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Congratulations class of 2018

Read list of graduates on page 8-9

SINCE 1979

VOLUME 80 // ISSUE 14 MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018

THE UNIVERSITY’S STUDENT RUN NEWSPAPER

@SONOMASTATESTAR

Suspect in custody after fatal stabbing at Sonoma State dorms ETHAN HELMS

EXECUTIVE EDITOR

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uthorities reported a male victim was dead at the scene after an apparent homicide at Sonoma State University on Sunday. Just before 6 p.m., emergency dispatchers sent two ambulances to the Sonoma State campus in response to a reported stabbing in Sauvignon Village, according to university officials. Authorities were able to take a suspect into custody and the campus remained open. “There is no risk to students,” SSU spokesman Paul Gullixson said. “We have somebody we believe is the potential suspect.” University officials described both the victim and the one in custody as “student-aged” males, but according to Lt. Tim Lyons of the Petaluma Police Department neither the victim nor the subject in custody are enrolled at Sonoma State. “All of us at Sonoma State are shocked and saddened by this tragic event,” said university President Judy K. Sakaki “Our hearts go out to all of those who have been impacted.” The victim is a 26-year-old Sonoma County man, but his identity has yet to be released pending notification of family members. The individual arrested has been identified as 19-year-old Tyler J. Bratton of Santa Rosa. Bratton was booked into the Sonoma County Jail and is being held without bail. “At no point were other students at risk, but we are asking any individuals who maybe witnessed something to contact the Petaluma Police Department,” Ly-

STAR // Diego Acevedo (Left) Rohnert Park police barricade Sauvignon Village, not letting any students enter or leave the area after the homicide of a 26-year-old Sonoma County resident. ons said. The university announced via email that finals will continue as scheduled. Any students looking for sup-

port are encouraged to visit the NomaCares Center, which will be open from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. in the University Library.

Former AS President takes his next step SAMMY SINATRA STAFF WRITER

“I Sonoma State STAR

The Wine Spectator Learning Center is set to open May 29 See in-depth pictures on pg. 5

Over 3,000 students set to graduate at Commencement

JENNIFER DE LA TORRE STAFF WRITER

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he hard work, late nights and deadlines come to a satisfying and rewarding end in this year’s commencement ceremonies for many Sonoma State graduating seniors. The ceremonies will be separated into different times and days throughout the week. Scheduled ticketing distribution is now complete. However, tickets are not required for the outdoor seating area. There is unlimited seating outside Weill Lawn for commencement ceremonies. According to the SSU Commencement website, tickets are only needed for inside Weill Hall. Each student is allowed two tickets inside Weill Hall for friends and family. All guests attending commencement ceremonies must be in their seats 15 minutes before the start of the ceremony Parking is free on commencement day. There will also be extended parking areas for vehicles with disabled placards. Graduates should arrive one hour before the start of their ceremony, and are expected to line up by Schroeder Hall. The commencement map is available on Sonoma State’s commencement website. The school requires graduating se-

niors to wear the academic regalia. The event is one of celebration, so some seniors may want to decorate their cap. It’s important to note that according to SSU, decorations should be safe and respectful. Glitter on caps are not permitted inside Weill Hall. Sonoma State also has cultural graduation ceremonies. There will be ceremonies for Raza Grad, Rainbow Grad, Black Grad and Asian/ Pacific Islander Grad. There will be a reception for all four cultural graduation groups to come together and celebrate with food and entertainment on May 18 at the Grand Ballroom. Raza Grad celebrates Latinx students with a ceremony that will have entertainment and keynote speakers that are Latinx Sonoma State alumni. They inspire the graduates as they continue their life outside of Sonoma State. The Raza Grad ceremony is a Spanish-only event. According to Raza Grad officials, there are 222 students participating in the ceremony and are expecting 1,500 people in attendance. Raza Grad’s event celebrates the Latinx culture and gives students the opportunity to share their moment with their family on a more intimate level. see COMMENCEMENT on pg. 4

t was a very life-changing experience, being able to be the face of the students of Sonoma State and all the experiences and challenges that came with it,” said former Associated Students president Wilson Hall. “I feel like I learned a lot. I feel like I was able to utilize my understanding and knowledge of Sonoma State and what the students wanted to best represent them.” As Hall’s AS presidency came to a close at Sonoma State University, a new chapter opens up for him as he enters his senior year as VP of University Affairs for the California State Student Association. The CSSA was created by student body presidents and is a nonpartisan, nonprofit student organization. Hall’s position as VP of University Affairs falls under one of five officer positions that serve as volunteer representatives of the association, doing work each day to carry out the vision of the board of directors. “I’m the voting member for Sonoma State on the board…this is something that I go to every month, at a different CSU campus and we discuss

different issues pertaining to higher education,” Hall said. “There’s different committees to the board that work to support students in the CSU as a whole; my constituents were the 23 AS campuses.” With Hall just recently finding out about his new position, he said it felt great to see student leaders he has worked with believed in his advocacy and what he could do to support students in the CSU. “I’m really looking forward to working on issues that support students systemwide,” he said. According to Hall, this new position will be a lot less of a time commitment in the sense that he won’t be going to meetings day to day, either within AS, or university-wide commitments. Expanding on that, he said being a part of CSSA is more of working with the CSSA staff. Alongside this change in leadership for Hall, is ref lection on the past year as AS president. “I do feel like I made a lot of contributions. I felt like we had an effective voice with administration this year,” Hall said. see HALL on pg. 4

Courtesy // CSSA Wilson Hall will serve as the VP of Student Affairs for the Cal State Student Association


2 Editorial THE STAR Editorial Board Shannon Brown, Editor-in-Chief Ethan Helms, Executive Editor Nate Galvan, News Editor Olivia Hunt, Opinion Editor Brigitte Maina, Ar ts & Enter tainment Editor Andrea Mendoza, Student Life Editor Bianca Sanborn, Spor ts Editor Alyssa Archerda, Photo Editor Alex Randolph, Copy Editor Alex Daniels, Adver tising Manager Paul Gullixson, Faculty Adviser Staff Writers Kaytlin Abad, Stefanie Bautista, Jessica Bennett, Kathryn Catanzarite, Blake Davena, Jennifer De La Torre, Danielle Estrada, Danielle Factor, Ashley Gieske, Jacob Gonzales, Kendall Grove, Tanner Gunning, Casey Herrmann, Lindsey Huffman, Emily Jenkel, Heba Madi, Luis Mejia, Brooklynn Miller, Manny Ojeda, Kathleen Perry, Kailey Priest, Renee Rodgers, Roland Schmidt, Tatiana Serrano, Samantha Sinatra, Sierra Sorrentino, Jeno Veltri, Madison Villalobos, Aaron Waskowiak

Photographers Gabby Novello, Christine Von Raesfeld, Justin Santos, Holle Depina, Carly Wade

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MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018 sonomastatestar.com

Reasonable safety concerns surrounding stabbing

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n the midst of finals week, Sonoma State University students are on edge after an altercation broke out in the Sauvignon village of Alicante, a freshman living community on campus, that ended in a residential guest being fatally stabbed by another guest. Sonoma State University is known for its beautiful campus and unparalleled student housing options, but the news of this homicide brings up questions of student safety and their residential guests. Currently, guests of dorm residents are free to enter residential villages as they please; a guest check-in isn’t required. Sonoma State University prides itself on the open and inviting environment created by the campus villages. This atmosphere is part of the campus culture that makes walking through residential housing an enjoyable experience. Campus housing regulations and guidelines states that, “[Residents] are responsible for the behavior of [their] guests, both attended and unattended.” It is also noted in the campus housing regulations and guidelines that residents will be held accountable for any viola-

tions of guests. Weapons are also prohibited in residential communities with the guidelines stating that, “any knife...with a blade that exceeds 2.5 inches” are not allowed. Although, this precautionary guideline excludes culinary knives. A guests can become a ‘Non-Approved Guest’ if their behavior violates campus policies. If a guest is declared a NonApproved Guest by Residential Life, they will not be allowed in any area of the living communities for at least a year. However, there are no precautionary measures for residential guests who may exhibit inappropriate or aggressive behavior. In light of this recent event, is it impossible for Sonoma State Residential Life and University Police to ignore the necessary need for better regulation of which guests are coming and going from campus dorms. The continued safety of campus is dependant upon new housing regulations and guidelines; measures must be put in place to assure that a similar act of violence is prevented in the future. With this incident being isolated to a specific area of cam-

pus, it would be challenging and impractical to reschedule finals for all Sonoma State University students. With less than half of the population of students living on campus, finals should continue as planned in order to avoid prolonging the semester. In a statement released Monday morning, President Judy K. Sakaki said that, “Our campus remains open as usual. Finals are taking place this week with accommodations for any students who were impacted.” The decision to carry on as scheduled is important to the campus community during such a stressful week, but the university is sensitive to those impacted by Sunday’s events. Students who feel “unable or unprepared” for finals week are encouraged to request accommodations by contacting their instructors or emailing ssuprovost@sonoma.edu. The campus community is no doubt rattled by Sunday’s events, but we must remember that this isn’t a new occurance on college campuses. Sonoma State is, and will continue be, a safe sanctuary for students and should be treated as such.

Editorial Policy: The commentary expressed in the unsigned editorial represents a majority opinion of the STAR Editorial Board on a topic facing the campus community in keeping with journalistic precedents of other major newspapers, and may not be shared by all staff writers. The board encourages readers to write letters to the editor about all topics, including the editorial.

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Publication The STAR is published every Tuesday during the fall and spring semesters. Printing is done by Sonoma Media Group. The weekly publication of the STAR is made possible by Instructionally Related Activities Funding.

Opinions

Opinions expressed in the STAR are those of the writer and not necessarily those of the STAR or SSU. The editorial reflects the views of the STAR Editorial Board on issues it considers to be of particular relevance to the campus community.

Letters to the Editor Letter writers may expect prompt publication in the newspaper’s op-ed section, as space is available. Letters of up to 400 words will be allowed and must be submitted no later than the Friday before the publication date. Published letters must be free of libel, since the publication is held legally accountable for all content. Although personal controversy will be tolerated, it is the responsibility of the editor to check statements purporting the facts. The STAR reserves the right to refuse publication to any letter and to edit for length. Letters must sign all contributions and the editor must verify the signer and the writer are one in the same through personal conference. To send a letter to the editor, email star@sonoma.edu.

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Opinion 3

MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018

sonomastatestar.com

Dear white women; stop calling 911 on people of color

DANIELLE FACTOR STAFF WRITER

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rom one white woman to another; please stop calling the police on people of color for being people of color. Every week, we hear a new story about someone calling the police on a person of color for no apparent reason other than because they are a person of color. The country became outraged when it learned that police arrested two

African-American men at a Starbucks in Philadelphia for simply waiting to meet with someone. Soon after, a woman called the cops on two Native American boys who were touring Colorado State University, because they made her feel nervous due to their “black clothing.” The most recent story involving cops being called on someone for no reason is the Yale University incident. A woman called police on an AfricanAmerican woman and grad student at the university who was taking a nap in a dormitory common area. The issue was not her napping. It is almost a sure thing to assume that the woman calling the police had seen people nap in the common area. Being a college campus, students tend to take naps often. The issue was her assumption that the African-American woman did not belong there. The napping girl is a student and has every right to be there as the white woman calling in. According to Time, the victim of the situation said, “None of this is really

GPS tracked scooters prove a nuisance to public safety

MADISON VILLALOBOS

STAFF WIRTER

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hen it comes to transportation, travelers have many options. From cars, buses, trains, airplanes or even our own two feet, we are always looking for a new way to pull up in style. Bird is the newest form of transit based in Santa Monica, that allows users to instantaneously rent an electric scooter to get to their next destination. The company created an app to make the renting process quick and accessible for anyone using it. The app allows users to locate a Bird parking rack, scan the bike code to track your trip, enter a credit card and scoot to the next destination. Once the user has arrived to their destination, they park it at another Bird location and lock the bike. Each ride costs one dollar plus 15 cents per minute of usage. The Bird scooters have a range of about 15 miles at one time and can travel up to about 15 miles per hour. According to Bird’s official website, they pride their work on making transportation better and more environmentally friendly. Bird has created their “Save Our Sidewalks” pledge, where they share their perspective on this new revolution in transportation. The pledge and these electric scooters are the company’s way of solving problems commonly seen in busy cities, such as reducing traffic, congestion and greenhouse gas emissions. But is there a way we can insure these scooters don’t create a liability issues for the users and those around them? Both the Bird app and website promote its top priority to safe riding. They reinforce the law by plastering the words “Bring your own helmet to stay safe while you ride” all over the instructions. But let’s be real – those people walking down the street on their way to dinner are not going to carry a helmet with them. People do not carry helmets as if they were purses; if they did the world would be a lot safer place. Although there is another option for users where they can request a free helmet from the safety section of the app. Once again, this does not insure that the riders are taking these necessary safety precautions seriously. The individual scooters are GPS tracked, which allows the company to easily locate them at the end of each night to recharge them. According to the Santa Monica Daily Press, the company is working hand-and-hand with the city’s rules regarding public right of way, but are still trying to convince officials that leaving their scooters on the sidewalks is the best idea. Bird scooters have received some unpopular reviews in big cities across the country. According to Nashville’s News Channel 5, both San Francisco and Nashville had the reoccurring issue that the riders are leaving the scooters in the middle of the sidewalk. This problem is both a concern and violation of the Metro code, by violating the public’s right of way. A safety nightmare has risen from an idea that the creators had the full intentions of being a ton of fun. Whether people are trying to prevent themselves from getting run over or tripping on the piled up scooters, that is no way to start a nice stroll through the neighborhood. Depending on the way viewers see the idea, the Bird fleet is exhilarating, environmentally friendly and inexpensive for those who actually step foot on them. But to those pedestrians walking on the same sidewalks, it’s both annoying and hazardous to dodge them. Will the Birds continue to fly to new cities, or will officials put a halt to this trend?

new. None of it is shocking. Every day someone is treated with racial bias.” There are many issues with calling the police on people of color. First and foremost, calling the police on someone for simply being a person of color is extremely racist. Assuming someone is “bad” based solely on their skin color is blatant profiling and it is extremely disheartening that this still happens in our country. On top of the blatant racism, police brutality is very real and calling the cops on a person of color can put their life at risk. We are constantly hearing stories about police mistreating and even killing African-Americans. According to an organization called Mapping Out Police Violence, AfricanAmericans are three times more likely to be killed by police, and most people police killed in 2017 were of color. According to data collected from the FBI’s Supplementary Homicide Report, 31 percent of all those killed by police were African-Americans. This is a

ridiculously high number if you consider the fact that African-Americans only make up 13 percent of the U.S. population. Calling the police on a person of color who is simply living their life is not only wrong, it is also very dangerous for them. Calling the cops on someone over something that isn’t actually an issue is illegal, and it’s time we start prosecuting those who call the cops on people waiting for their friend at Starbucks, or taking a nap at their own college campus. America is not a “whites only” country. America is full of people with different variations of skin color, and assuming someone is dangerous or doing something illegal based solely on their skin is wrong. White women, if you are calling the police on someone for simply being a person of color, then you need to reevaluate yourself to figure out why you are acting so racist. Do not waste the police’s time over your racism.

