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GESU HIGH SCHOOL
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,gf JOIIN J. FISCHER
I X mio Fon II-IE PAST THREE YEARS I'U
I, I WU
'53 rms BY HIS WISE COUNSEL AND
I KINDLY ADVICE HELPED Us TO
L W ATTAIN A KEENER APPRECIATION
I OF THE FINER Innes OF LIFE,
L WE, IIIE' CLASS OF '57 GEAIE- Lg
I FULLY- DEDICATE THIS by
+V- . ova ANNUAL.
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Another year has flovm. by, and this beautiful D book
chronicles the story of achievements, The work and fun, the
labor and laughter of the classroom and the campus find
recognition and recording in 'these cheery pages. Boingg-the
result of students' planning, writing and composing, this is
a masterpiece ei' enterprising YOUTH, imbued with the Gesu
Again we gather to say FAREWELL to our dear friends of
the Graduating Class. We are thrilled to soc that they have
won the crown after a long and persevering struggle, and we
bid them Godspeed in stepping out into the world and the
threshold of their lifeis vocations. Still, we shall miss
them, for though all classes that leave school seem to be
just a little better than the proceeding one, this class
stands out for its loyal spirit and excellent example in all
thizggeithzit count in predicting success, not only temporal
matters but in eternal ones as well. May each one .cling to
spirit of love of God and His Blessed Mother, of
State and Country, of solid piety and strong citizenship. A
And to the teachers who have wrought such a perfect
work. with these young souls and minds let us extend our ad-
miratien and sincere thanks with the special prayers that
they may be spared to the Gesu for many years. And we are
happy that the Students find pleasure in proclaiming te the
world their love and appreciation -ba that splendid model
of christian' life and example of a serious student which
have made Iir.Jehn Fischer our ideal of a Catholic Teacher. f
Rev. Florence D. Sullivan, SJ.
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ga mma SE E E N
Rev. Florence D. Sullivan, S. J
Mr. John J. Fischer
Professor of History and Languages
Rev. Joseph T. Burleigh, S. J
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ED SUPERIIJTEITDAITI . 4'
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24 STUDENT ADVISOR Wi
Sister F. Assisium 'Q
Sister Mary Constance v RE,
fm Sister Mary Chrysostom 'fig-9
Mm? sister Mary Louis ly J
WF!! Sister Mary Kevin Pal.
Su, Mr. John J. Fischer if
Miss Louise Gibbons E
L ' Mr. Julian Carballo JI J
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INTERIOR OF THE GESU PARISH CHURCH
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Donald Edmund Schang
VICE-l'lll'ISllll'fN'l' SEl'RE'l'AllY 'l'REASl'R'ER
Francis Peter Smith Mary Ethel Fletcher Jack D. 0,R0urke
CLASS MOTTO, "CLIMB TH-OUGH THE ROCKS BE RUGGED"
CLASS FLOWER, THE ROSE
CLASS COLORS, RED AND WHITE
Mary Katherine Allen
Winston H. Barnard
Mary Elizabeth Bridges
Russell Joseph Burke
Rose Ann Carney
Jeanne Adele Clmpleau
Alice Ann Delano
Margaret Ann Driscoll
Rita Wilma Gesellwander
Robert Henry Gilbert
Brunner Joseph Gilmer
Hebert James Hart, Jr.
John Franklin Kavanangh
Catherine Frances Hefinger
Eileen Frances Keep
Celida Cecelia Mendoza
Mary Elizabeth McCloskey
Patti Virginia Monahan
Francis Gregory McKenna
Eileen Sheila Murray
Claire Theresa Parc
Syhilla Ottelle Pugh
James Harley Richards
' M f
Laurence Byron Rohan, Jr.
Katherine Agnes R011
James Roy Rundell, Jr.
Marguerite Irene Schaefer
Robert Francis Shank
Rosemary Lenore Sutton
Gerald Thomas Tansey
Lorraine Helen Wayland
I-Iagema James Yamauchi
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DONALD EDMUND SCHANG if-Nil
MOTTO:--"Be sure yeu're rightj then go ahead." Sflfl
HGBBY:--Golf and chess. '
IMBITION:--To learn to play wsu. , ' - 1 if
' 1' '. ' ,
ffjft-x cnald has been our class president for five consecutive, '
Lgitlmyears, which fact alone shows that his classmates 0.df.., N114
,jli,,f11'1g1i1'c and respect him. A native Kentuckian, and a trueii
Sen of the South, Donald entered Gesu in the third grade., Jail
Quiet and unobtrusive, he is envied for his ability to-make, 'N
and keep friends. Ho was chosen prefect ' of the St. Aleysius, -
Sodality and has fulfilled 'the duties' of that office admir-5
ably. At every social event of the school he is an out!-A
standing figure, a11d:c.until conditions made it impossible, he
was conspicious in every sporting event of Gesu. On the
tennis court his backhand is well worth observing and Donald gf
is also fond of golf devoting much of his leisure to this W
diversion. It is hard to picture Gesu when he will have
been graduated for it will be difficult to find one to fill rafq
his place. at
Farmers ETER swarm
MOTTO:'--"Live Today." '- if
HOBBY:--Raising cain. '-
IMBITION:--To get out of trouble. . ei
Pfrfrancis, more frequently called Smitty, is one of the in ,I
IME? "Three Musketeers", and like the other two of this trio elif?
gy' he has distinguished himself in the field of sports, of
which football and golf are his favorites. He attends all lifgh
the dances and school parties, nevertheless he continues to
do well enough in his scholastic work. That Smitty is popu-
lar is proved by the fact that he was chosen to hold .the 'j
office of vice-president of the senior class and business df
manager of the Vacuum Cleaner. His popularity is augmented A ,L
by his 'pleasing voice an asset which has added much pleasure iv at
to our social' functions. He plans to take up- aerenauties
for a career and hopes te fill a position in the United JDE
States Air Force, May your ambitions be achieved Smitty.
You go with the best wishes of our class. tiff
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MARY ETHEL FLETCHER
r L '
MOTTO:--'Be toe big tebe little."
i HOBBY:--Sending for class rings.
AMBITION:--To make no mistakes.
1.2.4 I .
Ethel is our idea of a typical "Georgia Peach".
wyjy Q f' She came to Gesu four years age and wen the admiration
l ,nv if ef' each of us by her pleasing manner and Winsome smile.
,QQXI With her winning way she easily "captured the honors" at our
,ggggxl Weekly Friday night dances and with her rendering of witty
l bits of elocutien was often responsible for the success of
ti' many of our entertainments. "Mimi", as she is called by her
,xiii classmates, has been the competent secretary of our class
for the past two years and her helpfulness in all school
y yfgqj S' projects is greatly appreciated by students and teachers
h 7514 alike. She expects to enter the business department ef the
Ursuline College next September. Se herefs to Mary Ethel--
y dfdlgl may she be as successful in life and as pleasing to others
i 'Spf as she was with us in Gesu.
y-mil JACK D. O'ROURKE
h We i
3 4 MOTTO:--"Independent ever, Neutral never."
Al HOBBY:--Making money without working.
S t AI.-IBITION:--To retire a millionaire at 25. .
. l ,
yfbshould we attempt to take an inventory of Jaclvs good
Qqualities, the list would be entirely tee long for our
pqjyliinited space. Perhaps we can sum them all best in
i this statement-v-he is the perfect Southern Gentleman. As
I Treasurer oi' the Senior class, vice-prefect of the St.
y My 'Aloysius 1-Sodality, co-editor of the Vacuum Cleaner and this
pl 13.3 - Gcsuan, he has never shirked any of his numerous responsi-
yi bilities. His -excellent averages manifest his superior,
l fl Vi mental ability, for he is by no moans a slave te study, and
Ugg is a constant and willing participant in all school social
activities. And no matter how busy, Jack is ever ready to
jpg ' leave his work when he can oblige someone by doing an act ef
pm kindness. We fssi assured that Jack will "climb high svsn
AW. though the reeks be rugged."
, . , -1- , ,, A ,, ,, 1 - is . ,W 1 --f-W.-,V , ,-E 1. ,-f
MARY KATHERINE ALLEN
nomo:--"Fear nothing but God and His final verdict." isiifgf
HOBBY:--Licking postage stamps. Q! y
ALIBITIOIT:--To be e ei-ess designer. i Q'
-I ' M
Lphis charming girl is admired by students and teachers by
wb alike for her agreeable disposition and her general VHQQ D
fy friendliness. She never shirlcs a duty V and often goes Plein in
out of her way to be of assistance. Mary Kayfs most strik-
ing characteristic is her poise, which never seems to desert .Xgk n
her. She has that remarkable ability to "fit in" no matter Q
where. Because of her flair for designing, Mary Kay is one N
of the best dressed girls in the high school. She possesses up-xl I
a rare talent along this line and should develop it and nuke
it her profession. The fact that she was elected Prefeet of Q, ,
the Sedality shows that hor fellow students have eenfiaenee ,
in her, and that She is e natural leader. That their eenri- 'gs
dence has not been misplaced,is proved by hor efficient work up '
throughout the year and especially during the Convention. ny
All in all, Mary Kay is a very sweet girl and a delightful may y
person to lmow. ' K iffy
wnwsron H. slsmmn y
MOTTO:--"Ne prize without a struggle." v
HOBBY: --Photo graphy.
AMBITION:--To be a doctor, if
419 inston has the distinction of being the only red-head if' y 1
in the class, and he is seldom addressed by his class- 4 Q
,Q mates by any other name than "Red". Contrary to the
rule Winston does not have the fiery temper that generally ,
goes with the red head, but is ali-rays a pattern of amiabili- i mf
ty and good nature. Though possessing a wealth of general n
knowledge Red is no student and is particularly averse to
the study of Latin. Since he intends to take up the study ici".
of medicine, however, this subject is necessary, and the YG,
fact that he keeps plodding at it in spite of his dislike is y
an example of his perseverance. His hobby at present is i y
photographyg should he continue in this art of picture tak-
ing he will probably become a well-known photographer. But
whether a doctor or o. photographer, you may be sure that
"Red" will be a success.
, . ,, J
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ee 5515?-T'f'f.rf'E.-.'f3f ?x:?'s.sQ:' 5 e ff:-...,.
ffl MGTTO:--"To be rather than to seem."
