Archbishop Murphy High School Alumni

Wildcat Whereabouts

 We are always looking for stories about our notable alumni. Check out the links below to reconnect with former classmates. To view previous alumni spotlights check out our class directory

ALUM of the Month

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October 2016- Maureen Barrett Smith

Class of 1994

Q& A with our first legacy family!

Maureen Barrett-Smith, Class of 1994

My name is Maureen Barrett-Smith. I graduated from Holy Cross High School in 1994. After high school I traveled to England and Ireland a couple years in a row and then eventually moved to Juneau Alaska and attended the University of Alaska Southeast. I lived in Alaska until I moved back to Washington in December 2004. My son Ciaran is the class of 2020!

What do you do?

I have worked a variety of management jobs in a variety of different fields over the years, and now I work as a contracts procurement agent for Boeing. 

Favorite memories of HCHS:

I have so many wonderful memories of my years at Holy Cross, but if I had to pick one attribute about the school and one activity we did that was fun/different, I think I would say I loved that the school was small. We could develop close friendships across classes so it didn't seem to matter if you were a Freshman and friends with a Senior, we had a great student body! I also loved the Out door Education program we had in lieu of regular PE, it was a chance for the staff and students to all participate in outdoor activities together as well as create a sense of "family" among the students and teachers, no one ever seemed to feel left out.

Why did you choose to send your son to AMHS?

Sending my son to AMHS has always been in the back of my mind since the day he was born, it's expensive and thus it required a lot of thought. In the end it was my son who asked me in the beginning of his 8th grade year if he could apply, I never prompted him but assured him if he wanted to go and was accepted through the application process that we would support his choice. He always enjoyed that he attended the same elementary school (St. Thomas More) that my brothers and I attended and that we even shared some of the same teachers, he also thought it was pretty neat that the same would be true at AMHS - even though the name has since been changed from Holy Cross High School; as a student whose parents were some of the first to make great sacrifices and commitments to start the first affordable Catholic High School in Snohomish County the school will always be Holy Cross High School to us and I couldn't be more proud that my son wanted to carry on the tradition of attending AMHS as a part of our family legacy story.

What you are most excited for/looking forward to having your son attend your alma mater?

Again there are so many things I look forward to with regards to my son being part of the AMHS/HCHS family! I am excited for the education he will receive, the opportunities with colleges that will await him, the wonderful life values that will enrich his character through out his years there ... the list can go on and on. If you asked my son and my husband ... they would tell you that they are are excited for the football, and although this year wasn't exactly what we wanted we were still impressed and we look forward to watching the AMHS football team continue to grow during our son's years there! I am also really excited that my son wants to play golf this year, he will get to know Mr. Serwold, who was one of my many favorite teachers - he taught me a variety of science classes over the years! I am also grateful to the family support we received in the decision to send Ciaran to AMHS and I am excited that he is the 1st child of an Alumni to attend AMHS and hopefully can help to start a new trend that way!


Alexa Rauvola, Class of 2015

I currently am a sophomore at Gonzaga University and I'm majoring in marketing and minoring in public relations. I hope to create social media content and digital marketing for an outdoor brand one day.

I also am the Arts and Entertainment editor for GU's student newspaper, the Gonzaga Bulletin. I mainly try to write lighthearted pieces on the talents, stories and interests of GU students and alumni. While writing is definitely my love, I want to use it in a business setting as opposed to a journalism career.

I've done a few other things while at GU, they have a lot of service organizations you can get involved in. I'm currently treasurer of the Setons of Gonzaga, a service club of thirty women.

I don't think I'd be a newspaper editor today if it wasn't for my education at Murphy, particularly the Matteo Ricci class. While the course focused on essays and not writing articles, it still taught me how to write engaging, direct pieces within a challenging deadline.

 I also don't think I'd be pursuing a business degree without the DECA class. It very much gave me insight into what a career in business looks like as well as well as the skills to succeed in a professional environment.

College hasn't been easy, but I definitely have felt I have been given the tools to succeed by Murphy. Above all, Murphy gave me some of my best friends, some of which I still live with today. I didn't attend Murphy until my junior year since I had just moved from Colorado, but my two short years there gave me a lifetime of community.