Geneology programs questioned by solved murders AARON WASKOWIAK STAFF WRITER

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Navy and Vietnam veteran with a degree in criminal justice and a background in law enforcement, Joseph DeAngelo should in theory be a shining example of service to one’s country and the pursuit of justice. Instead, the 72-year-old retiree now stands to be the face of a wave of terror, rape and murder that swept both Southern and Northern California from 1974 to 1986. Known to many as the “East Area Rapist,” the “Original Night Stalker,” and now most notably, the “Golden State Killer,” DeAngelo marks the resolution of many years of work by law enforcement with answers for the many families affected by his horrific crimes, and a landmark case for its usage of DNA evidence. The Washington Post reported via the one remaining rape kit, that the killer’s DNA was uploaded to the genealogy website GEDmatch in hopes of getting a hit on a suspect. With a DNA match to a distant relative, investigators narrowed down the matches to a single family

and then to a match with DeAngelo from evidence discarded outside his Sacramento home. While an impressive feat of detective work, especially so many years later, this method of police work sparks an understandable amount of controversy. “This was a shot in the dark, definitely,” said Ruth Dickover, director of the UC Davis forensic science program. “If that’s what they did, that approach is very new and innovative and explains how they were able to crack a case when the more traditional types of DNA testing couldn’t.” A shot in the dark, on a database filled with the willingly given compilation of millions of Americans genetic markers. Seems almost dystopian, right? Big Brother isn’t just watching, he’s building your family tree and collecting trash from outside your house to make sure you’re not a notorious serial killer. “You allow that low-quality potential evidence to start being searched in these unregulated databases, you’re casting a wide net of suspicion over many, many people.” This is what Stephen Mercer, an opponent of familiar searches

and former public defender told the Washington Post. As someone who has participated in Ancestry.com, a very popular genealogy website, with interest in my distant relative, I have to agree. The idea of investigators combing through data that shows who I am as a person at the most basic genetic level feels very uncomfortable. An article by The New York Times cited a study in which the ACLU voiced concerns over the effectiveness of this practice. With a success rate of about 10 percent in the UK, they claimed these genetic searches are even less effective in California when it comes to arrestees. I see this becoming a more common method of conviction, especially as technology and our understanding of genomics advances. Alongside this forensic growth, we need an equal increase of restriction and regulation when it comes to the information available and how one can use it. With the risk of sounding paranoid, I would prefer to know how they are using my genetic data before it ends up in some X-Filesesque underground bunker. I want to believe that’s possible.

Met Gala theme of dominant religion sparks controversy

BROOKLYNN MILLER

STAFF WRITER

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he Met Gala raised more than just millions of dollars this year. Eyebrows across the country and the world shot so high above hairlines last Monday night, some may be lost forever. The extravaganza did not waste any time trying to avoid controversial statements. Aside from the event raising money for a nonessential organization, the theme - “Heavenly Bodies: Fashion and the Catholic Imagination” - simply added to the controversy of the night. Let’s jump right into the deep end. When someone says ‘fundraiser’ or ‘for a good cause,’ minds immediately race to concerns of those in need. Organizations fighting hunger, for example, or supporting medical research or even assisting in the prevention of animal abuse are all things that qualify as ‘good causes.’ The fashion world, as indicated by the Met Gala, cares about one thing, and one thing only: itself. All the money goes to the Met-

ropolitan Museum of Art to support the Costume Institute (a.k.a. the fashion department). The New York Times said this is only because “it is the only one of the Met’s curatorial departments that has to fund itself, fashion having been an iffy proposition as an art form when the Costume Institute was established.” Tickets this year cost $30,000 per person, leave the average American’s mouth agape. The cost of one ticket alone is more than half of what the average American makes in an entire year. It is not ethical to spend that massive an amount of money for the sake of fashion. Fashion is without a doubt a beautiful and articulated art form, but so is humanity. It is hard to imagine that in preparation for the Met Gala, hundreds if not thousands of homeless individuals struggling in New York City were kicked to the curb to make way for the red carpet. Instead of propping up old musty dresses in glass boxes, we should help fellow humans buy a new, clean outfit and a warm meal. So many Americans are left without such minor privileges, it hurts to see so much money being thrown at seemingly frivolous organizations. It is clear the money should have been sent towards those fighting to gain any type of footing in life. But if this is the case, then why do so many celebrities, who carry so much influence and prestige, participate in such an event? Of course parties are exciting and everyone who is anyone just has to attend, but at what cost. Social media

is ablaze with backlash against the theme of this year’s gala. The National Review described the night as “a stark reminder of who has the power in our culture and who does not.” Choosing a theme as controversial as religion was the first mistake. In a world where politics and society are in a turmoil about controversial issues, one would think an event as influential as the Met Gala would know better than to stir the pot. Apparently not. This mistake has caused an uproar in conversations about the double standard surrounding cultural appropriation and the brutal history Catholicism has in regards to colonization and forced religious conversion. The decision to make the theme not only religious, but overwhelmingly Catholic was distasteful and easily could have been performed better. While the cultural appropriation side of things is a bit of a stretch, the double standard surrounding the event stared everyone right in the face. In an article by the Huffington Post, Piers Morgan said, “if it was any other religion, all hell would be breaking loose,” which is exactly why people are upset. It is not the celebrities following dress code, but the insensitivity weaved into the theme of this year’s event. With so much leverage and influence, the Met Gala has left massive amounts of followers and admirers disappointed, hurt and lost in looking for their sociopolitical savior.


4 News

MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018 sonomastatestar.com

COMMENCEMENT: Guests must be in their seats 15 minutes prior continued from pg. 1

Shannon Zorn, a Single Subject Credential candidate graduating for the teaching credential program is looking forward to the ceremony. “I feel great about graduating from SSU,” he said. “Just thinking about being done with school makes me so excited to finally make a start in my career as a math teacher.” Commencement ceremonies are a way to celebrate the hard work of all of the

SSU students. It’s a time to look towards the future but to also look back at memories. Zorn recalls her favorite SSU memory when she first moved into campus and felt shy and scared. “The CSA’s and my freshman year roommates were so helpful with my transition and I just remember all the good times and laughs I had with them and still have with them now five years later. They will be my friends for life,” said Zorn. Any questions about commencement e-mail commencement@sonoma.edu. The Sonoma State Commencement website page also has information about times and locations for each ceremony, information on parking, tickets, and maps.

Sonoma State Star (right) A graduating student carries a flag to begin Commencement in 2016. (Left) Students await graduation at the 2016 Commencement ceremony.

HALL: New AS president should ‘enjoy the experience’ continued from pg. 1

He said he feels the student voice was represented through the boards and committees he has worked on, along with his relationship with the Sonoma State’s president, vice president of student affairs and other administrators. “I am very proud of Wilson for being elected to this important statewide student leadership position,” said Sonoma State President Judy K. Sakaki. “I worked closely with Wilson during this past year as he served as AS president, and he will be a strong advocate for the needs of all CSU students.”

In Hall’s year of running for AS president, well over 2,000 students voted, with Hall receiving 70 percent of the votes. This past year, only 1,019 students participated in voting, and Manny Ojdea was elected the winner. The low voter turnout rate was of concern to many, especially compared to previous years. “It’s unfortunate, we always hope to have a big voter turnout, or at least one that matches or exceeds the previous years, but it kinda depends on how much students pay attention to the elections,” Hall said. “I think campaigning has a lot to do with it too. This year we didn't see as strong as campaigning as we saw previous years and it was reflected in the voter turnout.”

As Hall departs from his position, he said he came into many realizations from this past year. He said there were many goals he wanted to fulfill coming in to the position, but day by day there were things that had to get done being the president of the association and that sometimes convoluted the initial goals. “I would say to him [Ojdea] to take it day by day, trust the process and enjoy the experience. You learn a lot along the way,” Hall said. “Just do the best you can, and as long as you feel like you are making decisions that are beneficial and the best decisions for the students, then you should have a clear conscious.”

Sonoma County The U.S. Geological Survey reported four small quakes were centered in Sonoma County on Wednesday night. The quakes ranged from a magnitude of 2.7 to a magnitude of 4.1. These quakes struck between 7:58 p.m. and 8:11 p.m., according to the U.S.G.S. These quakes were located along the Collayomi Fault Zone, near The Geysers.

Sonoma County

Around noon, deputies went to the Jolly Washer gas station/car wash off of state Highway 12 after the manager called about his 19-year-old employee that was acting strange. The manager also said the employee appeared to have a BB gun. Two deputies went to the car wash and found the employee standing behind a gray pickup truck in the carwash line acting suspicious. The suspect pulled out a 9 mm semiautomatic handgun and fired at the deputies and hit one of them. One of the deputies returned fire but didn’t hit the suspect. The suspect ducked down behind the truck because apparently his handgun jammed. The suspect threw his gun down after this and the deputies took him into custody. The shots fired had multiple pellets, commonly referred to as a “snake shot,” which is very small lead shot comparable to a shotgun. Due to the nature of this shot the deputy was struck in several places on his body. The deputy was then flown to the hospital although he is in good condition and expected to survive, sheriff’s officials said.

Israel-Palestine

The United States Embassy in Israel was formally moved from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, coinciding with mass protests by Palestinians. Israeli soldiers killed at least 58 people and injured hundreds more when they responded to Palestinians trying to cross the Israel-Gaza border with rifle fire. These events are the culmination of seven weeks of protests by tens of thousands of Palestinians who are against the idea of the United States embassy being relocated to Jerusalem.

Washington D.C. The Supreme Court issued a ruling allowing states to legalize sports betting, which should lead to a sweeping movement by states to legalize the practice. Since 1992, sports betting has been illegal, except for a few exceptions.


MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018 sonomastatestar.com

News 5

STAR // Braden Cartwright

Wine Spectator Learning Center opening on May 29; classes offered in the fall

The Wine Spectator Learning Center, located north of Salazar Hall, features state-of-the-art classrooms, offices, kitchens, and common areas. On May 29, there will be a ribbon-cutting open to the press and public. The event will be attended by several administrators, SSU President Judy K. Sakaki, many members of the local wine industry, and Congressman Mike Thompson. Some classes have already started, and a full slate of courses will be available in the fall. The building represents a partnership between Sonoma State and the surrounding Wine Country.

Finished the semester but still worried about units? Congratulations on making it through. If you’re here for the next round and need a unit boost, Registration is open. sonoma.edu/exed/summer

Stop #graduwaiting.


6 Arts

MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018 sonomastatestar.com

imdb.com With a current score of 14 percent on Rotten Tomatoes, “Truth or Dare” has earned $48.4 million since its release on April 13.

Blumhouse production truly plays into predictability Review

EMILY JENKEL STAFF WRITER

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ruth or Dare” feels like a half-attempted paper written 30 minutes before class. Released on April 13, the recent thriller, from start to finish, progressively gets worse with a terrible plot, bad acting and an even worse conclusion. The writers make a mediocre attempt at relating to millennials with the use of social media in the film; while the characters contradict themselves throughout, dying off like f lies with little care from anyone around them. The writers use Snapchat stories to show the group’s trip to Mexico in the movie’s opening and use YouTube videos in the film’s conclusion. Notable actors from our favorite high school shows, including Lucy Hale and Tyler Posey, add to the nostalgia that is the game of the movie. But the familiarity diminished the opportunity for a fresh take. A group of college students vacationing in Mexico find themselves sucked into a haunted version of truth or dare that follows them wherever they go in life. As we all do, each player has secrets that come out, one by one, as the game goes on. If they play along, the game continues. If a player fails to comply, the game has a mind of its own to keep it progressing. For those its been a while for, the game is simple: when it’s their turn, characters must either tell their truth or do a dare. In this twisted version, if they do neither, they lose their life. The movie then becomes predictable: 103 minutes of characters dying off, revealing secrets and doing dares until Hale’s character, who is a supposed humanitarian, tries to find the source of the haunted game to end it for good. Once she gets to the source, she makes an unethical decision which puts more people in harm than saves them. The movie is an embarrassing piece of work for the actors involved and is a definite low point in their careers. There were no jump scares, scary moments or moments of mystery in this film. It will join other bad horror movies on Netf lix in a few months.

Donald Glover paints his portrait of today’s America Commentary

RENEE RODGERS STAFF WRITER

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ctor, singer and producer Childish Gambino, also known as Donald Glover, has just about done it all. Balancing the production and writing of his FX comedy “Atlanta,” filming his Lando Calrissian role in “Solo: A Star Wars Story,” while hosting and performing his new music on Saturday Night Live is enough to tire out anyone. But Glover isn’t just anyone. In his recent music video for the single “This is America,” Glover symbolizes the chaos and gun violence that has increased in America; specifically Black America. From the beginning, Glover is the focal point, entertaining and distracting the audience as social symbols pass and murderous acts carry out one after the other. The transition from the peaceful melody to an intense gunshot creates the most humanized feeling. Throughout the video, Gambino dances with school kids while violence occurs around them and he shoots at multiple people. The video uses dancing to distract from the center focal point, Gambino, the same way America uses black art to distract people from real discrimination problems. When shooting people, he had no emotion on his face and simply walked away from the crime scene as police showed up. He is showing how realistic, and abundant, these settings are in America. White privilege is in major motion when the shooter’s only consequence is some prison time with the excuse of mental health issues. If it was a person of color, the consequences would be in full effect. The amount of gun violence occuring in America is unsettling, but people are not doing enough about it. Parkland survivors reignited the force necessary to make changes but they can’t end it alone. Artists like Gambino are necessary to successfully portray the issues that aren’t getting their justice. Audiences who believe the issues are not pressing, or aren’t as relatable to an audience as big as suggested, can’t ignore the impact, and total views, content like this has made. Last week, a white female student called the police on Lolade Siyonbola, a black, female student at Yale, for napping in the common area of campus housing. Campus police were quick to arrive to verify if the school permitted her there. Using Facebook Live, Siyonbola streamed the encounter, a near 12 minutes of three cops asking for different versions of her identification and Siyonbola explaining the ridiculousness of the situation. Many of these stories have gone viral after

nytimes.com “This is America” is currently the number one single on the Billboard Hot 100. being posted on social media as well as the hashtag, #ExistingWhileBlack. The outcomes all quite similar: questioned significantly, psychological coercion and an enormous waste of time. It is unbelievable daily routines for people of color include constant verification from others on their legitimacy. The line in the song “This is America, don’t catch you slippin’ though” eludes to the eggshells people of color walk on daily to avoid the inhumane, common “consequences” they could recieve for carrying out their day. Open for interpretation, Glover refuses to give the public reasons behind the direct symbolism. As we do in our daily lives, we must take it with a grain of salt, ref lect and analyze rather than accept what’s given at face value. Ref lect yourself by watching the video that’s been streamed over 109 million times since its release on May 6. The single “This Is America” can be streamed on Spotify and Apple Music.