'Hmm AFTBITION:--To travel around the world. 1
irginia is one of Gesufsprettiest brown-eyed senoritas
fly! gkzxyjanid the fortunate nossessor of a merry disposition
gap en-mvonea by a .amd of,-es.t..1e matters nuns what me
questioriiii-put to hor may be hor answer is sure to provoke a
1,5 hczarty laugh. Virginia is an outstanding Spaniiil' -F"-71-1f10I1'fF
and also rates high in her other studies. She har., 'favored
many cf our entertainments with her talent in elocution.
'59, you havenft had the pleasure of knowing this popular Senior,
you may be certain that you have missed e. worthwhile ac-
quaintance, for a more lovable and amiable girl has seldom
QL graced the portals of Gesu. May her success be as great and
her friendships be as many in her career as they were here
ggi in the Gosu.
1-,vii N ,
.MARY ELIZABETH BRIDGES
N MOTTO:--'g'Take All--Give Nothing."
AMBITION--To be a professional player.
tyfa Elizabeth known to her classmates as "Bridges" is
f.bgE5'qg'ilc11e of the most popular girls in the class of 757. She
Q1 5:41'fL.,:"v1CJ"l3 Gesu after completing her Sophomore year and en-
if! tamed High. However, the lure of Gosu proved great
kj and Marg- returned to us after her year away. She is a fery
gf' lightehea.rted and carefree girl, and one of the best dancers
I. p in our fair city. Her favorite sport is basketball at which
Qi she is very proficient as her achievements can testify. She
M was one of those chosen to gpsto Cuba last November to rep-
. ji resent the city of' Miami in a basketball tournament. Her
QQ-f i'avcrL.te study is mathematics andnher aim is to be an ao-
yffjaf countant. We entertain no doubts about her success in her
chosen field, and we wish her the best of luck.
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RUSSELL Josrnn BURKE WEL,
Morro,--"To the Stars through a1ff1eu1sies." we f
AHBITION:--To be an aeronautical engineer. W Fl
0 3 'I '
cflsussell is one of the most studious and intelligent boys
gipdin the entire high school. In fact, whenever one needs
Clyllinformation on any subject, he f innariably calls en
Russell. This fellow student entered the portals of Gesu
last year when he was a Junior and by his willingness to co-
operate with us in all our activities, has made himself in-
dispensable to his class. Hb is the Secretary of the St.
Aloysius Sodality and his capability to hold this office and
to mix with the crowd has won for him a high and esteemed
place among his friends. Russell expects to attend Georgia
Tech next fall where he is going to study to be an aeronati-
cal engineer. we know that he will succeed in his vocation
and will prove himself a benefit to mankind.
ROSE ANN CARNEY
MOTTO:--NNQ victory without 1abor.n
AMBITION:--To be a nurse.
4?'l2ecause of her quiet but observant nature, Rose has man
gggfriends and dislikes doing anything that might prove
p::f'displeasing to them. Though naturally timid, she dis-
plays a keen sense of humor when her shyness deserts Lher.
Rose is not the athletic type, exactly, and yet she is an
interested participant as well as a spectator of most
sports. As head of the Publicity Com ittee she has kept our
bulletin board supplied with clever and attractive posters.
In September, Rose intends to enter St. Vincentts Hospital
in Jacksonville to become a nurse. Success is assured her
because of her cheerful manner. May you have the best of
luck in your chosen profession, and may your quiet, restful,
disposition continue te be your passport into the good
graces of your future friends.
' ily '
1 1' N
' nv V
1 3 xpff,-.eff-E: av 9:55 '35,-' S? iff, s
'-4' e ------l e e o-iiy TQ gi 'i d' i i T'eei
gy! JEANNE ADELE CHAPLEAU
MOTTO:--"Success, comes in cans. Failure in can'ts."
my HOBBY:--cet-ning out of work.
T AMBITION:-I-L'l'o be successful along these lines.
,Wm FEV his genial, kind, and thoughtful member of our. class
1859 ' fi , has another priceless attribute--she blushes. Lest
if kg? this might lead you to think her old-f'ashioned,we haf-
'ml sten to add that sheis very much a 20th century lady' Al'
though Jeanne has not told us what her profession is to be,
Dig' we are willing to wager that when her first. story Tppeiisbin
K ff the near future Margaret Mitchellfs famous ncve wi 6,
like its title, :'Gone with the Wind." We are especially at-
tracted by her wit, for when things seem darkest, it is
Q30 Jeanne's 'humorous nature that dispels the gloom. Her CQII'
fT'lp', servativc, charitable, and Winsome qualities, combined WD-'th
Jeannefs self-respect and dignity win our admiration. She
5?-5 cherishos most the sincerity of those with whom she is inti-
fesj mately associated and once friendship is established, she
Wifi! will never allow petty animosities to sever it. If you are
Lim looking for a true friendand a girl of refinement, you will
WSE" find a treasure in Jeanne.
l' 3 i imc ANN DELANO
? ' MOTTO:--"BE somebody for somebody."
'Q HOBBY:--Playing the piano.
I AMBITION:-To go skiing.
'ff' . -
4 lice is one of the few members of the high school who
fi entered St. Catherinefs Convent in the first grade and
lf? pix has continued ther education in Gesu through each suc-
ceeding year. Her companions' are always anxious to hear her
'Z 1 cheering, bright remarks which have never failed to reveal
QM the silver lining of the dark clouds that have often appear-
5' L. ed. Alice is one of our most talented seniors for she is an
outstanding artist, and an accomplished pianist, always
cheerfully disposed to give freely of her talents. To our
4555 l knowledge, Alice has selected no particular profession, and
'img' yet we are certain that we can make no error in predicting
L1-'U' for her a life of remarkable attainments.
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MARGARET .MTN DRISCOLL
MOTTO:--"Never stoop to conquer."
HOBBY:--Making butterscotch pies.
AMBITION:--To bake better pies than Mary.
1 who made her first memorable appearance within the por-
t tals of Gesu in her Junior year. Always neat and meti-
culous in appearance and manner, she is destined to go for-
ward in the social world. Her greatest ambition is to ob-
tain a pilot's license in the aviation field, after she has
matriculated at the Northwestern University in Chicago , Ill.
Although quiet, she is the life of the party when in the
midst of congenial and familiar companions. We perdict a
wonderful future for Margaret , who will undoubtedly give us
reason to be proud of her as we learnt of her record breaking
achievments as an aviatrix. '
if argaret is the tall, distinguished looking young lady
RITA WILMA GESCHWANDER
MOTTO:--Nlmpossible is un-American."
HOBBY: --Hors e-back riding .
A1!IBITIONe--To stay on the horse.
P its is the type of blonde that they tell us, gentlemen
prefer, tall, graceful, and good-looking. Not less im-
portant than these are her admirable characteristics
of friendliness and sincerity which gain for her an enviable
place in our class. Quiet and unobtrusive , she is always
concerned with her own affairs and yet is never unwilling to
lend a helping hand where her assistance is needed. Rita is
a good organizer, and the entertainments she plans generally
run smoothly, as those who attended the Senior Christmas
party will well remember. We know from her teacher's point
of view that she has the essentials of an excellent typist
but it seems that the Sodality Room proves more alluring
than the typing room during her typing period. During the
five years that Rita has been with us at Gesu, our associa-
tions with her have been pleasant and it is with regret that
graduation shall part us.
r'?f3,' ' '
.- . 'I-'er -f
l thin ROBERT HENRY GILBERT
Morro:--'fwb build the ladder -by which wb climbs"
dvr! HOBBY:--Airplane building. A '
AMBITION:--To be anaeronautical engineer.
klvfmi 9 uring Bobby's two years at Gesu, We have learned that
he'is a fun-loving chap who dislikes study as most boys
mga N do. May his happy go lucky and carefree ways help to
carry him smoothly over the rough paths "of life. Bobbyis
112-QA mischievous nature gets him into scrapes frequently, yet we
need not worry-about his troubles for they seldom last long.
it-w He is an ardent airplane fan whose hobby is making airplane
l xt? models, the perfection of which have gained him much praise,
.wi Though' we may some day find him the proud possessor of a
real plane, he is new quite content with his model T Ford.
Q His unconierned nature hasflospecially attracted us .and we
Mi! hope that he will take the hardships of life with the some
A5 ff' easy grace with which he took them during his school career,
aft ' Bmanaza- Jcssra sim-as
ft MOTTO:--"Small'the diploma but mighty the effort to win it."
135. HOB BY 2 --Sports .
A, . AMBITION:--To train my beard so l'l1 only have to shave once
r it e. week. ,
ince Branner's first appearance in Gesu two years ago,
4, he has won the hearts of his companions. Not for his
if I 1 witty conversation, extraordinary achievment in stud-v
sq es, or even unusual social ability, but rather by a personi
QQX ality which 'has established him as painfully shy at times.
"fy However beneath the surface has been discovered the real
' Brannerfgenerous, congenial, unassuming and at times even
humorous. Branner can be an excellent student if his inter-
Pq est is aroused. He has won a taste of fame by his spectacu-
glf lar playing A' on the basketball court and could -not fail to
rlelaoh unusual heights in the world of sports if he should
will e oose this for a career. ' .
ss 3 X .Et9fEf'.TiE1:1fcf1..f."-zaI-Taft J .
s s s-fe- s g s W ese -we fees.-s-s s fs as s ' . sg --+
ROBERT JAMES HART 'MLW
MOTTO:--uSclf-confidence is the keynote of success.U Tm!
HCBBY 3 --Basketball . Q59
AHBITION:--To enter the UQS. Naval Academy. Qbgf
yff' ne would have to search long and far before finding as
Qqiihversatile a character as Bob. During his four years at
!L,f Gesu he has endeared himself not only to his fellowh
students but to the faculty as well. The reason for this is
perhaps the only word by which he may be aptly described,
dobonair. His truly serious moments are few for wherever
you find Bob, there' is an air of congenial gaity. Among
other activities we have seen him as full-back on our grid
squad and captain of the Gesu Cagers. Bob possesses remark-
able ability on the fairway, and lest we forget is a member
of Gesufs famed nThree Musketeers.u with all this he is a
dependable acolyte and can be very serious here as the occa-
sion demands. Bobfs future aspirations include aeronautics
when he will place his varied abilities at the disposal of
our Uncle Sammy. Good luck Bobl Gesu will miss you.
