Page 1

Saint Joseph Academy Sharing a Tradition of Excellence with Alumnae, Parents and Fri.ends


Mary BelT) Reynolds .1'32

Felicia I'druliello. CSJ .1'56

Rita BOlHempo Thiron .1"70

Mary Egan N'74

Linda Kane 1'15






from the President




3430 Rocky Ri\.of Drive' Clevel<II,d, Ohio 441 II

216-1.)! -6788 www.;;

UPDATE is published by Saint Joseph Acadelny for alumnae, parents and friends. Cr:llr:blll,-rs to '/1'.' ',suo cI UPO/. C Included Mary Ann Corrigan-Davis J71, Mary Ann Fischer J'66, Jill Satanek Garlock 1'92, Emily Hanson J'99, Ben)' I-liorl, Becky Gaede McNulty J'96, A,udr~ !'VL:,(lfd, I',/.c;ric 1dud '1, Kolh)' Robinson, Ann Quinn Doran J' 48 and Ror> Perger

Photography courtesy of Marianne Mangan.

John Mulgrew, Natalie Nadoziruy ]'93,

Ripcho Sludios, Thomas 8:. Thomas Photolgrapby

and Woodard Photography

For more information or questions,

please contae! ROil Perger at 216-619-! 937 or

MISSION STATEMENT aim Jo~eph Academy, an accncdited,

cornprc-hcnsive Carholic high school . founded in 11'190 by (he Congregalion of S'lint Joseph, exiSL< f()f rbe purposc of pro\'lding quality eduGltion I(X young women of diverse



Central to (he life of our schoo] is a thrust

for peace and jllS(icc in a community which


promotes love Cod, respect ror self, olhers and the environmcm (h.-ough livinl; oul' rhe Cospel me.\sage. \;(l,~ encourage each srudenr (Q develop positive values and w arricula\e htr rhinking so that she C1II be a leader making constructive cOlHriburions ro society. We cnde,lVor ro nlllTllrC the lalenrs of each young woman so she becomes a woman of faidl wi(h global plTspeClive who is striVIng for imegriry and preparing for lire.

Cover: Phoro of [he school by Natalie Nadozimy 1'93 and (he 2008 Hall of Fame inductees.

