Saint Viator News

Delivering the latest news from Saint Viator High School.

Saint Viator Mourns Passing of Mary Vandenbergh, Executive Director of Institutional Advancement

Dear Friends,

250277It is with deep sadness and a profound sense of loss that I inform you of the passing of Mary Vandenbergh, Saint Viator High School’s Executive Director of Institutional Advancement, this morning at 10:45 a.m.

We received word from her husband, John ’70, along with his faithful gratitude that Mary is now totally at peace. John also expressed his thanks to the entire Saint Viator Community for your prayers throughout her courageous journey.

A memorial service has been scheduled at St. Anne Church in Barrington on Saturday, April 8 at 10:30 a.m. Rev. Mick Egan, CSV, will celebrate the memorial. Please save the date and join us in remembering Mary’s life and love for our students and Saint Viator’s mission.

Eternal rest grant unto Mary, 0 Lord, and let perpetual light shine upon her.

May her soul and the souls of the faithful departed, through the mercy of God, rest in peace. Amen.

Brian Liedlich

*Click here to view her obituary. 

Alumni Ambassador Q&A: Roseann Bianca Gillig ’65

What are you doing professionally?
Right now, I’m retired. My husband and I have owned Wayne’s Pizza in Arlington Heights for the past 40 years. Our son is running the business now.

Rhonda Starr '87 and Roseann Bianca Gillig '65.

Rhonda Starr ’87 and Roseann Bianca Gillig ’65 at the 50th Reunion for Sacred Heart of Mary’s Class of 1965.

Did Saint Viator/Sacred Heart have any impact on your career choice or success you have had?
I give an enormous amount of credit to my SHM education. I was taught by gracious nuns that instilled perseverance and dedication to my community and religion. One can’t be all to all without these traits. And a great accounting and typing teacher helped a whole lot as well!

What are some of your favorite memories from high school?
So many…being at Saint Viator for two years and being segregated as if the boys were going to kill us at every turn (that was a hoot), finally getting into our own school, the nuns, Glee Club, singing The Seven Last Words of Christ with the boys, prom, all the dances and sock hops, the day Kennedy was assassinated, our class ring ceremony, our New York Trip for the 1964-65 World’s Fair that was awesome for a kid like me who never went anywhere. Our nuns, they were the best, [they had] such grace and dedication. And of course, graduation.

What kind of influence did your teachers have on your life?
Our nuns and teachers were the best. They were amazing women that influenced my every move. I was lucky, I could get to know the nuns after school while I cleaned classes for my tuition. We did not have the money for me to attend SHM but Rev. Mother Loyola understood my Dad’s plea to honor my Mom’s deathbed wish to have me attend. So for four years, I cleaned classrooms. The nuns were so educated. It was the best education money could buy at that time.

Have you stayed close to any friends from high school?
Have I? Oh, yes! It’s my life goal to keep in touch with my friends and keep my class active and together. They were great then and even greater now.

Roseann Bianca Gillig '65 and her family.

Roseann Bianca Gillig ’65 and her family.

What advice would you give to current students?
Pay attention, give the school four years of your life and they will give you a lifetime of preparedness and promise for a great life. Learn, it’s a gift, not a chore. It will benefit every move you make as an adult.

What would you say to parents who are considering sending the children to Saint Viator?
I would tell them thank you for wanting to give your child the best education of their life. I would say they are going to be taught by great people and will get a head start in life that other schools just can’t provide. Molding great men and women is Saint Viator’s mission. 50+ years of existence is their hallmark, their stats stand for themselves. Sports, religion, academics—it’s all the best money can buy, taught by the most dedicated people on earth. We are so blessed to have this school to offer our children. You are great parents to want this for your children! My brothers graduated from Saint Viator and my daughter, Chrissy, did as well. They are wonderful people and loved every minute of their experience. To have my daughter tell me she was so glad I sent her to a catholic school and not the local public school was a great thing!

What one high school moment would you like to go back and experience again?
I had so many but singing The Seven Last Words of Christ with the boys was just so moving. It was such a huge undertaking. If you have never heard this piece, I suggest you find it and listen to it…it is magnificent and we did it. I couldn’t have been prouder to have been a part of that amazing music!

