April 2011 Fine Arts Adventure - St. Mary's High School

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April 2011 Fine Arts Adventure - St. Mary's High School

SummerProgramsEncourage your students to continue their fine arts education through summer camps at localfine arts institutions. Here are a few websites to visit.Craft Alliancehttp://www.craftalliance.org/education/art_camps.htmLaumeier Sculpture ParkOpera Theater St. Louishttp://www.laumeiersculpturepark.org/education/art_camphttp://www.opera-stl.org/education-community/youth-schools/Shakespeare Festival St. Louishttp://www.shakespearefestivalstlouis.org/Education/CampsClasses/tabid/296/Default.aspxPiwacket Theatre for Childrenhttp://www.blackcattheatre.org/Piwacket_Theatre_for_Childr.htmlMetro Theater Companyhttp://metrotheatercompany.org/section/education/summer-programs/COCA http://www.cocastl.org/education/docs/11camps.pdfCamps are offered in University City as well as Whitfield School in Creve Coeur.Community Music School of Webster Universityhttp://www.webster.edu/cms/summer/index.shtmlKindermusik, flute, band, strings, chamber music, composing and individual lessons are available.UMSL Summer Jazz Combo/Improv Camp http://umslce.org/index.php/jazz-camp/346-aboutEureka Arts Council http://www.eurekaarts.org/Three different summer arts camps are offered.Stages St. Louishttp://www.stagesstlouis.org/Education-and-Outreach/Programs/Upcoming-Classes-Spring-Break-and-Summer-2011/Villa Duchesne/Oak Hill Summer Arts Campshttp://vdohschool.org/html/Summer%20Programs%202011%20FINAL.pdfA pottery camp, audition intensive and musical theatre camp are offered.Metro Theater Company's ArtsINTERsection summer arts experiencehttp://metrotheatercompany.org/education/summer-programs/artsintersection/artsintersection/Ages 4-5: Explore creative drama and music in the mornings and visual art and outdoor play in the afternoon.1st/2nd graders and 3rd/4th graders: Explore classes in Acting and Improvisation, CreativeMovement and Visual Art. Each afternoon features a new experience with the arts and creative play - -Pirate Day, Mystery Day, Water Fun Day. Choose one or two weeks: July 25 - 29 & August 1 - 5 from9am-3pm at New City School. Cost: $235 per child (register by June 1st and receive $20 off eachweek). For more information, visit Metro Theatre Company’s website or call (314) 997-6777.3


Interdisciplinary Teaching Strategies & Curriculum Poster: Monet’s Water LiliesInspired by this month’s Fine Arts Adventure cover art? Delve into the Saint Louis Art Museum’s iconic WaterLilies painting through a series of creative interdisciplinary teaching strategies utilizing a new curriculum posterdeveloped by the Museum’s Teacher Advisory Group. Each participant will receive a free poster as well as additionalresources, materials, and strategies to incorporate in their classroom. The event will be held on Tuesday,May 3, 2011 from 5 - 8pm. Pre-registration is required and is on a first-come, first-served basis. For additionalinformation, please e-mail teacherprograms@slam.org. Cost: FREEKemper Art Museum Group ToursOn view at the Kemper Art Museum until April 18 is Ghost: Elizabeth Peyton. Explore the contemporary relevanceof portraiture through Peyton's portraits of historical figures, cultural icons, and her personal heroes, andcompare her diverse printmaking techniques. A discussion-based tour of the exhibition can be paired with creativewriting or art-making activities. Download the Educators Guide for thematic explorations of the exhibition andideas for curricular connections. Financial assistance for transportation is available. For more information, contactStephanie Ruse, School & Community Programs Assistant at (314) 935-7918 or ruse@wustl.edu.Springboard Connections Institutehttp://springboardstl.org/involved/index.htmThe Connections Institute, to be held on June 22, is an annual conference that focuses on arts integration. Thisyear, Springboard is partnering with the Center for Character and Citizenship and the theme will be arts integrationand character education. The keynote presenter will be Alan Zweibel, a five-time Emmy Award winner. Formore information, contact Kate Pitman at (314) 289-4120 or kpitman@springboardstl.org.Modern Art Curriculum Packetwww.slam.org/moderneuropeanThe Saint Louis Art Museum’s new curriculum packet on Modern Art includes twenty posters featuring FrenchImpressionism, German Expressionism, and early twentieth century