Dear Alumnae, Parcms and Frle-nds of Saint Josepb Academy, Throughout this academic yeat, we have been focusing on one of rhe aspens or rhe charism, or spiriTUality, of the Congregation of Saint. Joseph. Our theme is "Serving [he Dear Neighbor."\Y/e serve our dear neighbor as part of our mission of unity - to bring everyone we Ineet inro union with God, one anOther aDd all creatioll. Our young , are among rhe stlldem leaders in the group called Catholic Srudenrs for Peace and Justice. They were awarded a grant 10 host a rundraising evem Jar the victims of violence in Darfur. Students rram 12 Carbolic high schools [h roughotH the diocese were iLl art<::ndance. 'The evenl included a fair with repr sem;l[ives from variOllS local relief organizations who serve '''he dear neighbor" on ad:1il)' b~1Sis. The evening "vas ;·[Iot offlln, but more importantly, it raised over $10,000 for the less fortunate people in Africa and those in need right here in Cleveland. The idea of "serving th dear neighbor" \,vas cle<uly evident on March /'11, wllen Mother Antonia visired the Academy (see article page 1).1 am always so proud of OUJ smdents when visiwr' are with LIS. 'y'ou 'ould have heard a pin drop during Mother's remarks. Her personal witness of "serving the de<u' neighbor" ill the prisons of Mexico tollched the girls immensely. As we cominlle to prepare Oll!' srudents ac.., lemil'aJly to be suce ssful in rhe 21 Sl century glohal society, we also are preparing them [0 become compassionate leaders for the world. We a~re so blessed to have the teachings of rhe Congregation or Sai nr Joseph to gllide LIS all. 2lursurn Corda,

~~~ ,\1arv • ltill1 Corriaan-Davis c . 1'71 President

Her work has been honored by Pope John Panl II and presidents of both Mexico and rhe Uni,ed Srates. Morher Antonia founded rhe order of the Eudist Servants of the Eleventh Hour, which has attracred scores of people EO her mission work. Many of them are older women, some widowed or divorced, who find Moth~r Antonia's missiou a way to serve in rhe later years of their lives.

"This was an unbelievable experience. I felt something special when Mother Antoma embraced me when we were introdllced. She certainly is a blessed woman."


Dunson J'09 with Mother Antonia.


oW often do you get to meet a personal hero? Laura Dunson ]'09 not only mer her personal hero, Mother Antonia, bur inrroduced her to rhe Saint Joseph Academy commnnity during her recenr visi r. Mother Antonia was invired ro Cleveland by Fr. Jim O'DonneJl and Sr. Maggie Walsh Conrad of rhe Little Brothers and Sisters of the Eucharist. She came to share her message of faith and hope at Saint Joseph Academy and at several orher events in the greater Cleveland community. Laura firsr became aware of Mother Antonia and her work in the Mexican prisons while working on an assignment for Mrs. Michelle Kelly-Flanagan's English class. Laura was reading The P,-ison AngeL, a biography of Mother Anronia by Cleveland native Mary Jordan, a 1979 graduare of Sainr Joseph Academy, and her husband, Kevin Sullivan, Pulitzet-ptize winning journalists for The Washington Post.

Through their hook, Laura came to know Mother Antonia's life and her rhirty years of work in Mesa prison in Mexico. Morher Antonia lives with rhe women of the prison under extremely hazardous and unsanitary conditions. Some of the Mesa prisioners are serving semences for offenses as minor as stealing food for rheir families. Morher Antonia was born and raised in Beverly Hills. She gave up a life of grear privilege as a California honsewife and mother ro move inro a prison cell where she lives in the same condirions as the men and women she serves. Now 81, she has hecome a beloved figure in the prison, supplying food, medicine, blankets and hope for If II those who have little. She has paid for new reeth for thousands of inmates and plasric surgery ro correct facial SClI's and defotmities for hundreds more.

Laura's introducrion was very moving and personal, and Mother Antonia's stories of the men and women in Mesa and her message of forgiveness seemed to resonare wirh the students and guests who @led the Academy Center. Laura remarked, "This was an unbeliev足 able experience. I felt something special when Mother Antonia embraced me when we were introduced. She certainly is a blessed woman."


'! {


Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE


The L·terac~ nltlatlve at Sai Jose Ac demy (First in a Series) Saint Joseph Academy launched its Literacy Initiative in the fall of 2007. This initiative has four parts: reading, writing, information, and communication literacy. To become strong contributors to our global society, students must have these skills. Typically, schools focus on reading only in the elementary years; writing only for academia (e.g. research papers instead of technical writing); information literacy only with emphasis on using journals and other traditional forms of media for information; and communication literacy only within pubic speaking classes. At Saint Joseph Academy, we believe all important 21 st century skills must be emphasized in the high schoo! curriculum. We have offered (and will continue to offer) in-depth professional development in these areas for the faculty, creating professional learning communities where faculty members discuss these areas and seek to meet the needs of the students in our school. We have embedded these four pillars of reading, writing, information, and communication literacy across the curriculum in all of our grades. This on-going emphasis will be the foundation for all curricular work at SJA for years to come. This article is the first in a series about this initiative and provides an overview of our focus on reading. High school students need reading instruction There exisrs much research thar suppons rhe idea char as scudenrs move on (Q high school and must engage wich subStantially more difficult texts, cheyare nor equipped with the skills (Q snccessfuJly access meaning. Furthermore, high school teachers do nor typically have reading instruction included as a pan of their education curriculum. AB a result, high school students do not develop the important 21st centmy skill of critical reading at a supetior level. At Saint Joseph Academy, we are teaching our smdents techniques to urilize (Q ger "unstnck" when they encounter difficulr rext and how good readers consrruct deep undersranding when they read. By acrively reaching good reading strategies, we can avoid some of the common pitfalls that show up in high


Saim Joseph Academy UPDATE

school. For example, teachers often summarize assigned readings and share rheir own conclusions wirh the srudents. The students learn rhat they do nor have (Q work (Q undersrand rhe texr and insread just focns on remembering the reachers' intetpretarions ro parrot back on a test. Many students have also mastered rhe art of "fal\.e reading," where rhey nse orher means ro find summa­ ries of books and information thar has been assigned to rhem. Teachers can assume rhat if stUdents can read words aloud from a rext, then those students undersrand them. In fact, many students have excellent decoding skills but are at the same rime lacking in comprehension skills. One final pitfall is a general assumption rhar aJl types of prose require the same reading strategies. In facr, different strategies are required for different genres. At SJA, we are actively addressing all of these and others to help remove student

barriers ro reading and (Q help students achieve their porencial First, much evidence has been cired regarding the rewards of aCtively teaching literacy skills in the lasr decade. Reading proficiency is a key (Q success in both higher educarion and in the workplace. Technical literacy is increasingly important as employees must read, garher, and analyze information from many sources to solve problems and meet customer needs. In fact, entry-level jobs today often have higher reading requiremencs rhan many of the more advanced positions in rhe same field. I Second, advances in technology have added more pressute to develop reading skills. Former U.S. Secrerary of Education Richard Riley said: "In some cases, e-mail and the Incernet have actually allowed us to substirute reading and writing for the spoken word.


In a rapidly changing workplace, reading skills cominue to bc importanl for adults. And lifelong learning - meaning lifelong reading - is more crucial than ever as workers move from one job to the nexr."2 Third, there is a direct correJarion becween education level, literacy level, jobs people qualify for, and the pay they receive. It is imperative that SJA srudents leave the school with strong reading skills. Wllat is SJA doing to increase

reading literacy? To increase student reading literacy, we have taken a mulri-faceted approach. FirSI, we have simply added a dedicared drop­ evcrything-and-read time every Weduesday. The entire school building, from the main office personnel to che advancemenr directors, will stop all they are doing, and read a book. They often go into the classrooms and join rhe srudents and teachers during this time. We hope ro reinforce the concept that reading is a skill that is also pleasurable and should be a part of one's life. Second, we have added a book to every class beyond the regular texts. For example, the students are teading Nickel and Dimed, On Not Getting by in America by Barbara Ehrenreich in algebra classes; How Jane Won by Dr. Sylvia B. Rimm in the Mictosoft Office classes; The Fire in the Turtle House by Osha Gray Davidson in honors biology classes. Reading helps the smdents to make connections becween their courses and the world at large. Ultimately, we wanr our srudenrs to read the equivalem of25 books per year across the curriculum. Third, the teachers are modeling good reading strategies, some of which include: using existing knowledge to mal{e sense of new infotmation; asking questions abom the text before, during and after reading; drawing inferences from the text; moniror­ ing their comprehension; using "fix-up"