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September 2016- Levi Vorhis-Class of 2012

Levi was signed as an undrafted free agent by the St. Louis Cardinals this past spring, and he spent this summer with one of their affiliates. Levi's team, the " Johnson City Cardinals" (St. Louis Cardinals Advanced Rookie) finished their season last night as the Appalachian League Champions, they defeated a good Burlington (Kansas City Royals affiliate) team in 2 games in a "best of 3" championship series. The Johnson City Cardinals have now won 4 league championships in the past 7 years. 

 Levi spent most of the season as a reliever, with one spot start (about 4 innings), after having pitched about 84 innings this spring for Kansas State University. He finished the season with 35 innings in the regular season for Johnson City and 3 or 4 innings in the post season. His regular season produced an ERA of 3.09 and a WHIP of 1.06, putting him in the top 5 in both categories for his team's pitching staff of 17 pitchers.

Levi will now return to Manhattan, Kansas (KState) to complete student teaching requirements for his degree in Secondary Education. If everything goes well, in 2017 he will be attending spring training with the entire St. Louis Cardinals organization in Jupiter, Florida.

Good Luck Levi, we will be cheering you on!

 

 

Becca Gotz and Kristi Schweigert -Class of 2010

Becca and Kristi were nominated to be our Alums of the Month by one of our faculty members. They are a great example of our outstanding alumni, and how cool is it that they both are from the same class and working at zulily?! If you have an outstanding alum that you would like us to recognize, submit your nomination to jzitnik@am-hs.org.

BECCA:

I am an Editorial Stylist for zulily. I work in the studio making the images that go on the homepage of our site. Everyday I am partnered with a photographer for 8 different photoshoots. We sell everything from clothing to home decor, jewelry to shoes. It is my job to set the scene for these products. We have countless props at our disposal to allow the set design to showcase the product. We move walls, floors, and furniture through out the day to make it feel as if we are shooting in a kitchen for one shot and a living room for the next shot. I am in charge of styling the product so that it looks the best it can. That requires pinning, fluffing, proper placement, etc.

How I got here: I graduated from Whitman College with a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree, where I focused on photography, sculpture, and filmmaking. After graduating, I got a job as a styling assistant in the product studio of zulily and worked my way up. Styling for me is the perfect combination of everything I love to do. I get to incorporate photography with the more tactile qualities of sculpture and the set design of filmmaking.

How AMHS helped get me there: I think overall, Murphy helped me foster a strong work ethic and gave me a support system that allowed me to be confident in choosing a path less travelled. A brief course on art history with Schmutz, got me really interested in art. I went into Whitman thinking of majoring in art history, but ultimately I needed a more hands on approach. I use art history as inspiration all the time at work.

Fondest Memories of AMHS: Getting second in state in volleyball my senior year with some of my best friends definitely tops the list, but also having teachers with a sense of humor also sticks out to me. We got Mr. Leonard laughing until he was speechless sometimes, and he could always dish it right back.

KRISTI:

I have been working for zulily for 8 months as an Assistant Buyer in the Kids’ department…and I love it! I have always wanted to be a buyer or at the very least work in fashion, so I was very ecstatic to get a dream job so soon out of college.

How I got here: I attended the University of Texas in Austin and received a Bachelor of Science degree in Retail Merchandising as well as a Business Certificate. After walking at graduation I did my school internship at JL Raching in Philadelphia. After moving back home following graduation I happened to talk to a friend about her new position at Amazon, told her about my struggles, and she suggested I check out zulily. I always say I’m lucky that zulily took a chance on me with no previous experience.

How AMHS helped get me there: I think the main thing AMHS did for me was give me confidence in myself as a student. I believed in myself and that what I was accomplishing there was worthy of getting me on the right path to achieve all of my goals and dreams. I felt very proud to be a Murphy student and have that on my college applications – I have no idea how important that was for me getting into UT, but I did and now here I am!

Fondest Memories of AMHS: Some of the friends I met at Murphy are still some of my very best friends to this day. We made memories together that will last a lifetime. I don’t think anyone could forget the floor-length dress a fellow student wore as protest to the Mass day dress code.  Shoutout to Mademoiselle Kenny who taught a class that always put a smile on my face, and JZell who still likes to hang out with me outside of the classroom. Ms. Zellner used to write quotes/sayings weekly on her board. She introduced me to one of my favorite quotes. I used it as my senior quote and still believe it 100% to this day: “Life can only be understood backwards, but it must be lived forwards.” – Soren Kierkegaard 

ASHLEY WELLINGTON-FAHEY, CLASS OF 2003

Since her time at AMHS, Ashley went to college in Oregon with the thought that she was going to become an elementary school teacher. However, her dream had always been to work in sports. She took a leap of faith and recently started her own company. It is an awesome concept and for this reason she is our July Alum of the Month.