artists. A teacher’s guide pairs the works forcompare and contrast activities. The guide also contains a five-lesson unit on digital storytelling by Museum staffand plans for studio lessons by Museum master teacher Carla Tuetken.Free Concerts at Kemper Art Museumhttp://kemperartmuseum.wustl.edu/kemper-calendar/events/concertsCheck out Kemper Art Museum’s free Friday night concert series from 6-8pm in the museum’s foyer -- or,weather permitting, on the Florence Steinberg Weil Sculpture Plaza. Free drinks and snacks will also be available.Upcoming Performances: April 1: Beth Bombara; April 8: Pretty Little Empire; April 15: Bob Reuter.32nd Annual St. Louis Storytelling Festivalhttp://stlstorytellingfestival.org/More than 40 regional and 7 featured storytellers and their audiences will gather May 4-7 for the telling of tales.While the Festival is an annual event for all ages, primary attendance during the first three days of the Festival isby area school children. Storytelling performances are scheduled from 10am- 2pm a variety of locations in St.Louis, St. Louis County, and St. Charles. Teachers wishing to make group reservations can call (314) 516-6590.GIA 2011 New Music Seminarhttp://www.giamusic.com/pdf/AACMSgoldhandout11StLouis.pdfClinician James Abbington, Associate Professor of Church Music and Worship at Candler School of Theology atEmory University in Atlanta, will make this a memorable and inspiring event. Take home new arrangements andoriginal compositions by GIA’s leading composers, past and present, featuring anthems and hymns, spirituals,and gospel music. Expand your choral library with music for the entire year! The seminar will be held on Saturday,April 9 from Noon-3:30 p.m. at Union Memorial United Methodist Church, 1141 Belt Avenue, St. Louis,63112. $25 per person, or $30 at the door. To register, visit www.giamusic.com/aacms or call 1-800-GIA-1358.Music! Words! Opera! Teachers’ WorkshopProfessionalDevelopmenthttps://apps.umsl.edu/webapps/CE/register.cfm?prog=10064&fy=2011The June 6-10 (8:45am-4pm) workshop at UMSL will give you strategies for teaching great works of opera andactually creating opera in your classroom. The Magic Flute will be the centerpiece of the workshop. Registrationis $99 ($319.80 for UMSL graduate credit fees) and includes a ticket to see The Daughter of the Regiment. Registeronline by calling 314-516-5974 or by visiting UMSL’s website. See www.opera-stl.org for more info.4


Catholic Life Insurance Flag Day Poster Contesthttps://www.cliu.com/home.nsfKindergarten through 5th grade students are invited to show what the flag and its principles mean to them. 18students will be awarded cash prizes ranging from $15 to $125. This contest is an opportunity for children to expresscreativity and originality while honoring the American flag. This year’s theme is “America is My FavoritePlace.” Participants are asked to choose their own favorite place (such as a backyard, school, etc.) and plant theflag there. All posters must include an image of the American flag. Posters must be no larger than 20”x20”. Formore information, visit the website or contact Briana Frantz at 1-800-292-2548. Deadline: May 13United Nations 20th Annual International Children’s Painting Competition on the Environmenthttp://www.unep.org/tunza/children/inner.asp?ct=competitions&comp=int_comp&int_comp=20thThe International Children’s Painting Competition on the Environment is organized every year by the United NationsEnvironment Programme (UNEP), the Japan-based Foundation for Global Peace and Environment (FGPE),Bayer and Nikon Corporation. It has been held since 1991 and has received more than 3 million entries from childrenin over 100 countries. To mark the UN's International Year of Forests in 2011, the theme of the competitionis “Life in the Forests.” Students between the ages of 6 and 14 may compete. Entries MUST be completed onA4 ( 8.3” x11.7") or A3 (11.69” x 16.54”) sized paper. For more information, visit the United Nation’s website.Deadline: April 15Sargent Art “Bright World” Online Art Contesthttp://www.sargentart.com/sa/yam-kidsart.aspAll artwork created in the classroom is eligible in this art contest! Only digital photographs of 2-D artwork are eligiblefor this contest. Photographs, digitally created artwork and print-making using inks are NOT eligible.Eligible drawings, paintings or collage may use tempera, acrylic or watercolor paint, liquid watercolor, finger paint,crayons, colored