strategies when meaning bteaks down; determining what is important; synthesizing information to create new thinking; and crearing sensory images to connect to meaning. 3 These srrategies will enhance learning in all classes. Finally, we are increasing the rigor of our English curriculum. By making all courses rigorous, studies have shown that students score significantly higher on standardized tests than they did in the former basic or general classes. In fact, enrolling students in higher-level language ans classes is the one action that schools can rake that is likely to have the greatest impacr on improving li[etacy skills} SJA is committed ro providing the best p[eparation for our young women for rhe 21st century. Reading literacy is a major key to rheir future success. Studenrs must know that reading is thinking and it is a skill that can he developed throughout their lives. By providing them wiEh a reading tool-kit, we beliclre om students will be able to continue in their reading growth throughout rheir lives. To conclude, Cris Tovani, a readiug comprehension expert, consultant, and professor nores: "High school literacy instruction is ar a crossroads. Tomorrow's citizens face grearer reading demands rhan ever before. The written word is no longer restricted to paper form. Children of all ages are being bombarded with information from rhe Internet and other electronic forms of ptinr. Tbe "EO)-generation needs to comprehend more than ever before. Readers of romorrow must do more than memorize words. They must be prepared to analyze, validate, and ask rhe next logical question. They have ro know how to rhink. "5 Saint Joseph Academy is on the cutting edge of studem literacy developmenr. In the next issue of UPDATE, auother article will cominue with a focus on writing literacy.

, Daggett, Willard, Acbieving Reading I'Toficirory fOr all, 2003,£! Reading'Yo20Whi,e%20Paper.iillf downloaded 2/25/08.

Liteme)' Aero..:,. tI,,· Curriculum, Southern Regional EducaTion Board, Sire D,."vc!opmenr Guide #12, Adanta, Georgia, pp.3. , Tovani, Cris, I Read It But I Don't Crt It, Srenhousc Publishers, Portland, Maine, PI" II. .j Literary Aaoss the Curriculum, Southern Regional Educarion Iloard, Sire Developmenr Guide #12, !

Atlama, Georgia, pp.16-17. , Tovani, Cris, I Read It But I Don't Get It, Srenhouse Publishers, Pordand, Maine, PI" 110-111.

of Literacy

"SJA is comn11 providing the preparation for


women for the _ 1:: century. Reading li( L~:' is a major k~y ~o th-: future success. Stude__ ::~ must know that readin£ L

is thinking and it is a skiL that can be developed hroughout t, eir lives. ,.

Seeds of LiteracYI a CSJ sponsored ministrYI would welcome our alumnae as tutors for adults who are studying in their program. If interested please contact Julie Rugh at 216-661-7950 EX 20. l

Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE



Jaguar B,aske all Led by first year Head Coach Dave Murphy, this basketball season was filled with many successes. The six seniors along with five juniors and two sophomores worked extremely hard at improving rhemselves and the basketball ream. Senior Molly Lehane and sophomore Maggie Berry were consisrent in all areas, while senior Sam Sulzer and juniors Leighalln Larsen and Maura Heffernan conuolled rhe boards. Sam also did well scoring and getring sreals. Junior Teresa Mangan ran rhe point posirion well and direcred the team ioro its offense. Players coming off rhe bench did a grear job filling in. They included Caitlin Kahler, Eleanore Hilow, Donna Friedman, Gabby Kreuz, Therese Greco, Bridger Urban, and Claire Guzik. The six seniors will truly be missed. They all did an excellem job ar improving the Saim Joseph Academy baskerball program and rhey were grear tole models fot rhe younger players, borh on and off the court. We wish rhem the besr of luck. Wirh a number of players rerurning next year, as well as some of rbe JV players, rhe Jaguars should have much success in rhe

Above: Molly Lehane 1'08 scores on Westlake. Left: Sam Sulzer 1'08 goes for a lay up.

near future. The ream finisbed ar 11-11 and defeated Parma in a secrional tournament game. Senior Molly Lehane and sophomore Maggie Berry were chosen as i\ll-District Honorable Memion selecrions and seniors Molly Lehane and Sam Snlzer played in rhe

GCBCA NI-Star game. Congrarularions also go our to our JV ream who finished rhe season at 17-3 and our Fteshman ream who wrapped up their season at 14-4. With tbese impressive recotds, rhe furure for Jagnar basketball looks bright.

Jaguar Sw'mmi 9 Tbis yeal", me swimmers put in countless hours in tlle pool and meir hard work paid off. The Jaguar Swimming and Diving Teams had anomet grear year as each individual improved and continued to be competitive throughout the course of the season. Dnder Coach Meg Story and Assistant Coach Ed Dargay, the team broke four school rccords this year: Angelina Chuppa in rhe Dive comperirion; tlle 200 Medley Relay Team ofAshley Horton, Emily Tennanr, Maddie DcMedal, and Lew Smith; Ashley Hotron in tlle 100 Baclcsrrokc; and Emily Tennanr in the 100 Fly. Every ~will1mer dropped her rime this year. Whether it was 50 seconds in the 500 meter or shaving off a secoud in rhe 100 meter - it all paid off. Additionally, diver Angelina Chuppa advanced to the Districts. Left: Angelina Chuppa 1'08 shows her style. Above: Senior members of the swim team: Lto IR: Maddie IDeMedal, Casi Piecuch, Leah Smith, Angelina Chuppa, lordan Biagini, Cate Felder, and Ellen Setzer.


Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE

At the Saint Joseph Academy - proactive in protecting the environment

Above: ECOS Recycling Teom members enjoying their task.

Above: Henno Patel j' 11 and Leighann Larsen J'09 recycling paper from offices.

The smdents at rhe Academy have been aware of recycling and other projects to proteCt rhe environment for some time, but recently they have stepped up eHorts to make everyone in school aware of how they can help. Recycling of cans and plastic is an everyday occurrence wirh barrels dotting all floors of rhe school. The Recycling Team does a weekly collection of paper and recyclables from classtooms and offices around the school. Many of our puhlica­ rions are being printed on eco-friendly

paper. And to celebrate Earch Day this year, the ECOS (Environmental Concerns of Students) organization planned a "Study Up/Power Down Day" to conserve elecaicity. Science teacher and ECOS moderaror Nora Kelly]'01 said, "These girls are really interested. Ie is pan of the charism of the Congtegation who for many years have been a ptoactive force in environ­ mental causes. The girls just dtaw their momenrum from rhe Sisters."

Fifth & Sixth Grade Visit ignites young minds Spending the day ar Saint Joseph Academy is always a learning experience but when yon're a 5th or 6tb grader, being in high school for (he day makes learning fun as well. This year ovet 100 young ladies from 27 differenr grade schools around rhe greater Cleveland area parricipared. Srndenrs spent (he day learning science, music, technology and world languages including Mandarin Chinese. According ro Maria Mueller, SJA Directot of Admissions, "This day is geared to give (hese young ladies a raste of Saint Joseph Academy. The students get ro meet girls from all over and in the process make new friends who might someday be (heir classmates here at Saint Joseph Academy." Mr. Fred Kieser explains 0 science problem to some very interested young ladies.

Students pamC:loc:ue in entreprene forum


ave you ever \\o::..ic;...:.

world will look h\;:: ~~. - . ten years from now: .-.~ business opportunities will rher;::>, -. future? Did you know that there . :::. ': honors students in China than th;;:c ~ :':: students in me U.S.? On Saturd2·\·. -~".::: ~ __­ 9th , a team oHout students !Tom SJ--\ b:::.:-.-:. abont (he efttcrs of the globalized econo::: and the future business opportunities in <te' fields of medicine, enetgy, the environmem and nanotechnology at the firsr annual Scholarship of Entrepreneurial Engagement (SEE) fotum held at Btecksville-Broadview Heights High School. Scudents heatd from Dr. Julian Earls (NASA, retired) and Dr. Luis Proenza (University of Akron) about why "shift: happens" and what opporrunicies are available in scientific and highly technical fields. They were able to btainstorm with other students from Northeast Ohio about solutions (() cw-tent problems and entrepre­ neutial opportunities based on predicted future needs. The students hope to develop an intense business plan fearuring their ideas in a competition that is to culminate this April with scholarship money as a possihle reward. Sophomore Amanda Drapac-Novotny, when reflecting on her experience ar (he SEE, said, "The conference turned out to be surptisingly borh very informative and exciting ar (he sarne time. I really learned a lor of new things ahout what is happening in the medical field today and arn even more certain that I want to go into (he medical field. I hope to help de1)r some of rhe commercialism in the system and assist with the development of new innova­ tions so (bat (hose who need aid in society can receive it convenienrly and properly"

At the SEE Forum from left to right:

Emily Polk J'1 0, Samantha Schulte j'lO, IEmily

Mikes j'09, and Amanda Drapae-Novotny j' 1O.

Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE


V lSl'l'ORS TD


KatWeen Perers Homyock, N'75 Vice Presidem of Marketing, Key Bank Ken Johnson

Campbell & Company

Most Reverend Richard G. Lennon Bishop of Cleveland Bill Schirmer

Schirmer Elevacor

Dianne Fanguy, CSJ

Mission in Nicaragua

Ka'rhy Moran Laino }'71

Cleveland Clinic

Dr. Mike and Carhy Gallagher

West Park Demal Associares

Trisra Powers

Cleveland Execurive Fellowship

Martin J. Sweeney

Presidcm, Cleveland Ciry Council

Myles Gallagher

Presidenr, The Superlarive Group

Lorie Howley

Howley Family Foundarion

Jackie Chisholm, Ph.D. Vice Presidenr, Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum Barbara Danforrh President and CEO, YWCA of Greater Cleveland Rober! Graf, Ph.D.

Ka-Pi Hoh, Ph. D.

Lubrizol Corporation

Patricia and Cindy Coughlin

Friends of rhe Academy

Jenniffer Deckard,

CFO, Fairmount Minerals

Jean McQuillan, Esq. N'73

CWRU School of Law

Jim Schilling Maya Panova Mazlina Maxlan, Englisb Teacher, Malaysia Shahrinizam B Mohd Amin, Principal, Malaysia Abdul Malik Mohd Isa, Headmasrer, Malaysia Mahani Mokhrar, Senior Teacher, Malaysia Mohd Jelani Ramly, Headmasrer, Malaysia Yang Rafidah Selleh, Head ofClUriculum, Malaysia Internarional Visiwr Leadership Program Karen Deitrich, CSJ Jaanie Cassidy, CSJ Mounr Sr. Joseph Academy, Philadelphia Nadine Grimm Cleveland Council on World Affairs

Mrs. Xinming Tong with Chinese Ambossodor Zhou Wenzhong ond school president Mory Ann Corrigon-Dovis J'71. Right: Students wish 0 hoppy Chinese New Yeor ot Lubrizol Corporotion.

Update on Our Chinese Program News of our Mandarin Chinese program is spreading throughour the area. In early January, Saint Joseph Academy President Mary AtUl Corrigan-Davis]'71 and Mrs. Xinming Tong, our Mandarin Chinese teacher, mer Chinese Ambassador Zhou Wenzhong during his visit co Cleveland. Lacer rhat month, Mrs. Tong and Mrs. Corrigan-Davis accompanied some of the studenrs to celebrate Chinese New Year with the Lubrizol Corporation. Our students played some Chinese games, enjoyed a terrific lunch, and the students sang in Chinese.