‘Defense of the Ancients’ pool crosses the $8 million mark

CASEY HERRMANN STAFF WRITER

T

he eSport scene is thriving, and “Defense of the Ancients 2” is one of the greatest testaments to that fact. As the game crowdfunds its much-anticipated international competition, players have helped in raising more than $8 million in the first week. For the unaware, “DOTA’s” free-to-play competitive video game brings teams of five players together to select from a pool of over 100 unique characters to destroy the enemies’ base, or Ancient. About to celebrate its 15 birthday, the original game began as a mod to “Warcraft III,” the prequel to the world-famous “World of Warcraft.” For the past eight years, Valve, the production studio behind the game, has put together an annual tournament, crowdfunding the prize pool through in-game cosmetics. Free-to-play, the game itself only requires a compatible operating system; which currently processes on Windows, Mac OS and Steam OS + Linux. Customizing is another story, and where costs can add up. Cosmetics, visual modifications that do not affect the way game characters play, can change the experience of the game. From loading screens, terrain items and weather effects, to equipment, taunts, music and even pets, every item varies in price and come in bundles for consumer convenience. Last year, the enormously successful model raised more than $24.5 million over the course of 100 days internationally. To put the money raised into perspective, the US Masters, a major championship in professional golf, had a prize pool of $11 million in 2017, according to ESPN. “DOTA 2” managed to double that just on the backs of its fans dedication and cosmetic additions to the game. All this is especially impressive since Valve says only 25 percent of all relevant cosmetic sales go directly to The International 2018 prize pool, “as is tradition,” according to Valve. They said this shows the sheer passion of the game’s fans, or perhaps the volume of them. Valve said more than 10 million unique players have logged into the game in the past month, easily making “DOTA 2” the most popular game on Steam, the Valve-owned digital distribution store. The game is so large that a small economy has propped itself up just around the game, from individuals streaming themselves playing the game on sites like Twitch to game guides written by former professional players on other sites. But “DOTA 2” is not the only game in the market. Titles like “Counter-Strike” and “League of Legends” have also made multi-million dollar tournaments in the past few years. This all coincides with the phenomena that has made competitive online video games possible: the internet. The web allowed competition to grow from local feuds to defending titles internationally. With more people logging on to play online than are in most countries, the gaming world can’t afford to go anywhere.


Entertainment 7

MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018 sonomastatestar.com

Circulated election propoganda released to the public

KATHLEEN PERRY STAFF WRITER

I

t has been over a year since Trump won the 2016 election. For months following his win, many officials pointed their fingers, saying Russia influenced the election to help Trump win. Now, after months of investigating, Democrats of the House Intelligence Committee released about 3,500 ads, giving users an idea how, and to what extent, Russia used them to influence the election. The Kremlin-sponsored Internet Research Agency, according to the New York Times, bought numerous ads and ran them from mid-2015 to mid-2017. Continuing their flow months after the election was over, these ads were specific in their influence by focusing on different societal, cultural and political divides within America. Some of their topics focused on LGBT rights, police brutality, immigration, gun rights, Islam, Black Lives Matter and the candidates themselves. Furthermore, many of the Russian-created pages had thousands of organic posts that were not ads, but written statuses and updates that would also show up throughout social media feeds. Most of these ads were unique compared to previous political propaganda, because many of the ads did not mention actual presidential candidates, but focused on the things that were dividing America. According to a graph published by USAToday, 24.8 million ads were race related, followed by 8.8 million ads on police and crime, 2.6 million on immigration, 2.1 million on guns, and 1.3 million promoting an upcoming event like a rally or protest. As a result, the ads provoked outrage among viewers, putting blame on political leaders and amplifying political accord across the country. The Russian propaganda group that purchased the ads

used Facebook’s targeting tools to reach specific users based on things like their race, location or sexual orientation. By using Facebook’s platform, the ads were able to reach at least 146 million users, according to the Washington Post. Furthermore, many of the ads pitted users against each other, having an ad for both sides of the different hot-topics. As well as using Facebook to reach voters, the ads were also seen in Instagram, YouTube and Twitter posts. Page recommendations or friends sharing and passing them along exposed users to ads on their newsfeeds either through pages recommended for them to join or through friends sharing and passing them along. In releasing the ads, the Democrats answered some questions about how the ads could have held so much power. According to The Wire, one page created by the IRA called “Black Lives Matter” targeted cities that historically held a lot of racial injustice, such as Baltimore, Maryland and Ferguson, Missouri. These ads would encourage the groups to show up and protest in a certain location while at the same time, another ad that targeted police officers and vets would encourage a rally at the same location and time. The posts specifically pitted groups of people against each other, rallying people up and tearing the country apart. As midterms approach, Facebook and other media sites plan to do more to protect against a repeat incident. According to CNN, some of Facebook’s new policies would include disclaimers on any political ad as well to enhance its automated ad review systems to catch these ads earlier and more often.

nytimes.com One of many Russian ads displayed on Facebook accounts pitted opposite sides of issues against each other, using edited photos, fake rally events and other candidates as fuel. More often than not, posts unfavored Hillary Clinton.

Seawolves SPEAK!

Where do you draw the moral line between appropriation and celebration? SIERRA SORRENTINO STAFF WRITER

E

very year, the Met Gala gives celebrities yet another occasion to dress to the nines to a specific, typically extravagant, theme. Since 1948, this event and its ever-changing themes have produced some major fashion moments with icons like Jackie Kennedy, Naomi Campbell, Beyoncé and Sarah Jessica Parker leaving their fashionista mark on the red carpet. With the theme of this year’s Met Gala being Heavenly Bodies: Fashion and the Catholic Imagination, there was no shortage of red carpet wow-moments and controversy. Blake Lively, Rihanna, Chadwick Boseman and Zendaya are only a handful of names off the elite celebrity guest list whose outfits reached sainthood for their dedication to and respect of the theme. However, due to its heavily religious and Catholic nature, people were quick to claim cultural appropriation of Catholicism. As defined by the Cambridge Dictionary,

“The key idea behind cultural celebration is being respectful of one another’s religions and beliefs; especially knowing the meaning behind whatever you are wearing or doing. If you know something may be considered disrespectful, you should not be doing it.” Justin Brasil, sophomore biology major “The intention behind our reasoning is where we draw the line. If your intent is to hurt, harm or to make fun of a culture just because it is different from your own, it is not okay. However, if the intent is to learn or celebrate the beauty of the culture for what it is, then that is okay.”

Megan Coble, senior Kinesiology major

“Celebration of one’s culture would be celebrating the entirety of another’s culture to its fullest, not just wearing a headdress, or a single aspect that you enjoy.” Tyler Powell, junior Kinesiology major

cultural appropriation is “the act of taking or using things from a culture that is not your own, especially without showing that you understand or respect this culture.” This led people to debate on whether the gala encouraged this kind of attitude; however, those offended overlooked a couple major details. For one, the Vatican was very supportive of the gala by donating over 40 artifacts for the event; the co-chairs of the gala also received the Vatican’s blessing. Also, in order for cultural appropriation to occur, the dominant culture must exploit the minority for a benefit of some sort. Catholicism is not a minority and celebrities are in no way dominant over the church. Due to the uncertainty of others’ intentions and miscommunication, the event asked Seawolves, how do you differentiate or draw the line between cultural appropriation and celebration?

“Personally, I believe cultural appropriation is picking and choosing things about a culture that you like while refusing to acknowledge the parts of if that you do not like or agree with. On the other hand, appreciation is truly learning and educating yourself about a culture and accepting it in its entirety.” Hayley Kinion, junior psychology major “I know that at the gala there was a lot of people wearing expressive, almost questionable outfits, and for some who don’t understand the culture, that can come off as offensive. You can appreciate it by wearing things that represent the culture, but you do not want to go over the top because there are boundaries. Davis Boyd, junior marketing major

“The permission and endorsement directly from people of the culture are what defines the theme as one of celebration. I try to draw the line from an objective stance by looking at the story as a whole, and not picking and choosing what I feel affects me and my beliefs.” Katie Hunt, junior early childhood development major