pencils, oil or chalk pastels, markers, chalk, glue and glitter glue. Artwork will be judged bycategories (K - 5, 6-8 and 9-12). The grand prize is a trip to visit New York art museums for the winner, his/herart teacher and one of his/her parents. Visit the website for more details on submitting artwork. Deadline: April 30Missouri Senate Art ProjectContestswww.artsonia.comThe Missouri Alliance for Arts Education and the Missouri Art Education Association would like to see a work ofart from each Missouri State Senator's district on display in the hallway that leads from the Capitol parking garageto the Capitol Building. To have your students' work be considered for this display, photograph the art and submitit digitally through the Artsonia website (www.artsonia.com). You will need to create an Artsonia login to enterartwork if you are not already an Artsonia teacher. The work will be compiled and sent to each senator to choosethe work from his or her district to be displayed in the hallway. You may choose to send the .jpegs and informationto Leesha Dunkeson at ldunkeso@knobnoster.k12.mo.us and she will enter the work on the Artsonia websitefor you. All work submitted to Youth Art Month through MAEA will be automatically entered. You will needto know the name of your state senator when you submit the artwork. Follow this link to the Missouri Senatewebsite and look for the Legislator Lookup section on the left side of the page (http://www.senate.mo.gov/).Target Grants for Fine Artshttp://sites.target.com/site/en/company/page.jsp?contentId=WCMP04-031819#Target offers grants for schools and nonprofits that bring arts and culturalexperiences directly to K-12 students. These programs must have a curriculumcomponent. Arts + Culture in Schools grant amounts are for up to $2,000.Application deadline: April 30 (grant notifications are delivered in September). Several of our Catholic schools have been awarded Target grants this year!5


MusicActivities continuedMusical CartoonsGrades 3-5http://ericir.syr.edu/cgi-bin/printlessons.cgi/Virtual/Lessons/Arts/Music/MUS0206.htmlObjectives:Using aural skills, students will analyze dynamics, tempo, texture, timbre, pitch, and form of music.Students will use creative thinking skills to create a musical cartoon depicting the changes in the music.Materials:Recording of "Polka" from "The Bolt" by Shostakovich (see Special Comments at the bottom of this page)StereoPaperPencils/pensCrayons, markers, etc.Overhead projector (or chalkboard/dry erase board with markers/chalk)TV and cartoon DVD/video - OR - computer with internet (Road Runner and Tom and Jerry cartoons work well)Procedure:1. Relate to students about how music in cartoons helps to tell the story. If the sound were turned off, it wouldn'tbe quite the same.2. Show a cartoon clip on TV or computer with no sound. Play the cartoon again, this time with sound. Discussif the students thought the storytelling was impacted.3. Draw a chart on the board or overhead listing BEGINNING, MIDDLE, and END (horizontally). Take a momentto discuss ABA form in music. Then, list the choices (vertically) of LOUD or SOFT, FAST or SLOW,MANY or FEW (# of instruments), and HIGH or LOW. (If students have learned the Italian terms, use thoseterms instead of or in addition to the English words).4. Begin playing "Polka," pausing the music for the class to fill in the chart. If students recognize the instrumentsbeing played, then write those down as well.5. Using the chart as a guide, discuss with the class what kind of character may be present or what event maybe happening in each section of the music (e.g. soft, slow, high pitched music would suggest a smallcharacter with not much action, like a mouse or bird).6. Distribute paper, pencils, etc. to students. Ask them to fold their sheet of paper in half vertically and thenhorizontally, creating four panels when the paper is unfolded.7. Explain that they will be creating their own musical cartoon depicting the music they have just heard. Play theBEGINNING section of "Polka" 3 to 4 times while the students draw the first part of their cartoon in the firstpanel of their paper.8. Repeat this process with the MIDDLE and END sections, to be drawn in the second and third panels.9. In the fourth panel, students should write a paragraph summarizing what happened in their musical cartoon. Ifstudents finish early, then they may add details to their drawings or color them in.Assessment: The completed