CATHERINE FRANCES HEFINGER
MOTTO:--Han investment in knowledge pays the best interestnn
HOBBY:--Playing the piano ' .
AHBITION:--To be another Paderowski.
film ere is a girl who has endeared herself to all Gesu by
rilwlher gracious manner and charming personality. How
63?2,uTinkyn succeeds in doing such excellent school work
together with her many and arduous duties is a mystery to
most of us. In the Fall of '35 she was elected State Sodal-
ity Prefect and the ability she has displayed during our
Convention here in '36 showed how unerring was the judgement
of the Sedalists. Her interesting column in-the Vacuum
Cleaner, nGesu's Whirligign, has been a constant source of
delight to us during the year. nTinkyn you are the best
proof we hav6 of the old adageg nGood things come in small
packages.n we are more than proud to have known you.
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MOTTO:--"Live and let live." '
HOBBY:--Getting autographs on toothpioks.
AMBITION:--To have enough toothpicks to go around.
ff esemary, who would prefer our addressing her by her re-
a D centlyg-acquired nickname , "Ruzzy", is one of the most
c2AXJattractive personalities in the Senior class. Because
hers are the qualities of a perfect sport, she has gained a
host of friends, As co-editor of the Vacuum Cleaner and
this Annual, she has merited not only the admiration, but
also.the sincere affection of all who have worked with her.
Ruzzy is always the matter-of-fact type of person, never
seeming te care a great deal about anything, with the possi-
ble exception of the Vaeuu Cleaner. She doesnft possess
the fault Cif' we may call it suchj of overstudying, but in-
stead she takes her lessons rather for granted. Without
Ruzzy the Senior class would bo at a loss and we wonder what
Junior will be able to fill her place.
JOHN FRANKLIN KAVANAUGH
MOTTO:--"Silence is golden."
AMBITION:--To be a successful business man.
fi? ehn Kavanaugh, who has been a member of our class only
fOr this Senior year, hails from Rochester, New York.
He entered the class in September and because he Tis
constantly in a congenial and happy mood, he has become very
popular in a short time. New York's less was our gain. we
can always count upon John to employ his best efforts to
complete any project or accomplish any end. we cannot over-
look the very evident fact that he is a student in the true
sense of the wordg for seldom does he enter class unprepared
as his recitations shew. Undoubtedly John's earnest endeav-
ors will be 'rewarded by a successful and a happy life, for
onefs sincere efforts never go unrewarded.
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EILEEN FRANCES KEEP i .Q
MOTTO:--!'Character is the corner stone of all success."e YV? tg-
AMBITICNJJ-f-'To be an- air-hostess. ,
I ' ' Y
nygpor twelve years Gesu has known this little Irish girl jig?
:3H':with laughing eyes and sunny smile. Eileen is enthusi- i eh
LU . .fu . 4-5, f 3 f +14 11 1 ISHS, 3
L astic, iunplovang, and one o the chic --gares in Q.,
all our social affairs. A born loader, she has been the 'Q' L
instigator of a nwiher of our most outstanding projects, N l
which could never have been as successful without her depenr vggpp
dable and conscientious assi stance Q. Vdietincr in class, at I W QMQV
entertainments, or among friendsp sac is'a1unys outspoken tqgb
and candid in her opinion. This has gained her many X 4
friends, for her sincere frankness is an attribute to be Q
admired. One of Eilcenfs most envied accomplishments is her situ,
speed and accuracy at the typewriter. These are the quali- ' '
ties which have justly endeared her to her classmates and p
teachers, and which will assure her of a bright future. blip
T W 1
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P CELIDA CECILIA.MENDOZA 'ggi
1. F23 X
MOTTO!--"Build for character, not for fame."
HoBBY:-- Drawing. - tw
AMBITION:-To make Raphael look like a sissy. idle
. , elida, our chief artist, deserves no small amount of , ifjtt
praise for her untiring labors in the pressroom. we t -QSQ
doubt if' an issue of our famous Vacuum Cleaner could p
have been printed without her. Our ever amiable Calida 135,
seldom loses her temper for she has a seemingly exe p pf.h
haustless stock of patience. This petite, attractive girl I pw
is clever in more ways than one. How she manages to make pk,
such excellent progress in her studies in spite of her many Q53
extra curricular activities, has been a constant puzzle to ,say
usa. Celidafs virtues are many, her faults are few, and how ,H
grand this old world would be if more of us were followers cry
of Celidafs example. - gp
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1 , l FREDERICK mirmusn
n MOTTO:--"Nothing great is lightly won."
WL ' HOBBY:--Sports
ITEC., y MIBITION:--A professional baseball career.
,x P rod is an extremely quiet chap and only his oloso
yr Q f i friends lnievr of his capabilities. Although calm and re-
lsgg n gl served, he has a quick temper and can give you a piece
y "ii of his mind when the eccassien arises. He is one of our
base-ball stars, and he hopes some day to be a major league
ball-player, and whether in the base-ball field or some
gy-ILE other U field Fred will undoubtedly be a star. Generous,
friendly, self-reliant he possesses a keen business mind.
W X' Fred is an earnest and sincere worker and when he finishes, a .
job you can be assured that it is well done.
' PATTI VIRGINIA MONAHAN
MOTTO:-5-"Life is what you make it,"
, fi 1, HOBBY ay--S elling.
ffh AMBITIOII:--To always make a sale,
421. hen you have met a girl with en engaging smile, a
y Q52 qgggfeheery hello, and a profound interest in your ideas,
72 you have had the opportunity of meeting "one of the
best" at Gcsu--introducing Miss Patti Monahan. Patti has
, been a student of our Alma Mater for many years and as time
goes by she seems to find more and mere enjoyment .in her
riff y school work. But as -her days at Gesu drawfqto e. elese, and
arg' she must say adieu to all ef those familiar surroundings and
ylklf pleasant friendships, she is cheered by the fact that her
plans for the future are definite. A place in her fatherfs
office is waiting to be filled by her. We are confident
j ,WA that the business. will be much advanced by her efforts and
l ability. ,
, e .e .fs vs'-I
I - ' ' 'X' E'
' 'I me
EILEEN SHEILA MURRAY
MOTTO:-nHitch your wagon to a star. Keep your seat and
there you are.n ' A Z
HOBBY:--Cracking jokes. '
AMBITION:--To crack a good one.
- heila as you may guess from her name, is a itypieal
Irish Coleen. Inheriting the quick-temper which,
though easily aroused is as readily dispelled, and the
pleasing and charming manner of the Celtic Race, she has
gained for herself an inalienable place in the hearts of her
companions. Sheila is always ready and willing to partici-
pate in any of the activities of our school. She is a
sports fan in the highest degree, and we often find her in
the basket-ball court displaying her love of this game.
Sheila has not informed us of hor ambition for the future
but we know that if we may judge from past experience she
will be successful in any career she may undertake. we wish
her all the joys of a very happy and prosperous future. '
V MARY ELIZABETH McCLOSKEY
MOTTO:v-NI came, I baked, I cenqueredon
HOBBY:-Baking Butterscotch pies.
AM ITION:f-To bake better pies than Peg.
icky, as Mary's intimate friends address her, entered
S Gesu in her Junior year, bringing with her a magnetic
personality and a sweet disposition, that have gaine
her many friends. Her alert wit never leaves her at a less
for a retort. Among her many admirable characteristics are
these 'outstanding in most 'Gcsu girls, she is good-natdred
and congenial, always ready to oblige her fellow classmates.
A good Mstudent and an active member of the Vacuum. Clemneni I
Staff, she has a serious nature as well as a humorous one
which makes her dear to the hearts of her friends. Mary!!
favorite. pastime is dancing, in which art sho exeells. If
her ambitions are realized we may expect to learn some day
that she has made good in the business world.
1 at ,
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FRANCIS GREGORY MbKENHA
MO'I'TO:-- "Success comes in film cans."
HOBBY:- Smoking other people's cigarettes.
AM ITlON:-- To thumb my nose at all ushers.
rank, that langureus young gontloman'who has made hims
self quite a character in Gesu, was born in "merry old
England" and has crossed the briny deep -. three times.
At first glance, one might'deem.him the slow and uncenoerned
type of person, yet his close associates vouch that he is
otherwise. Our long friendship with Frank has made us aware
of the fact that he is an ardent lover of reading. Since it
is believed that reading develops writing ability this is
probably responsible for the fact that he was the only boy
in the class to receive honorable mention in the nationswide
essay contest sponsored by the staff of the Catholic Boy
Magazine. Like most boys Frank is a lever of sports, and is
not only a fan, but a participant in then as well. His ann
bition to becemo a motion picture camera man among the stars
has probably resulted from his recent position at the Plaza
Theatre. We are confident that he will succeed and como
through.with flying colors.
CLAIRE THERESA RARE
MOTTO:-- "Bo a live wire, not a dead weight."
HOBBY:- Collecting odds and ends for a scrapbook.
AlBITIOH:- To get a scrapbook. V
ypically French is Claire, a happy pessossor of that
attractiveness and charm which may be attributed to
these of hor nationality. Her proverbial French temper
is often ruffled but seldom without cause, and though quick
tempered, Clairefs companions love to tease her for her per-
fect ability to be slow in grasping the humor of any joke or
amusing situation. Her most admirable qualities are .her
loyalty to friends, her determination to succeed, and her
constant willingness to aid in every worth hile project. A
born athlete, Claire loves beth the basketball court and the
diamond ball field, and is successful on beth. One need not
consult a fortune teller, or gaze into a crystal in order to
predict that this popular young girl will easily attain her
ideals in life.
ew riffs!! ff-+:s5ilf- if s 1 -f-
'H' W ' A ,-- V ,Y.V , ,-. U U V ,,
JAMES ROY RUNDELL.
MOTTOg-.."B what U R."