8 Student Life

MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018 sonomastatestar.com

Congratulations to the class of 2018

Cruz-Torres, Marisol

Koch, Matthew

Merlaud, Kimberly

Mccarry, Cailin

Valencia, Kevin

Donovan, Molly

LaBounty, Kristen

De Rosas, Cedric

Kuklin, Michael

Miller, Allison

Medina, Amy

Vargas Hurtado, Karina

Dossa, Chase

Lafollette, James

Drach, Mollie

Lang, Emily

Miyasaki, Mika

Mendoza, Brenda

Vasquez Garnica, Cristina

Dugh, Rajvinder

Lameyse, Lance

Gearhart, Amanda

Laputka, Taylor

Moore, Hannah

Merickel, Duncan

West, Alayna

Duncan, Keith

Landers, Nicole

Horder, Anthony

Lieberman, Joey

Morey, Andrew

Middleton, Shannon

Amen, Jessica

Dwyer, Thomas

Langdon, William

Iturbe, Michael

Lopez, Lucy

Myers, Jesse

Miller, Stephanie

Colisch, Kimberly

Elbert, Casey

Lange, Sean

Jordan, Jessica

Magill, Joseph

Myers, Jordan

Montore, Natalia

Drysdale, Katherine

Eldridge, Sean

Lawson, John

Kemp, Tiffany

Mahlaku, Sipho David

Paiz, Vanessa

Morgan, Jamie

Evans, Allison

Elias, Elizabeth

Lopez, Belen De Jesus

Montelongo, Joshua

Maina, Brigitte

Park, Jun Young

Mudd, Hollie

Grant, Joseph

England, Fiona

Ledger, Chantelle

Oliveros-Reyes, Emilio

Maloney, Finnian

Philippe, Miles

Narez, Erica

Heidecker, Emily

Erickson, Leah

Lee, Brandon

Smyth, Stacey

Martin, Ashley

Portillo , Cierra

Newman, Taylor

Her, Kyle

Esparza, Abigail

Lee, Michael

Allstead, Meagan

Mendoza, Andrea

Reed, Grace

Novero , Jennifer

Higgins, Emma

Estiva, Arianna

Lenahan, Alexis

Casparis, Evelyne

Michael, Hannah

Rich, James

Nute, Lindsay

Lazar, Adrianna

Evans, Clark

Lenhard, Blake

Cazet, Jonathan

Miller, Kate

Richardson, Hannah

Ortiz, Katarina

Lovett, Elizabeth

Evans, Luke

Lewis, Jordan

Cox, Siena

Mohr, Katherine

Rivas Miranda, Pamela

Ovick, Marissa

Rice, Emily

Fahey, Kyle

Li, Shounan

Daaood, Ameera

Moscovitch, Simone

Ruth-Seminara, Shana

Phelps, Jenny

Saitz, Victoria

Fasano, Jeremy

Liu, Grant

De Boise, Sarah

Munoz, Leslie

Sadek, Jessika

Porter, Hilary

Waechter, Kathryn

Faulkenberry, Wesley

Locati, Blake

Griner, Sujenna

Myrtakis, Antonia

Salerno, Shelby

Pringle, Christian

Adams, Alexandra

Fausone, Jack

Locati, Noelle

Harris, Shelby

Nelson, Mallory

Salinas, Maria

Ramos, Cristina

Aguillard, Vanessa

Fausone, Nicholas

Lock, Jeremy

Hutchins, Elita

Newman, Rachael

Sears, Sophia

Robinett, Mary

Ait djebara, Meriem

Feldman, Zoe

Lopez, Alex

Kessler, Malachi

Newton, Cami

Senteney, Natasha

Rodriguez, Yesenia

Alfirevic, Karly

Fiel, Roan

Lopez, Ana

Lane, Emily

Nunes, Jahred

Simms, Ashley

Rolland, Regina

Altamirano, Irvin

Finn, Brendan

Lopez, Angelique

Miller, Kathryn

O’Hehir, Kailey

Slayton, Rikki

Rowlett, Rebecca

Alvarado, Eric

Finn, Caroline

Lopez, Francisco

Molloy, Claudia

Pasman, Olivia

Straub, Daniel

Sanders, Eric

Alvarez, Alexa

Flood, Hannah

Lopez Gonzalez, Jose

Nakamura, Nicole

Pereira , Jessica

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Santina, Richard

Ammerman, Lucas

Folgmann, Eric

Lor, Der

Papale, Emily

Petersen, William

Sykora, Nickolas

Schaeffer, Megan

Andersen, Victoria Ann

Foster, Lily

Lozinto, Stephanie

Wierick, Mason

Peterson, Erika

Tow, Erin

Schoder, Magdalena

Andrade, Gloria

Foulk, Alexandra

Lynch, Maureen

Wilson, Anjanique

Pettek, Sonoma

Udell, Mariah

Serrato , Rosamaria

Aquino , Alyssa

Francis, Raymond

Lynch, Rynisha

Albo, Julia

Prado Espino, Juana

Wald, Katherine

Shubin, Tori

Armstrong, Anna

Frandsen, Michelle

MacDuffee, Sean

Brester-Pennings, Zoe

Prichard, Savanah

Wilson, Samuel

Smith, Lacey

Arnold, Nicholas

Friar, Riley

Machek, Brenna

Caauwe, Avery

Qualls, Jenna

Wrisley, Brooke

Smith, Lauren

Arredondo, Robin

Fritsche, Brian

Madrigal, Bianey

Debrunner, Courtney

Quinn, Katelyn

Ferland, Melissa

Soulie, Jessica

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Galdamez, Gonzalo

Madura, Joshua

Gillespie, Kellie

Randolph, Alexander

Frantzeskos, Maria

Stankus, Simone

Atkins, Brian

Galletti , Franchesca

Mak, Kayten

Grimes, Kaysi

Reyes, Jordyn

Herrera-Merlos,Jackeline

Starr, Bridget

Avery, Daniel

Garcia, Daniel

Maki, Alexandria

Hernandez, Melanie

Rodarte, Amber

Neilson, Keli

Stephens, Lena

Awad, NadeenAwad

Garcia, Jesus

Mangano, Marisa

Houser , Cullen

Ryall, Meagan

Alioto, Gabrielle

Stewart, Phaedra

Ayala Macias, Patricia

Garcia Avalos, Omar

Manna, Taylor

Larsen, Sophia

Sanborn, Bianca

Barajas-Contreras,Magali

Sullivan, Shannon

Bakas, Dylan

Garduno, Daniel

Marquez, Nayeli

Lewis, Juliane

Sanchez Larios, Edgar

Barba, Diana

Taylor, Riley

Banks, Devon

Gavette, Clinton

Martin, Alexandre

Robertson, Corinne

Sanders, Kayla

Barbour, Terri

Tennyson, Michelle

Barber, Cassidy

Gebele , Andrew

Martin, Clayton

Rosales, Tyler

Schuh, Kaitlyn

Bell, Juliana

Trayford, Blaire

Barbier , Michael

Gibney, Kaz

Martin, Jessica

Talty, Kayla

Schuh, Samantha

Bordisso, William

Tuttle, Ruby

Barillas, Cynthia

Gion, Jackson

Martin Del Campo, Anabell

Vilagi, Shara

Schwarz, Christopher

Brown, Erica

Ulibarri, Sierra

Barnett, Nathan

Gius, Clayton

Masek, Megan

Hogan, Andrew

Serles, Andrea

Bruckenstein, Keli

Vargas, Kayla

Barragan, Yanet

Glanz, Danielle

Mata, Julio

Huss, Katelyn

Shannon, Bridget

Burke, Jamie

Vendrick, Morgan

Barranti, Blake

Glenn, Kevin

Mather, Dan

Needham, Krista

Shum, Emily

Campbell, Katie

Walsh, Margaret

Barrett , Brian

Godfrey, Nicholas

Mathis, William

Ayala Macias, Patricia

Sipe, Tristan

Caro, Italo

Whelan, Pippa

Barri, Allison

Goguen, Jacob

McCarley, Heather

Dupree, Gabriela

Smith, Ciara

Castellanos, Omar

Wolf, Rebecca

Barton, Jennie

Gonzalez, Alexis

McClure, Gabriel

Lopez, Claudia

Sniffin, Lauren

Cheney, Emily

Yahnke, Kayla

Becerra, Consuelo

Gonzalez, Carlos

McCrae, Matthew

Maybo, Andrew

Spear, Kristen

Chicas, Glenda

Yamamoto, Alysha

Becker, Leah

Goodin , Matthew

McDonald, Cameron

Rodriguez, Janet

Stitt, Makenzie

Corbett, Ella

Zawada, Juliana

Beeri, Ben

Gregori, Steven

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Rodriguez Quintanilla, Karely

Stobba, Matthew

Corley, Elisabeth

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Bell, Aimee

Griffis, Clayton

McIntosh, Paige

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Straub, Sierra

Covel, Bonnie

Arkie, Joshua

Beltran, Christian

Guerrero, Jennifer

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Adams, Travis

Tennigkeit, Alice

Crawley, Cristina

Chinn, Colin

Bennett, Heather

Guido Paz, Bianca

McIntyre, Liam

Austin, Alexis

Thornquist Stumpf, Lauren

Criss, Heather

Coyner, Alexis

Bernal, Claudia

Guillen, Jennifer

McLeod, Renee

Barton, Jennie

Touzinsky, Jonathan

Cruz, Vincent

Crook, Madison

Bevilacqua, Oscar

Gulick, Dakota

Medlin, Katelyn

Bell, Justin

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Dakers, LaViva

Robles, Macey

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Gummow, Brandon

Mestas , Richard

Benisty, Tali

Valle-Riestra, Jenna

Danehy, Keira

Stafford, Harrison

Bishofberger, Stephen

Gunn, Ryan

Miller, John

Bisek, Brett

VanWinkle, Antonia

Dannelley, Kayley

Windsor, Caitlyn

Boccio, Danielle

Gutierrez, Citlali

Minton, Huibing

Blandon, Monica

Vargas, Mia

Darden, Michaela

Beckel, Bryce

Bodnar, Eric

Gutierrez, Omar

Miranda, Katrina

Blumin, Nicole

Velasquez, Mariah

Del Carlo, Malaina

Brown, Jamelia

Boles, Blaize

Haithcock, Kaitlyn

Mitchell, Megan

Bradley, Hayley

Veltri, Jeno

DeMain, Karly

Burns, Caitlin

Borrayo, Karina

Hale, Katie

Moore, Caitlyn

Bridges, Nicole

Verner, Madison

Di Nocco, Monica

Chilidonia, Katherine

Boucher, April

Handa, Corey

Mooshian, Merrick

Brill, Kevin

Violetti, Michelle

Dolcini, Dayna

Dittle, Nathan

Bradley, Sydney

Harris, Douglas

Morabito, Alexus

Brough, Nolan

Wagner, Alison

Drew, Debora

Ernst, Daisy

Brothers, Alexandra

Harris, Kamen

Moran, Taylor

Brown, Joshua

Welch, Shane

Dunning, Iberia

Halcrow, Marie

Brown, Edward

Hart, Anne

Mortensen, Lacey

Brown, Shannon

West, Mitchell

Edwards, Megan

Hernandez-Simard, Sky

Brown, Eric

Haugen, Sara

Moyer, Dylan

Bukich, Mariann

West, Nicole

Everly, Noah

Imhoff, Talyn

Budge, Matthew

Hayes, Alexis

Moynan, Matthew

Buth, Amanda

Woodall, RayAuna

Fabbiani, Bernadette

Kitaoka, Roy

Burr, Troy

Hayes, Haley

Muldoon, George

Caballero, Madison

Zuazo, Jennifer

Farnsworth, Maggie

Lechuga-Espadas, David

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Hayes, Parker

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Field, Katherine

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Cain, Garrett

Hennessy, Megan

Murray, D’Re

Carbajal Segura, Francisco

Bland, Kayli

Figueroa-Delgado, Yolanda

Newbegin, Zachary

Calvi, Dominic

Henry, Madison

Naicker, Tristan

Carpenter, Kara

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Flores, Taylor

Novak, Ethan

Campbell, Sarah

Hernandez, Giovanni

Narciso, Ashley

Cassidy, Bevyn

Bojorquez, Marlene

Fraysse, Madeline

Smith, Daniel

Campos, Michael

Hernandez, Zachary

Nathanson, Collin

Causor, Adrian

Bradley, Rebecca

Friedman, Danna

Soto, Jose

Canul, Laura

Herrera, Lorenzo

Nava, Brenda

Chapman, Emily

Brady, Cathleen

Furnary, Erin

Soto, Lizett

Carlson, Cody

Herring, Samuel

Navarro, Desiree Rose

Cissna, Rachel

Brady, Michelle

Gallegos, Mayra

Vicas, Maxwell

Carofanello, Nicholas

Hershey, Melissa

Nazir, Adil

Citti, Sara

Brendel, Jason

Garcia, Amanda

Wade, Malik-Charles

Carter, Matthew

Highland, Russell

Nguyen, Jessica

Clements, Josephine

Check, Michelle

Giovannoli, Alex

Abrica, Adriana

Carvalho, Megan

Higuera, Bianca

Niehaus, Austin

Cohen, Jerri

Chum, Ashley

Glaze, Stephanie

Arnold, Michelle

Catalano, Travis

Hinkle, Samantha

Nobles, James

Dabbas, Amira

Ciancaglini, Maritoni

Godinez, Talia

Brown, Kayla

Chavez, Dorali

Hirschfeld, Erin

Nolasco, Nayeli

D’Alessandro, Diana

Clipner, Elizabeth-Anne

Gonzales, Emily

Chanthavy, David

Chavez , Ivette

Holda, Korin

Novack, Abby

Daniels , Alexandra

Connell, Olivia

Gordon, Tessa

Kinosian, Steven

Chavez , Jonathan

Holihan, Kathleen

Nunes, Hudson

De Amaral, Rene

Cossey, Rebecca

Grisenti, Zoe

Komaroff, Richard

Chinkin, Logan

Hosburgh, Claire

Nunez Solorio, Rodrigo

Del Rosario, Faythe

Creiglow, Larissa

Gurrola, Maria

Long Abdallah, Shani

Cisneros, Nicholas

Hou, Kelly

Oedewaldt, Jordan

Delgado, Eloy

Crofut, Haley

Hanson, Allison

Montes, Aaron

Clarke, Austin

Huckaby, Robert

Olivas, Shelby

Depina, Holle

Cummings, Morgan

Hardin, Samantha

Nangle, Christopher

Clarke, Molly

Huddy, Nicole

Olivier, Kaitlyn

Dhalluin, Andre

Desrosiers, Gerard

Hester, Derek

Negrete, Jordan

Clayton, Jacob

Hunt, Carly

Onofre, Jesus

Dowd, Reagan

Dunn, Tess

Holtz, Natasha

Ornelas, Luis

Clevenger, Jeremy

Huynh, Kimberly

Oranje, Jon

Dudley, Joseph

Eazell, Trista

Hughes, Melissa

Orrego, William

Clifford, Patrick

Iribarne, Cierra

Orozco, Llink

Duncan, Jana

Enman, Valerie

Jackson, Gabrielle

Palop, Reycheryl

Cohen, Samuel

Jajeh, Sophia

Pallo, Cassidy

Eipp, Lauren

Fontaine, Kiley

Johansen, Madison

Rauen, Kenneth

Collora, Nicole

James, Alexandra

Pape, Dominic

Erickson, Scott

Frye, Sydney

Johns, Megan

Scyphers, Christopher

Cooper , Jason

Janowicz, Taylor

Parra, Silvestre

Estes, Ryan

Garcia, Erin

Johnson, Kirk

Serrano-Lopez, Guadalupe

Corbin, Kayla

Jenkins , Jabri

Pasterkiewicz, Kathleen

Ettema, Kaslin

Garcia, Ryan

Jones, Madison

Sick, Charles

Coria, Steve

Jensen, Spencer

Patel, Axaybhai

Farnham, Chandra

Gilbert, Dixie

Keane, Kelly

Smith, Brian

Courpet, Matthew

Jepson, Brittany

Patterson, Robin

Farrand, Cortney

Grogan , Briana

Klocek, Benjamin

Warfel, Robert

Cruz-Martinez, William

Johnson, Lawrence

Paylozyan, Andranik

Ferrel, Cailan

Hara, Steven

Koegler, Jason

Aguilar, Rosaura

Cummings, Matthew

Johnson, Nicholas

PenaValdez, Fernando

Fischer, Jenna

Hardison, Miranda

Kortuem, Jessica

Angeles, Diane

da Silva, Ryder

Jones, Talmage

Perreault, Gretchen

Foley, Katelyn

Haynie, Alexandra

Kowalczyk, Maria

Barragan, Yanet

Daniel, Elena

Kaluahine, Joseph

Petroni, Katie

Gachero, Kitana

Henry, Cole

Kraft, Sophia

Butler, Cole

Darmstaedter, Philip

Kary, Jazmine

Petrov, Ruslan

Gray, Nicholas

Herrmann, Casey

Kreps, Courtney

Finck, Annie

Davis, Odell

Kasman, Amanda

Pham, Thao

Haas, Kaitlyn

Hillel-Dow, Skye

Kroetz, Katelyn

Flores Celestino, Rosa

De Leon, Isabella

Kaur, Mallika

Pickard, Samantha

Hafez, Xiao

Idica, Wynona

Langley, Sarah

Gaona, Samuel

Del Valle, Giovanni

Kearney, Jordyn

Pierrenoel Merilos, Jasen

Harbaugh, Kayla

Jaime, Ana

Lima, Janeen

Garnica Lopez, Rocio

Delk, Garrett

Keffury, Nicholas

Pishny, Alexander

Heberle, Tyler

Jones, Lottie

Long, Hailey

Gutierrez Sibaja, Gabriela

Denawakage Dona, Hashani

King, Jessica

Pizano, Paul

Helms, Ethan

Kelley, Justin

Lopez-Solis, Tiffany

Itzun, Keila

Derakhshani, Arrian

Knego, Nicole

Pollard, Daniel

Hightower, Naaman

Keogh, Olivia

Lowe, Micayla

Jestadt, Jake

DeSantis, Andrew

Kois, Austin

Potter, Mathew

Houser , Samuel

Kreger, Tanner

Lowe, Scott

Makita, Melissa

Devi, Bhavna

Kopald, Troy

Prado, Blanca

Huffman, Lindsey

Kusber, Emily

Macias, Jessie

Martinez, Amira

Diaz, Jaqueline

Koyama, Kassidy

Quitugua, Ariana

Hunt, Olivia

Lenfestey, Luke

Mahoney-Rohrl, Sophia

McIsaac, Brian

Diaz, Karina

Kraft, Jacob

Radzanowski, Joel

Hunter, Paige

Levinson, Jamie

Malasan, Grace

Olson, Lisa

Diaz Mateus, Juan

Kristensen, Ashley

Rai, Elina

Huynh, Jacqueline

Light, Stephanie

Mark, Melissa

Orellana Cantarero, Katherine

Dib, Anthony

Kuehnle, Tucker

Ramirez, Irma

Jacobs-Romero, Kathryn

Luque, Max

Marsh, Makenna

Ponce, Julianna

Dickens, Eric

Kumar, Divyesh

Ranjbar, Ramin

Jenkins, Henry

Luters, Nicole

Martin, Naomi

Reyes Medina, Eduardo

Dim, Anthony

Kurpieski, Troy

Reed, Robert

Khorounjaia, Anastasia

Martin, Chelsea

Masajlo, Malory

Simons , Jacob

Dimartino, Marissa

La, Phuthasone

Relei, Mark

Kirby, Courtney

McEuen, Lucas

Mather, Morgan

Soto, Alejandra

Dodge, Evan

La Chapelle, Gabrielle

Rendon Hernandez, Erick


Student Life 9

MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018 sonomastatestar.com Reyes, Agustin