"After a year of teaching I pursued an entry-level position with the Seattle Mariners. I was there for several years. Following my stint with the M's I made the move to San Francisco and worked for the Giants radio broadcast. I ended up pivoting out of sports for a few years and taking a promotion to join the early sales team at Pandora Internet Radio, where I learned a ton about online media and what it was like to be at a company during their startup days and into their IPO days. After several incredible years with Pandora, I took a few months off to pursue another passion of mine: travel. I ended up traveling by myself to countries like Austria, Slovakia, Hungary, Japan and Australia. I highly recommend solo travel if given the opportunity; it’s a life changing experience.

When I finished my travels, I realized I missed the thrill and excitement of working for a startup. If there’s one thing that’s always been true—I’ve never been one to turn down an opportunity for personal growth. So, I tried my hand at ad tech and spent the last few years of my career testing out different paths, including a quick stint with an online recruiting marketplace called, Hired as well as running partnerships at a user generated content startup.

The truth is what I knew deep down was that I wanted to start my own company. After doing quite a bit of research and A LOT of motivational self-talk, I made the leap and started my own thing.

I’ve been a huge sports fan since I was 10 years old. Whenever you hear people talk about starting their own company, the recommendation typically given is to figure out a mission or vertical you’re passionate about and then figure out what problem exists within that mission. Then, decide how you might solve it. That’s when you know you’ve got a possible idea for a company on your hands.

So that’s what I did! I realized there’s a huge market of female sports fans, but most media outlets aren’t really focused on delivering content to women in a way that speaks to them or makes them feel top of mind. I’ve certainly felt that way as a female fan, and after doing a lot of research, I realized most women feel that way.

In January, my co-founder and I launched The Relish (go here to signup!), which is aimed at solving this problem. It’s a twice-weekly newsletter with the latest highlights in sports, mixed with a little bit of pop culture and eCommerce. We also write our own original content on Medium as well. Our goal is to be the brand for female fans.

I feel my time at AMHS shaped a good part of who I today and why I’ve been able to fast track my career in the manner that I have. A lot of what I’ve done requires the courage to take risks and A LOT of believing in yourself. It means deciding when something is or isn’t right for you and not being afraid to speak up and ask for what you want and deserve. It’s about looking beyond whatever your limitations might be, and deciding what you as an individual are able to contribute. Trust me, every single person has something great they can contribute- you just have to be willing to be patient with yourself to understand what that is and how you want to apply it.

Being a student at AMHS certainly played a pivotal role in that skill development for me. I always felt unconditionally supported by my teachers at AMHS and knew I had a group of teachers who believed in me, even when things were sometimes hard. I had teachers like Pat Jack who would come in early before zero period and work with me when I was struggling with math. Beth Mock was another pillar for me who also helped me with math (a subject that was rarely my best). She was also the kind of person I could talk to if I needed it.

I was on both the volleyball and softball teams and had a great support in my teammates and coaches. I’ll be the first to admit, I was by no means an all-star. I could warm a bench better than anyone and I couldn’t see the ball if my life depended on it, but my coaches focused on my strengths and also helped me work through the weaknesses… even if I never became great at them. That has played a huge role in how I’ve navigated my career.

AMHS for me, was the kind of place that believed in it’s students. That supported it’s students. That didn’t give up on it’s students. It was the kind of school that would pick you up if you were down and give you a safe place to be you."

Jessica Elekes ('09) graduated from the Seattle University School of Law on Saturday, May 14 in a ceremony at Key Arena in Seattle. She earned her Juris Doctor (J.D.) degree in the ceremony.

Jessica competed on the AMHS mock trial team for three years from 2007-2009, and was a varsity attorney in 2009. She led the Wildcats to a District Championship and a 12th place ranking at the State Meet.

Jessica also competed for three years on the Gonzaga Mock Trial team from 2010-2012.

In law school, Jessica capitalized on her mock trial experience, placing first in two Seattle University School of Law mock trial competitions with her partner, AMHS alum Lillian Kaide ('09).
Jessica plans to study for the bar exam, held in Tacoma in late July.
The AMHS Mock Trial Team was recently accepted into the global mock trial competition called Empire San Francisco. This is an amazing opportunity for the team, to help support their effort visit https://www.am-hs.org/page.cfm?p=986.