What team, group, club or organization was important to you in high school?
I was not big on sports, just what I did in gym. I had scoliosis and my back was a problem then. But I did love Glee Club. We sang for so many groups of people. [I was also in] The Music Man, Bye Bye Birdie, The Sound of Music, The King and I, [and I was] The Singing Nun in French Club. I loved it!

Why have you decided to take on the role of Alumni Ambassador?
I was our class rep for years and years, I had all the info on my class, I chaired many of our class reunions. I just had to be Ambassador, I love my class…I am passionate about keeping us together and active. The key word is active. I organize luncheons whenever I am able and usually get a great response. I am in Arizona right now, and organizing a lunch for the ladies who are here for winter…I can’t wait. We always have a great time.

I love my class and I love who we are. We are a part of an amazing time in life, a special time. We are the Premier Class of Sacred Heart of Mary—that’s something special to me and my class. These ladies are my sisters, my dear friends. It’s amazing how we are [when] together. I’m now friends with ladies that I hardly spoke to in school. I see ladies that had the best education and ran with it in life. Such dear, sweet, smart, sharing, caring, religious ladies…and I’m blessed to be a part of all this and pray I can do this for many, many, more years. We will be turning 70 this year—AMAZING! We will be having a 70th birthday bash this summer and I can’t wait. What an honor and what a gift from God to have this opportunity when several of our girls cannot. May they rest in peace.

Senior Honored by National High School Poetry Society

170573Micayla Shevlin ’17 thought she was applying for a scholarship, but it turns out that the poem she submitted captured the judges’ attention so much that they published it in the National Poetry Quarterly, appropriately called Just Poetry!!!

Her poem, Alive, also appeared in the winter anthology published by the American High School Poets’ Society.

“It was a thrill to be published,” Micayla says. “It was so cool to open the book and see my poem on the first page. It was kind of emotional.”

While Micayla’s poem now will appear in two national publications of high school poetry, she, unfortunately, did not win the $2,500 scholarship she was seeking, which went to the first place winner.

However, she may have found her voice.

“I know now that I want to make writing my career,” Micayla says. “I had been thinking about physical therapy, but now I’m sure. I want to go into journalism or communications, with a minor in creative writing.”

She started writing short stories as a young child and wrote her first poem in middle school at Our Lady of the Wayside School. She continued writing poetry at Saint Viator, especially in AP Language and Composition class.

Last year, Micayla and some of her classmates helped to start Inklings, a creative writing club moderated by Mr. Chris Paolelli. The club meets once a month on Thursdays when students are given a prompt to craft a short story or poem around.

The unique club has helped bring writers together and offered them another bonus: experience in writing creatively that has proved valuable on college essays.

Poetry has offered Micayla a different outlet of expression than her passion for Irish dancing. She is a championship dancer with Trinity Irish Dance and has performed internationally, and now she teaches young dancers.

Her father, Mike Shevlin ’86, is in the publishing industry and co-hosts a weekly radio show, Windy City Irish Radio Hour. He serves on the Board at the Irish American Heritage Center (IAHC), and is heavily involved in the planning for their Irish Fest every summer. Micayla’s grandfather was the founding President of the IAHC and helped Br. Dale Barth, CSV, run Bingo nights in the 70’s and 80’s.

Micayla, however, prefers to express herself quietly, through poetry.

“I like the rhythm of poetry and how you can make it into anything you want,” Micayla says. “I can describe my feelings and emotions, or create an image, and all in short, concise sentences.”

Read Micayla’s poem, Alive, below.

She was a girl like no other.
Almond eyes. Plump lips.
A notebook always in hand.
She had a mystery to her that
no one cared to solve.
However, she felt it was her duty to solve the
world’s mystery.
Wide smile. Quiet feet. Freckled cheeks.
Tears stain paper.
Pain blemishes memory.
She breathes in his scent like the air
she needs to live.
Toxic, but addicting.
Her brown hair sticks to pink lip gloss &
eyelashes flutter as if
she doesn’t want to see the world in front of her.
Skin pale and soft,
veins pumping blood to extinguish the chill
in her fingertips.
Her voice is small,
but firm. Gentle.
Thoughts wash
over the shore &
create waves her crowded mind.
She only thinks of him.
She has fears of being forgotten,
only whispers traveling in the breeze.
Knit eyebrows in concentration.
Cracking of fingers. Confidence & determination.
Her eyes a sparkling green searching for answers.
A believer in fate, in karma. In God.
Toes curl, lips quiver with the chattering of teeth.
Goosebumps form with a shrill of ice.
His touch.
A fog upon her thinking.
Excited eyes meet hers and she’s home.
She was a girl like no other.
Almond eyes. Plump lips.
Dreaming of a love as unique as she is.
A love that is Alive.