Fish, Josette

Newell, Janet

Stadtfeld, August

Powell, Deahja

Martinez Pamatz, Alma

Lee, Tawny

Dye, Magdalena

Reyes, Relly

Gause, Westin

Ngo, Vivian

Steen, Samantha

Puryear, Matthew

Matranga, Daniel

Lipori, Tamara

Estrada, Kimberly

Reynoso, Carlos

Gomez, Hector

Nicholson, Haley

Story, Ana

Richardson, Benjamin

Mejia, Alyssa

McQueen, Amber

Fielding, Zachary

Richardson, Steven

Gurunlian, Michael

Norris, Rachel

Torres, Jessica

Rosen, Julie

Meyer, Nick

Meneses, Ivonne

Garcia, Ivan

Riedmuller, Kasey

Guzman, Yorbellyt

Ortega, Elideth

Towslee, Emma

Rosenberg, Luke

Miranda, Stacy

Milbauer, Jamie

Garcia, Soledad

Robinson, Tove

Herns, Julian

Ortiz, Jessica

Abato-Earwood, Tamara

Simmonds, Eli

Mitz, Jessica

Mitchell, Samantha

Glaser, Erin

Rocha-Zamora, Alexia

Hodenfield, Alicia

Oseguera, Beatriz

Aguilar Villicana, Juliana

Smith, Adrian

Molo, Enrico

Montano, Terra

Gonzales, Jacqueline

Rodgers, Zachry

King, Devon

Osuna-Gonzalez, Diana

Ashby, Jordan

Smith, David

Moyles , John

Moretti, Melanie

Groat, Nicole

Rodriguez, Angie

Krallman, Ryan

Padilla, Veronica

Beckemeyer, Nicole

Sornberger, David

Nelson, Alexandra

Narayan, Aditi

Guaderrama,Carlos

Rogers, Jay

Lamaestra, Kendall

Parker, Morgan

Bever, Rachel

Stelzer, Elizabeth

Niedzwiedz, Anya

Ndiritu, Jessica

Hamal, Mariah

Rogers, Kevin

Mahoney, Jack

Perez, Brandee

Bran, Carlos

Thompson, Daniel

Ormonde, Sarah

Nguyen, Tony

Heredia, Sonia

Rojas, Adrian

Mares, Paola

Petrusha, Morgan

Burge, Ivy

Thompson, Jonathon

Pantano, Julian

Padilla, Andrea

Heucke, Kinsey

Rojas Gutierrez, Yareli

Martin, Alexia

Powell, Bailey

Chui, Anthony

Tomasetti, Amanda

Papanicolas, Jacob

Pederson, Nicola

Hull, Max

Romero, Rayson

Molettieri, Francis

Quinones-Rodriguez, Ei-

Cimmiyotti, Conner

Walker, Nathan

Passey, Cierra

Phan, Anna

Jameson, Ashley

Romo, Manuel

Morales, Jose

Crews, Makenzie

Watson, Chase

Patterson, Audrey

Rawls, Nichole

Juarez, Stephanie

Ross, Benjamin

Naranjo, Eric

RamirezArvizu, Carolina

Crocker, Bailey

Zollars, Hayden

Patterson, Audrey-anne

Richardson, Alyssa

Knotts, Danielle

Rotherham, Colt

Nobles, James

Ramos, Lizbeth

Cropley, Kaitlyn

Garcia, Jesus

Peinado, Jacob

Ridgway, Chelsea

Kring, Kayla

Ruiz, Adrian

Raditya, Aldwin

Renick, Maddison

Cunningham, Nicole

Hadley, Rachel

Pereira, Breanna

Rosiak, Theresa

Lighthouse, William

Ruiz, Luis

Rager, Wesley

Rieser, Alexandra

Delgado, Maria

Henry, Jessica

Perez, Gerardo

Shepherd, Raylynne

Lopez, Juan

Rumbaugh, Ian

Rivera, Jasmine

Ritter, Cassidy

Dionne, German

Hughes, Jessica

Pinto, Stephanie

Sherwood, Tasia

Lopez, Maria

Russell, Leila

Roozen, Emily

Roberts, Chas

Foster, Carissa

Jespersen, Will

Prunauer, Alison

Smith, Catherine

Majors, Scott

Russo, Sarah

Ruiz Gonzalez, Ana

Robles, Diana

Foster, Courtney

Mackey, Madeline

Radcliffe, Jack

Soto, Karina

Maldonado, Jose

Ryan, Emma

Rydell, David

Rochford, Samantha

Garcia, Yadira

Reynoso, Shawnee

Ramage, Michael

Soto, Lizbet

Medina, Kristina

Sadra, Adriana

Salvetti, Giordano

Rosa-Diniz, Hannah

Ghavami, Stephanie

Abad, Cassandra

Ramirez, Cristian

Sparks, Michelle

Mendez, Keith

Samuelsen, Zakary

Schuh, Daniel

Rubin, Naomi

Gibbs, Edwin

Arcos Ramos, Arturo

Ramirez, Nadia

Spongberg, Shannon

Miles, Aareona

Samuelson, Joseph

Sears, Nathan

Ruiz, Brigid

Gonzales, Lucas

Avila, Jose

Ricossa, Kristine

Sudo, Shizuka

Molinar, Ruben

Sanchez, Sullina

Serpa, Scott

Salazar, Miguel

Griffin, Andrew

Azpeitia, Giovanni

Riley, Jessie

Talent, Alyssa

Moreno, Miriam

Santizo , Eric

Simic, Luka

Sallady, Andrea

Hamilton, Steven

Cao, Jimmy

Rios, Margarita

Trono, Connie

Neuerburg, Bryan

Santos Cruz, Alexandra

Smith, Colby

Sanchez, Jennifer

Harman, Jeremy

Ciriaco, Jaime

Rivas, Ray-Ann

Trudell, Nicole

O’Mara, Danielle

Sasselli, Donald

Stahl, Corey

Sanchez, Jessica

Hejl, Ian

Hania, Randy

Robinson, Carleigh

Villagrana, Laura

Ortega, Destiny

Schlagel, Kelly

Stamoulis, Sophia

Schaefer-Farber, Bryce

Horan, Riley

Hernandez Ruiz, Edson

Roche, Mackenzie

Walton, Meghan

Patterson, Kyle

Schmidt, Eric

Steenbeke, Michael

Schultz, Shaylin

Inouye, Adam

Hoffman, Courtney

Roche, Trey

Wingard, Alicia

Peake, Samantha

Schmidt, Katie

Stern, Harrison

Serhan, Alicia

Jackson, Joseph

Horn, Nathaniel

Rosell, Brooke

Wood, Anna

Peterson, Morgan

Schoenhoefer, lessandro

Stuart, Zoe

Siemens, Jessica

Jain, Heeral

House, David

Rosselli, Ethan

Wood, Lisa

Poff, Laurel

Schreibstein, David

Sullivan, Paige

Silva, Megan

Kubota, Christine

Hutchison, Matthew

Ryan, Katie

Woodcock, Sarah

Prasser, Kennedy

Schuh, Daniel

Torres, Crescencio

Sizemore, Brittany

Luna, Marisol

Jergenson, Rona

Safford , Rocchina

Yuen, Natalie

Ramirez, Stephanie

Schuler, Austin

Walter, Devin

Smith, Amanda

Mauldin, Ashley

Magardie, Nathaneal

Sakoma, China

Zerezghi, Daniel

Redhair, Lauren

Schuster, Aaron

Ward, Rachel

Solomon, Lauren

Mills, Heather

Majid, Abdul

Salvador, Marcus

Zhang, Shengyuan

Reichert, Paul

Scott, B’Jon

Yamamoto, Tyler

Sosa, Vicente

Morales, Jazmin

Rod r ig uez-Ji menez,

Sanders, Rachel

Zwerling, Jessica

Ridge, Melanie

Seda, Courtney

Yang, Christopher

Souflis, Cierra

Moran, Yessica

Sargent, Sarah

Cabrera, Daniel

Robledo, Kelsey

Seher, Alyssa

Zapata, Nicolas

Staples, Haley

Mummert, Jonathan

Roohian, Hassan Ali

Seidel, Dallas

Miller, Zachariah

Robledo, Sarahi

Shafer, Heather

Gutierrez, Salvador

Susmani, Angelina

Muradian, Brooke

Vargas, Michael

Seitz, Calan

Smith, Daniel

Rosales, Christian

Shannon, Emily

Acree, Megan

Teodoro, Brissa

Nabor, Veronica

Basco, Paulynn Marie

Shallenberger, Aiko

Smith, Karina

Rossi, Stevie

Shannon, Kayla

Adame, Layne

Thompson, Maya

Nowak, Cassidy

Bruzzone, Katherine

Shoda, Courtney

Brown, Ryan

Rosten, Nichole

Shluker, Justin

Allen, Dana

Thompson, Sydney

Omari, Yasemin

Bucio, Anais

Sikora, Kaitlyn

Diel, Erich

Sanchez, Bryanna

Siderakis, Nikolaos

Amaral, Jennifer

Tomaszewski, Victoria

Ortiz, Yelba

Carroll, Brandon

Spencer, Garrett

Hawkins, Chance

Sansom, Hanna

Simons , Jacob

Artig, Rachael

VasquezGudino,Marisela

Ovick, Douglas

Fowler, Alexandra

Stamps , Mark

Kurland, Zachary

Sohl, Cameron

Slater, Natasha

Ayez, Kenya

Vazquez, Xitlaly

Pennella, Vanessa

Hutchinson, Sonny

Terras, Jessica

Lewiston, Casey

Soule, David

Slimmer, Tabitha

Baliwas, Robbie

Sanchez, Marytza

Phan, Kevin

Jones, Riley

Villasenor, Kassandra

Shudde, Claire

Sweet, Sam

Smith, Chase

Bayless, Blair

Venegas Pruitt, Cora

Rea, Julie

Manzer, Adam

Weeber, Mathew

Smithson, Adam

Tolerton, Haley

Smith, Garrett

Bernstein, Francie

Villa, Kendall

Sacher, Gabriel

Messinger, Elijah

Wider, Jori

Sylvester, Shane

Uribe, Karyna

Smith, Travis

Bonilla, Charmaine

Vitorelo, Diana

Soule, Michelle

Paquette, Paige

Wild, Jennifer

Barnett, Benjamin

Villalobos, Vicente

Smith, Tyler

Boquiren, Kaitlyn Nicole

Wandrey, Jenna

Sperou, Emily

Peoples, James

Zamudio, Amber

Foley, Matthew

Vranich, Jennifer

Sorensen, Amanda

Borges, Alexes

Webb, Jacqueline

Tanaka, Cindy

Ramey, Tyler

Becerril, Frank

Granados, Joseph

Walsh, Ryan

Soto, Derek

Brackett, Sirelle

Weinman, Jessica

Tercero, Anthony

Russo, Izaac

Geohega Poe, Jasmine

Ito-Kiley, Patrick

Welch, Keonia

Spaletta, Samantha

Breedlove, Janelle

Wheat, Alexandria

Volkov, William

Simoneau, Victoria

Grijalva, Paul

Onofre Leon, Saul

Werner, Steven

Standley, Phebe

Bustos, Immanuel

Zepeda, Gabriela

Wood, Taylor

Tropeano, Lucia

Hennan, Chelsea

Rosalez, Miguel

Zepeda , Jorge

Stansfield, Dennis

Capps, Emily

Chiaroni, Ann

Woods, Ashley

Bailey, Cameron

Moratti, Matthew

Salas, Crystal

Arellano, Alexus

Steck, Meagan

Cariaga, Joelle

Chui, Anthony

Wright, Peter

Bao, Mable

Tsurumoto, Matthew

Ventura, Ruben

Arnold-Klein, Krissa

Stern, Harry

Chiang, Adelyn

Conrad, James

Young, Amanda

Bernales-Mendez, Deza-

Arcos Ramos, Arturo

Vidriales, Edgar

Baker, Amelia

Stranske, Katherine

Cresino, Herlyn

Perez, Alex

Alves, Kathleen

Avila, Jose

Alvarez, Ashley

Banuelos, Jake

Strickland, Troy

Cusimano, Audrey

Robinson, Carleigh

Bober, Brittany

Bertram, Rachel

Cruz, Michael Richard

Barros, Jaycob

Barden, Ashley

Sullivan, Kevin

Daniel, Madison

Runkey, Corey

Levan, Tiffany

Bishop, Brenton

Dix, Emma

Blake, Kelley

Barr, Bailee

Sweeney, Renee

De Leon, Jennifer

Alvarado, Adrian

Minasi-Tapia, Dominic

Blanckmeister, Claudia

Estrella, Rodrigo

Cook, Emily

Barr, Patricia

Sweet, Phill

Denton, Drew

Arshi, Amir

Ott, Allison

Borin, Taylor

Granados, Joseph

Duenas, Samantha

Becker, Jack

Taniguchi, Rene

Diaz-Marquez, Diana

Berhane, Faven

Sandoval, Patricia

Calvillo Ojeda, Ma

Heisler, Maddalena

Eager, Rachel

Betts, Bonnie

Thyer, Michael

Duffy, Alexis

Cardenas, Jaylene

Santibanez, Laura

Carballo, Andrei

Kimzey, Jillian

Estigoy , Andrew

Braga, Desirae

Tigranyan, Albert

Durazo, Jaquelyn

Chenoweth, Anna

Avila, Evangelina

Chambers, Nicholas

LaBerge, Christopher

Faerber, Zachary

Burke, Noelle

Tompkins, Nancy

Echeverria, Jacqueline

Clarke, Alix

Avila, Hermelinda

Clark, Emily

Martinez, Rosa

Fonseca, Guilherme

Busch, Ian

Torres, Alejandra

Edmonds, Sarah

Duran, Elizabeth

De La Torre, Patricia

Clarke, Christina

McCabe, Colleen

Fortin, Alison

CalderonGomez,William

Torres, David

Estrada, Jazmin

Fortuna, Jasmine Darryl

Hallberg, Megumi

Combs, Natalie

PalaciosAristondo, Dulce

Garibaldi, Kevin

Cariaso, Joshua

Toulouse, Kyle

Fernandez, Michelle

Guerrero Zavala, Ber-

Leti, Liridona

Crosby, Jerrica

Paxton, Jacob

Hennessy, Rachel

Carr, Taryn

Train, Jonathan

Flores, Adriana

Makita, Melissa

Danford, Christopher

Payer, Erika

Herron , Adrien

Chenault, Connor

Trenfe, Haley

Forbes, Margaret

Hayes, Mariko

March, Christopher

Davis, Michelle

Rodriguez-Jimenez,Isaac

Larking, Ceri

Christensen, Martin

Trixler, Kiefer

Fossi, Laura

Leach, Taylor

Ortiz Zavala, Lilia

DeGroote, Stephanie

Segneri, Savannah

LaRue, Bradley

Dehart, Shaina

Tyler, Mckaiela

Fuentes, Nancy

Muldoon, Alanna

Warne, Brian

Desha, Raina

Sigala, Adriana

Littlewood, Susannah

Dittrich, Frank

Valdon, Robert

Gallardo, Nigeria

Ogata, Jennifer

Weathers, Rachel

Downum, Sierra

Smithson, Adam

Lozano Pelayo, Alicia

Eger, Austin

Valencia-Villanueva, Jas-

Gaona, Janae

Salem, Joshua

Zubiaga, Eric

Eberhardt, Amanda

Weed, Sarah

Matthews, Tyler

Finnegan, Sacha

Garcia, Stephanie

Sylvia, Claire

Lehman, Jimmy

Emrick, Lindsay

Cain, Joshua

Morris, Wilson

Fredlund, Cassidy

Valenzuela, Alejandro

Gardner, Austin

Vore, Matthew

Adams, Robert

Enzler, Taylor

Delos Santos, Cody

Nolasco Ramirez, Maria

Goode, Owen

Van Wagoner, Sara

Geramian, Luciana

Agosto, Desiree

Arellano, Taylor

Esparza, Asusena

Dix, Emma

Noriega Barraza, Diana

Hoover , Scott

Vargas, Kristine

Godfrey, Kara

Aguirre, Jaclyn

Asuti, Pavan

Espiritu, Lorelle

Driskill, Jamie

Peerce, Allana

James, Travis

Vargas, Mark

Groff, Kimberly

Arellano, Rickie

Ayoub, Zeyad

Estrada, Alyssa

Gordon, Samuel

Segarini, Gabrielle

Kerins, Kelly

Veader, Samantha

Hackelman, Erica

Bowen, Cameron

Beauvoir, Jacques

Fountaine, Marina

Morrow, Matthew

Sequeira, Elicia

Krisman, Joshua

Vella, Austin

Hamada, Beau

Brown, Delaney

Bennett, Matthew

Franco, Tiffany

Paxton, Jacob

Sinsay, Mitchel

Lambert, Margaret

Vergara, Ivan

Hawley, Sasha

Camacho, Niltzyn

Brester , Zachary

Giddings, Collin

Robert, Alicia

Uldall, Eric

Little, Genna

Verville, Micah

Heon, Eryn

Coslet, Sanda

Bucher, Erich

Gill, Carly

Andrews-Lyssy, Devin

Williams, Bryce

Locke, Kevin

Vigil, David

