I went over the list.
Guess what? St. Joseph died about 2,000 years ago, so he is not available.
I take it you are not ready right away to get married - “right away” being, oh, maybe in the next 50 years.
Some of your issues are important. Important enough to reject someone? Maybe yes, maybe no.
And if you are not ready to have children, you are not ready to marry. Not now, and not until you are ready. I have met any number of young people (that covers from 21 to 35), married, and childless. And I find them often subtly, but clearly, to be selfish, self centered individuals. Not saying you are; but then, I have not seen a list of your qualifications.
Yes, there are important things in a spouse. And then there are things we think are important, and then we grow up (often in a marriage) and find they really didn’t matter; or that they would be nice, but there are far more important things which we already have.
Marriage is a risk. One is always trusting the other; and you can find plenty of people in their 60’s, 70’s and 80’s who will tell you they are still learning things about their spouse they didn’t know over the last 30, 40, 50 or more years.
As in, you think you have a list, and the individual you seem to think fits it may or may not. Or golly - they might just change.
Marriage is one of the ways God has made for us to obtain salvation; and one of the primary tasks of marriage is assisting your partner in obtaining it - which is at least part of how you obtain it.
And it doesn’t matter diddly if they like dogs, or cats, or horses - or is allergic to all of them (as one of my daughters’ husband is - and he is an awesome spouse). A significant part of your list has nothing to do with helping your spouse obtain salvation.
And to tell you the truth, if I found someone I was interested in had a list, I would be inclined to do one of two things.
One would be to list some of their more obvious flaws ( which usually comes from point of view) and give it to them - with the idea that either they would put the list down and get real, or we would no longer be acquaintances (I use the term advisedly; you would only be my friend if you were willing to accept me as who I am).
The other would be to simply quietly depart, as I don’t deal well with “princesses” - which is a bit of how you are coming across to me.