In March, an arricle about the program \VaS featured in an issue of Momentum magazine, a publication of the National Catholic Education Association. The issue is abour educating srudents for a global society. In April, a group of35 people, including students, their sibilings and parents, faculty and Board members traveled to China for 10 days. They spenr twO days in Changchun, the capiral ofjilin Province and home to Mrs. Tong. The group also visited Mrs. Tong's school. We will have more to share on rheir trip in the next issue of UPDATE.

Annual Father-Daughter Dance fun for all! Fathers accompanied by rheir daughters braved the cold and snow on February 9, 2008, to attend the annual Father-Daughter Dinner Dance. The event was held at Sr. MaLy's Hall in Cleveland and was sponsored by the Academy Parents. Thanks to Thetese Hard and all the Academy Parems for their effotts in continuing this long SJA tradition.

Michoel Rosepal hos 0 doughter for eoch arm os he escorts doughters Elizabeth no ond Emily J'll to the Fother-Doughter Dance. They are also the daughters of Michelle RadeH Rosepol J'83.

• I


• he owng


The World Wide Web can expose people to a world of infonnation and can be a tremendous resource for researching future careers, bnt for all the information it provides it cannot take the place of the one-on-one personal perspective provided by a three-day professional shadowing experience. By experiencing a workplace first-hand, students can learn a great deal more about a career than they can through just pure research. It call reveal to the students whether they prefer the low-stress environment of a design finn or the conservative natilre of the wood paneled corridors of a law finn. Would they prefer to wear a suit to work each day or dress casually each day? Job shadowing is designed to increase career awareness, help model student behavior through examples, and reinforce in the student the link between classroom learning and work requirements. This year Saint Joseph Academy's Junior Professional Shadowing Project took place from Wednesday; February 13th, through Friday; February 15th. Job shadowing is a work experience option where students leam about a job by walking through the workday as a shadow of a professional in partirular industries. Students witness first-hand the work environment, employ­ ability and occupational skills in practice and the value of professional trainiug and potential career options. We thank all of our shadowing hosts and their companies for their support of this vital program for our students. Student: Kolyssha Swanson ]'09 Sponsor: Dr. Natalie Belle, MD, Tri-C Western Campus "Exploring the medical field through the shadowing -program show'ed me that it is something I teally want to do. I was able CO do hands-on activities and really get a floel of what I want to do with my future. I teally liked the operating room. I know that there is plenty of work and school ahead for me, but if I pur my mind to it then I will be able ro achieve my goaL" -Kolyssha Swanson

Student: Emily Smith ]'09 Sponsor: Paul Armstrong, Web Designer, American Greetings Corporation "The most important rhing rhat I learned from shadowing is that web design and web progtamming are twO vety different careers. Although I really like the design aspccr of this field, I am fascinated by wtiting code as well. Also, I didn't know that there arc people specifically designated ro simply overview how easy a website is ro use." -Emily Smirh

Student: Julie Ha ]'09 Sponsor: Linda Rhyne, RN and Wendy Covert, RN, Fairview Hospital a Cleveland Clinic Hospital "I learned thar working in Pediatrics many of the children who ate patienrs have not yet developed their verbal skills and cannot always tell you what is wrong. The doctors and nurses need ro run tesrs and look at the facts until rhey figure out what is wtong. I also learned that you need a lot of patience while caring for sick childten. I loved my experience at Fairview and if! do become a nurse, I would like to work in rhe Pediatric Emetgency depanmenr." -Julie Ha

Student: Megan Masella ]'09 Sponsor: Carol Ginty (mother of Sarah Ginty1'08), Project Manager, NASA Glenn Research Center "I loved learning about NASA's Constellation Program, rhe Orion Modu.le, and rhe Inter­ national Space Sration. Some of the things human beings are capable of creating and doing through the Space Progtam are amazing. For Mts. Ginty, it is rewarding to be working fot a greater good and malcing lifi: better with the technology thar comes our of expetimentation and srudying space. She commented that 'ir's not: so much being an engineer, but being a NASA engineet' thar she enjoys." -Megan Masella

Student: Maureen Walling 1'09 Sponsor: Katie Morrell, Dietician, Fairview Hospital a Oeveland Clinic Hospital "My experience at Fairview Hospital made me tealize how truly significant the diet is to the human body. I feel mote than ever that dieticians are extremely needed in our world today. All of the different things thar people eat can affecr their life-spans. On the other hand, there are some health problems that people have that cannot be avoided or changed." -Maureen Walling 7 Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE


left: A painting the "The women of Darfur" by Katherine Colborn J' 1O. Above: Campus Ministers; Barbara Fagan, Dennis Hjort and Maureen Fallon Adler J'79.


saim Joseph Academy, "Setving Our Dear NeighhO[" sum right in the hool as pan of Campus Ministry. The team of Maureen Fallon Adler ]'79, Barbara Fagan and Dennis Hjon wOtk co meet rhe spitimal needs of our studems. "We plan acrivities throughout the school year working with groups like Carholic Studems for Peace and Jusrice, who recendy sponsored a "Dance for Da..dilt" at the school which included studems from other atea Catholic high schools. The studems raised over $10,000 at the dance for the Datfur refugees," according to Mt. Hjort. When the seven Congregarions came together laSt spring to fOtm the new Congtegation of Saim Joseph, they stressed rhe one aspect of their charism of "serving the dear neighbor," a practice that goes back to their founding in Ftance in 1650. "Along wirh rhe new congregation, we believe their charism should be mosr evidem in the Academy. We ate wOtking with our sisret schools in the new Congregation: Saim Joseph's Academy in Baton Rouge, Louisiana and Nazareth Academy in suburban Chicago, Illinois. We plan w work wgether on service projects and other activities," Maureen Adler remarked. "There are so many ways we can work together within the miniseries of the Congregation that will benefit all of our srudenrs," she said. The thtee schools are currently working on several projecrs for the upcoming school year. The students at Saim Joseph Academy 8

SaimJoseph Academy UPDATE

also (Urar refugee grade school children, participate every summer in an Appalachian mission trip, parricipate in evems for various canses and join with the Sisters and the associates ro pray fOt a peaceful setdemem to violence around the world. In addition to work outside the school, there ate many Campus Ministry activities inside as well. There is a Communion service that is artended by srudenrs, faculty and sraff each morning before classes begin. EvelY monrh there are Li(Urgies for the s(Udents and guesrs. ''These are participatory liturgies. We have students who are singers, musicians, lecwts, and Eucharistic Ministets. It's wonderful watching our young women growing in rheit faith and becoming acrive in the church," said Barb Fagan.

Marissa Barber J'09, Brandilyn Cook J'09 and Melissa LewisJ'09 pray for peace in the world.

Above: Katlin McPheeJ'08 helps paint a house in Appalachia. Left: Students volunteer for a cancer walk.



Malloy Scholarship Established Helen Oaire Malloy 1'57 recently estab­ lished an endowed scholarship in memory of her parents, Parrlck William and Catherine Prendergast Malloy. Although both were born in Ireland, they mer here in Cleveland. Pacrick carne over in 1924 and gar a job with the Easr Ohio Gas Company. Catherine arrived in 1926 and worked as a maid and housekeeper in Cleveland Heighrs. They were married in 1934 at St. Aloysius Church and moved to a house in Sf. Vincent DePaul parish. Helen's hrother, Par­ rick William, J 1'., was born in 1936 and Helen joined the family three years later. life ar the Malloy house was always busy. Asusrainingfuith in God hclpedthem through the good times and the bad. They never forgot the families they had lefr behind in Ireland. The door was always open for a relative who needed a place to stay. Helen is proud to relate

Patrick and Catherine Prendergast Molloy on their wedding day and at their 60th anniversary.

the S[Qry of her tather's heroism during the 1944 Gas Company fire. When the tanks srarred ex­ phung, he and a couple ofothets comageously climbed to the top of tl1e ranks and dropped chunks of dry icc inside, preventing more tanks from exploding. Over 160 men perished thar day, many ofrhem Pauic!(s close friends. Parrick died in 1996 and Carherine passed in 2001. Helen, who has worked ar the Gas Company herself, respecred the hard work that filled her parenrs' lives. She decided ro esrablish the scholarship in her parents' memory in ap­ preciation for the sacrifices they had made to send her ro Sainr Joseph Academy. In addition [Q her generosiry ro her alma marer, Helen is well known to her many friends at the West Side Irish American Club where her volunteer duties are all encompassing. She can also be found ar St. Malachi's After School

Annual Fund 2007-2008 We are nearing our goal! Thanks to rhe generosiry of our donors we are well on our way ro reaching rhis year's goal of $250,000. Your cominued investment in Saint Joseph Academy helps us provide resources for studenr and faculry programs and to purchase library books, increase technology, ensure the building is properly mainrained, and supporr school activities. Your gift is a sign of your continued confidence in Saint Joseph Academy. At a rime when there are many requests for your charitable dollar and during rhese increasingly rough economic times, you mighr think your gift won't make any difference. Yes, ir can!