drawings can be assessed on a 3-point scale:3 - Cartoon reflects ABA form of the music with appropriate actions and characters. Summary is written withcomplete sentences, correct spelling, punctuation, etc.2 - Cartoon is basically complete but is missing an important element such as: does not reflect ABA form, summaryis not in paragraph form, etc.1 - Despite completeness of the cartoon, it does not reflect ABA form and the summary is not written properly.0 - Cartoon shows lack of effort and is incomplete.Special Comments: "Polka" was chosen for this activity because of its drastic changes, but any other piece ofinstrumental music that is visually stimulating and in ABA form can also be used.7


Leonardo DaVinci - Sketching Gadget AnatomyGrades 4-8http://www.mos.org/sln/Leonardo/SketchGadgetAnatomy.htmlObjectives: Students will observe a machine closely from several angles while it operates.Students will identify the elements of machines combined in different gadgets.Students will show how the moving parts in machines relate to and affect each other.Students will create a clear diagram of how a machine works.Time: about 30 minutes with one machine per groupArtActivitiesMaterials:PaperPencils with erasersPrinted copies of the Inventor's Toolbox pages for reference(http://www.mos.org/sln/Leonardo/InventorsToolbox.html)A selection of small machines with visible working parts (the more you have, the better): egg beater, corkscrew, car jack, can opener, garlic press, tongs, monkey wrench, hand drill, Vise-Grips, the mechanismfrom a music box, wind up toy, pencil sharpener, stapler.Procedure:1. Have students prepare to work in small groups (2-5).2. Provide each group with one machine to examine in detail. Suggest that students take turns operating themachine while the others watch to see how each part moves.3. Challenge each group with the following questions to encourage thought and discussion. Invite them toinvestigate their own questions as well.- What is the function of this machine?- How many moving parts does it have?- How are the moving parts connected to each other?- What does each moving part do in the machine?- Which parts are elements of machines?4. Place the machine at rest so that everyone in the group can see it and distribute paper, pencils and erasers.Students should begin sketching diagrams of their machines. They should draw the machine from their ownpoint of view first. Later they can trade places and draw it from different points of view to show all workingparts.5. When the diagrams are completed, students should add arrows and written notes to indicate directions ofmotion for each part, label the elements of machines involved, and explain connections.6. Have students display and explain their diagrams to other groups.7. If time permits, give each group a new machine to investigate and sketch.Teacher Tips:1. Encourage students to draw systematically, starting at one point and drawing each part and connection inorder.2. Emphasize that in this kind of drawing it is not important that their drawing look exactly like the machine;instead it should show how the machine works. For example, getting the exact proportions for the parts isless important than showing how they connect to each other.3. Encourage students to experiment with sketching enlarged views and cut-away views to show parts that arevery small or obscured by other parts. Leonardo often left out the casing and structure surroundingmachines in his illustrations so he could show the workings more clearly.4. Many of the published Leonardo resources at http://www.mos.org/sln/Leonardo/Bibliography.htmlcontain examples of his work that students will understand better after they have tried this activity. Theymay want to see how other artists have created diagrams of machines. David Macaulay's book The WayThings Work contains many wonderful and whimsical examples.8