Hoagland, Hannah

Dates, Ashley

Carvalheira, Bryan

Gilliland, Tyler

Baker, Mileka

Zornes, Emma

Lutz, Michael

Vikan, Jack

Holmes, Jamie

Dizon, Christian Jay

Coleman, Richard

Gillotte, Yolanda

Bhayroo, Shaista

Zufah, Charles

Magowan, Ryan

Villa, Melissa

Hunter, Chloe

Egan, Michael

Cullen, Sean

Graham, Logan

Bishop, Katherine

Allen, Jacqueline Anne

McCalmont, Ryan

Villarreal, Victoria

Huynh, Jennifer

Estrella, Briana

Downie, Carlos

Green, Lisa

Bleyhl, DIane

Ambrose, William

Mcclenahan, Corinne

Vinoskey, Emily

Ingram, Jamie

Gayagoy, Joseph

Eggers, John

Gurewitz, Madeline

Bruce, Tori

Anton, Michael

Mckeown, Hannah

Waechter, Kathryn

Jayasuriya, Melissa

Ghavamian, Yasmeen

Estrella , Rodrigo

Hagge, Lance

Brunsmann, Heidilyn

Avalos, Adriana

Meads, Shari

Walden, Cicely

Jones, Shelby

Hodges, Hayley

Gantsweg, Kevin

Hansen, Amanda

Cappa, Haley

Avila, Alicia

Meagher, Kelsey

Wells, Brendon

Jordan, Shannon

Indindoli, Gabriella

Gardner, Brooke

Hansen, Michael

Caprio, Lia

Azcona, Shaun

Morse, Matthew

White, Ian

Khalil, Rima

Kallestad, Erica

Gerard, Hayley

Henderson, Lucas

Castillo, Nancy

Bizzini, Peter

Murray, Margaret

Wilfert , Mason

LaCumsky, Janelle

Klotz, Nathan

Giaccio, Nicholas

Henley, Cheyenne

Corral-Lopez, Perla

Blunt, Genevieve

Nevel-Tyler, Eli

Wille, Geoffrey

Lambert, Julia

Knappenberger, Melissa

Granborg, Kurt

Hindle, Samantha

Davis, Kimberly

Calderon, Rosa

Ogburn, Niall

Williams, Allison

Lambert, Meghan

Loredo, Samantha

Graves, Ryan

Hoffman, Brian

Dedrick, Sashaj

Campos Salas, Leslie

Orozco , Cesar

Williams, David

Lanting, Gabrielle

Martin, Xavier

Green, Eric

Johnson, Mara

Dunbar, Stephanie

Cardenas, Daisy

Prince, Connor

Wojtasiak, Andrew

Levy, Advah

Matel, Brandon

Henry, Isaac

Kelly, Charles

Erdmann, Tania

Cardenas Vasquez, No-

Rodriguez, Jesica

Wong, Kevin

Lewman, Jordynn

McCallum, Sara

Hultberg, Gregory

Kern, Kaliah

Eskandari, Shaheen

Wong, Lin-Ann

Lopez, Felis

Monahan, Ragen

Judson, Andre

Kersevan, Kenna

Fletcher, Kasey

Carrillo-Mayfield, Paige

Rush, Tyler

Wong, Madison

Lopez, Teresita

Negoesco, Christopher

Killinger, Jonathan

Koelsch, Lauren

Flint, Brittany

Cassidy, Thomas

Sadler, Alexandria

Wood, Elijah

Loureiro, Danny

Nguyen, Thomas

Lafever, Shay

Kolster, Megan

Forma, Catharine

Castonguay, Spencer

Screechfield, Claire

Yang, Christopher

Loveall, Sydney

Nicholson, Keahna

Lalljie, Hayden

Kommer, Molly

Garcia, Janina

Castro, Rosendo

Sisomphou, Claudia

Yau, Stephanie

Loza, Karina

Olea, Ali

Lewis, Chad

Lai, Gabriela

Gascon , Adriana

Chavarin, Nicole

Solari, Gian-Paolo

Yuri, Andrew

Lozinto, Anita

Panelo, Janelle

Lim, Ivan

Langer, Rachel

Giuliani, Sophia

Chavez , Brenda

Solberg, Gregory

Zaccagna, Courtney

Macadangdang, Karly

Peel, Kyle

Lloyd, Cathrina

Lee, Isabella

Golubjatnikov,Olaf Kalev

Chavez , Elena

Spector, Ethan

Zamora, Erick

Madrigal, Cinthya

Pena, Jessica

Lopez, Ashley

Leviss, Rachel

Gomes, Mallory

Cobb, Sarah

Stafford, Chase

Zavala, Fernando

Maeda, Mackenzie

Pierzina, Carly

Mantooth, Eric

Lewis, Rachel

Griffin, Ellen

Correa, Juan

Still, George

Ait djebara, Meriem

Maglaque, Pebbles

Ramos, Cassidy

Meixensperger, Jackson

Lichwa, Tiffany

Hannigan, Amy

Davenport, Sherri

Stuva, Keaton

Alacozy, Zaher

McCrady, Chelsea

Robbins, Oliver

Mogannam, Joseph

Linder, Keri

Horstman, Victoria

Davis, Jennifer

Sundstrom, Justin

Arana, Carley-Jean

Mcintire, Kelsey

Robello, Amber

Moloney, Sean

Long, Ashley

Hubley Ann, Marie

De La Cruz, Venezia

Tally, Lindsay

Avendano, Jose

Mendez, Yoselin

Roster, Kailyn

Mosley , Sarah

Luna, Kristal

Ibarra, Nicholas

Delatorre, Elisa

Townsend, Melissa

Boese, Michael

Mendiola, Carolina

Salacup-Norman,Micaela

Nasser, Nadien

Magana, Patricia

Ito, Momoko

Diaz, Alejandra

Vaughan, Wynter

Brassell, Sam

Meshot, Isabel

Santiago, Daniel

O’Donnell, William

Marconcini, Gabriella

Kahsay, Asmat

Dudoroff, Alexander

Verbera, Elaine

Cooper, William

Miller, Sarah

Sbardellati, Dino

PalaciosAristondo, Dulce

Margonie, Robin

Key, Ashley

Cunningham, Jemma

Moreno Gil, Karina

Senanayake, Sajani

Palmer, John

Marroquin

Klee, Madison

Diaz, Sonya

Muller, Erin

Serrano, Claudia

Pineda, Aaron

min

leana

nardo

Isaac

rina

Cynthia

Mendoza,

Kruger, Ryan

aneli

Rosa, Emily

Walker, Julia

Continued list of graduates on pg. 12


10 Sports

MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018 sonomastatestar.com

Zach Guardino’s childhood passion leads to promising collegiate career

JESSICA BENNETT STAFF WRITER

S

ince starting baseball at the age of 5, Zach Guardino knew he had found the game that would forever change his life. As a Diablo Valley College transfer starting his first season with Sonoma State University baseball, Guardino has performed remarkably well for the Seawolves. Throughout his time playing ball, his biggest motivator is his dad. “He is always been there for me and always makes me strive to be the best,” he said. “I know how happy it makes him to be able to watch me play and I just want to keep giving him that herosports.com satisfaction.” Junior outfielder Zach Guardino makes a play, throwing the ball infield. This past season Guardino played exceptionally well, with a batting Guardino motivates his team by transfer, he really contributed a lot average of .336. His favorite season playing his hardest and always giving to the team and won a spot based on memory was during one of the last his all on and off the ball field. He is those contributions,” Byerline said. games the Seawolves played against currently not on a scholarship with “He played a big part in the success San Francisco State. During the home Sonoma State baseball, but hopes that we had as a team as he regularly progame, Guardino hit a walkoff double. will change for the upcoming 2019 duced runs and got on base, and was a “It just felt great to be able to give season. really good defender.” the seniors a win on their last game on Junior player Michael Byerline Aside from baseball, Byerline talked about his teammate off the field. the Sonoma State field,” he said. says he is fortunate to play on a team During the game Sonoma State de- with Guardino. “Zach quickly became friends feated San Francisco in game two, 5-4. “Even though he came in as a with everyone on the team. No one

dislikes him, he’s a great guy to be around. It’ll be fun to see what he’s going to do next year as a senior with a year at Sonoma under his belt,” he said. At Sonoma State, Guardino is working towards a bachelors in business marketing. After he graduates in spring 2019, Guardino hopes to still play baseball. If that isn’t in his cards, he plans to learn the family business and to follow in his dad’s footsteps. Guardino looks up to Major League Baseball’s Josh Donaldson of the Toronto Blue Jays. “He’s been my favorite player for a while, I just love the way he plays the game,” he said. As Sonoma State’s baseball team ended their 2018 season without a playoff berth, Guardino already has high hopes for next year. “Next year I am looking forward to the team we are going to have. We have a ton of returning juniors that will be seniors and I look forward to winning games and making the playoffs hopefully,” he said.

Young talent found in players like Joshua Medina prove Seawolf baseball is in good hands

sonomaseawolves.com Freshman utility Joshua Medina.

TATIANA SERRANO STAFF WRITER

A

s the Sonoma State University men’s baseball team says goodbye to its seniors, it’s time for them to hand off their responsibilities to the younger classes. Fortunately, the Seawolves’ baseball team does not have much to worry as their freshmen class is full of talent. One player on the rise to become the new face for the team is freshman Joshua Medina.

Medina is from Woodland Hills in Southern California. He did not only enter college with the obstacle of being a student-athlete, but also traveled across the state to begin his college career. Even though every parent would not prefer being over 500 miles from their child, they “were willing to help achieve [his] goals,” Medina said. Maintaining a strong, balanced relationship between both of his parents has helped push him to be the well-rounded player he is today. Receiving the call from Sonoma State University was “a dream come true; all my hard work is finally beginning to pay off,” Medina said. According to Medina, baseball had engraved itself in his mind since he was a baby. “The first things in my crib were a baseball and a glove,” he said. As Medina grew up he formed a passion for baseball from the lessons he learned on the field and the new friendships he built. He officially began playing baseball at the age of three at a recreational park. He then transitioned from little leagues to traveling teams and then played for his high school team at Chatsworth High School. According to Medina, the adjustment from senior year high school baseball to college baseball gave him a sense of relief. He did not feel the pressure of the team on his shoulders as he did senior year. “They were a new group of guys to contribute to their wins,” Medina said of the Seawolves in his premier season. In his first season he learned about time management and has built new friendships with seniors. Medina became really close with senior Joshua Montelongo. He described Montelongo as a kind guy and strong competitor – the two players formed their bond from having their lockers together. This friendship inspired Medina to improve as a player and person. “He’s special and will go far in the game,” Montelongo said about his young teammate. Medina’s other teammates have all acknowledged his passion for the game. “He is not a normal freshman,” Montelongo said.

“Usually freshmen can be shy or timid...but he would show up with us early to hit before practice.” Comparing Medina’s beginning months on the team to the ending of his freshman year, “He was already good and well-developed when he showed up, but now he’s just an all around better player,” Montelongo said. Montelongo has formed a bond with Medina because he sees him as a younger version of himself. They have the same passion for the game, aspiration to win and will to be the best so they can provide the best for their team. There is one fundamental difference, however: Montelongo acknowledges that Medina contains more talent at his age. As Medina finds time to study for his last finals of his freshman year, he said how the team encourages the importance of putting studies first. Looking back at his freshman year he acknowledged many things to admire about it, from the genuine people he has met, his first homerun and the helpful teachers along the way. Being a student-athlete is a struggle, but Medina understands his degree is his true purpose for attending Sonoma State. The freshman is a Kinesiology major. “We’re here for an education too, not only for sports,” Medina said. He said he admires Sonoma State for their many tutoring opportunities and great ways to do well in school. Medina wishes to get drafted into the MLB, but also realizes it is one of the most difficult things to accomplish. He said he will still be satisfied to have a stable career and family by his side. Medina plans on graduating with his degree in Kinesiology to become an athletic director, head coach or chiropractor. Sonoma State’s baseball team is lucky to have an eager passionate fresh face to be a part of it. As for future student-athletes, Medina says, “Stay hungry: if you want something, go get it.” He said building his career and future within his next three years excites him.