Every gifr to the Annual Fund, regardless ofsize, directly benefirs students in one way or anorher. Your gill: makes a difference in the lives of rhese young women. Over 54% of our smdents receive financial assistance, yet we are still unable ro meet all the needs of our families. To date, we have more than $217,000 pledged. However, we still need your help in these last months of the Annual Fund campaign. If you have not yer made your gift rhis year, please use rhe enclosed envelope and please be as generous as possible. If you have already given and can conrribute again, please help. Your participation is crncial. Again, on behalfof the students, fuculry and staff: rhank you. If you have questions please conracr Kathy Robinson, Director of Development at 216.671.0166 or

pro[;1= reading ro and playing with

children there. Establishing a scholarship in someone's honor or memory is a simple process and provides a la.~ring legacy thar will have a real impact on young women for generations 1"0 come. Ifyou are interesred in learning more about our endowed scholarship opporrunities, please contact Kad1Y Robinson, Director of Developmenr ar 216.671.0166 or email ar

Give SJA a LIFT!! Help liS keep Sainr Joseph Academy moving al1ead. No martel' what day of rhe week. our srudents are traveling up and down and out and about, going ro classes, playing ill sports, tutoring students in d1e inner ciry - and they need reliable rranspor­ ration. Saint Joseph Academy needs your help ro keep rhings moving! We have vehicles thar are in dire need of replacement: our 80 year-old elevator, our old school bus and our van. AlI three iten1s come wirh a great deal of expense, however, they arc nor only criricnl bur vital to the well being ofour srudcnts. The COSts are: New Elevator - $175,000 Big Yellow School Bus - $97,000 16 Passenger Van - $40.000 We are en1barking on a fund raising campaign to help assisr us in staying mobile inside the Academy and our. Please keep an eye on yom regt:Ilar mail and email in the next few weeks, as we plan to invite yOll ro participate in giving Saint Joseph Acaden1Y a LilT. Our need is w raise $325,000 before

rhe end ofrhe fisd year, June .30, 2008.

To learn how you can help, contact Kathy

Robinson, Director of Developmenr ar

216.671.0166 or email ro

We thank you in advauce tor giving us


Sainr Joseph Academy UPDATE


.Jtfumnae J-{a{{of:Fa111拢

The A1umn~e Hal of Fame was instituted i

1990 as part of the Centennial Celebration and

has continued on a bienn.ial basis since then.. Members of ou Alumnae Hall of Fame include ~o

en from Saint Joseph AcademYj Nazareth Academy, and Saint Therese Academy- Each

woman who has been inducted

monstrates sel"Vice to Ca I oUe education, her dlm:ch, the

comnlunity and/or women's leadership causes, and is allying example of the mission and h 路losophy of her ,Alma Mater, especially in he areas of ser ke, social justice and Cht:iStiatl values. These women represent outstanding achievement in many are$"ncluding bus' ess; medicie, journalism, philanthropf) and volunteerism. Ii is a difficult task to choose the best of the best! We are bo ored WIth this year's selection...


Mary Berry Reynolds J 32 1913 - 1992 Trreless. It's a fitting way ro desctibe Maiy Berry Reynolds. A mothet of five, a vvife, a registered nurse, and a fundraising, event planning, volumeering dynamo m路e also appropriate descriptions. "My mother had a very sa-ong &itll," says daughter Eileen Reynolds WallenhorstJ'70. "Brains, brawn, energy - whatever gifts you were blessed vvith, she believed God meam for you to use them to help others," According to her nominators, Mary was never half-hearreclly involved in any organization or cause. She temained &irhfu] to and active iu her church, SL Ignatius ofAntiodl, her alma marers, Saint Joseph Academy and SL Vmcem Charity Hospital Sdloo1 of Nursing, and the community. She graduated from nursing sdlool in 1935 and worked as a nurse at Sr. Vincent Chm"ity Hospital, the Cleveland Bomber Plant (now (he IX Center) and the Cuyahoga CauntyTuberculosis Clinic. Her multiple nominations agree that Mary was "a wonderful example of how to combine your life's chosen careervvith raising a family and serving your church and community." She served as president ofSVCH Sdlool of Nursing Alumnae and the Catholic Nurses Association. She was the first president of the Profes颅 sional Practice Unit of the Ohio Nurses Association ar SVCH, a group formed in 1968 in response to unjust labor practices against many nurses. She was a leader in Cleveland's Itish Community She was a founding membet of the Cleveland divi~ion of the Ladies Ancient Otder of Hibernians (tAOH), one of the oldest Irish Catholic organizations in the United States. She was also active in the West Side Irish American 12

Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE

Cluh and the United Itish Societies that collectively plan the anuual Cleveland Sr. Paa-idr's Day Parade. Mmy was selected Hiberniml of the Year in 1959 and Irish Mother of the Year in 1973. Mary considered het own Catholic education as a guiding force throughout her life and wanted her children ro benefit in the same way. She felt being a working mothet in the '50s and '60s was worth it because it paid the Catholic sdlool tuition hill~ for her children. As a girl, Mary had to earn money for her own tuition by working during the week as a live-in helper ro a Wesr Park family vvith three young children. "She taughr \.IS thar Catholic education was valuable and should nor be talren fot gramed," says Eileen. "Her tinle at the Academy taught her that the woman you become is your choice."

"She taught us that Catholic edllc.ation was valuable and should not be taken fat granted," says Eileen. "Het time at the Academy taught her that the woman you become is your dloice." Her twO daughters are SJA alwnnae, and three granddaughters currently attend SJA Says Eileen: "As happy and as honored as my mom would be aboLlt her Hall of Fame induction, she would be even more pleased that the legacy she began vvith her SJA edocation coulinues in 2008 with a third generation." Married for 50 years, Mary and her husbmld Jinl made sure their children realized that brcoming active in causes and organizations '.':~'-' inrertwined in everyday Mary's leadership in btinging """.n'1P 7l'l"'F.:T. educating them abOUt those in need, working to promorc ii v; - . and helping others understand this is whar CathoJi!: ;;du~l: r .L me:ms remains a guiding example for her friends a d - '~i.i:. '.


Felicia Pe ruz;ie 101

CSJ J'56 Felicia Perruziello vividly remembers her school days ar Saint Joseph Academy. Ie was such a fi-iendly place! "The sisters were very dynamic, fun-loving and innovarive," she recalls. "They were oUl:5tandingly aumemic women - happy and truly enjoying what rhey were doing. I admired mem very much." So much so mar 50 years ago, Felicia joined me Congregacion ofSainr Joseph.

"Offering someone yom undivided attention -listening as someone tells her swry - gives that person ownership of and appreciation for herself"

Rita Bontempo J'70 Rita Thiron is me kind ofperson recognized by me Church as viul ro irs work today and in me furure: a lay person ofexemplary faitll who is qualified, trained and a credible wimess [Q me people of God. Riraserves in me Office of Worship of me Diocese of Lansing, Mich., a mffiisny which is much more man a Cll'eer for her. She is a lay woman whose specialty is liwrgy - a field which, until recently, was primarily served by ordained men. Rita h..'lS become a well-respected, nationally recogni7.ed clinician in me field. "I love rhe liQUgy," she says. "I have seen its power co comfort rhose who mourn, co reconcile differences, and to deepen fuim." She began her career as an educatOr, cenified in secondary education. In her CW1:ent role, she's expanded her "classroom" CO include men and women seeking enrrance inro me Church mrough me Rite of Cluisrian Iniriation of Adults and all mose involved in me litlLfgic.alli.fe of tile Chmch ofL'lIlSing. She advises bishops, clergy and lairy, influencing liQUgical policy in me Unired Scares. k a reacher, she is ar ease wim all audiences, whemer pre,-ent足 ing a case to bishops or teaching me lirurgical novice. Her professional af@jations are many. Since 1993, she has been a member of me Federation of Diocesan Lirurgical CommissioJJS (FD LC), a national associmion oflirurgim and commissions, and in Oeroher of2007 she was elected its Vice Chair. She has served as executive secreralY ofthe Diocesan Worship Committee since 1994 and has been a member of me Diocesan Christian Initiation Sceering Olmmirtee since 1995. She also serves on an AJvisoty Board fur tile National Associatiou of Pastoral Musicians.

Her life's work has revolvro around me Gospel value of indlL~iveness. According ro her nomination, Felicia ha~ a gift for bringing everyone inro me circle and helping mem gel' wlm mey need ro funcrion well, conrtibure and enjoy being mere. She's done this in a variery ofways over me years. Felicia spenr 11 years in Camolic schools as a reacher, counselor and adminisrraror. She was one of me first women religious in rhe Diocese of Cleveland ro serve as a parish pastoral minisrer. In 1973 she became me firsr personnel direccor for me Congregarion, assisting me Sisters asmey began expanding meir minisrries beyond classroom teaching to other professions. She also served me Congregation, me ChW'ch and me larger community mrough four yeal'S in Cougregarional Leadership. In 1984 Felicia rrained as a licensed counselor. "Offering someone your undivided attemion - listenillg as someone rells her srory - gives thar person ownership ofand appreciation for herself," she says. "Working your way "1 learned that: women can and should lead and cowards healm, happiness and good relationships begins wim love of se!