Possesive forms for names that end with Z?
Nouns (names) that end with a -z form their plural as any singular noun, by adding and apostrophe s ('s) to the end of the word.
I placed an apple on Mrs. Diaz's desk.
Fritz's car was parked next to a hydrant.
Not all Mexican last names/surnames end in Z, Though many of them do. The Z is like the S for Latinos. Many last names end with Z, for example: Martinez, Ramirez, Rodriguez, Lopez, Hernandez, Perez, Sanchez, Alvarez, Gonzalez, Fernandez, Rioz, Valdez, Jimenez, Vargaz, Rodriquez, Mendez, Menoz, Sanchez, Torrez, Gonzalez, Florez, Diaz, Gomez, Ortiz, Cruz, Moralez, Reyez, Ramoz, Ruiz, Chavz, Vasquez, Guiterrez. There are many Latino names with S's instead of Z, but these are some…
Names (first or last) are made plural by adding an -s or an -es (for names ending in -s, -sh, -ch, -x, and -z) to the end of the name. Standard irregular plural forms are normally not used; for example, the Kennedy family are the Kennedys, not the Kennedies; the Columbus family are the Columbuses, not the Columbi.
People who wish to change their names will need to go to court to request a name change. They will have to visit the city hall and request the forms that need to be filled out. Once filled out and returned there will be a hearing date set, where they will decide if the name change can be done or not.