Service Snapshot: Gabriela Sniadowski ’17


Gabriela Sniadowski ’17.

Gabriela Sniadowski ’17 found a way to combine her passion for music with service. Earlier this month, she appeared in Lion King, produced by EDGE Theatre and performed at the Prairie Center for the Arts in Schaumburg.

The community-based theater combines actors with Down syndrome with their able-bodied peers and traditionally its shows play to sold out audiences. This was the 10th year of the musical, and many of its actors are involved with UPS for DownS, a Schaumburg-based support group for persons with Down syndrome and their families.

Gabriela is an avid volunteer with UPS for DownS, and beyond her love of music and performing, she sees acting in its musicals as one way to heighten awareness of the abilities of those with Down syndrome.

IMG_0041“I work with UPS for DownS to remind everyone that these individuals with disabilities are not lesser, but simply different,” she says. “By getting the message out there, by displaying publicly my support for this organization, I hope to instigate a wave of change amongst everyone I know.”

Gabriela adds that what she finds most rewarding about acting in these shows is seeing the change in her fellow actors—and in the audience members.

“When I have been privileged enough to observe this change in others, I have been in awe,” Gabriela says. “It is genuinely the most beautiful thing to see someone grow in their love, compassion and selflessness because of their exposure to diversity in all forms.”


Like Father, Like Son: Fr. Arnold Perham, CSV, Impacts Two Generations of One Family


Dr. Arkadiush Byskosh ’86, Fr. Arnold Perham, CSV, and Orest Byskosh ’17.

Each morning during homeroom period, Fr. Arnold Perham, CSV, meets with students competing in the oral competition of the upcoming state series hosted by the Illinois Council of Teachers of Mathematics. The opening regional competition takes place Feb. 25.

One of those students is Orest Byskosh ’17, who together with Patrick Harris ’17, placed third in the state last year in this rigorous event. The oral event is two-fold. In the first part, students are given 10 minutes to prepare their answers to a question—and then present their findings to the judges. In the second part, they have to solve a problem on the spot, orally. Making it even harder is this year’s subject in the oral competition: quadrant geometry.

For Orest, working with Fr. Perham continues a family tradition. Not only did his older sister, Nina ’14, work with Fr. Perham, but his father, Dr. Arkadiush Byskosh ’86, an ear, nose and throat specialist in Barrington, did as well.

The 1985 Illinois Math League, Tom Fruchterman, Ark Byskosh, Ed Pelican, Jim Hefertepe, Mike Eder, and Gergo Fejer.

The 1985 Illinois Math League, Tom Fruchterman, Ark Byskosh, Ed Pelican, Jim Hafertepe, Mike Eder, and Gergo Fejer.

“I remember taking calculus with Fr. Perham,” Dr. Byskosh said, “and working on programming with some of the early desktop computers.”

“He always inspired everyone to love math,” he added, “ and to look beyond the problem to see if there was another way to solve it. Most of all, he taught us to never give up, to keep trying.”

Fr. Perham instills that same motivation in his current mathletes. He draws from more than 50 years of teaching mathematics as well as his 60 years as a Viatorian priest, which compels him to minister to and with young people.

“Fr. Perham draws up problems that we work together on every day,” Orest says. “The problems are very similar to the ones that will be on the state contest.”

Fr. Perham already helped Orest in another way. He helped him learn to use ImageJ, the Java-based image processing program developed at the National Institutes of Health. Having experience in the platform helped Orest land a research position last summer, doing X-ray analysis at Northwestern University.

Working with Fr. Perham every day in the math lab has led Orest to tutor students in math at his former grammar school, St. Anne in Barrington.

His experience also has led him to discern his career path in college. Like his two older sisters, Orest has been accepted to Northwestern, but unlike his siblings—who both were accepted into its honors program in medical education—Orest plans to follow the lead set by his mentor, and major in math.

Join us in honoring Fr. Perham Saturday, March 4 at Night of the Lion.