HOBBY: --Golfing. QW
AMBITION:--To make a hole in one. , l V lf,
immy is energetic a ressive forceful, and one of L' 5 i
F' 0 SS a f'
13 Gesu's. most versatile agitaters without whose wit and Ng
occasional outbursts our class would be at aless, for
e eryonc, including his teachers, enjoys his humor. He is a 'iff
member of the familiar "Three Musketeers", and so quitenat-
urally Jim takes his lessens as a matter of fact. He is
very popular with the .ladies and is the proud winner of two 'T-'XP'
dance contests. Yet of his serious moments we .are assured i
for we often find him at the feet ef God's altar serving XYQME
Mass. We were under the impression that he planned taking
up music for a career for he is gifted with an exceptionally
pleasing voice which vreuldbring happiness and cheer to many
a radio audience. However, Jim's aims are elsewhere for his
heart is set on gaining a place in the field of government pffilp
aeronautics. Whether he may spend his future on the air or
in the air we wish him much success and happiness.
Q MARGUERITE IRENE SCHAEFER K2 I
. 1 2
MOTTO:--"Better late than never." , l
AIIIBITION:--To be an athletic director.
Qomerrliero behind that Gerxmn name there must be hidden
semethingof the Coltg for in Marguerite there is neth-
Q ing of the ceel calculating Tueton. The sparkling gay'
ety, the ready reparteo and the "wee bit of blarney" leaves ixyifi
no doubt as toithe source fo her enviable persuasivoness. ,fi
No less enviable is hor keen judgement ef human nature, a ,iff
gift which will enable her to choose her companions wisely. f
Her long slender fingers must be responsible in part at i
least for her proficiency at the typewriter and the piano. V!!
She loves sports of all kinds and hor skill at basketball
has carried Gesu through to many happy victories. It is in
the corridors and the basketball court rather than in the .NNN
classrooms that Mirguoritc will 'be missed. QQ,
. . may
S73 "" 7'1" --g1s,,,g.2"i-e.--wf:-" s' ' .4 i"5.J7 5
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Nl, I LAURENCE BYRON ROHAN, Jr.
IIO BBY : --Curbing .
AMBITION:-'Not to spill Coca-Coles.
.x " y
,fffffgarry is a pleasant,e likeable lad and one of the finest
HH characters in the graduating class. To enumerate all
F5 y his good qualities would require a great deal of
L! I space, so we must be content to name, those traits which are
most outsthnding. Larry is one of the 'best students in the
K.,-,T school as his monthly appearance on the honor roll is a
l proof, and he displayed his natural ability for oratory when
he won the apologetical contest over numerous' able contest-
ing anti. Itlig thi. general opinion that Larry has bright pros-
-lid, pee s in i e a ter graduation because of his mental ability
dw, r and his capability of making friends. We are further con-
,WQ firmod in this belief by the ability he has shown as Adver-
tising Hanager of this edition of the Gesuan. Larry will
long be remembered as a fine student and a good friend.
KATHERINE AGNES ROU
y MOTTO:--"Build for character, not for fame."
' HOBBY:--Books and typing.
Mi. AMBITION:--To be an 'international typing champion.
l-by 5? atherino, our talented young pianist is a reserved, yet
tp a cheerful and brilliant girl. She has the very unusu-
. Lk g al ability of talking with her hands, and plans' 'to
l, Q33 eac the deaf. This is a calling for only such a girl as
V our Katherine. For so little a girl she has a hot temper,
l' N but luckily it is very rarely aroused. As our star typist
3 g she has been very generous with her time in helping to print
. the school paper, and this edition of the Gesuan. No one
y can deny that she is an ardent student, for her high schol-
-ii ' 'astic attainments are ample proof of this. As 'soon as one
dw? meets her ho is attracted by her genial manner, and on long-
lsip er aequaintence finds her a true friend.
' sz, s K-fs 5
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A N EXE!
SIBYLLA OTTELLE PUGH ,KJ
MOTTOa--nFinished yet beginning.W LUV'
HOBBY: --Basketball . I Q
AMBITION:--To be a nurse.
. ibylla, a sprightly and young vivacious person, poss-
esses e. sparkling and effortless wit which makes her
an interesting and delightful companion. She is a TD,
good all-around sport, and her quick and graceful movements
make her as decided an acquisition on the basketball court gf-Q
as on the dance floor. Her remarkable vocabulary and her
ready repartce add to her attractive personality. Sibylla's .fiqgml
good taste in dress enables her to wear her clothes with ,filly
great chic, thus enhancing her personal appearance. Her am-
bition is to become a nurse, in which profession she would 'iq
oxeell for her cheerful personality will make it possible "gl
her to adapt herself to this profession most admirably. She X252
expects to enter St. Vincentfs Hospital at Jacksonville in Nfl?
September and we sincerely .wish her all the luck in the 'Q
world. I p xx j
. ' I
JAMES HARLEY RICHARDS 3?
MOTTOe--"To be, or not to be. That is the question."
HOBBY:--Stamps and radio. Nyjj
AMBITION:""To fool everybody all the time.
introduction to James is hardly necessary, since beth
those who are in the school and out of it are familiar Virol
with this boy, who is constantly active in his work
about the church and school. He is one of Gosu's outstand-
ing altar boy and is always on hand to offer his services ,idly
when they are needed even though they might require the sac4-
rifico of"his convenience and pleasure. Good-natured, in- iff
telligent, and diligent in his- studies, Jimmy is, quite
naturally, a favorite with the teachers as well as with the
PU-Pils of the school. In this yearfs Church Benefit Frolic lk'
Jimmy headed' the high school in selling chances on the car
that was raffled and the prize awarded to him das winner in 'fy
the chance-selling contest was a trip to Havana. Surely such 1: '
a reward was worth his earnest efforts. James is going to IM
be a Jesuit and we know that his future holds happiness fer
he has the special qualities for this high calling. gif?
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l Rosen FRANCIS SHANK
H Fi' Metric:--"To do the best in an 1 undertake."
'IM HOBBY:-,-Beatf.ng Hart to Pan" Wai-L:e.'
Spf, AHBl'l'IO4I:w-To beat him all the time. '
f 155+ '
H Sixty nb comes to us from Hollywood, Florida and Detroit,
:g'rlg?5hiie51i,j:fw.n, home of the automobile industry. He is a fit
45--0 .1-e,g1'eser.tative of both and to hear' him talk, there is
' no town that even approaches Detroit. Bobvs greatest asset
is is his ur.fe.iling good humor. Even in his angry moments ,
'AQ which are fcw his good humor soon returns and he docs his
best ,to make up for any hurt feelings. His sound logic is
asserted by his convention statements which won the hearty
indorscmont of his listeners. We still have a picture
m 2,1-xt our minds of' the convention audience straining to catch his
'li words. We feel sure that Bob will :nuke his presence felt to
H hi the World in the same mnner he has done here at Gesug con-
A' stantly winning new friends and steadfastly adhering to
-92. what he believes right.
JS, Rossnfm LENORE SUTTON
noise:--"are be rather than to Seem."
4 'gl HOBBY:--Drawing. 1
' -A AHB1TIONz--To be a dress designer.
qxosemry. Her name typifies her- appearance, tall,
fi HL.-2, slender and graceful. With these attributes we can
y ,QU 'M readil see how sho excels in the terpsichorcan art.
-J Q Y
'WJ With the aid of hor artistic talent she will be able, we are
lfmili sure, to realize her ambition. In.divi.iualLty is one of her
cw most striking characteristics, which in turn, will probably
lead to her success as a dress designer. Rosemary has
QQ, always taken an active part in all oi' our social entertain-
,fgfx ments, graoing them with hor sophistieatei charm and dig-
nity. we wish you all the success and happiness you deserve
in Rosemary. A
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GERALD THOMAS TANSEY fN'L'
. iid H
MOTTO:--"Forward ever. Backward never." "ij
HOBBY:--Golfing. fb, 4
AM ITION:--To be a government man. 4
,ff erald is the left over member of the noted "'Three Mus- ' i
A ceteers". He entered Gesu in the first grade and for '
-C47 twelve years has been one of its most notable members. ff? n
When Gerald is absent from school, both the faculty and the Myer.
student body are im ediately aware of it for an unusual nfY!l.
peace and quiet is noticed among them. Mr. Tansey is quite .213
an advocate of the racing greyhound and is ever ready to EQ?
disclose his hot tips, which, sad to say, often prove cold lfryl
and ready for burial, but despite his inability to pick all hui '
the winners Gerald goes on, happy as ever, with no hard iE5n-
feelings towards anyone. Taking all things into considera- sign
tion Gerald is a fellow one likes te know'and to have as a U55
L , ,
Losmnm HELEN WJLYIAI-TD y
. ri, r
MOTTO:--"Love, labor, and laugh."
AM ITION:--To go to college. QW?
67' erraine's'winning smile is merely a reflection of a fig?
very charming personality. She is friendly, kind, and
exceedingly jovial. Net less accountable fer her popup Full
larity than these traits is the fact that she is ever a good QMS,
sport, ever open to the suggestions of others. The posses- E25
ser of a rich eentralte voice sho gives freely of this gift lgJ,y
to enliven our entertainments. Nor is this Lorraino's only HQQ
accomplishment, she also has a bit of talent for strumming Split
the "old banjo." Her ambition to be a Spanish-English Sec-
rotary cennotes a successful future because she has shewn Q52
marked ability te mister this language. May good luck at-
tend all your efforts Lorraine for you are certainly deservh gal
ing of much success. V xml?
'f sa' if +'-K-'fe "1--5"TXT74S"1Zb'-1fT'5L'4"'25i"a'.5.f:sf75?'fc:Nn.sf+9 '4'iU5i:"n,g7fSTr.f:gLs:2,f'a?E2-glow' 'J'
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XS 1 SUZANNE WILSON
1-:air 1 . A -
4 'fs' MOTTO:--"Life is what you make it".
Q: AMBITION:--To go to art school.
s wil ' V '-
Rr ' av A-, hen laughter rings through the corridors and a crowd is
A' n , gathered round, one may be certain that Suzanne is in
H535 rg-,X the midst5 for her merry moments have mde her a favor-
ite among her associates. ' Yet Suzannefs inclinations toward
" pranks and frolics do not lessonher urge for knowledge.