Seawolves finish last in regional tournament JENO VELTRI

STAFF WRITER

T

he Sonoma State University women’s golf team traveled down to Durango to compete in the NCAA Super Region Four Tournament, which took place from May 7-9 at the Hillcrest Golf Club. Overall, the Seawolves found themselves in 12th place after shooting a 341 (53) during the opening round on Monday afternoon. The leader of the Seawolves during the opening round was Jasmine Monas, who shot an 82 (10) and tied for 43rd in the tournament after round one. Other notable players who shot for the Seawolves were Lexi Nielsen, Cristina Picariello and Julia Peters. Nielsen shot a 13-over-par to place in 56th, Picariello shot for a score of 86 (14) to place in 62nd, and Peters shot a score of 88 (16), which placed her at 64th place after round one. Going into the second round on Tuesday morning, the Seawolves hoped to improve on their shot and come out stronger. The Seawolves unfortunately still placed last out of 12 teams after round two of play on Tuesday morning. Monas lead her team with a 16-over 160, which brought her overall performance to 36th place on the overall leaderboard. Other notable players were Nielsen and Sabrina Virtusio; Nielsen scored a 163 (+19) to tie for 47th place while Virtusio was in 65th place after bringing in a round of 78 during round two. Peters shot a 36-hole score of 165 (+21) to place 54th , and Picariello shot a 165 (+22) 36hole score, which placed her in 59th place. Overall, the Seawolves as a team shot a score of 652 after the first two rounds, which kept them back behind Cal State Monterey Bay who hold 11th place.

The Seawolves couldn’t battle back enough as they finished in overall 12th place at the NCAA Division 11 Super Region Four Tournament. As a team it combined and shot a total score of 955, which only brought it within three shots back of 11th place St. Edwards in competition. The winner of the overall tournament ended up being Dallas Baptist (901; +37) who took the victory over runner-up West Texas A&M, who came up with a score of (907; +43).

sonomaseawolves.com Freshman Jasmine Monas leads the Seawolves during their tournament appearance.


Sports 11

MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018 sonomastatestar.com

2017-2018 Countdown: top seven moments in sports ROLAND SCHMIDT STAFF WRITER

In an academic year packed with standout performances from an array of Sonoma State University athletic programs, unpacking the top seven best moments presents challenges beyond the field or the court. With so many outstanding individual efforts and team performances to choose from, only one can earn the crown as the best moment of the 2017-18 season.

No. 7: “Double-digit Mania” Feb. 23, 2018 vs Humboldt State

Following a seven-game slide toward the end its season, the Sonoma State men’s basketball team emphatically bludgeoned Humboldt State with a 100-point effort that witnessed four players score in double-digit figures. Armani Nicolis, the newest member of Sonoma State selected to the All-CCAA Team, led the way with 21 points over 36 minutes of action, while Isaac Davidson, Jackson Gion and Lewayne Grant followed with 20, 15 and 14 points respectively. For a squad that missed a couple of catalyst post defenders and a few key scorers from last year, the 101-83 drubbing is a bright side to an otherwise bleak season.

No. 6: “Seawolves Drown Otters in the 10th” April 22, 2018 vs CSU Monterey Bay

Sweet revenge is best served in extra innings. After an 11-2 thumping at the hands of the no. 13 ranked Otters two days prior, Sonoma State’s baseball squad responded to the divisional beast with vengeance. For the majority of the afternoon both teams remained in striking distance until Monterey Bay took a one-run lead in the top of the ninth courtesy of a Kyle Guerra wild pitch. From there, Sonoma State answered back with a run of its own, manufacturing the tying run in the bottom half of the inning on a Rayson Romero sacrifice fly that scored Bryce Nagata from third. Then came the fateful 10th inning, and as the old saying goes, anything can happen in extras. At this juncture, the Otters once again grabbed the lead on a single that knocked home the go-ahead run from second. However, the lead wouldn’t last long, as Nathan Mann cracked a line drive to center field to bring home the tying run, Nicco Toni, and winning run, Mitch West. Defeating a team as tough as the Otters on a walk-off served as one of best moments of the four-game series and the season as a whole.

No. 5: “Wrath of the Sara(h)s” Nov. 3, 2017 V.S CSU Los Angeles

In a game where Sonoma State needed to win the most, Sarah Lindborg and Sara Van Wagoner of the Seawolves’ women’s soccer team answered the call, imposing their wrath on their opponents. With the chips down and a CCAA Final appearance at stake, Lindborg and Van Wagoner carried their team to glory over CSU Los Angeles with their two strikes in the first and second half. The first, a header from Lindborg, put the Seawolves up 1-0 with four minutes to go until halftime. With just over 15 minutes remaining in the game, Van Wagoner found space across midfield and piped a shot from her right foot that found the left side of the twine, climatically icing the Golden Eagles with little time to jump back into the game. The 2-0 effort drove the Seawolves to the finals, and without goals from Lindborg and Van Wagoner, a CCAA Final appearance would have been tougher to earn.

No. 4: “Who would’ve Seda she’d pass 3,000?” Oct. 27, 2017 vs CSU Dominguez Hills

In a season encapsulated by tremendous collective achievement, Sonoma State senior setter Courtney Seda obtained one of the best individual accomplishments of all – 3,000 career assists. A feat with incredible difficulty, Seda grabbed her milestone during the third set of the Seawolves’ match against CSU Dominguez Hills. With over 3,000 assists to cap off her illustrious career, Seda is now only one of three women’s volleyball players to reach the 3,000 plateau, accompanying former Sonoma State legends Lindsay Brown (2008-09) and more recently Hayley Ross (2010-13) atop the leaderboard.

No. 3: “Virtusio the Virtuoso”

Oct. 3, 2017 at Dixie State Invitational; Oct. 31, 2017 at CSUSM Fall Classic An unmistakable golf virtuoso, Sabrina Virtusio logged back-to-back first-place finishes in the Dixie State Invitational and CSUSM Fall Classic to take home CCAA golfer of the week honors in consecutive weeks. To begin the Dixie State Invitational, Virtusio opened the tournament scorching, firing a two-under-par 70, followed by a twoover-par 74 to finish at the top of the leaderboard. Her 144 total was three strokes better than the next competitor, Katie Ford of host Dixie State. In the following tournament, Virtusio navigated the narrow fairways and quick greens of Twin Oaks Golf Club with ease to further establish herself as a favorite to finish as a medalist. Her two-day total of 147 left her tied atop the leaderboard with two other CSU San Marcos players. Despite finishing tied, the Antioch native notched her second conference golfer of the week award and further confirmed her knack as a virtuoso in being selected to the All-CCAA Team with two of her teammates, Samantha Oliva and Cristina Picariello.

No. 2: “Burroughs Buries No. 1000” Feb. 3, 2018 vs CSU San Marcos

Career milestones are difficult to come by, especially in a sport like basketball. However, with her 1000th career point scored against CSU San Marcos, Madison Burroughs etched herself into Sonoma State lore as one of five players to reach the exclusive 1,000-point club. During her team’s 75-69 victory, Burroughs kissed a layup off the glass with a minute and a half remaining in the first quarter, burying her 1,000th point from inside the paint. With the milestone, No. 23 sits fifth on the all-time scoring board and joins former Seawolf greats Jann Thorpe, Tara Whiteside, Nicole Fischer and Genny Anderson as one of the elite scorers in Sonoma State history.

No. 1: “What Drought?” March 27, 2018 vs UC San Diego

Move over Chicago Cubs and Houston Astros, you’re not the only ones to exorcise your drought demons. On March 27, the Sonoma State men’s tennis team expelled one of its longest losing streaks against any single team in school history, defeating UC San Diego 5-4 in a combination of singles and doubles matches, ultimately halting the Triton’s lengthy 18-year winning streak against Sonoma State. After surrendering the first two doubles matches and earning a victory in the third, the Seawolves needed four singles wins out of the final six matches in order to stave off the Triton brigade. Triumphs from Alec Wong, Sean Alves and Igor Pissarenko, along with losses from Allan Lock and Max Nudell, left the fate of the streak on the racket of team anchor Nate Oppenheim. Despite a minor set-back in the opening set, Oppenheim dispatched of Eric Tseng in the next two – finally resolving one of the worst streaks in school history.

Men’s golf team places fifth in NCAA Division II West/South Central Regional KAYTLIN ABAD STAFF WRITER

T

he Sonoma State University men’s golf team concluded its season on Wednesday in their 12th run in the NCAA Regional Tournament in Amarillo, Texas. The tournament started off strong with junior Ian Hofmann shooting a 72(+1) in the first round followed by his teammate, junior Dexter Simonds, shooting a 73(+2). These strong strokes placed Hofmann in 13th and Simonds in the 23rd slot for the opening round of the tournament. Just under Simonds was junior Spencer Clapp and sophomore Devin Gregg, both of whom shot 75 (+4). Freshman Armand Melendez ended the day tied for 94th, with a shot of 81(+10). The tournament continued on Tuesday, with Hofmann moving up to fourth place after his round of 68 and a two-round score of 140(-2). Simonds also moved up the leaderboard with a 144(+2) score, placing him as a tie for 19th, and Gregg ended the day with a 148(+6) at a tie for 40th. Clapp and Melendez rounded out the afternoon with a 149th(+7) and a 155(+13), putting them tied at 49th and 92nd respectively. In a three-way tie for fifth place, Sonoma State started off the final round to battle for its spot in the national tournament scheduled to take place on May 21-25 in Muscle Shoals, Ala, against UC Colorado Springs and Holy Names.

Going into the 18th hole, the Seawolves fell short of Colorado Christian University in a one-hole playoff of 18-16, pushing Sonoma State out of the national tournament. “We are not happy with the way the season ended,” head coach Val Verhunce said. “We never seem to get all five players playing to their potential for all three rounds at the same time.” “My first season as a Seawolf was fantastic,” Simonds said. “I didn’t quite know what to expect coming in as a transfer this year. Everyone involved in the program is amazing and everything turned out to be great in the end.” Hofmann, one of the leaders of the tournament, followed with a 72-68-83 (223). Clapp had ended the tournament with 75-74-76 (225), Gregg with a 75-7377 (225), and closing Melendez with a 81-74-74 (229). Despite not qualifying for the national tournament, the Seawolves postseason remains bittersweet. “We were able to make the postseason for I believe the 13th time in the last 14 seasons. But we fell short of making it to Nationals by losing in a playoff for the final spot, which definitely was very heartbreaking for all of us,” Simonds said. Already moving into preparations for the next season, Verhunce has developed a game plan that he believes will push the competition. “We are going to revise our practices by including more concentrated efforts to look at strength and weaknesses on and off the course so we can develop a more comprehensive plan for success for each athlete,” he said.