Saint Viator Earns Second Consecutive Regional Title at World Youth Science & Engineering Contest

academic teamSaint Viator students love a challenge and at Friday’s Academic Challenge — sponsored by the University of Illinois and its Worldwide Youth in Science and Engineering initiative — they cleaned up.

The 16 students earned 15 medals in all, including sweeping the top three spots in Biology and English, on their way to winning the regional title. It was the second consecutive regional for Saint Viator students, after just learning about the competition last year.

The contest took place at Oakton Community College. A team of 16 juniors and seniors — selected by honors and AP teachers in the science department — displayed their mettle in a wide range of subject areas and now will advance to sectionals next month at Vernon Hills High School.

“Personally, I think it speaks to the rigor of our schoolwide curriculum,” said Mrs. Cate Majka who prepared these students with Mrs. Jan Grana, “that we won medals in each of the five subject areas and took a clean sweep in two of the areas.”

Each year, the Academic Challenge is offered to high school students in Illinois and Missouri, by more than 50 community colleges and universities. Test material is drawn from senior high school and freshman level college curricula and is written by teams of college and university faculty.

Levels of difficulty increase through the regional, sectional and state finals, which open in April in Champaign.

First place – Paulina Piwowarczyk ’17
Second place- Zac Jones ’17
Third place- Thomas Stanilla ’18

Second place- Michael Boler ’17
Third place- Alex Horne ’17

Computer Science-
First place- Stephen Hannon ’17
Second place- Sean Carey ’18

Tie for first place- Paulina Piwowarczyk ’17 and Zac Jones ’17
Second place- Stephen Hannon ’17
Third place- Isabelle Brown ’17

Second place- Jenny Chen ’17
Third place- Patrick Harris ’17

First place- Jenny Chen ’17
Third place- Patrick Harris ’17



Saint Viator Cheerleaders Head to Bloomington

IMG_8946For the fourth time in five years, Saint Viator’s varsity cheerleaders qualified for the IHSA state championships, taking place this weekend at U.S. Cellular Coliseum in Bloomington. It has been five years since Saint Viator won the state title, and this year’s squad wants it back.

The team left Thursday for the two-day tournament, but not before a high-flying send-off in the Cahill Gymnasium, where they performed their state routine before boarding their bus.

“The girls are super pumped,” said first-year coach, Amanda Ray.

The team is coming off a terrific season, where they placed in the top three at all six of their competitions—including taking first at Niles West High School—and earning their highest raw score of the season, with their second place finish at the Conant High School sectional.

“We’ve had an incredible season,” Coach Ray says, “but state is sure to be our biggest challenge.”

In their medium squad division, only the top 25 teams—out of nearly 100 overall—qualified for state. The preliminary round takes place Friday, with the top 10 teams advancing to the state finals on Saturday.

Coach Ray credits the team’s strength as performers, as well as their determination in making it to state. But what really makes them stand out, she adds, is the level of difficulty in their routine.

Their stunts, pyramids, tosses and jumps are among the highest level of difficulty in this year’s new scoring rubric, Coach Ray adds.

“Our tumbling has increased by leaps and bounds this season,” she adds.

Coach Ray may be in her first year at Saint Viator, but she is no stranger to the sport of competitive cheerleading. She cheered herself while attending Carmel Catholic High School in Mundelein and her coaching career since college has including co-ed squads, recreational, high school and club cheerleading.

“This group is much more than a team—and more like a family,” Coach Ray says. “They’ve spent countless hours together practicing while also being spirit leaders for their school and supporting other Viator sports.”

Now that they’ve qualified for state, she adds, their goal is to make it to the second day of competition, to the state finals.



Ten Student-Athletes Sign Letters of Commitment


National Signing Day at Saint Viator High School drew such a big crowd Wednesday—of athletes, their teammates, parents, and fans—that the ceremony took place for the first time in the Cahill Gymnasium.

A total of five students committed to playing Division I athletics. They included Cole Kmet, a consensus four-star recruit who officially committed to play football at the University of Notre Dame. The standout tight-end for the Lions missed the first three games of the season, but finished with 48 receptions for 773 yards and caught 4 touchdowns, and rushed for another. He is coming off being selected to play in the U.S. Army All American game last month.