Ryan Loutsis, Class of 2011

Since graduating from Archbishop Murphy, I went on to study Paramedicine at Central Washington University and ran for their track and cross-country teams. I then worked for Kittitas Valley Fire and Rescue as a resident firefighter working in structural and wildland fires. Since 2011, I have undergone three separate hip surgeries which have impacted my ability to continue running and serving as a firefighter. After these events I had taken time to listen to what I was truly being called to by God. This has led me towards a new path of spending a year of my life serving on the National Evangelization Team (NET).

NET is an organization that puts on retreats around the country for high school youth in need of personal and spiritual support. In the course of one year, NET will put on over 1,500 retreats, travel more than 300,000 miles, and help over 100,000 youth with this ministry. I am very honored to be selected as one of 75 men globally to be part of the 2016-2017 NET mission beginning August 18, 2016!

I chose NET because it is a perfect fit for me. I have always enjoyed serving others, and now since firefighting is no longer an option, NET fills that desire within me. My Catholic faith has played a big role in my life, especially since high school. I vividly remember the Kairos retreat during my senior year at Murphy put on by Mr. Schambari. I remember this was the first real encounter with adoration and how it impacted not only myself but my class as a whole. If I can do for just one high school kid what Mr. Schambari did for me, then this year of my life will be worth it. NET is more than spiritual growth; it is also about personal support. Many high school students are lost and may fall into drugs, alcohol, and self-hurt, among other harmful activities. These kids yearn for guidance from the Lord and other young Christians, and that is exactly what NET strives to provide.

The cost for NET to send one missionary for a year is $20,000 in order to provide food, travel, room and board, and health insurance for their team. Each missionary is asked to fundraise $6,000 to help offset that cost. I have begun fundraising towards this goal, but still need help to reach this amount. If you and your family feel called to join me in reaching my goal to be able to serve high schoolers on the NET team, you can donate at www.netusa.org/donate. Whether being able to financially dupport or not prayers are always a necessity and making this ministry work. From there, click “Support A Missionary” and choose either a one-time donation or a monthly pledge, then specify to join my mission by inputting my name. If you have more questions, please email me at ryanloutsis@yahoo.com or browse the NET website at www.netusa.org

Connor Mulvaney, Class of 2015

MSU students support childhood cancer research with April 12 St, Baldrick's event

More than three dozen Montana State University students and community members will raise funds for childhood cancer during a St. Baldrick’s Foundation head shaving event set for 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 12, in the MSU SUB Ballrooms.

During the event all “shavees” will have their heads shaved in the SUB Ballrooms. The event is free and open to the public. In addition, there will be music, food, and raffle items, including a bike donated by Walmart. All proceeds from the event go to the St. Baldrick’s Foundation.

Various student organizations and local groups have joined as teams so they may collectively fund raise.  Participants who sign up as a “shavee” reach out to friends and family for donations. Collectively the “shavees,” and mostly MSU students, have already raised more than $6,800 for childhood cancer research.

“This is the first year that this event has been offered on the MSU campus, and it is an extraordinary way to raise awareness for the very serious topic of childhood cancer,” said Connor Mulvaney, a freshman from Washington majoring in environmental studies and a student associate at the MSU Leadership Institute who is organizing the event.  “We currently have 37 “shavees” signed up and would like to add to that number to reach our new fundraising goal of $12,000.”

“Connor’s efforts to inform his volunteers and “shavees” about childhood cancer embodies the MSU Leadership Institute mission of ‘inspiring MSU students to become leaders who serve as catalyst for positive change,’” said Carmen McSpadden, director of the MSU Leadership Institute.

Each year, 175,000 children are diagnosed with cancer worldwide. Since its first event in 2000, St. Baldrick’s Foundation has raised more than $178 million and supported 923 grants for childhood cancer research in 26 countries.

Visit www.stbaldricks.org/events/msu to sign up or donate. If you have any questions, contact Mulvaney at cjmulvaney@gmail.com or the MSU Leadership Institute office at (406) 994-7275.

via Carmen McSpadden (406) 994-7667, cmcspadden@montana.edu

Sky Muller, Class of 2008

We are so excited to have Sky Muller be our March Alumni of the Month especially because he will be our keynote speaker for our upcoming STAR breakfast on April 13th. 