贈" mat: scholarship enables you to do so." While in private praetjce, she acted on her dream co parricipate in providing services in a holistic way mrough a program mat offered counsel足 Rita has published several books which have been used in me Unired ing, spiritual direction, yoga and massage ro mose who mighr nor omerwise Srates alld EW'ope: Preparing Parish Liturgies: A Guide to Resot/rceJ (2004) have access to mese mempeuric praetjces. She and three omer Sisters of Sr. summarizes all rhe major liQU'gica1 books and documentS and how to Joseph founded rhe Wellness Cemer ar the Congregational Momerhouse use rhem; Upon This Rock; Protocol Procedures and LiturgicalPreparation and obtained granl:5 and omer funding so mar they could offer services on a ./01' Use upon the Death ofa Pope and the Election ofHis Successor (2005) sliding scale. derails the rransirioual sreps involved when a pope dies alld a new one is Felicia's dreun of wellness hecame larger: ro offer mese services to people elecred; and Jjzitiation, REception and the Eastem Churches (2006) explores iu need who were unable ro come ro the Wellness Center for help. A gram canonical, liturgical alld pastoral issues when Ormodox ChristiallS join was secilled thar allowed her ro spend rime wim women at me emergency me Roman Church. homeless shelter in dowmown Cleveland to find our their needs and how Sh e's been malTied ro hushand Mal-k since 1974 and ha~ two mose needs could be herter served. She developed a program mar engaged children, Amy and Justin, and a 20-month-old grandson, Parker. While a wide range of people CO help homeless women ar several differenr sires. balancing family and career, she pursued a Masrers of Arrs in Theology ar .The program was based upon Margaret Wheatley's book, Turning to One me Universiry ofNotre Dame in Indiana. Arwther. Ofher induction into me Alumnae Hall of Fame, she says: "1 am Mosr recently Felicia co-founded me Women's Ourreach Center humbled to be among such accomplished and praiseworthy women." housed ar Franklin Circle Church where programs including art therapy, "I have nodling but fond memories of my years at SIA," she adds. healmy cooking, crochetiug, lif-e skills, reiki, massage, yoga and poetly reas 'The friendships I developed tllere have continued. The reachers I en足 mac enco~e and empower formerly homeless women. counrered mere always modeled and demanded excellence. In my fumily Feli.cia's talents, courage, dediGltion and energy have enriched me world. and especially ar ~IA, I learned rhar women can and should lead and rhar And because of her natural ability ro hring our omers' gifu and affirm tlleir scholarship enables you ro do so." talents, she has been ahle ro bring along so many omers on me jowney of making a d.ifttrence. Sainr Joseph Academy UPDATE 13

Mary Egan N'74 Mary Egan is much more comfortable behind the scenes ­ which is why, when asked how she felr about being inducted into the Alumnae Hall of Fame, she admits to being somewhar embar­ rassed. "Alrhough thrilled and extremely appreciative," she adds. Mary is the third in her family to be inducted. She follows her morher, Dorothy Durkin EganJ'47, who was inducted in 2000, making them the fitst mother-daughter team. Het aunt, Mary Lou Wasmer Durkin J'54, was inducred in 1992. Her family's legacy with The Congregarion of Saint Joseph COntinues to this day: daughtet Deitdre Rossman is a sophomore at Saine Joseph Academy and will become rhe 15'h member of the family to graduare from either Nazareth or SJA. Mary's eloquence on rhe subject of rhe Sisters of Sf. Joseph underscotes her profound love for the CSJs and all that rhey stand fot. "I admired rhe Sisters' oudook," she recalls. They taughr us rhat there wete no limirarions on whar we as women could do - rhat all options in life were open." Maq's devotion to rhe ministries of the CSJs is evident by her ongoing support ofSJA. Mary was chairperson of the Alumnae Board from 1993 to1995 and went on to serve on the school's Board ofTrustees from 1995 to 2002. She continues to chair twO importanr alumnae events: rhe Alumuae Scholarship Luncheon held every spring and the anuual Sf. Nick Mass, which Mary and her family have coordinated for the laST 15 years. Mary has heen married to Jim Rossman for 20 years. In addition to their daughter, they have a 10-year-old-son, David, who atrends Sr. Bernadette school.

"I admired [he Sisters' outlook.

They taught us th t there wer no

limitations on what we as women could do ­

thaI all options in life were open."

She graduared with a Bachelor of Arrs and a Masrers of Science degree from John Carroll Universiry. She was an officer in Corpo­ rate Lending at National Ciry Bank for 13 years until the birth of her daughrer in 1991, ar which point she resigned her posi tion to raise her children. She credits her family, friends and upbringing wirh the sense of responsibiliry she feels toward volunteering and serving others. "Every exposure I've had in life has taught me that volunteerism and giving back is the appropriare thing ro do," Mary says.


Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE

· de Ka' e

J'75 Ir's has taken some rUne, bur Linda Kane is finally coming around. "My initial reacrions were shock and disbelief," she says about being chosen as an Alumnae Hall of Fame induclee. "But I'm starting to embrace it and have fun with ir."

"'When you volunteer you quickly tealize you can make a difference and your own life is enriched by meeting new people and learning from their experiences and perspectives." Linda's love for Saint Joseph Academy and rhe Sisters of the Congregation of St. Joseph runs deep. She is an active supporter and tremendous advocate of her alma marer, serving on the Academy's board from 2001 to 2007, delivering the 2007 commencement address, and assisting in the recruitment of the Director of Finance. She harbors a desire ro become art Associate of the Congregation. And she maintains dose friendships with ten other classmates. "Our friendships are only getting stronger," she says. "I am very blessed wirh rhis circle of fi:iends." Linda currently serves as chief accounting and adminisrrarive officer at rorest Ciry Enterprises, Inc., a $10 billion publicly traded real estate company headquartered in Cleveland. She joined Fotesr Ciry in 1990 as financial manager. In fact, Linda is rhe first woman outside of the Ratner family to advance to an executive management level. Linda is a CPA and earned a bachelor's degree from Cleveland State Universiry. She is a member of rhe American Institute of Certified Public Accountants, Ohio Sociery of Certified Public Accounrants and Commercial Real Estate Women. She serves on rhe visiting committee of rhe Nance School ofBLlsiness Administration at Cleveland Srare. Linda has also served as an active board member of the YWCA and me Great Lalces Theatre FesrivaJ, sharing het financial expertise wirh rhese institutions. "forest Ciry encourages its employees ro give back; in fact, it's one of our core values," says Linda. "When you volunreer, you quickly real­ ize you can make a difference and your own life is enriched by meeting new people and learning from rheir experiences and perspeccives." Linda is married to Gary Stewart and is rhe morher of Carolyn Reilley, a junior at the Universicy of San Francisco, and Joe Williams, a sophomore ar the Parsons School of Design in New York City: Linda is an outstanding role model for today's young women, demonsuaring rhat with perseverance and hard work, you Gill achieve professional success at rhe highest level while taising a family, nunuring a marriage, and remaining connecred with friends. Linda rruly represents whar a Saint Joseph Academy education­ then and now - can foster in a woman.

Women's Wellness Night

Mory Ann Corrigon-Dovis J'71 welcomes Jonice Murphy, President of Foirview Hospi­ tal ond Eileen Birt Patton J'72, Mayor of Foirview Pork, Ohio ond 0 hospital trustee.

On March 3rd, 85 alumnae and friends of Saint Joseph Academy attended the first Women's Wellness Nighr sponsored by the Alumnae As­ sociarion. Attendees enjoyed keynote speaker Janice Murphy, M.N.S., President of Fairview Hospital, speak on "The Three Women You Meet in Heaven." Janice has been President of Fairview Hospital since May, 2007 and is a former SJA srudent. The evening focused on mree aspects of well­ ness: physical, spiritual, and financial. There were breakout sessions on topics such as Cancer Screen­ ing, Wonder Foods, Forgiveness, Spirituality, Philanthropy, Rerirement and Financial Planning. Among the presenrers thar evening were alumnae Catherine Lee, CS] ]'57, Mary Schrader, CS] ]'61, Karen Bren Kleinhenz N'71, and ]osalyn Murray]'OO, who shared their unique perspectives on wellness.

Saint Nick Mass The annual Saint Nick Mass was enjoyed by 200 alumnae, their families and friends on December 2, 2007. Fr. Lawrence Ober SJ presided ar the liturgy and then Sainr Nick himself was kepr very busy visiring with me 75 children who assured him rhey had been good and coufided in him theit "wish list!" In addition, rhe children were enrercained by a magician and Academy Ambassadors who helped children with coloring and did face-painting. All me children went home wim goodie bags and some lucky attendees won wonderful prizes in the raffle. Special thanks to Mary Egan N'74 who chaired rhi$ event.

Young Alum Mass & Brunch 2007

On December 23, 2007, young alums from the classes of 2003 thru 2007 ac­ tended Mass together and shared brunch at me Young Alum I\'1ass & Brunch. Fr. John Libens, SJ was rhe presider for Mass ar the CSJ Worship Space and a delicious brunch was served at the Academy

afterward. This evem gives our young alums an opportunity to reconnect with Saint Joseph Academy and carch up with one another at holiday time! Piccured above are HalUlah McGlynn 1'07 and Alex Borsuk]'07. Mark your calendal" now for the next event on December 28,2008.

Above: Kathleen Carey, CSJ J'49's great-niece, Scarlet J'2Q24 shares a secret with Saint Nick.

Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE


Catching the Snow Birds

L-R Seated: Michelle Pinkerton Patterson J'60, Jean Reiss Bleckert J' 48, Margaret Loretta Farley N'67 Standing: Colleen Walsh J'86, Cecilia Bauman Struze J' 43, Delores Montgomery Buhner 1'54, Mary Lou Wasmer Durkin J'54, Pam Owens CSJ, Marilyn Blair Evanish J'53, Barbara McEntee Durkin J'53 and Helen Sadler J'73.

Saint Joseph Academy Presidem Mary Ann Corrigan-Davis ]'7l, Alnmnae Direcror Mary Ann Fischer ]'66, and Planned Giving Specialisr Ann Doran]'48 traveled ro Florida in January to meet with alumnae who live or wimer there. Alumna Kay Lockwood Allen],51 sponsored a garheting in Forr Lauderdale ar Coral Ridge Yacllr Club and another alumnae evem was held in Naples ar LaPlaya Beach ResOll. Ar the garherings, alumnae enjoyed meering with other alumnae living in rhe area and hearing about the wonderfUl things happening ar rhe Academy. Mary Ann Fischer commented, "This was such fun. we hope to mal<e this an annual event:." Ifyou live in Florida or spend the winter there and would like to be included in upcoming events, please send us your address in Florida. You can email your address ro MalY Ann Fischer ar

Alumnae Basketball

Game 2008 On February 16, 2008, rhe Twelfrh Annual Alumnae Baskerball Game rook place to benefir the Don Kosrel! Award for Excellence in Arhlerics Scholarship Fund. final score rhis year was 53 (for rhe odd years) to 44 (for the even years). During halftime, children of alums played games for prizes. Evelyone enjoyed pizza and pop after the game. Thanks to all our alum participants who played for rhis WOrthy cause and ro all rhose who donared ro this special fund. And thauks to family and friends who cheered on the sidelines!