“I’m excited,” Cole said. “I know the (Notre Dame) coaches are looking to use the tight ends a lot this year, and I know (Brandon) Winbush likes to get his tight end the ball.”

First-year varsity coach, Dave Archibald, said Notre Dame is getting a quality player, on and off the field.

“Cole has tremendous physical gifts, combined with great character,” Archibald said. “He’s a team-oriented player, who really cares about the school.”

Another football recruit, Austin Ruetsche, committed to play—and serve—at the Air Force Academy, where he expects to play linebacker. Austin has played a variety of positions for the Lions, but he played middle linebacker last season under Coach Archibald, and help lead the team to the second round of the playoffs, where he was named defensive player of the game.

“Both my grandfathers served in the military, so I knew I wanted to serve,” Austin said. “Air Force is a good fit. It’s solid educationally as well as in football.”

Archibald described Ruetsche as the team’s “under the radar hero of the team.”

“He brings his lunch bucket to practice every day, and does his work quietly,” Archibald said, “but on the field, he’s a real leader. He’s going to do great things at Air Force—for his team and the country.”

IMG_8897Saint Viator’s two-time state qualifier wrestler, Tony Valentino, currently sitting at 31-0, committed to being an Ivy League wrestler at Brown University. Tony is credited with being the cornerstone of a rebuilding effort under head wrestling coach, Jason Churak, and his winning attitude is contagious. As the team’s heavyweight wrestler, he already has more than 100 high school victories.

“Brown is just a good fit for me, I loved the school when I visited it,” Tony said. “My goal has always been to go to a school that has a high level of academics and athletics, and being an Ivy League school, it has both.”

Elizabeth Drab is a two-time state qualifier in both diving and track—she is the school’s first individual state champion after winning the 400-meters last year. However, she chose to pursue diving in college and on Wednesday, committed to diving at the University of Connecticut. She has two successive IHSA state appearances, finishing 11th her junior year and fourth in November, and all despite being a one-person team at Saint Viator.

Adeline Swiderski is one of the first softball players from Saint Viator to commit to playing Division 1 softball. Adeline anchors the team as catcher for the Lions and on Wednesday she formally committed to playing at Oakland University in Rochester, MI. Beyond her skills in the field, Adeline brings big time offense to her game, hitting .480 with 33 RBI, 15 doubles and 29 singles, last spring. She broke a school record by going 6-for-6 in one game and also led the team in doubles last year.

“We’ve had other players walk on to Division I teams,” said Coach John Scotillo, “but Adeline is the first one to be recruited. I couldn’t be happier for her. As our catcher, she’s the quarterback on the field. She calls the pitches and is just a great mentor for our players.”

Saint Viator also had another five student-athletes commit to playing college athletics at the Division III level.

They included Aryana Ziakas, who had multiple schools interested in her, but she committed to playing hockey at St. Mary’s University in Winona University.

A pair of soccer players will continue their careers in college. Maureen McGrath committed to playing at Illinois Wesleyan University while Jonathan Moyo committed to playing at Greenville College in Greenville, Illinois, just east of St. Louis.

Katie Kerrigan, the middle hitter on Saint Viator’s girls’ volleyball team, committed to playing at Denison University in Granville, Ohio. This year, Katie helped lead the team to its second consecutive regional title, advancing to sectionals.

Joe Sarnello brought his offense down the stretch as Saint Viator’s baseball team advanced to state. The catcher and outfielder now will play at Cornell College in Vernon, IA.

Saint Viator Students Usher in the Year of the Rooster

IMG_8855Chinese dragons, zodiac symbols, and red tablecloths, oh my! One step into Querbes Hall on Friday and students knew this was no ordinary lunch period.

In fact, students in the Rev. Mark R. Francis, CSV, International Program, as well as those studying Chinese and in the Chinese Club had decorated the dining area for the Chinese New Year, which was officially celebrated Saturday.

Students found placemats explaining each of the zodiac signs—including the Year of the Rooster—set out on red tablecloths, symbolizing good fortune and joy. Menu options included pot stickers and egg rolls, a beef noodle bowl, sweet and sour chicken, dumplings and a Chinese meat bun (baozi).

IMG_8869“This is awesome; it makes me feel like home,” said Nuo Xu ’17.