Despite the fact that she docs not study to the extent of
., , B
impairing her healthg she is never embarassed for want of an
answer to any question asked in class. Suzanne is equally
enthusiastic over sports and is active in any game. Surely
all will agree that Suzanne's future can be nothing less
than a vor-y .briyit one.
HAGEMA JAMES YAMAUCHI
Metrics--"ws labor not for time but for eternity." I
HOBBY: --Mathematic s .
AMBITION:--To outwit Einstein any day- i
his genial lad has been with us for several years,Aa11d
. has endeared himself to each and every one of his com-
, panionsy A highly intellectual student, he will long
be remembered for his jovial nature and his readiness to
help his less gifted companions. He has a special talent
for science and is generally at the head of the Mathematics
class. For the past year it 'has been his task to print the
Church Bulletin every Saturday , and he has done it faithful-
ly and well. He has also, prqoved a valuable assistant in the
library. He plays tennis and chess ogwgrgmmllyp in .. his
serious mood. The respect and good wishes of all who knew
you in the Gesu go with you from its portals, Ji.Unfr:y'.
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, I WILLIAM MJLRTIN HYNES JR, kit?
MOTTOe-nLove, labor and laugh.n f?KQ
HOBBY:--Tennis. it gdaf
AMBITION:--To be an areonautical engineer. :pdl
ere is a happy-go-lucky youth from
the fair State of
ag Vmst Virginia, who is a' new-comer to our class. Not
65:9 many months ago Bill, like thousands of other folks
from all over the country, arrived in Miami to spend the
winter months. After the fashion of a typical tourist he
became interested in the daily horse-races here and, we are
told, spends much of his time out at the track' HO posses-
ses that enviable ability to make friends quickly and to
keep them. You are welcome here at Gesu, Bill, may the
name of our school and all that it stands for come to mean
as much to you as it does to us.
. JOHN THOMAS FLEMING
MOTTO:--nSmile for everybody.n
AMBITION:--To beat Fred Perry.
fa rom the State of Ohio and the great
city of Cleveland,
there comes to us John Fleming. John last attended the
:Qg2?CHthedral Latin School, where over
a period of three
years, he received high marks in scholarship, and where he
earned the esteem of his fellowhstudents
knewn'hhn only a short while, yet we feel
us has been to Qur decided advantage. Hi
hls Seed-will have merited for him ourf
speet. we feel that he will make his way
winning new friends and we are confident
be 0 SHOCCSS. All the luck in the world
deserve the bestlh
Though we have
his presence among
s kindly manner and
admiration and re-
threugh this world
that his life will
to you, John. You
1 Q--' 1
Sw 1 PAUL JOSEPH RENUART
JUNE was A
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While browsing through the library o life we, three
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Donald E. Schang
Eileen E. Keep
Alice A. Delano
ex-graduates, wandered over to the section devoted to high
school class histories. we found the shelf labeled Gesu
High, Miami, Florida. Moved' by a sense of achievement
rather than by idle curiosity, we pulled out volume '57.
When we opened the book, the front piece, a large fil-
lustration of St. Catherinefs Convent, jolted our memories
back over a period of twelve years. Proceeding chapter one
we were amused by a picture of the first grade. Strange to
say, twulvo years had not changed beyond recognition the
faces of six graduites of '37, whom we recognized in that
group of interesting tiny tots: Alice Delano, Eileen Keep,
James Richards, Lorraine Wayland, Suzanne Wilson, and Mary
' After reading through the first chapter, which briefly
described the events that took place during the year, we
were delighted to see a picture of the new school building
which had just been completed and was henceforth to be known
as Gesu. we casually glanced through the next few chapters,
pausing only to look at the picture in part III and exclaim-
ing at the increase in the number of familiar faces. Mary
Katherine Allen, Rose Carney, Gerald Tansey, Sibylla J ?ugh,
Fred Mittauer, Pattie Monahan, Claire Parc, Donald Schang,
and Jimmie Rundell peered up at us with the comical expres-
sions which only childish faces ean lend to a photographer.
Chapter V related the story of a divided class. we had
grown in number to such an extent that some of us went into
Miss Vo1mer's room. It was not difficult to remember this
happy ycarg for it was then that fGesu welcomed Jeanne
Chapleau, Catherine Hefinger, Rosemary Kane, Frank McKenna,
Francis Smith, Rosemary Sutton, and James Yamauchi.
Chapter VI proved uneventful. But in chapter VII we
road that Virginia Barretto, Rita' Gesehwander, and Sheila
Murray had joined our thriving class.
. WU put-our heads closer together when we turned to
cha ter VIII b b
P , pre a ly the most outstanding as afar as mem-
orable events were ooncerned. For us it was only a short
retreat through Memory Lane to the struggles and joys ex-
perienced by the boys in putting on the first marionette
show ever held at Gosug the pleasuro'the girls received from
making dresses for the poor. Once more we streched forth a
. f .
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welcoming hand to Jack O'Rcurke and Marguerite .lbhneferg
This chapter concluded with a witty description of our
commencement play, "Hey Teacher," in which our deceased
'-class mite, Paul Renuart, had the leading part.
As we fingered the pages of Chapter IX, we felt anew
the change which cane into our lives when we advanced to the
third floor and crossed the threshold of Miss Tebo's room,
We smiled as we road about the initiatiens inflicted upon
us by the upper classmen, although it had not been a laughi-
ing matter to us at that time. We recalled the benefits
which ensued from the first retreat over held at Gosug. it
was given by Father S.H. Ray, S.J. We felt again the en-
thusiasm which had been part and parcel of the annual
St. Augustine Sodality Union Convention held at Palm Beach
and attended by two of our classmates, Catherine Hefinger
and Jeanne Chapleau. Lest wc forget, it was notuatil that
year that we adopted Mary Ethel Fletcher, Bob Hart, and
Katherine Rou into our family. -
As we progressed farther in the book we were struck by
the similarity of the ninth and tenth chapters. The chief
difference lay in these two facts: increased representation
at the S. A, S. U. convention Qheld in Tampaj and the addin-
tion of Winston Barnard, Branner Gilmer, and Celida Mendoza
to our ever increasing group.
Before we realized it, we were in the eleventh chapter,
Here we fcmnd our characters lame-deep in work, both scho-
lastic and social. Under the later category came the
junior-s enior banquet held at the Alcazar Hotel. Newcomers'
-during our junior year were Russell Burke, Margaret Driscoll,
Bobby Gilbert, Mary McCloskey, and Bob Shank,
The twelfth and final chapter brought us to the close
of the history of this outstanding and aggressive class.
Why "outstanding" and "aggressive"? Because that grand and
glorious "'Miami" convention owed much' of its success to
Class 157. The two sodality prefects, Mary Kay Allen and
Donald Schang, and the president of the convention, Cath-
erine Hefinger were a credit to us. And Larry Rohanfs com-
plete victory in the apologetical contest added a good sized
sprig to our laurels. Larry, by the way, was one of the
four new seniors to complete our ringg the others were John
Fleming, 'Bill Hynes, and John Kavunaugh. .And speaking ef
victories, six seniors received honorable mention in an
essay contest on "Communism" sponsored by the "Catholic Boy"
magazine. The six were: Catherine Hefinger, Claire Pare,
Alice Delano, Francis McKenna, Marguerite Schaeffer, and
Jeanne Ghaploau. ' '
Suddenly two words, "The End", stood out prominently
upon the page. We paused for a monent. Then wc hesitantly
closed the book and put it in its former position upon the
shelf to rest peacefully there until some future -911,135,351
should delve into its contents as we had done.
. Y' H ,nag f 1 -Y -I 'Q' W A YJ ,V -Y
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Even with a clear knowledge of our goal, important as
it is , weucannet succeed without perseverance: With this in
mind the class of 1957 selected -the motto with the inspir-
ing words, "Climb though the Rocks be Rugged". Thus far our
climbing has been easy. Well informed guides , our beloved
teachers, the Sisters ei' St. Joseph and the Jesuit Fathers,
have picked out the smoothest places for our feet, and dili-
gently and patiently, have pointed out to us the heights
above. The time is new fast approaching when we must press
forcward alone. The rocks ahead look rugged and stoep,,but
we have been schooled to the ascent like the mountaineer in
his climb. In every phase of our daily lives we are faced
withobstaelos which often look as impassable as the :ragged
rocks of mountain gorgosg' but we know that all things are
possible of attainment, if we are determined upon success.
Ii' success in any undertaking were always easy to
reach, there would be nothing to spur a person on to his
best cffertsg if there wore'ne difficulties to be eenfr'et1t-v
od, life would held little 'incentive for any of us, for the
harder the way is to climb, the more satisfaction there is
in persevering to the end, and the richer the glory that
seems to shine around the goal we seek. It is the victor
who has fought the hardest and most discouraging fight who
is crowned with the greenest laurclg it is the traveler who
has come the longest and steepost distance who receives the
warmest weloomog just as it is "those who have come' up
through -great tribulatrerf' who receive the crown of life.
Se let us climb evoromvard and upward, though the
reeks be rugged to our feet, and harsh to our hold. Let us
regird the scars that every hard experience must leave on
our lives as badges of our scholarship, and remember now,
that "God gives His best scholars the hardest lessons," ond
the.'fini1.rewi:u'd will be infpropertien to our fortitude in
trials , so let us always, "Climb though the Rocks be Rugged?
- --Suzanne Wilson.
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'I-6533!'52fe5s'-S,s"'r-fr-figlv fe-fiiffv - T
we are proud 'to choose as our class flower-H-the Rosen
we have many reasons for our choice, first of all, because
of its beauty which appeals to our' innermost sense, and
secondly, because it is the accepted symbol of eternal love.
To us, who are this year leaving our beloved fmgh
School, this symbol of love holds a special significance. 2
" we have formed a deep attach ent to the 'past, a past
which will always remain vivid ,on our memories, we love the
present, for the honors it gives us as the moment ,of our
graduationg but most of all, we love the future, a future
which we hope, will be at least in part a realization of our
fondest dreams. .