L-R: Dianne Anderson Bishop J'84, Susan Novak-Adorns J'67, Ann Quinn Doran J' 48, Mary Ann Corrigan-Davis J'71, Kay Lackwaod Allen J'51, Kothy Kotsybar Martin J'76, Phyllis Cornelio Malcolm N'71, Mary Ann Fischer 1'66 and Joan Storey Herbert J'56.

Formal Wear Resale

Samh Wodowick Soplata J'96 and Denise Legg J'91.


Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE

The Saint Joseph Academy Alumnae Associarion sponsored a Formal Wear Resale to provide an opportunity for SJA srudents co purchase gently uscd formal dresses, purses, shawls, etc. for proms ar very reasonable prices and raise money for scholarships for SJA srudeuts wirh the proceeds from the sale. Over 200 dresses and accessories were collecred and rhen sold. firsr co SJA students and rhen to rhe puhlic, over two weekends in February. Many dresses were purchased for Prom, the Farher-Daughrer Dance, and even as a wedding dress! Special rhanks ro Mr. James Carney for the use of the Karnm's Plaza store, and to Rita Hakey Szy]'63 for chairing this event.

Emily Dydo J'08 and her sister Julie J' 1O.

YWCA Women of Achievement '[wo Saim Joseph Academy alumnae will be honored as YWCA \'\Tomen of Achievemem on May 12, 2008. This award is 011e of rhe most presrigious awards for 'Women in Cleveland. h honors women who demonsrrare ourscanding leadership qualiries, as well as excellence, aCcom­ plishmems and commilmem in [heir careers and communities. Among rhe nvewomen who will be recognized and honored rhis year are Linda Kane],75 and Natalie Leek-NelsonJ'85. Linda Kane, cnrrenrly Senior Vice Presidenr­ ChiefAccouming and Admin isuarive Officer of Foresr City Enter­ prises, has worked for Foresr Ciry since 1990. Linda is a member of me American lnsr(rure ofCercified Public Accoumams, Ohio Sociery of Certified Public Accoumams and Commercial Real Esrare Women. Linda ha5 scrved a5 ucasurer of rhe Grear Lakes Thearer Fesrival and on rhe Board of Direaors for Saint Joseph Ac:ademy. She curremly serves on rhe \/isicing Committee of rhe Nance School of Business ar Cleveland Scare University. Linda Wa5 also jusr induaed into our Alwnnae Hall of fame.

Natalie Leek-Nelson is rhe Presidem and CEO of Providence House, Inc. a crisis nursery tounded by S1'. Hope Greener, CSJ. Since 2001, atalie has dedicared herself [0 helping rhe women who rum (0 Providence House in rheir rime of need by coordirraring rhe development of a narionally­ recogni'led, tamily-tlxll5ed abusclneglect program. Plans are underway [0 expand Providence House, and when completctl, Naralie will serve the largesc Crisis Nursery tn rhe Unircd Scates. Saim Joseph Academy congraru!ares Linda and Natalie and is very proud of rhese fWO alumnae!


early every Saint Joseph Academy graduate fOr ahnosr 70 years is sure to rememher the exciremenr of her graduarion day when she carried her bouquet of roses down Rocky River Drive to Om Lady ofAngels Church. This year, the same excite­ mem will be repeared for rhe Class of2008 and witnessed by alLUunae, rriends, relatives, and SJA neighbors who line Rocky River Drive ro applaud these young women on rheir big day: You can participate in chis year's graduation in a special way by sponsoring a bouquer of roses for one of our young women. You carr sponsor a bouquer for a $50.00 donarion, which is cax-deduccible. if you would like to be a sponsor for the Walk of the Roses, plea5e send a check for $50.00 (payable to Saint Joseph Ac:ademy) wirh yOll( name, address, and phone number ro Walk of che Roses, Sainr Joseph Academy, 3430 Rocky River Dr., Cleveland, OH 44111. You may sponsor a bouquer for any member of the Cla5s of 2008. If rhere is a specific graduare that you would like to sponsor, please include her oame and a shore message of congrarularions to her. Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE


Recendy Deceased Alwnnae Wanda Hinkel Kappenhagen T'31 Mary Linehan Hayes 1'32 Mary Catherine Regan White T'32 Mary McFadden Santuzzi 1'35 Marcella Wirtz Traffis J'36 Geraldine Primavesi Downing J'39 Annabelle Stovering Chaney 1'40 Kathleen McGinley Sykes T'41 Lucille McQuaid }'46 Catherine Battes Pfeil }'46 Nancy Marie Rutt Feltz J'48 Beverly Frawley Wieritsch J'49 Rae Anne Cubbison Busic T'49 Carolyn Knapp Smith J'50 Patricia Schwab Jones 1'54 Mary Alice Knapp Artner 1'55 Beverly Thomas Hackel J'55 Liuda Fletcher DeCapua ]'56 Donna Japel J'58 Maureen Heaton Dudick ]'61 Elaine Turner Reinbolt N'62 Patricia Bringman Frindt ]'65 Theresa Majkrzak J'67 Victoria Bell Hope ]'69 Maureen Hyland Hearns ]'73 Dianne Cooke Kelly N'76 Angela Fischer Campbell 1'34, Mary Fischer Campbell J'38, and Anne "Mickey" Fischer Mayer }'47 on the death of theit hrothet, John R. Fischet. Mary Ellen Joyce Maloney T'36 and Virginia Joyce Brennan T'40 on the death of theit brother, Thomas J. Joyce. Ann McFadden Donovan ]'38 on me death of het sistet, Mary McFadden Santuzzi }'35. Sr. Victoria McQuaid, CSJ 1'39 and Mary McQuaid Doyle ]'50 on the dead1 of their sistet, Lucille McQuaid l' 46. Margaret McGinley Armstrong T'40 on the death of her sistet, Kathleen McGinley Sykes T'4l. 18

Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE

Coletta Storey McGuire J'41 on the death of het husband and Ruth McGuire Kuhn }'30 on the death of het brothet, Thomas Ftancis McGuire. Loretta Ann Regan Fay J'42 on the death of het sistet, Mary Catherine Regan White T'32. Dorothy Suhaycik Korosi ]'43 on the death of het son and Linda Korosi}'71 and Kathleen Korosi Reid }'80 on the death of theit bromet, Richatd Korosi. Sr. Virginia Coldren, CSJ 1'44 on the death of her brothet, Chestet Coldten. Lucille Pugh Shannon ]'44 on the death of het husband, Louis Mendes. Mary Alma Love FroIo T'44 on the death of her son, Paul G. Froio.

Maureen O'Boyle Spisak }'56 on [he death of het husband, Ron Spisak. Annette Cubbison Iorfida ]'57 on the death ofhet sister, Rae Anne Cubbison Busic T'49. Mary Leorita Thomas Ensign ]'58 and Theresa Thomas Chopp ]'63 on the death of their siSter, Beverly Thomas Hackel ]'55. Maureen Snyder Abraham N'60 on the death of her mother, Veronica Snyder. Kathleen Kinsella Zeller ]'61 and Patricia Kinsella Ottney J'63 on the deam of rheir mother, Marie Kinsella. Mary Beth Tulley Leininger N'61, Judith Tulley Fowkes N'66, and Denise Tulley Brock N'67 on the death of their fathet, Clement Tulley.

Grace Toolis Gavelek]'45 on the death of het daugh tet and Colleen Gavelek Hebert }'76 on the death of het sister, Maureen Goodwin.

Judith Kovacs Bionan ]'62 and Kathleen Kovacs Simandi J'66 on the death of their mothet, Ilona Kovacs.

Joan Wasmer Rawlings ]'46 and Mary Lou Wasmer Durkin }'54 on the death of meit brothet, John Wasmer, J r.

Linda Kolar Tome }'63 and Joyce Kolar Yates ]'69 on the death of their mOlhet, Thelma Kolar.

Sr. Cecilia Nagel, CSJ J'48 on the death of het brothet, Jerome Nagel.

Mary Pat Coughlin J'64, Colleen Coughlin Armelli]'68, Nancy Coughlin O'Leary ]'70, and Kathy Coughlin Delaney}'75 on the death of their sistet, Margatet Mary "Peggy" Coughlin.

Margaret Tesek Teubl }'50 on the death of her husband, FtankJ. Teubl. Sr. Mary Lou Storey, CSJ ]'51 on the death of her sistet, Eileen Reehotsr. Gladys Novak Kazimer J'52 on the death of her husband, Louis John Kazimet, Jr. Cecilia Evers Heaton]'54 on the death of her husband, Charles Hearon. Mary Zimmeonan Kapitan J'54 on the death of het husband, Robert J. Kapitan.

Donna Corcoran Gingerich]'64 and Patricia Corcoran Krutowskis }'67 on the death of theit mother and Kathleen Koch Niehaus ]'51 on the death of her sistet, Leona Corcoran. Janet Olschlager Loomis 1'64 and Terri Olschlager Shawhan }'65 on the death of theit mothet, Margaret Olschlager. Paulette Kelly Stanis J'64 on [he death of het husband, Leon Stanis.





Virginia Lubinsky Dobrovic 1'65 on the death of her mother, Evelyn Lubinsky.

Kathleen Pollack DiBiasio N'70 on the death of her mother, Rita Pollack.

Kathleen Haggerty 1'65 on the death of her mother, Ruth Haggerty.

Mary Ann Rath Koster 1'71 and Tracy Rath Detwiler 1'76 on the death of their father, Charles Rath.

Mary Alice SdIaefer Martin]'65, Katherine Schaefer ]'68, Patricia Schaefer Onniston ]'69, Barbara Schaefer Greenwood ]'72, and Margaret Schaefer Bedrick J'74 on the death of their father, Edward Schaefer.

Margaret Majkrzak Staviscak 1'71 on the death of her sisrer, Theresa Majkrzak 1'67.

Kathryn Corrigan Siefring 1'79, Susan

Corrigan Downs 1'82, andJo Ellen

Corrigan ]'83 on the death of their brother,

Edward J. Corrigan.

Lisa Hyland KundIaJ'82 on the death of

her sister, Maureen Hyland Heams ]'73.

Kimberly Simon Knable 1'73 on the death ofhet mother, Mary J. Simon.

Sharon McIlwee Kerber ]'85 and Mary

Ann Mcllwee Hanicak]'89 on the dearh of

their father, Jack McIlwee, fotmer SJA track


Kathleen Bringman Dunson ]'66 on the death of her sister, Patricia Bringman Frindt 1'65.

Tracy Bell Mason 1'73 on the dearh of her sister, Victoria Bell Hope ]'69.

Louise Marie Diemer ]'86 on the death of

her mother, Joyce Diemer.

Bonnie Bush McNamara ]'66, Nancy Bush Crews ]'71, and Diane Bush Heatherly ]'84 on the death of rheir mother, Mary Kay Koncz.

Elaine McCafferty Hurst 1'74 on the death of her tather and Sr. Betty McCafferty, CSJ 1'50 on the death of her brother, John McCafferty.

Mary Catherine EsdI McLaughlin ]'87

on the death of her husband, William

McLaughlin, Jr.

Margaret Hanna April N'66, Kathryn Hanna McGoun N'68, and Mary Christine Hanna Hennig N'78 on the death of theit father, James Hanna.

Kathleen Foley 1'75 and Mary Ellen Foley Scott 1'76 on [he death of rheir father, Daniel Foley.

Joyce Mone Barra J'67, Susan Mone ]'80, and Barbara Mone ]'83 on the death of their mother, Mary Mane. Rose Wichmann CorriganJ'69, Patricia Wichmann Hauberg 1'72, Aggie Widlmann Batule J'75, and Mary Wichmann Maskovyak 1'77 on the death of theit mother, Rose Wichmann. Linda Ceslewski DeLozier 1'69 and Donna Ceslewski Novy 1'72 on the death of their sister, Sharon Stenger. Patricia Pippin l' 69 on the death of her mother, Irene Pippin.

Kathleen McMahon 1'75 and Bonnie McMahon Filice 1'85 on the death of their mother, Nancy McMahon. Debra Nagy Forthofer ]'77 on the death of her father, Richard James Nagy. Carole Cooke N'77 on the death of her sisrer, Dianne Cooke Kelly N'76. Margaret Rolf Greco ]'78 on the death of her husband and Therese Greco ]'09 on rhe death of her father, Alfonso A. Greco. Jeannine Chokan Pudwill 1'78 and Cynthia Chokan Kaczmarczyk 1'80 on the death of their father, Elmer Chokan.