Andy Jiang ’19 explained that every year, his extended family would gather to celebrate the Chinese New Year. They would have an elaborate meal, with a similar menu that included dumplings, fish, beef, sweet rice balls and other traditional delicacies.

Of course, children always received money in little red envelopes from their elders, to symbolize good luck.

“Students here never experienced this,” Andy says. “This is a good way to learn about our culture.”

Linzi Zheng ’18 said that the only thing missing were the fireworks.

IMG_8872“It’s like a festival,” Linzi added, “for people to come together.”

In all, there are 70 students in Saint Viator’s international program this year, including 50 Chinese students, 16 from Korea, and one each from Colombia, Italy, Mexico, and Russia.

“They’ve been a wonderful addition to our school family,” says Principal Eileen Manno, “and contributed greatly to our diversity.”

We Love You, Conrad: Bye Bye Birdie Opens at Saint Viator High School


IMG_1849 (2)There’s a whole lot of screaming going on at Saint Viator High School. The latest teen sensation, Conrad Birdie, is in the building and the excitement is contagious.

That’s right. Saint Viator presents Bye Bye Birdie as its 51st musical and its timeless songs—The Telephone Hour, Kids, and Put on a Happy Face—conjure up a simpler time when going steady was all the rage and a teenage idol could reduce a girl to tears. It opens Feb. 3.

“We have a terrific bunch of kids in our production,” says director Kate Costello. “Being young, having fun, and forming relationships are a large part of what we are celebrating here today.”

One of the hallmarks of a Saint Viator production is that every role is double cast, allowing as many students as possible to participate. Consequently, nearly 200 students are involved, between two casts, stage crew and pit orchestra members. With all that young talent, the stage bursts with energy.

Senior Miriam Varvara of Arlington Heights as Mae Peterson, senior Bryan Rapala of West Dundee as Albert Peterson, and sophomore Kevin Wilhite of Barrington as Conrad Birdie in Saint Viator High School’s 51st annual musical production, “Bye Bye Birdie.”

Senior Miriam Varvara as Mae Peterson, senior Bryan Rapala as Albert Peterson, and sophomore Kevin Wilhite as Conrad Birdie in Saint Viator High School’s 51st annual musical production, “Bye Bye Birdie.”

“Working with these kids keeps me feeling young,” adds assistant director Tony Calzaretta.

Bye Bye Birdie’s roots date back 60 years, to the 1957 drafting of Elvis Presley into the Army, which inspired the musical. Yet even today’s teenagers can relate to its story lines, principals say.

Junior Laura Kuper of Wheeling and senior Shannon Roney of Barrington share the role of young Kim McAfee, the one girl from Sweet Apple, Ohio, chosen to receive a kiss from Birdie before he ships out to the Army. Both agree that every teenage girl can relate to worshipping a celebrity.

“I can totally relate to Kim,” Kuper says. “She’s this bubbly character who reacts like any other teenager. And the music reflects that. It’s upbeat and catchy.”

The two students who share the role of Conrad Birdie—junior Kevin Goss of Arlington Heights and sophomore Kevin Wilhite of Barrington—say a guy can get used to girls falling all over them.

groupshot“He’s overconfident, conceited and over the top,” Wilhite says of his first principal part, “but it’s the experience of a lifetime to be able to play him.”

Goss agrees though he adds playing the role involves more than doing an Elvis impersonation.

“We’ve had to work a lot with the choral director (Ms. Joleen Kragt) to polish our singing,” says Goss, a two-time state qualifier in cross country. “She taught us new mechanics to use and new techniques. It’s been a lot of work.”

Seniors Matthew Fecko of Arlington Heights and Bryan Rapala of West Dundee share the role of Albert Peterson, Birdie’s agent and songwriter, performed by Dick Van Dyke in the movie version.

“He’s henpecked by his mother and his girlfriend, Rosie,” Fecko says. “He’s timid and afraid of confrontation.”

All of which are captured in his many songs in the show, often accompanied by ensemble members.

“My favorite is Baby Talk to Me,” says Fecko, who is an accomplished singer, having advanced to the Illinois Music Educators’ Association district festival. “It’s a ballad that I love.”

Friday, Feb. 3 – 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, Feb. 4 – 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 5 – 1:30 p.m.
Friday, Feb. 10 – 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, Feb. 11 – 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 12 – 1:30 p.m.

Ticket information

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