So, today, at the threshold of our yet young lives, our
love is at its best' '
Yet, we cannot develop in a minute. The rose does not
bloom in a minute. It gradually reveals its beauty to a
waiting world. If rude hands tear aside its protective
sheaf before Nature calls it forth, its beauty is defacedk
So it is with us. Only slowly will we grow into the rose of
character. ' A I y
T To our under-classmon and to those who later will fol-
low in our stops, we say unto you, as did Moore:
T nFarowelll But whenever the bell
chimes the hour
That summons the classes to
Learning's glad bower
You will think of this class that
Once gathered here, too,
And studied each lesson as deeply
' As you. r
Long, long, be each room with
our memories filled,
Through the halls where the sound
of our voices is stilledg
You may take, you may fill every
place, if you will,
But the scent of our class rose will
hang 'round it stillsn
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Could a more happy choice have been made for our class lqgfy
colors than Red end'White? 'We think not.- X99
. I V E 'Ah
Red has alwuysi signified bravery, courage, and ferti- 'IH
tude, principles universally respected yet all too seldom H73
fOUJ1do ' 4 'ffl'
We admire and-venerate those whose courage has been
tested and found true. Yet there is more than one kind of
courage. Physical courage is to be admired, truly, but how
much more te be admired is moral courage, the will to uphold
right and principle, the power te say anon when people try
to bend you into false or bad channels. -
Courage is essential, but a vintue superior even to
Courage is that symbolized by White-Puritywthe virtue most
loved by Christ. Purity is cleanliness not only of body,
but of mind and soul. Without ,it we are doomed, for with
all our strength and courage, unless we are pure nLike unto
a little ehildn, we shall not enter the Kingdom of Heaven.
Independently, Red' and White symbolize great things,
but together, they are the colors of Christ, showing the
purity of the nLemb of Ged,n und the Blood that He shed for
Se if we carry our class colors proudly on high, deter-
mined to be true to every principle for which they stand, we
will make for ourselves better, truer lives in earth and at-
tain the goal we seek in Eternity.
V A --Russell Burke.
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.4 Calcutta, India
' I Z.-'l .C2,..'1jf5L'?' June 1,
i 'h tj
Dear John, U 1 g
by QE? -.,. n' ' H .... 2 ..
Remember way back in 1937 when a radio commentator sat
'beforethe mike in his local broadcasting station and gave
his opinion of who was who and what was what? Life was slow
and we were miles behind the times then, weren't wo? New
each commentator has a magic carpet and' annihilates space
between sentences. Take me, for instance. When I left Gesu
I went into the 'field of sports as an instructor. But when
someone gave me a -,tip about the future of radio, I decided
that 'it would be more fun to comment on games and sports
events than to teach them. I get into the business early-
when the first magic carpets were about the'size of a door
mt and floated only ever a fifty mile radius. But mypre-
sent carpet is a 9 x 12 affair and, like Williams paint, "it
covers the earth." I had a short vacation recently and
spent it calling on all our old classmates.
From conversation with the various members of '57 I
gathered that you have lost ,touch with them more than anyone
else. Thatfs what comes of being America's G man No. l gene
statesman. Hence my letter tonight. Of course I could just
drop in on you and talk--but that would be so commenplaccg,
Writing is more recreation for me.
As I carpeted over the Pacific last week I eyed tho
3Qf,Q.i7lf1fT.' ,gn s as J gg i 1 if or s it b-.
S.S. Queen Allapattah and swoeped down on it just long
enough to talk to the captain, Franeis Smith. I did not get
to talk to Alice Delano Smith because she was busy in the
salon. Being orchestra pianist and Mrs. Smith at the same
time is a full card. But I did get a glimpse of Suzanne
Wilson, the shipfs stewardess and Brenner Gilmer, steward.
No they are not "Mr. and Mrs." 'Tis said that Gilmer oroons
during his spare moments. And unless :ry eyes deceived me,
the dock hand whom I brushed by on my upward flight was Bob
My first stop in California 'was Hollywood. There I
came upon Winston Barnard tearing his hair because of a
beauty contest he was conducting. It seems that his adie,
Rosie Kano to you, in an attempt to give a scoop to her fa-
vorito newspaper CTho Tribunel had sent in a photog-
graph of the wrong girl. Woe to Rosie I--The only other
Gesuan on the West Coast was Gerald Tansoy who has been fil-
ling Will Rogers' shoes nigh onto eighteen years now.,' He
does a little tapping on the side-with his feet, I mean.
On my way to Texas I caught up with Mary Ethel Fletcher
who was returning to Her beauty salon which is somewhere in
the Southwest. She had been to Hollywood to try for the
title in Barnardfs beauty contest. Sho was in good oompany,
too. Rosemary Sutton, new a mannikin, had had similar ideas
about that oontost. The two of' them were all agog about
Jeanne Chaploau, beauty operator and novelist, who was kid-
nappod three days ago. would you blame anyone for kidnap-
ping Jeanne'2l By the way, John, thoreis a case for you to
solve! And when it is all over it will be good material for
the pens of our journalistic classmates, Mary
Patti Monahan. Have you read their new book, "Love and
Learnu? It's a knockout and was probably gleaned from their
exporiences in their unique institution, "How Not to Become
Old Maids", which they established some years ago.
From Toms I wont down to good old Florida. Remember?
Net many of our pals down there, however. Imagine my suri-
prise to find James Yamauchi wielding a razor in one of the
nattiest barber shops in Miami. And is he ever attentive to
the little manicurist who happens to be a..apeaial..,feature' of
h N I:
, 1 .
525 7fSS:5s.g . . it fi - .sm '
the shop! Well, he has reason to be--for she is Katherine
vrlfiif Rou Yamauchi. I Wonder if Jirmrry ever regrets not having
I gone to the Orient with 'Jiummio Richards. I've heard that
ilk Father Richards-Lhsucciistwith the converts is second only to
'SJ ' ' r
,iw your success wi con c s.
I found Robert Gilbert lolling at his magnificent Miami
hw? Eoaeh hone: I -could use some of the money he 11-ado from
I x Snaxy Sna:c', the only cracker in the world containing vita-
mins X, Y, and Z. I could also use some of the perseverance
W! which has made Larry Rohan a world-famous scientist and hus-
pj band of Mary Kay Allen, who is not far behind him in scienf-
tific rosearch. Did you know that Mary Katherine had taken
yr!! a fling on the stage and screen before,-she tied up with
Nfl Q .Virginia Barretto and Rose Carney no longer live in
ffl Miami but I found them there keeping in trim in the Biltmore
up pool, Boy! did I ever' get a thrill out of covering their
IRQ performances in the last Olympics! They are diving champs
with capital Cfs.
'jail I couldnft resist taking ag peep into Cuba and -saying
I "hello" to Celida Mendoza who has a souvenir store there.
But even more interesting than Celidals knick-knacks are her
twins. Theyfve just get what it takes to worry their tutor,
I Sheila Murray. Celida confided to me that, after all these
46251 years, Shcilafs one obsession is Father Coughlin.
, I I Back to the States and to Washington, D. C. My carpet
V came down on the campus of the Catholic University. I saw
'if Herr Professor Russoll.I3ur3.:e emerging from one of the build-
pg, R ings so I dashed up to ask him if he realized his ambition
i to become dean of the U. He told me that he had long since
gjpij married Catherine Hefingor and had been content to be just
fR'if'2y one of the rnany profs of the faculty. Catherine has ambi-
, tions of her own, by the way. She conducts a school of
f music. V
Catherine and Russell are not alone in the nation's
capital. Dr. Donald Schgng is on the 'staff of Georgetown
hospital. It seems that for awhile he had visions of being
. I, . 4
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X 'Z'-22" "1W1-.cw J-1NZf?ET'?"-ui r.f-'S-'W'5-Q--f"es--tzfc.'1-- ffz,-f.?1'vff" H All,"f."-1" "7 1'
.zfc N --49125232 -L 'elle-...W-2. 'Mt-
the nationlps youngest candidate for president, Eileen Keep
Schang put: a stop to that. She threatened to abandon her
nursing practice- for her former profession?-bluesisingingff
if Donald turned his back on his patients. That left Jack
OfRourke and Frank McKenna out of a prospective- job. They
were all set out to act as publicity managers 'for Schang.
So Jack went back to New York and his first love--the rWhl-
drof Astoria. When I saw him there as masterfof ceremonies
I decided 'that he was in the right pew artoff all. And I'm
sure that Frank has not made a mistake by going backato his
job as headwaiter on the S. S. Allapatta, 'the ship I men-
tioned at the beginning of this -young book.
It strikes me that the Waldrof Astoria is to Gesuans as
flowers are to bees. Or would you explain the fact that I
found Bob Shank there as headwaiterg and Jimmy Rundell as
vocalist and entertainer--plus Mrs. Rundell Cclaire Pare?
foolish questionljg Lorraine Wayland, tap. dancer and banjo
soloist and former team mate of Gerald Tanseyg and Mary
Elizabeth Bridges, Sybilla Pugh, and Marguerite Schaefer,
known as the uThree Stoogesn. This threesome of former
stage beauties is attempting a comeback.
- Up in Boston Rita Geschwander and Margaret Driscoll had
me somewhat stumped. Rita has a modiste shop there and Peg
is a mannikin. Nothing unusual in that, is there? BUT--as
a sideline they have a Boston Bean plantation. They 'iT1'v'ited
me to sample their product. Maybe I don't know the definiw
tion of the word nsampleug but at any rate, I ate so many
beans that my faithful carpet had difficulty making its
final ascension.' If it could have talked I'm thinking it
would have' said something to this effect: nltfs a good
thing, Fred, that you stopped at this bean plantation at the
end, rather than at the beginning, of your survey of Gosufs
class of '57,
Well, Kavanaugh, all this information ought to satisfy
your curiosity for the next twenty years. Wishing you, in
the spirit of Gesu friendliness, the best of everything 'in
' As ever,
. N H1
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591 B i n
w -al A v
We, the most inimitable, certainly stupendous ,, and
absolutely intelligent Seniors of the Class of' '37, ever
U found Within the pet-tele of the eeeu nigh School, the f-eity
h fFE"a'j h limits of Miami, the miles of Dade County: beingwithout
t 'ff doubt of sono mind and sound body, do hereby erduin, estab-
l Ygjy lish and publish this, to be Our Last Will and Testamentg
Eff. Ther:-:by constituting all former promises null and void.