What has been  your proudest moment since HS?

 I’d have to say, my proudest moment since graduating from AMHS is getting promoted to Sports Director at KVAL News in Eugene, Oregon. After struggling for a year to find a sports reporting job out of college, I accepted a position in news. My belief was that if I could get my foot in the door somewhere in the television industry, I could work my way to where I wanted to be. This promotion to director of a sports department and weeknight sports anchor confirmed that belief.

What do you love about your career?

 There are two aspects of my career I love the most. First is the unpredictability of each day. Second is storytelling. No two days of work are the same, and the minute I think I know where the day is headed, either a story breaks, an athletic event ends in upset, or a piece of equipment goes down in a critical moment. Those moments force me to be on my toes at all times. As for storytelling, one of the main reasons I got into broadcasting was because I have always believed that every person has a fascinating story yet to be told. Specifically in sports, I wanted to be the person who told viewers stories on athletes from all walks of life. From connecting an athlete in need of support with a viewer in a place to lend a hand, to showing hope to a struggling teen whose sports idol overcame similar obstacles, or simply shining a light on the unsung hero of a championship program; I believe stories have the power to create change.

What experiences have changed your life and/or helped you grow?

 One experience that has shaped my life was covering Super Bowl 50 in Santa Clara, California. As a solo reporter still learning the ropes, I was feeling anxious about being thrown into the mix of broadcasters who I grew up watching and idolizing. However, after seven days of jockeying for camera positions at press conferences, shouting questions from the crowd of hundreds, and performing countless live shots from outside the stadium, I returned to Oregon with a new sense of confidence. It’s an experience I will never forget.

Who and what is most important in your life?

Who: My family. They are the ones who have gotten me to this point, and they will continue to play a major factor in what I can become. Life is a series of tests, and my family’s support allows all of mine to be open book.

What: My Integrity. Working in an industry that is very competitive, people are willing to do whatever it takes to get ahead. I’ve always felt as long as I stay true to my virtues, and let my moral compass guide me, I will be able to look back on my professional career with no regrets.

Have you earned any special recognition and/or awards in your academic/sports/professional career?

 Graduated Magna Cum Laude from Washington State University

How did your AMHS experience affect your life after high school?

After a solid foundation of education leading up to high school, AMHS ultimately provided indestructible support walls that have crafted me into a college-educated young professional. From the education I received, to the friends who remain an integral part of my life, I feel the support of AMHS through every obstacle life throws my way.  

Our January/February Alum of the Month was a no brainer. We are so proud of our Super Bowl Champion Shiloh Keo and really enjoyed watching him excel in the spotlight. Hard work, perseverance and dedication pay off!

CONGRATULATIONS Shiloh!

To read more about Shiloh's SUPER journey check out these articles below:

NFL Player Gets a Job using Twitter

Broncos Find Unexpected Hero in Shiloh Keo

Heidi Kuipers (Miklautsch) Class of 1996

Heidi is a member of our John Martens Endowment Leadership Team and is extremely passionate about awarding the scholarship to an outstanding AMHS junior this year. Heidi and John were close during their time at Holy Cross and she is excited to have his legacy live on.  

Heidi is a Senior Director for Stella and Dot and has been with them for over 5 years. Stella and Dot is a boutique-style jewelry and accessories line that is available exclusively through Trunk Shows by Independent Stylists and online.  Heidi has graciously agreed to donate all of the proceeds from this LINK to the John Martens Endowment.  When shopping for Christmas gifts, consider a stylish gift that will make an impact!

Heidi lives in Issaquah with her husband of 11 years Joel and two kids, Aiden and Avery.

Thank you for all that you do Heidi!

Michael Elhardt (Class of 2011)

Michael was selected last March as a Princeton in Africa fellow and is currently four months into a year-long fellowship post in Ghana with a renewable energy company. After the year is up, he knows that he will continue traveling and working on international environmental issues. Thus far he has loved that his work has allowed him to travel and learn about different approaches to international development. His first work experience abroad happened the summer after his sophomore year of college when he lived in rural Rwanda for two months. The organization that he was with helped villagers start their own businesses by using resources from within their own communities, and it was amazing to see the innovation that came out of that process. The next summer he spent two and a half months in the Philippines interning for a solar energy company. For a few weeks he even worked in regions devastated by Typhoon Haiyan to train local doctors and nurses on how to use solar energy systems in their clinics. These were both amazing opportunities that radically changed how Michael thinks about issues like inequality, technology, and sustainable development.