Sheila Gordon Riberdy]'87 and June

VanDenHaure, SJA Coupon Program

Cootdinaror, on the dearh of rheir tather,

John Gordon.

Stephanie O'Donnell Sarkies 1'88 on dIe

death of her mother, Anna Marie O'Donnell.

Sherry Davies Peterkoski ]'89 on the death

of her husband, Scott Peterkoski.

Gina Belardo ]'90 on the death ofher

brorher, John Theodore Belardo.

Erin Bowling Lombardi ]'94 on dIe death

of her mother, Teresa Bowling.

Meghan Crute 1'02 on rhe dearh of her

brother, Ryan Crute.

Jessica Brzoska 1'07 and Cristina Brzoska

J' lOon the death of their father.

Matty Bl'Loska.

Bernadette Schrader Kurtz 1'70, Mary Cay Sduader Scullin J'73, Theresa Schrader Middaugh 1'75, Patricia Schrader Krupa J'78, and Christine Schrader Cox ]'81 on the death of their father, William Schrader, Sr.

Julie Gingerich George 1'79 and Molly Gingerich Getzlaff1'81 on the dearh of their father, Frank Gingetidl.

The McDonald Family on dIe death of

Dianne "Miclcie" McDonald MacKeigan,

who attended Saint Joseph Academy from

1997 to 2000. Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE





19505 Shirley Lasky Wolfe ]'53 collected "turkey money" fot the Saint Augustine Center, led by Sr. Corita Ambro, CSJ ]'53, at a tecent luncheou at the class. The next luncheon will be held again at the Wild Mango Res­ taurant (Great Nonhern Mall) ou Thursday, June 12,2008 at 1:00pm. Please comaCt Donna Smith McCafferty at 216-941-7298 or Peggy McIntyre at 440-239-1683 tor reservations. Rosalie Faraci ]'58 recently retited after mote than thirty years at pracriee as a popular Westside pediarrician. A teception was held on Februaty 27, 2008 at the Rocky Rivet Memorial Hall tor Rosalie's Friends and fotmer patients.

19705 Ann Dambach Onusko ]'71, owner of Village Decorative Arts in Bay Village, was one of fifty artists from around the world chosen to demonsrrare her latesr finishes at the Meeting of the Masters, an exhibition of decorative painting and taux finishing in Dallas. Mary Brigid Barrett J'73 announces the publication at the book, Our White; Looking In, Looking Out, which uses an, poetry, ficGon, and non-fiction ro get young people excited about their history and culture. Not only did Mary Brigid conceive the idea for this book, but she also contrib­ nted an illustration and a historic fiction story, and served as the editor-in-chief ot irs publication. This book has been selected by the National Endowment fat the Humani­ ties as a "We the People" national bookshelt seleCtion tOt 2009. Clare GW!.derman De1venthal N'73 recently bnilr a house in Doylestown, Ohio that is as close to a "green built house" as she could get. Clare was known as "Mother Natute" iu high school, so natutally, she built a nature. triendly home! Linda Kane J'75 was recently promored ro senior vice pIesidenr, chief accounting and adminiStrative officer at Forest City Enter­ prises, Inc. Linda has been with Forest Ciry since 1990. 20


19805 Amy Nash English 1'87 is the first woman ever in Perty COUnty, Ohio to seek elecrion to dIe Office of Shetit[ Katherine Shaughnessy Michael ]'88 was teatured in the Wimet 2007 edition ofBeHet Homes aud Gardens Ci-eative Home magazine. The article describes Karie,s life in a remOte area ofTexas near Big Bend Natioual Parle Katie designs kits for embroidering wool on linen and tuns a business, Wool & Hoop. She has also wtitren a book, The New CreweL Katie and her husband Tom have twO children, Fiona Mae and Wyatt Makepeace.

19905 Katie Kramer ]'96 is a segment producer for Maria Barciromo's weekend show on CNBC, "Wall Srreet Journal Report." Mary Therese Knittel],97 is currently a guidance counselor at J. D. Smith Middle School in Notth Las Vegas, Nevada.

20005 Liz Powers 1'02 married Torren Stanley on December 29, 2007 ar Our Lady of Angels Church in Cleveland, Ohio. Emily Paskert ]'02 and Jenn.y Burant 1'02 were brides­ maids. Liz and Torren currently reside in Spokane, Washington where Liz is working on her Master of Fine Arrs in fiCtion wriring at Easrern Washington University. Katie Berry ]'07, as a freshman at Walsh University, has been a great addition ro the Walsh Cavaliers basketball program. Her talented presence has allowed her and her teammates ro succeed in making the NAJA playoffs. Katie averaged over fourteen points and fout tebounds per game this season. Meghan Roach ]'01 married Scott Kapp on December 16,2007. Meghan has het Master's degree in Anatomy and is currently a fitst year medical srndenr in Toledo, Ohio. Emily Roach ]'02 is in bel' Second year as a student at The Ohio State University's Veterinary School.

CI b

Mary Anne Deras-Soltis ]'9] & Francisco Oeras-Soltis, a son, A.nthony Sa.ntiago, born Ocrober 21, 2007 Heather Kaftan Portale ]'98 Q son, Connor Joseph, born January 1, 2008 & Josh PorraIe,

Justine Knable Maloney],OO & Terrence Maloney, a son, Terrence, born Ocrober 11, 2007 Sara Volle Schneider ]'01 & KelUleth Schneidet, a daughter, Riley Jeannette, born Augusr 30, 2007 Mary Beth Pescho Poole ]'02 & Raymond Poole, a son, Jetemy Daniel, born Angust 21, 2007 Katherine Shaughnessy Michael )'88 & Tom Michael a son, W:yarr Makepeace, born July 18, 200?

Send Us Your Ne'ws! Keep in touch. We want to hear

from you. Send us news about

college, graduation, engagements,

weddings, job changes,

babies, adoptions, vocations,

vacations, or just to let us

know how you are doing.

Just drop an email to

Mary Ann Fischer ]'66, Director of

Alumnae at

Saint Joseph Academy UPDATE


-----~---------~-------,-------_..:"----.. _~- ......







Sports Camps Basketball



She shoals, she scores! Join our coaches and players to improve your ball-handling, shooting, passing, and rebounding skilk Participate in exciting games, drills, conlesls, and prizes! Session I: jWle 30-july 3, 2008, 12pw-3pm Girls entering grades 7-9 Cosr: $65

Ready, set, runl Improve your techniques in sprinling, jumping and throwing as you learn from the SJA track team and our coaches jWle 16-19,2008, 8:30am-12pm Boys & Girls enrering grades 4-8 Cost: $65

Cross Country

Session 2: july 7-10, 2008, 9am-12prn Girl. entering grades 4-6 Cost: $65

Our state-mnked cross country learn ond coach Fred Kieser Ipost porticipant in the US Marathon Olympic Trials and winner of the Cleveland Morathanl will help you burn posllhe competition in the fall.

Soccer Our 'goal' is to keep your existing soccer skills fresh and learn new skills from oor SJA soccer players and coaches. Focus on dribbling, passing, receiving, and .hooling for all skill levels

july 21-21,2008, 9am-12pm Boys & Girls entering gndes 4-8 Cost: $65

Get 'set' to 'serve' up improved skills next time you step on the court. You'll 'dig' our SJA volleyball coaching staff and player, while focusing on individual skills, basiC defense and learn offense. Session I: june 16-19,2008, 9am-ll:30am Girls entering grades 4-6 Cost: $65 Session 2: jW1e 23-26, 2008, 9am-11 :30,= Girls entering grades 4-6 Cost: $65 Session 3: JWle 23-26, 2008, Ipm-3:30l'm Girls entering grades 7-8 Cost: $65 Session 4: june 16-19, 2008, Ipm-3:30pm Girls entering gra&e 9 Cost: $65

June 23-27, 2008, 6pm-8prn Girls enrering grades 4-8 Cost: $65

Register by May 30, 200S.

For More Information or a Camp Brochure Call 216.251.4868 Saim Joseph Academy· 5430 Rocky River Drive· Cleveland, Ohio 44111 •


a18 V,org


Golf Outing 2008 The Annual Golf Outing to benefit the Saint Joseph Academy Scholarship Fund will he held on Samrday, August 2,2008. It will again be held at Mallard Creek Golf COLlIse in Columbia Station. Golfers will play rwo nine-hole courses in a scramble formar. The day includes breakfast, lunch, and dinner! Please mark your calendar now and watch for fUrther details in the mail. This outing is open to anyone who loves ro golf and benefir a good cause! If you have never golfed wirh us before and would like ro join us rhis year, please call the Alumnae Office at 216-251-6788 Ext. 245 for further informarion.

Day Trip to Sauder Village Tuesday, july 1, 2008. Wear your walking shoes! We will visir: The Libbey Glass FacIOry Outlet in Toledo, Ohio, the Candy Cane Christmas Shoppe in Archbold, Ohio and Sauder Village (Ohio's largest living-history village). Includes a buffet lunch at the Barn Restauram at Sauder Village, snacks on the deluxe air-condirioned mororcoach with a professional toUl·guide. Arrangements by Nowak Tour & Travel. Cost is $75. (with $] 0 of the ticker price benefiring rhe Saint Joseph Academy Scholarship Fund) Par reservations call rhe Alnmnae Office ar 216.251.6788 ext:. 245 by May 28, 2008.

Senior Farewell Mass & Alumnae Induction All almnnae are invited to arrend the Senior Farewell Mass and Inducrion inro the Alumnae Associarion on May 30, 2008 at 1:OOpm in the Academy Center of Saint joseph Academy. Alnmnae who attend wiII p;uticipate in a meaningful ceremony to welcome rhe graduates into the Alumnae A<;sociarion. Please call the Alumnae Office at 216-251~6788 ExL 245 ifyon plan to attend.

Grand Reunion 2008 All alumnae of SjA who graduated in a year ending with "3" or "8" arc invited to attend the Grand Reuuion which will he held 011 Saturday, Octoher 11, 2008. The event will hegin rhar af­ ternoon ar SJA wirh rime ro visir with classmares and rour rhe school. Mass will be celebrared ar 4:00 pm, followed by dinner at La Centre in Westlake. Please mark your calendars now and watch for your invitation to arrive at the end of the summer.

"Jersey Boys" Theater Outing The Alumnae Office srill has a few tickets available to a performance of the current Broad­ way hit "Jersey Boys." This performance is on Sunday evening, June 22, 2008 at 6:30pm at the State Thearre. Seating is ill rhe mezzanine secrion. The cost per ticket is $80.00. Proceeds benefir the Saim joseph Academy Scholarship Fund. Please call Berty Hjort in the Alumnae Office at 216-251-6788 Ext. 245 if yon are interested in purchasing tickets.

PARENTS OF ALUMNAE: If this publication is addressed to your daughter who no longer maintains a permanent address at your home,

please notify the Alnmnae Office at (216) 25] -6788 X221, or write ro us at 3430 Rocky River Drive, Cleveland, Ohio 44111.

If yon enjoy reading UPDATE please let us know. We'll be glad co send a copy to her and continue sending a copy to you.

Non-Profit Org. U.S. Postage PAID Cleveland, OH Permit No. 912

Saint Joseph Academy 3430 Rocky River Drive Cleveland, Ohio 44111

P,inted wiTh ",gnable-based mh on rrqded paper mmposed oflip to 30 p"rent 'w:;)'clLdjiber.

Saint Joseph Academy Update - Spring 2008  
Saint Joseph Academy Update - Spring 2008