he checks up on her with a phone call to the employees. What the audience sees is Michael telling an employee “Well, you forgot to say ‘away,’” before he turns to Lindsey and says “Nellie’s blowing them away.” The fourth season of “Arrested Development” will The various members of the Bluth family sit around pick up seven years after the end of the third. Every the dinner table. The fourth season of “Arrested Demember of the original cast has agreed to return to work velopment” will focus around their hijinks. on this project again. The new season is sure to continue the brilliant humor of the last series. Photo courtesy of

It’s hard to imagine concerts getting any hotter, but with the weather warming up and the talent rolling in, Portland is in for some summer-worthy gigs. From the top-of-the-chart regulars to the alternative indie rockers, the Rose City has a lineup that can’t be beat. By bringing an interesting quirk to pop songs, Lenka is best known for her single “The Show” that was featured in the recent movie “Moneyball.” Although she did crack the Top 40 list with the tune, Lenka will be playing at the Doug Fir Lounge, an intimate theater, on June 9 this summer. The show should be

of summer while not especially groundbreaking or profound. It might not be “Sweater Weather,” but The Neighbourhood is here anyway. This song marks their breakthrough in the music business and forecasts a promising future for the band who only released their in April of this year. Like Lenka, the Neighbourhood will be playing at a small venue, the Wonder Ballroom, on July 12. Not all indie bands, however, are performing in a closed environment. The Postal Service will deliver at the Rose Garden on July 17. The vocalist of Death Cab for Cutie, Ben Gibbard, has

carried The Postal Service to fame. Their most popular song, “Such Great Heights,” played in the background of several advertisements and became one of the show “Grey’s Anatomy.” Bigger names Bruno Mars and Ellie Goulding will also visit the Rose Garden shortly after The Postal Service on July 22. The two should make an interesting pair with Mars representing R&B pop and Goulding electronica pop. Both have had hits this past year, Goulding’s “Lights” reached number two on Billboard’s Hot 100 list and Mars’ “Locked Out of Heaven” topped the list for

six consecutive weeks. Another dynamic duo hitting the Garden on August 30 is Taylor Swift and Ed Sheeran. Swift’s not-so-country “We Are Never Ever Getting Back Together” may be frequently compared to screeching goats, but it did manage to top Billboard’s Hot 100 list just like Mars’ song. Telling a story about a drug-addicted prostitute, Sheeran’s bittersweet “The A Team” also managed to reach 16 on the Hot list. Whether packed into Garden or squeezed into the mosh pit at a smaller theater, Portland’s music lovers will soon feel the heat of the summer beat.

Celebrities show off their young styles in old photographs Amy Wang Co-Editor in Chief

1. Hillary Clinton

2. Johnny Depp

3. Stephen Colbert

4. Kim Kardashian

5. Harrison Ford

Photos courtesy of: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 6. Meryl Streep

Anamika Vaughan News Editor

Although most airlines seem to limit the comfort of their fliers, Virgin Airlines provides new and fancy in-flight services for passengers to enjoy. “Virgin poses a strong argument for first-class— ahem, Upper Class Suite— travel, for which the carrier is quick to suggest it offers more spacious appointments than competing airlines. Either way, you’ll love the pampering, including the surprisingly roomy beds, which convert from your seat,” says On-board services include USB charger plugs

7. Tom Hanks

to charge devices inflight, seat-to-seat delivery, chat rooms and Internet access. “With fleet-wide inflight internet, mood-lit cabins, custom-designed leather seats, power outlets, and a video touchscreen at the back of every seat offering guests on-demand menus and countless entertainment options the Virgin Airlines experience is unlike anything else in the skies,” says Airlines are known to squish as many passengers as possible into their cabins. Virgin Airlines, however, seems to value their passengers comfort.

8. Robert Downey Jr.

9. Spock

“It feels like a mini club. The technology-the tv screens behind every seat is awesome. The safety movie that they play in the beginning is awesome and very entertaining. The features of texting any member on the plane on the tv screen is very cool. I also believe you can play games with another passenger on the plane as well. The service was great and seats were comfortable,” says Cheiu D. on The dreary white and nothing on the pink ambiance of Virgin Airlines, which surpass most big airlines in service and style.

Photo courtesy of

Stars Rise at Sunset

Match the names of Sunset seniors to their college destinations.

Soraya Cansse Trevor Caldwell Sarah Fahmy Madison Howard Cole Hurwitz Jordan Hurwitz

2013 Department Awards Business Freshman: Alexandria Ellis, Savannah Lambert, Erin Aldridge Sophomore: Allison Weide, Gabriella Barile, Kyle Degman Junior: Drew Barton, Ashley Harrison, Brittany Chandler English Freshman: Ayush Choudhury, Katherine Fin, Lillian N. Tran Sophomore: Paige Hall, Aidan Bay, Gabriella Barile Junior: Ethan Huesser, Alexander Necas, Julian Reed ESL Freshman: Shir Maoz Kerbelov, Issam Khouri, Adriel Tirador Sophomore: Carlos Gonzales Xorxe, Jasmine Ayala Vasquez, Katherine Trulillo Junior: Multezem Kedir, Haneen Al Abd Alaali, Kulshan Faikova Fine Arts Freshman: Blossom Liu, Kezia Setyawan, Alejandra Arias Sevilla Sophomore: Lamisa Hasan, Annalise Kilgore, Francis Kohler Junior: Alexis Rietze, Aidan Coder, Tristan Schmunk Health Freshman: Sarah Gilstrap, Kenya Horton, Ryan French Sophomore: Megan Fleming, Lauren Gimarelli Math Freshman: Tara Sengupta, Sarah Gilstrap, Gavin Cai Sophomore: Gayatri Paranjape, Ethan Huesser, Gautam Paranjape, Kai Klocke Junior: Andrew Eickelberg, Lisbeth Mikoleit Physical Education Freshman: Taylor Feltham, Mitchell Magnuson Sophomore: Deyaneira Lugo Ruiz Junior: Lorenzo Augustenborg, Adrian Martinez Herrera, Regan O’Hara Science Freshman: Gavin Cal, Caden Carter, Corey Atwood Sophomore: Kai Klocke, Joeseph Peterson, Katie Li Junior: Jeanine Pearson, Ethan Tan, Rahul Bilakanti Social Studies Freshman: Clare Alkana, Katherine Fin, Isabella Medina Sophomore: Joseph Peterson, Gabriella Barile, Rushil Vora Junior: Ethan Heusser, Julian Reed, Henry Dadsetan Technology Freshman: Zachary Cliburn, Bryce Hahn, Hayley LeBlanc Sophomore: Pretoria Chang, Henry Peterson, Mark Sprouse Junior: Elijah Carbonaro, Jeanine Pearson, Multezem Kedir World Languages Freshman: Michael Divine, Steven Whitaker, Katherine Fin Sophomore: Cynthia Cordova Nicolas, Rachel Deleeuw, Emily Bates Junior: Natalie Valent, Hannah Dodge, Sonora Meiling

Devin Li Josie Moberg Lucy Nam Bryce Patel Sarah Rausch Marita Sailor Ted Schoph Naomi Shah Alex Song Michelle Tai Macklin Turnquist Amy Wang

Scroll Senior Edition 2013  

The student newspaper of Sunset High School in Beaverton, OR.

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