Along with his travel experiences, the academic and extracurricular activities that he participated in with other students at Claremont McKenna College were the biggest influences on his personal growth. "I could write a book on all of the valuable experiences I had at CMC, but what it boils down to is that I was extremely lucky to be surrounded by such motivated and intelligent people during those four years." 

Michael really valued his time at AMHS and has some special words for some of his biggest influencers:

"My education at AMHS laid a very important foundation for the development of my future interests. Although I had many important mentors in high school, there were a few faculty members in particular who made an impact on me. In Journalism and my English classes, Ms. Zellner pushed me to think critically about a lot of important social issues, from feminism to poverty. There’s no doubt that her teaching was an important part of my future interest in human rights.

Mr. Clapp will always remain one of my favorite teachers. It’s rare in high school or college to have a professor so enthusiastic about their subject. I am not particularly religious, but Mr. Clapp’s class on the history of the Catholic Church absolutely fascinated me. My interest in world history was sparked by that class and it has continued to grow.

Finally, Mrs. Alkire was certainly the most difficult teacher that I had at AMHS. From Honors Algebra Trigonometry to Calculus she was merciless. BUT she provided as much outside support as I needed to succeed. I had to change my study habits in order to survive her classes, and thanks to her I was prepared for the rigor of college level math and science courses."

 

Doug Sparacio- Class of 2004

  Doug Sparacio recently graduated from the police academy and will be serving on the force in Everett, WA. He is excited to make a difference in a local community that he is happy to be a part of. He loves the camaraderie and sense of family in the law enforcement community. Prior to his enrollment in the academy, Doug served overseas in the Air Force. Being deployed and serving overseas made him realize how important life is and how the bonds of family and friendship are the most important things in life. Doug has a great group of friends from his AMHS days that were so supportive and wonderful to his family while he was away. The relationships that he made with them but also with the teachers and staff at AMHS mean the most. Doug is so grateful to his amazing support system, his family, who are most important to him, for all of their love and support. Through all of his experiences with the Armed Forces, Doug has learned that life itself is such a blessing and he refuses to take it for granted.

The AMHS community is happy to have Doug back in the area, and looks forward to seeing him out at Wildcat events! 

John Martens (1978-2003)

John was born in Seattle on August 30, 1978.  He attended Holy Cross High School (now Archbishop Murphy High School) and graduated in 1996 with honors. 

John was known as a true gentleman and scholar.  Many of the Holy Cross upperclassmen knew John because as a 9th grader he sat in on 11th grade math and science classes.  While at Holy Cross, John played basketball, baseball, was a member of the inaugural golf team (coached by Jack Serwold), and served as ASB President.
After Holy Cross, John attended the University of Washington and studied Chemical Engineering.  After receiving his BA in 2001, he moved to Hillsboro, OR to work as a process engineer for Intel.

In his short 25 years, John managed to touch lives across the world.  He was a bright light and his family and friends are continuing his legacy through an endowment scholarship.

The John Martens Endowment Scholarship is a merit-based scholarship intended to provide tuition to a minimum of one student per year in memory of the late John Joseph Martens IV, Holy Cross Alumnus class of 1996. The recipient of the scholarship is determined by the John Martens Scholarship Committee in the spring of each year. For more information visit, http://www.am-hs.org/page.cfm?p=1216

Alumni Quotes

"The tightly knit community at AMHS fostered relationships with professors and faculty who served as mentors in my growth as both a student and individual. The growth I experienced at this important stage of life has allowed me to become the person I am today." -Connor Stoeser '11

"Archbishop Murphy has continued to give me the support and foundation to continue my education and career. The support from staff and alumni has helped me grow spiritually, intellectually, and professionally." -Alex Zitnik '07

"I don't know if a school could have better prepared me for my university education or service to others. As someone who currently works in social justice and is preparing for postgraduate studies, I believe the foundation of this was my time at Archbishop Murphy." -Brent McCann '04

Alumni Board Members

  • Talia Alcantar -1996
  • Jen Bowman - 2000
  • Katie Myers - 2004
  • Casey Hammond - 2004
  • Jana Zitnik- 2005
  • Natalie Schmidt-2005
  • Christine Wemhoff Wollin - 2006
  • Alex Zitnik - 2007
  • Darren Crout - 2011

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