12 Photo

MAY 15 - MAY 21, 2018 sonomastatestar.com

The class of 2018 continued

List continued from pg. 9

Lorenz, Kelsea

Lawson, Hannah

Young, Kaitlynn

Munoz Ramirez, Yvette

Martinez, Ruben

Leary, Alexis

Zurawski, Andrew

Nosek, Karen

Wenworth, David

Trombetta, Paul

Mattimoe, John

Leiva, Sofia

Aguilar, Lizbeth

Nunez, Lisvet

Beach, Austin

Uribe, Ismael

McCarthy, Thomas

Lesser, Taylor

Albertolli, Paula

Padilla Mendoza, Maria

Cobb, Samantha

Vasgird, Mischa

Miller, Kelsey

Levanda, Liya

Alvarado, Laura

Parker, Victoria

Da Silva Nobrega, Nicholas

Vollmer, Nicole

Moon, Audrey

Lindberg, Wendy

Alvarez, Andrea

Partida, Damont

Gilbert, Maxwell

Welch, Daniel

Myers, Robert

Little, Ethan

Alvarez, Gerardo

Perez, Angelina

Haydon, Kelsey

Wells, Trenton

Nolan, Reilly

Lope, Aubry

Anyanwu, Jennifer

Phan, Nelly

Hoffmann, Evan

York, Alexander

North, Mitchell

Lopez, Ariana

Arango – Ramirez, Israel

Pinard, Hillary

Hoijer, Justin

Zent, Alexis

Silva, Nicolas

Lopez, Natali

Arias, Adrian

Pinedo, Priscila

Jenks, Allison

Brown, Latydra

Sterni, Morgan

Lopez, Serafin

Arias, Mavy

Plotkin, Sophia

Keller, Jocelyn

Cade, Josephine

Sutherland, Molly

Lugo, Celia

Atallah, Aziz

Pussich, Roland

Kuzu, Moses

Carlon, Lily

Toscano, Sergio

Mandeville, Natalie

Atkinson, Carrie

Quiring, Sara

LaBarge, John

Castro Gambino, Jose

Vargas Cabrera, Deisy

Martinez, Anjelica

Ayala, Zaira

Rawlings, Jacob

Lager, Mayson

Ceja, Paulina

Wright, Madelyn

May, Mariel

Aylor-Falk, Samantha

Resnikoff, Logan

Langan , Shauna

Clarkston, Emerald

Yanez, Michael

Mayer, Sierra

Badger, Amy

Reyes, Elizabeth

Mcginley, Sastra

Cline, Olivia

Ackerley, Erin

McCormick, Nicholas

Baron-gomez, Rocio

Rillera, Alyssa

Perez, Alicia

Cronin, Hannah

Adams, Vanessa

McCune, Emily

Barrios , Camilo

Risko, Joe

Rai, Ashleen

Dizon, Adriann

Aguilera, Jasmine

McGee, Hayley

Batista, Bradley

Roberts, Katie

Ramirez, Yadira

Edmondson, Brittney

Allary, Layla

McKenna, Rebecca

Bean, Yoseline

Robinson, Daniel

Stevens, Samantha

Ellis, Samantha

Alvarez, Minerva

McQuitty, Kaden

Berrios, Jennifer

Robledo Marron, Selene

Sugihara, Claire

Erazo-Hernandez, Griselda

Amador, Margarita

McReynolds, Kelly

Brainard, Talia

Rodriguez, Martha

Uchiyama, Matthew

Ford Jenna

Amormino, Max

Mercure, Noelle

Brandt, Elise

Rogers, Stephanie

Wilson, Wren

Garduno Garcia, Lorena

Arthur, Auriel

Meyer, Emily

Brewer, Ebony

Ronquillo, Julian

Zavala, Tomas

Giacalone, Emily

Atwood, Shelby

Michel, Joseph

Burke, Miranda

Roosen, Cassidy

Aceves, Megan

Hack, Brenna

Bagwell, Morgan

Miles, Rachel

Burkhalter, Justin

Rosales, Dominic

Ahern, Malone

Hall, Baylee

Banuelos Martinez, Darlene

Miller, Christy

Burns, Daniel

Rossotti, Codie

Brotzel, Sophie

Halleck, Grace

Barajas , Tonita

Mira, Crystal

Burns, Natalie

Rosten, Terra

Chandler, Carlye

Holman, Kelley

Bauer, Kasey

Miranda, Cecilia

Butler, Natalie

San Juan, Emily

Conway, Kevin

Hoover , Allison

Belanger, Valerie

Munch, Andrew

Calderon, Karla

Sanchez Giron, Yarazette

Dellinger, William

Hyland, Meghan

Bell, Amanda

Neal, Rebecca

Campos, Christina

Sandoval, Jimena

English, Thomas

Krum, Katelin

Benny, Emily

Niva, Olivia

Carlson, Will

Saucedo, Irma

Facendini, Colby

Letosky, Joseph

Bentley, Allison

Nunez, Jessica

Carranza, Diana

Saxby, Kendyl

Fontes, Joshua

Lucas, Mary

Berry, Brittnee

Ochoa, Victoria

Carreno Arguelles, Andrea

Sedlik, Maely

Gebauer, Jesse

Magalski, Alexa

Bettencourt, Gabrielle

O’Connor, Hana

Carrillo, Roberto

Semenza, Andrew

Hernandez, Andrea

Martin, Ja’Raya

Bindra, Monique

Ortega, Cailyn

Carter, Blaze

Sheppard, Katharine

Jackson, Matthew

Maskell, Ashly

Bishop, Jordan

OToole , Alexis

Ceballos, Magali

Siu, Felix

Kahrer, Elisabeth

Matics, Hayley

Blackwell, Dominique

Owens, Taylor

Cincotta, Alexandria

Smith, Shelley

Lee, Stuart

Mortensen, Katherine

Borges, Alisha

Padilla, Carolina

Cisneros Chavez, Janet

Sommercamp, Shelley

Letofsky, Jake

Moschiano, Sarah

Bowles , Kendra

Paiz, Rianna

Cooper , Jenna

Stack, Ireland

Rosen, Gregory

Mowad, Sarah

Boykin, Kierra-Mae

Papantoniadis, Alexandra

Cooper-Knight, Iyla

Steger, Jordan

Uchiyama, Matthew

Munoz, Tiffanie

Bracamonte, Larissa

Park, Erica

Coronado, Amanda

Steiner, Rebecca

Wroblewski, Maria

Navarro, Ana

Branson, Jessica

Parrish, Michelle

Corona-Gonzalez, Maria

Steinmetz, Mariah

Diaz Lezama, Marcos

Nouri Zad, Sarah

Bregman, Sarah

Patterson, Nichole

Cortez, Vanessa

Stonerock, Jade

Gaitan, Diane

Ogilvy, Andrew

Brooks, Cara

Pegolotti, Pierre

Corvera, Jose

Struckman, Nicole

Hassman, Miriam

Padilla Sanchez, Ricardo

Brooks, Sarah

Perine, Tenaya

Coval, Sebashtian

Tedrow, Leeann

Lyon, Holly

Quezada-Sanchez, Gabriela

Buckner, Benjamin

Phillips, Stephen

Cox, Lily

Terrones, Andrea

Manzanillo, Elise Marie

Rangel-Vasquez, Vanessa

Burris, Alisa

Plante, Amanda

Crosby, Alex

Thorpe, Jessica

Winheim, Wylie

Richards, Matthew

Burroughs, Madison

Pliez, Adelynn

Diaz Diaz, Saul

Torgersen, Katrina

Croghan, Taylor

Rios, Cindy

Cachon, Rebecca

Portales, Verenice

Dodele, Rebecca

Torres, Julia

Dolan, Connor

Roberts, Nicole

Caldwell-Barr Panizo, Rayne

Powell, Tertia

Dorjee, Sonam

Torres Garcia, Adriana

Facciolla, Crista

Robinson, Kylie

Cerrone, Jenna

Prager, Kellie

Dos Santos, Eveline

Tran, Nina

Guzman, Elyzabeth

Rodriguez, Stephanie

Charles, Anthony

Rashid, Maher

Duffy, Fiona

Tranchina, Nicole

Hernandez, Nancy

Saldana, Priscilla

Chilidonia, Katherine

Ratto, Blake

Duran, Armando

Valdez, Melissa

Holbrook, Anna

Sholder, Bailey

Collier, Mikaela

Raymond-Brenes, Maya

Elias, Isabelle

Valdovinos, Diana

Iglesias, Samantha

Siegel, Katherine

Conklin, Meghan

Re, Danielle

Emerick, Alex

Vargas, Melissa

Keys, Natalie

Solano, Stephanie

Connelly, Sophie

Reddick, Tess

Escobar, Violeta

Villareal, Amanda

Lake, Siena

Solar, Simone

Corona, Bibiana

Rego, Darren

Eunice, Hannah

Villasenor Pesqueda, Elizabeth

Lee, Brianna

Tlahuitzo, Juanita Gabriela

Crawford, Deana

Reyes Lopez, Mayra

Farias Galvan, Martha

Vivas, Ozelle

Nernberg, Melanie

Valine, Chelsie

Crespin, Adriana

Rivera Perez, Mariela

Farias Rios, Adriana

Young, Patricia

Nortman, Sarah

Vilata, Natalie

Crosby, Sophia

Roberts, Kelly

Fernandez, Zuleyma

Yuen, Natalie

Penfold, Brooke

Watanasutisas, Jennifer

Cruz, Reynaldo

Robledo Cornejo, Sandra

Figueroa, Yessica

Zuidema, Amanda

Raya, Verenicce

Wolfe, Ashley

Davila, Erika

Rojo, Emilio

Flores, Teresa

Zuker, Joely

Schnackenberg, Troy

Duff, William

De Leon, Moises

Romo, Gabrielle

Folds, Meggan

Asher, Hadley

Stump, Hannah

Abbate , Salvatore

Deraya , Marissa

Rose, Kaitlyn

Fox, Victoria

Brezinski, Jacqueline

Tanner, Frank

Ascencio, Juan Manuel

Dionne , Alexandrea

Ruiz, Bianka

Galleto, Ross

Buendia, Blanca

Baker, Stephen

Barajas , Diana

Divine, Ariel

Salas, Crystal

Galloway, Alaina

Canas, Aracely

Battaglia, Michael

Bashore, Tonya

Dodson, Amanda

Salazar , Briana

Gaspar, Grant

Cardenas Munoz, Yoally

Berumen, Jackson

Blecha, Elizabeth

Downs, Zanna

Salud, Brittany

Gempler, Sarah

Contardi, Maya

Blankenburg, Aubrey

Bray, Carl

Ebersole, Alison

Sandoval, Perla

George , William

Dhother, Nemneet

Bradley, Clayton

Combs, Melanie

Elvin, Jonna

Sargeant, Jehru

Georgia, Devin

Eacock, Karlie

Buckley, Kevin

Coon, Jennifer

Engle, Kaurie

Saunders, Stephenie

Gomez, Ramon

Freedman, Sheridan

Buckley, Mitchell

Cox, Nareace

Faulkenberry, Wesley

Schlote , Amy

Gonzalez, Brenda

George , Megan

Cantrell, Michael

Cudmore, Brianna

Fernandez, Maira

Schnalzer, Katherine

Gonzalez, Dania

Goytia, Savannah

Cockroft, Kate

Cupples, Moriah

Figueroa, Erick

Schott, Julia

Grose, Nicole

Hanks, Kristine

Cole, Melissa

Dodd, Shelbi

Fleck, Jordan

Schutze, Camille

Guerrero, Joanna

Hansen, Sarah

Delagnes, Christian

Fimbres, Kirstie

Fletcher, Kasey

Seda, Yesenia

Guerrero, Lorena

Johnson, Cassidy

Dennis, Megan

Findley, Mitchell

Fouchia, Ronald

Self, Jensen

Gugel, Jeanine

Kern, Kaliah

Donaldson, Jennifer

Gonsalves, Kevin

Franza, Mikala

Serrano, Allison

Guzman, Ana

Mangandi, Jenny

Earley, Brock

Howard, Jason

Frausto, Catalina

Shaw, Taylor

Harris, Mahogany

Mathew, Aleena

Ellner, Jesse

Jackson, Ashley

Fuller, Rachel

Shin, Allison

Heydle, Katherine

Muchnick, Jessica

Grimmer, Jonathan

Jackson, Ashley

Gad, Sam

Simmons, Kayla

Hinchman, Sarah

Simons , Greyson

Harrington, Daniel

Lambarena, Marissa

Garcia, Analicia

Skiles, Samantha

Holda, Korin

Tadross, Peter

Harsch-Hudspeth, Aaron

Limon, Angelica

Garcia, Areli

Smirnov, Jake

Hynson, Veronica

Talavera, Jessica-rey

Heinrich, Benjamin

McDonald, Reiko

Garcia, Jacob

Smith, Stephanie

Izaguirre, Stephanie

Trignani, Stina

Hernandez, Joshua

Mineo, Gladys

Gasper, Paige

Smith, Vanessa

Junco, Cinthia

Wood, Jessica

Huang, Kuan-yu

Muniz, Yanira

Gonzalez, Delia

Soto, Erik

Kidd, Victoria

Cruz Cardiel, Joel

Jacobsen, Michael

Nguyen, Jennifer

Graham, Emily

Sukkar, Aymon

Knight, Sarah

Fisher, Joi

Jahn, Corey

O’Leary, Brendan

Guzman, Andrea

Sutter, John

Lee, Amanda

Loveless, Lauana

Jaime, Daniel

Reingold, Sarah

Hammond, Leela

Sykorova, Lucie

Lee, Megan

Dodd, Lauren

Jones, Steven

Sadhu, Jerome

Hanson Velloo, Samara

Talafili, Raelynne

Leon, Stephanie

Healy, Shannon

Kantoff, Justin

Salyers, Alyssa

Hartman, Alexandra

Tam, Drake

Limbu, Poojan

Rosales, Brandon

King, Dylan

Aasen, Marina

Hastings, Ryan

Tapparo, Brittany

Long, Ashley

Lok, Hon Lam

Lambert, Frederick

Alvarenga, Jordan

Haworth, Logann

Theodorou, Alexandra

Long, Samantha

Veloz Cisneros, Jorge

Lane, Miriam

Andersen, Valeria

Hawthorne, Sabrina

Tobias-baechtel, Alannah

Lopez Espindola, Jorge

Amaral, Monica

Lewis, Jasmyn

Anthony, D’Marco

Herman, Rosalie

Turner, Whitney

Luis, Marisela

Black, Connor

Maginnis, Hayley

Aviles Cigarrostegui, Andrea

Hermon, Kristen

Valenzuela, Elexsis

Maddox-Gunn, Jamie

Dykeman, Morganne

Mann, Nathan

Bryant-Zygowski, Cody

Herrera Ortega, Adrian

VanPuyvelde, Elizabeth

Maestretti, Elizabeth

Eriksson, Jade

Marshall, Hattie

Cline, Madeline

Holmquist, Taylor

Vargas, Natalie

Magallanes, Nadine

Linde, Julia

Maul, Matthew

Connolly, Jon

Jimenez, Jessie

Velasquez Gaeta, Karina

Magana Galindo, Marisol

Harvey, Mariah

McPartland, Patrick

Cope, Kristina

Jimenez-Patino, Ausencio

Vernon, Maddison

Maloney Norton, Sophia

Black, Connor

Medrano, Cloe

Corder, Jamie

Johnson, Richard

Wakefield, Julianne

Martinez, Brianne

Carter, Jason

Millward, Sean

Cruz, Aremi

Johnston, Jennifer

Warner, Ashley

Martinez Aguilar, Yadira

Townsend, Sarah

Murphy, Jack

De Vito, Jesse

Joyce, Sarah

Welch, Danni

McCarthy, Kendall

Yee, Lisa

Ohman , Austin

Espinoza, Gustavo

Juan, Janella Margarita

White, Jarred

Mccarthy, Matthew

Okamura, Avery

Owens, Brooke

Fannin, Marc

Kabanuck, Jason

Wiley, Alanna

McGoldrick, Danielle

Mccabe, Kylie

Pena, Nancy

Flynn, Alicia

Kaden, Sarah

Williams, Matthew

Mendieta, Daniel

Meyer, Brian

Pineda, Tomas

Folkes, Cassidy

Kandcer, Toni

Willis, Richard

Mendoza, Maria

Campos Hernandez, Daniel

Ratto, Dylan

Garcia, Daniela

Key, Jordan

Wilson, Alanna

Meza, Jasmine

Hernandez, Rosa

Reis, Alberto

Grace, Steffan

Kipers, Reyanna

Wiltz, Allysa

Middleton-Daniels, Laycie

Nunez-Aguilar, Erick

Santiago-Monjaras, Gregorio

Green, Noah

Krings, Irish

Wolf, Missa

Millet, Alicia

Ramirez, Jaimie

Scott, Jake

Honzik, Thomas

Lacouture, Kaleigh

Woods , Vanessa

Mize, Davion

Castillo, Krystal

Stanford, Michael

Jamerson, Bryan

Lamb, Nicole

Woolley, Kelli

Mohr, Riley

Colangelo, Caitlin

Stankas, Todd

Jawanda, Simrit

Langner, Katie

Workman, Micah

Moktan, Paul

Addiego, Gabriella

Steinberg, Scott

Kichaven, Jeremy

Lanier, Robert

Wycko, Lyell

Morales, Erica

Agren, Phillip

Toshich, Teodora

Laufman, Emily

Lavanchy, Julien

Yado, Victoria

Morgan, Ezra

Altamirano, Dorian

Volume 80 // issue 14  
Volume 80 // issue 14  
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