ArtActivities continuedWater Lily PondGrades 2-6http://makingartfun.com/htm/f-maf-art-library/monet-lesson.htmObjectives: Students will be introduced to the art of French artist Claude Monet, by being introduced to his art,and then by creating their own masterpiece after his work. This lesson plan fulfills Standard #4: K-4 and Standard#4: 5-8 of the National Standards for Art Education: Understanding the visual arts in relation to history and cultures.Materials:Color Plate of Water Lily Pond (1897)Cardstock or medium weight paperOil or tempra paintsSpongesBrushesPaint pallet (cardboard or paper plate)Procedure:DAY ONE1. Tell students, "This is Claude Monet's Water Lily Pond. It is one of the most famous paintings by this impressionistartist. The painting of his garden in Giverny, France represents his emphasis on light and a spontaneouspainting style, evidenced by his visible brush strokes. The way in which the light danced on the bridge, waterand trees was just as important and element in his scene as the elements themselves."2. Tell students, "We will be learning about Monet's unique painting style, and then each of you will recreate hisWater Lily Pond yourself. We will spend the next two art classes on this project, working on your painting insections."3. Ask students, "Who can tell me how Monet captured light in his painting?" and "How with you go about reproducingthis effect?"4. Tell students, "I will show you how to paint one of the trees, and then you will spend the rest of the class periodon completing the upper portion of the painting. We will save the bridge for next time. Since Monet's styleseeks to give the viewer the essence of a scene, rather than picture perfect view, you will be painting most ofthe work with a sponge.”5. Tell students, "Now it's your turn. Begin by taking a piece of paper from the center of the table. With a pencil,draw the contour of the lily pond. This line will define the bottom edge of the work you will complete today.When you have completed this step you may begin painting."DAY TWO6. Tell students, "This is our second day working on our Water Lily Pond painting. Last time we observed thatClaude Monet's art is characterized by an emphasis on light and visible brush strokes. Today will focus oncompleting the pond and foot bridge. Since the railings of the bridge are narrow, you will need to use a paintbrush. You will find them in the middle of the table."7. As the students paint you can quiz them with questions about Claude Monet, or about his painting style andhow they are applying what they know to their recreation of Water Lily Pond.See the “Professional Development” section on page 4 for theSaint Louis Art Museum’s new FREE Monet: Water Lilies workshop!9


Calendar10April2-3 “Twinderella” (8th grade musical) St. Paul - Fenton7 Spring Concert (All grades) St. Patrick (Parish Center) 12:45pm7 Spring Concert (grades 5-8) St. Francis Borgia Grade School (gym) 7pm7-10 “Urinetown: The Musical” Bishop DuBourg High School TBD7, 8, 10 "Aida" Spring Musical Notre Dame High School ($5 advance/$7 at door) 7:30pm9 "Aida" Spring Musical Notre Dame High School ($5 advance/$7 at door) 1:30 and 7:30pm8 Grandparents' Day St. Joseph - Zell 10:15am8-10 Musical St. Dominic High School (Old Gym) 7pm11 Fine Arts Festival St. Joachim (cafeteria) 6:30pm13 "The Music Man" Cor Jesu Academy (gym) 7pm13 Percussion Concert Chaminade College Prep 7:30pm14-15 “The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe” Villa Duchesne Oak Hill (Villa Duchesne Auditorium) 7pm14-16 “The Music Man” Cor Jesu Academy (gym) 7:30pm14 "A Night at the Oscars" Concert and Art Show Visitation Academy 7pm14 Primary Concert (Grades K-2) St. Alban Roe (school) TBA14 Spring Play Duchesne High School (Performing Arts Center) 7pm on 14 th ,8pm on 15 th &16 th15 Living Stations St. Joseph - Farmington (in church) 2:15 and 7pm15-16 8th Grade Play St. Simon the Apostle (gym) 7pm17 "The Music Man" Cor Jesu Academy (gym) 2pm18 Spring Jazz Concert DeSmet HS 7pm18 Fine Arts Night Our Lady of Lourdes - U. City (gym) 7pm18 Jazz Concert Chaminade College Prep. 7:30pm20 “The Life and Death of Christ” (6th grade) Our Lady, Queen of Peace (church) 1:30 and 7pm28 Spring Band Concert St. Gabriel the Archangel 7pm28 Spring Program Sacred Heart - Valley Park (in gym) 7pm29-30 Spring Play DeSmet High School TBAMay1 Spring Choral Concert DeSmet High School2 Spring Band Concert DeSmet High School 7pm2 Fine Arts Night John F. Kennedy Catholic High School 7pm3 Spring Concert & Art Exhibit Incarnate Word Academy 7pm3 Reg. Elem. Bands Concert (Grade 6 Band) St. Francis Borgia Grade School (theatre) 6:30pm3 Reg. Elem. Bands Concert (Advanced Band) St. Francis Borgia Grade School (theatre) 7:30pm4 Spring Concert (grades K-4) Valle Catholic Elementary (High School gym) 7pm4 Spring Concert and Art Exhibit Cor Jesu Academy (gym) 7pm5 Spring Vocal Concert St. Gabriel the Archangel 7pm5 Art Show Notre Dame High School 5pm5 Spring Choral and Dance Concert Notre Dame High School 7pm5-11 Art Fair (Grades 