551, Item I
h j53P,, , '
W,-7' We appoint the entire faculty of the Gesu High Sehool,
gffy the executors ondtadaninistrotors of this Our Lo.stWi1l, with
tgp: instructions, to carry out all matters as advised, in regard
fwfr to the paying of all our just debts and funeral expenses to
49.41 the satisfaction of all concerned.
y h s
hi y Item II
. I '
KI We bequeath eur eiheere thanks and heartfelt gratitude
Frm' to the entire f'oeulty', for their unti-ring helpfulness
fbi? patient guidance in aiding us to be better prepared to een-
g f, 1 tene with all the trieie and hut-aehe that are inevitable
My along the narrow path of life, also tovmrd the fulfilment of
75, our earnest ideals.
,X ,L ,. Item III
We bequeath, hand out, and give free of charge, to
-all , is-. ms: Q ii.,7-'ffifji--ij:-if i .1 .isp 1-,.,,' -R ,gf s, -ff Dx fi
ZSNF 'W'5:"amfifiievfQ6EekwA:Qf:w?5s2: "asffiisrwc12f:aer1?ti3eesHtff
..r..fs....2i......1f...f:" A 'srl-'rv 1n.2k':':s.an 'F "'7'?'f'f-sis-'A .cam-Q R-
those of the Junior Class, whom we consider well able and
deserving, the great and rare privilege of receiving some of
our personal characteristics and possessions, with admoni-
tion to use them.woll and properly for the benefit of all.
To Betty Armstrong--Suzanne Wilsonws fool-proof reasons for
talking in class. fMethinlcs Betty needs them.l
To Beverly Burke--Sheila Murrayfs friskiness--some combina-
To Bernard Clarke-James Rundellfs continuous growing-but
not his studiousness. ,A -
To Marjorie Clark--Rita-Gesohwander'smsky-scraper size.
To Eva Coleman-iMargaret Driscoll's book nSimplified Course
on Acquiring the Van Astorbilt Peise.n
To Carmita Cubillas--Katherine Roufs' two hundred back nump
bers of nsecrets about Clark Gable.n
To Marie Cubillas--Mary Ethel F1etchor's tendency towards
rotundityg and Rosemary Sutton's prompt blushes.i
To George Cuellar--Francis McKenna's book on nHow to be
Strong in Seven Easy Lessonsnu
To Wyleen Cullen:-Calida Mendoaafs ability to dey the wrong
history assign ent.
To Joan Dominohello--Mary Katherine Allen's reducing formng
To Aileen Edgeworth-Jvirginia Barreto's diary Cwith Thanks-
giving vacation entries removed., - ,
To Richard Hardie--James Yamauohi's stream-line shape.
To Basil Jergusons-Winston Barnard's lady-slaying shape.
To Robert Joergler--Donald Sohangls set of slightly used
To Julius Kaiser-Jack 0'Rourke's curl Qlong may it wigg1e.J
To Ardene Kokenge--Mary Elizabeth Bridges' love of the great
To Fred Laubenthal--Robert Gilbert's babvefaces
To Natalie Magill--Alice 'Delane's pamphlet 'They laughed
When I Sat Down to Play, But----". '
To Selma Misleh--Claire Pare's twenty-four' waistlineg and
Marguerite Schaefer's nsledge-hammern right. '
tions and Jeanne Chapleauis silent adoration of handsome
TO Lorraine Nangle-Sybilla Pughfs promptness at 12:25
T0 Josephine Nicholas--Rose-Carney's hilarious giggleg and
Eileen Keepis Swedish accent.
To Mary Paul Nichols--Catherine Hefinger's latest work 'One
Thousand and One Things I Detest in Boysu.
To Robert Parker--Russell Burke's famous pipe,and a.pound of
his slightly musty tobacco. ' n
T0 Daniel Pomerleau--Robert Shank!s nickname, nSnookyn.
To Thresa Mittauer--Lorraine Wayland's patented Freckle Lo-
' Wi my
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To Robert Rohan--Francis Smithfs 'YBring-Em-Back-Alive seeks
and shirts. '
To Mary Ruffe--Rosemary Kane's love of an abused boy.
To William ,Spalding--Larry Rehanfs vocal eordsg and Jack
- F1eming's motto, "Better late than never." '
To Franees'Tedesce-Mary MeC1eskey's infrequent but adorable
pouting. , U
To Joseph Waite--Brenner Gilmer-'s title,"Demen at Studies".
To James Weigand--Robert Hart's air of importaneeg and
Gerald Tansey's gift of gab.
' Item IV
Should any of the afore mentioned individuals not sur-
vive us, we direct that these possessions be disbursed and
disposed of according to the law applicable to persons dying
interstate. I '
In witness whereof we have hereu to subscribed our name
and fixed our seal the twenty eiguth day of April in the
year of Our Lord nineteen hundred and thirtyhseveno
ee' of Senior Class 157
WITNESSES 3 '
' The above instrument consisting of three pages,' was
subscribed by the Sec'y of the Seniorfs in our presence, and
she at the same time declared the above instrument so sub-
scribed to be the last Will and Testament of the Senior
Class of '57 and we at- herrequest, in her presence and in
the presence 'of each other, have signed our names as wit-
nesses hereto. '
:LL 1 e '5'.
Front Row-Jeanne Chapleau, Eileen Keep, Celida Mendoza, Katherine Rou, Catherine
Hefinger, Claire Pare, Alice Delano, Mary Ethel Fletcher and Rosemary Kane.
Second Row-Lorraine Wayland, Mary Ellizabeth Bridges, Marguerite Schaefer, Mary
K. Allen, Sheila Murray, Mary McCloskey, Rose Carney, Suzanne Wilson, Frank
McKenna, James Yamauchi and Russell Burke.
Third Row-Rita Geschwander, Rosemary Sutton, Virginia Baretto, Margaret Driscoll,
Sybilla Pugh, Francis Sfmith, Patti Monahan, Branner Gilmer, Robert Gilbert and
Last Row-John Kavanaugh, Fred Mittauer, Gerald Tansey, Donald Schang, James
Rundell, Robert Hart, William Hynes, James Richards, Winston Barnard, Robert Shank
and Laurence Rohan.
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ...... .... S elma Misleh
Vice-President . . . . . . Joseph Waite
Secretary .... . . . Eva Coleman
Treasurer .... . . . Beverly Burke
0 , v 39"
QKMAESS 01513 feel'
Betty Armstrong Ardene Kokenge
Jayonette Browne Fred Laubenthel
Beverly Burke Natalie Hagill J
- . V X
Bo1'1!B1'd Clark Selma Misleh
Marjorie Clark Teresa Mittauer
Eve. Coleman Lorraine Nangle
Carmita Cubillas Josephine Nicholas
Maria. Cubillas Mary Paul Nichols e
George Cuellar Robert Parker
Wyleen Cullen Daniel Pomerleau X159
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Joan Dominchello Mary Ruffo is
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Aileen Edgeworth Robert Rohan
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Richard Hardie William spalaing
L0l1iSe HP-ffman Frances Tedeseo l
B0-S5-3It"J0I'S11son Joseph Wcmito
Robert J001'E51or Julius Kaiser James Weigand
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SOPHJOQMORE CLASS OFFICERS
President .... ..... J ames Blain
Vice-President . . . .... Richard Hickey
Secretary .... .... M ary Maroon
Treasurer .... .... J ustin White
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Marguerite Allen Katherine Kelly
Jean Ashley William Neale Y, 1'
Margaret Mary Blesser Gerry Murray
John Briody Catherine Nelson
GGOTSQ BTS-Ofllf Oscar Pardinals
Loretta Brown Dorothy Parker M
James Blain Wendell Parker
H Vera Byrd Mary Elizabeth Perry jj 4
Rose Casey Charles Finder
Mollie Christie Jean Reese
Albertine Dubo Eugene Richards
Alice Dametry Paul Ruffo y
James Driscoll Betty Tumbleson
Doris Drolet Ruth Tappan
Katherine Glisson Justin White
Miriam Goupy Ellen Link
Edward Gill B9-tty L0-uys
V5-V10-T1 H0-TP61' Mary Maroon
Richard.'Hiokey Eileen Mar-bin
Malcolm Holdridge Lorraine Miller an
Frances Hudson Patricia Kelly Olivia Mittauer
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FRESI-PM AN CLASS OFFICERS
President ...... Jean Chestnut
Vice-President . . . . . . Jack McCarron
Secretary .... .... M arcella Kinnear
Treasurer . . ....... Cecile Pare
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ee e J is so A iV ef, 1,4
CMJ we WEL?
Nellie Accurso Sadie Nicholas
Gloria Acosta Dorothy Flanagan Charles NiG1'101S it-ei
John Albert R059 Flanagan ' 'Robert Nilon fig?
Margaret Anlage Evangelia Flingos William O'Bricn
Ruth Banta. Jenn'Kev,gumugh Cecile Pare
Richard Bernard Marcella Kinnear Mary Louise Pasquel
Roger Barretto Richard K1-mckey P Lois Peacock
Carol Bolduc Evelyn Knowles Mary Jane Peleho.-by -iv y
Jean Chestnut Cordelia Log Hector Pellegatta
Lydia Clark ' Margie Lee Lotzeltor James Phillips
S'bephenyC1e.rk: Alice Ma.r'inD. William Rohan
Evelyn Collins Rita. Massene. Eileen Toner il
Ernest Cone Jack Mccarron Joseph Toth
Howard Davidson H01011 McCloskey Marguerite .Toth
Je.0k,Eooles JS-mes HGKGUM Betty ' Wa1y'1o.nd
l!faI'Y Jayrle Eccles Louis-Munroe Yvonne
Gertrude Egyptian Julia Nioholes .gfom Wilson
Loretto. 'Fimlh Catherine -Young'
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, ' EnEoEER1cacwPaNoER
E E l DECEMBER 1935. E1
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That this Sedality year has been one of thomest im-
portant in the annals of the school is undoubtedly due to
our part as hosts to the sodalities of the diocese during
the annual Convention. Such an important undertaking new
eessitated -innumerable activities for augmenting the con-
ventien fund. Among the most successful of these were our
weekly dances and a card party sponsored jointly by the High
School and Parish sodalities. Our only moment of hesitation
ami.d these busydays of preparation was during our 'burn to
edit the Madonna.