5-8) St. Gabriel the Archangel 9am-Noon6-7 Spring Concert & Fine Arts Festival Rosati-Kain High School (gym) 7:30pm6 “Annie, Jr.” Spring Musical Incarnate Word (Kent Center) 1:30pm and 7pm8 Art Fair St. Clement of Rome (Parish Center) TDA9 Duchesne High School Band Concert Duchesne High School (Performing Arts Center) 6pm10 Kindergarten Play St. Francis of Assisi (Parish Center) 6:30pm10 Spring Concert Seven Holy Founders (parish hall) 7pm11 "Sounds a Little Fishy" (1st grade play) St. Norbert (Schaefer Hall) 7pm11 Performance Arts Night St. Margaret of Scotland (gym) 7pm12 Fine Arts Afternoon: Civil War Sesquicentennial St. Roch (gym) 1:30pm12 Spring Concert St. Katharine Drexel 7pm12 Kindergarten Opera St. Simon the Apostle (gym) 7pm12 Spring Sing St. Clare of Assisi (Dolland Hall) 1:45pm12 Duchesne HS Choir Ice Cream Concert Duchesne High School (Performing Arts Center) 7pm12-13 8th Grade musical Mary, Queen of Peace (gym) 7pm14-15 Second Semester Art Show Mary, Queen of Peace (school library) 5:30-7pm/7:30am-2pm15 Elementary Band Spring Concert St. Dominic High (Old Gym) 3pm15 Band Concert Chaminade (at Washington Univ. Music Center) 3pm16 High School Band Spring Concert St. Dominic High (Old Gym) 7pm17 Spring Concert St. Katharine Drexel 7pm17 Consolidated Catholic School Elem. Band Concert Duchesne High School (Performing Arts Center) 6pm19 "Godspell" Spring Musical St. Patrick (Parish Center) 7pm20 Kindergarten Farewell St. Clement of Rome (Parish Center) TBD24 Spring Band Concert Seven Holy Founders (parish hall) 2:05pm


High8 th grade students at Sts. Joachim and Ann School were challengedto create an original composition that supports theOlweus effort to build a bully-free environment. Students brokeinto small work groups, chose a concept from the list then wrotelyrics to communicate their message. Each group’s contributionhad to contain 32 beats, follow a set rhyming pattern and clearlycommunicate the anti-bullying message. The students then put the sections together to form one composition. Topolish it off, they created a vocal beat-box pattern that added continuity to the piece. The students performed theircomposition during Catholic Schools Week! (Contact Kathy Mitulski at mitulskik@stsja.org for additional informationon this project.)Valle Middle School Drama performed Blue Suede Paws by Tim Kelly onFebruary 15th for teachers and students, and again for parents, family, and friends.The play was set in the 1950s, when there were beach, motorcycle, and rock ‘n’roll movies . . .and most importantly, teenage horror films The cast, decked out inpoodle skirts, bobby socks, school letter jackets, T-shirts, and cuffed jeans, tookthe gymnasium by storm singing music and lyrics by Bill Francoeur.On March 17 th , the St. Mary’s High School marching band, under the directionof Fine Arts teacher and Band Director Michael McNiff, participated inthe Ancient Order of Hibernians’ St. Patrick’s Day Parade in Dogtown (St. Louis)for the 26 th consecutive year! 42 students marched. Pictured with ArchbishopRobert J. Carlson, the parade’s Grand Marshall, are freshmen Chris Cain andRick Wager.Third grader Owen Lathrop from Assumption School -O’Fallon is one of fourteen winners of the national FirstMove Chess Program’s 2011- 2012 calendar art contest.Hundreds of students submitted designs, including 60 students from Assumption whoentered the contest as part of a cross-curriculum lesson with chess moderator Jennifer Martinand the art teacher Liz Lombardo. Owen’s artwork depicting chess pieces playing basketball(pictured at right) will be featured for the month ofNovember 2011.Barb Oppelz’s students at Our Lady, Queen of PeaceSchool in House Springs have been very involved in thefine arts this spring! They had a visit from Metro TheatreCompany for their production of Tomato Girl, visited the St.Louis Art Museum, created plaster gauze masks, and drewRoualt clowns. (See pictures at right.)NotesSt. Joan of Arc School 6th gradestudents enjoyed the London Brass RubbingsWorkshop brought to their schoolthis spring by Maryville University (https://www.maryville.edu/Brass-Rubbingworkshop.htm).Several 5th grade classroomshave been participatingin the DancingClassrooms program this spring:Good Shepherd, Holy Trinity, St. Cecilia, St. Frances Cabrini,St. Joan of Arc (pictured at left), St. Louis Catholic Academy, St. Roseof Lima, and St. Stephen Protomartyr.12

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