. After months of anxious anticipation these days of
spirited debates, lively rally songs, Apologetieal speeches
and social gatherings arrived. But in addition, the Sodal-
ists' earnest efforts to progress in personal holiness and
active Cathelieity were always regarded as the primary object
of the Convention.
During the Christms season the Sodality was well re-
presented at both Midnight and Eight 0'eleck'Masses, since
we were privileged to sing again the new Mass, Alma' Pater,
which we had learned for the Convention. A m1inber,of ,girls
attended the Christmas party for the blind and entertained
them with carols.
In February, a two-weeks mission given by the Jesuit
Fathers, was remarkably well-attended by the members of the
Sedality for this was our outstanding source of spiritual
guidance during the year.
.Theterowning glory of our efforts was the reception of
forty-five members who consecrated themselves to Our Lady.
' In April we were given a three-day retreat by our be-
loved Pastor, Father F. D. Sullivan, S. J. We feel that the
greatest privilege bestowed upon us was being able to rake
three retreats during our high school days. up V
' We review with pleasant memories, our years as Sedal-
ists, for they have furnished us with both enjoyment' and
consolation. Although graduation means separation from
other interests, we shall always retain the cheerful title
of Children of Mary, a title to be borne with pride.
May God' and our Blessed Mother bless the work -of our
new officers, and keep us sedalists ever near to them.
A Mary Katherine Allen 'Gntherine Hefinger
V ' f
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da' ' -f ,l l
Undoubtedly the most glorious of all our social affairs
was the Junior-Senior Banquet of '57 given on May fifth at
the Columbus Hotel. It seems that as each yoar passes the
Junior class makes its banquet the most outstanding and this
year they have again surpassed what had previously been lab-
eled nthc best banquet ever.n "
The decorations were carried out in the class colors of
red and white. Gladiolas in a vivid rod and Queen Annofs
Lace were placed artistically along the tables Each Senior
was presented with a red rose-the class flower. I
After the guests were assembled at the table Father
Sullivan said the grace and then the first course was ser-
ved. Selma Hisleh, Junior class president, gave an address
ef welcome to which Donald Schang, Senior class president,
responded. Both speeches sounded Ia note of sincerity and
Following the main course Bob Hart read the class prepQ
hecy which was written by Mary McCloskey and Patti Monahan.
The Last Will and Testament of the Senior Class, read
by Margaret Driccell provided a bit of sparkling humor,
Larry Rohan, introduced by the teastmaster Daniel Poms
erleau, as WGesu's mighty eratorn, delivered
and appropriate farewell.
'During the evening telegrams from four of the graduates
a very selem
of '56 were received and read from the speakers table,
Eileen McNally, Josephine Waite, Urban Kokenge and William
Kinnear all extended their very best wishes for a most en-
joyable evening and u bounded success to the departing grad'
Each member. of the Senior class was called to a table
at the side where he received some small favor accompanied
by an appropriate verse which the toastmaster read aloud.
This seemed very popular and it is hoped' that this feature
will become a part of all future banquets.' '
The principal speaker of the evening, Father Sullivan,
very beautifully expressed his desire to make the Seniors
realize that they were not leaving Gesu after graduatione
Instead, they are taking a short walk out of school and into
the parish. '
Miss Gibbons, the next speaker, wished success to the
departing Seniors. Mr. Fischer also directed his short talk
to the seniors and then Mr. Carballo expressed his firm1be-
lief that the graduates would fulfill the highesteexpecta-
tions of their teachers. .
' Following the blessing the annual prem.teok place amid
the gorgeous setting provided by the beautiful ball roam
atop the Columbus Hotel. n Mary Katherine Allen
' mf Q T i fa Q ri 1: in
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T V f' f' BY
SPECIAL a T- 1X U .. 2 R.KANE
. EDU-IGN xJ .V J,Q'R0URKE
' wwir at 5 Mmm: FLORIDA
'Eau-An 'llllklklnlilllf ' " 'kZ'.l1llJWAK1X11I11I1hl!l1l1'41'.!uTL.'1'T'ZIT4'TIfTll'L!hE'iT.'E.w..n m -E'7XL"l AIU 1RlTiIT1'l1ilNl!K.2m..n...x."L" 4, 1 I' 'V lE"1m'I1lU, IBF Vu IKM JL. nhliagldl.U41'LLL-UYITIIULULRIEIll!'NilIKI1IHiI11lfTZ,'1!ITiiIfZ1I7L'?1Y!iHllTI'KSHUUTUIIIHUYUYIHJIHIHYUIIW
BOUGHT AND READ BY 9096 OF THE STUDENTS OF THE HTGH-SCHOOL
T BIOS K APHY' OF THE. NVACUUM CLEANERU
,gEive yearshm ago .a
group eff students of the
Gesu High School planned
to. edit a weekly school
paper. Daniel Cochrane
was the leader ef' this
movement. For ' several
weeks he and his associ-
ates printed a one-sheetg
hectographed edition that
was welcomed with more
than ordinary enthusiasm
by the entire student
body. It must be admit-
ted that without the in-
valuable assistance of
the faculty the staff of
the paper would have been
Circumstances made it
necossarye for Mr. Coch-
rane to withdraw from
school in 1955 but he
left his young 'publica-
tion in the capable hands
of John Tansey. Undaun-
ted by the lack of equip-
ment and funds, Hr. Tan-
sey, by his characterisi
tic rosourcefulness and
energy, built up the pa-
per from a single sheet
edition .to a feurl page
mimeegraphed product of
which any school might
well be proud. This four
paged edition fsold for
but three cents per copyj
Thus closed the first
year of the life of the
Gesu Wvacuum Cleaner.n
Upon returning to
school thee following
September, John Tansoy
and his assistant, Jack'
Cox, were filled with en-
thusiasm to elevate their
school paper to an even
higher point of perfec-
tion. The newly acquired
mimeograph made this pes-
sible. It was at this
time that the sta f
thought it necessary to
establish a permanent
name for their publica-
tion. Students were
asked to submit their
suggestions. Mary McGun-
agle, a senior of that
year, suggested that it
be called' the WVacuum
Cleanorn because it
picked up all the nDirtn.
This title, with several
others was submitted to a
vote of the members of
the High School and it
was chosen by a vast ma-
' To celebrate its ra-
pid growth and increasing
popularity the staff
planned a six page
Christmas 'edition to be
sold at five cents. This
was a decided step for-
The beginning of the
year 1955 saw'tho'WVacuum
Cleanern 'furnished with
several pieces of new
equipment that aided
greatly in its appear-
ance. Most important of
these was a mimeoscope
which enabled Jose vilag
a skillful artist, to ro-
produce drawings and
headlines for each of the
John 'Tansey again
headed a staff the fel-
lowing year and continued
his ' exceptional work.
With the full cooperation
of every 'member of his
staff' he 'succeeded fin
publishing 'a Christmas
edition of twelve pages.
This 'was only surpassed
by the final publication
of the year which boasted
sixteen pages of which
PAGE 2 . , lvACUUM CLEANER t MAY 1937
7- e f ee Y 'fe Q'e '-Hangman. '-1 Cifessr- sa gr- ., .leer-, e - e e
Vx-xciuu L a x-x era p
'gsfg 2 - it ' t
TlMmMM'm"5gQg3gi" WrlwTl' T! the entire school was This PT0Vid0d' for YY0
' TTEg4M more than ustly proud persons to share equae y
p.G'eSuH'c'H f . 5 ' the eaieefship. These
JJ C Returning to.p the co-editors, Rosemary Kane
QW MAY 1937 ,
geuerusseo WEEKLY AT
ll-IE GESU HIGH SCHOOL
p y Assr. EDITOR
ASST. ADVERTISING MGR
' " REPORTERS
Mary Kay Al1enr-7-
E 1 1011 L11llC"""""--'rid-I
Dorothy Parker- ----
Miriam Goupy -------
Cecile Pare --------
Yvonne White- ------
school after a pleasant
vacation the' everflourw
ishing paper found itself
under the editorship of
Ydllian, Hallg a senior
boy of exceptional abiliv
ty. It wash in this moms
orable year that the
present three-colu n page
was introduced surplant-
ing the previous two-cole
umn arrangement. Shortly
afterward a plan was cone
ceived which made it posg
sible to more easily ar-
range the lrighthand mar-
gin of each column in a
straight line. These
were the most progressive
steps made that year.
Christmas of 1935 saw
an edition of even great-
er proportions than the
The ambitions of Mr,
Hall can be seen by the
fact that several times
during the following year
he printed a ten-page
p The crowning achieve-
ment of Mr. Hallfs edit-
orship was seen in the
now traditional souvenir
edition which was sold to
the students 'the final
week of school. Oontainr
ing twenty pages it was
the largest and by far
the most interesting ever
put before the students.
The fifth volume of
the nVacuum Cleanern saw'
a new system introduced.
and Jack O'Rourke, hhave
proved that this plan is
practical.p They have in-
troduced several ideas to
improve the paper. Early
in the year -it was found
advantageous to print as
many advertisements as
possible in each publica-
tion.4 Previously it had
been thought' impossible
due to the limited circu-
1O.biOI1o ' .
' In November 'of the
last year the circulation
rose to nan allutime
highn of some 565 copies
in a single week.
The Christmas 'Vacuum
Gleanern consisted A of
twenty pages two of which
were devoted to adverf
tisements. This swelled
the treasury very consid-
There are plans for a
twenty-four page souvenir
edition to be distributed
the last week of school
which will be the largest
Wvacuum Cleaneru printed
up to date.
Many thanks should be
given to Mr. Fischer, who
has so willingly sacri-
ficed his time to aid the
present staff in their
endeavors. we wish to
say that this help has
always been sincerely ap-
preciated and we hope
that the staff of 1957
and '58 will have as in-
terested' a guide as we
"VACUUM CLEANER STAFF"
Front Row-Miriam Goupy, Jack McCarran, Betty Tumbleson, Selma Misleh and
Second Row-Celida Mendoza, Catherine Hefinger, Katherine Rou, Russell Burke,
Rosemary Kane, Jack O'Rourke, Gerald Tansey, Claire Pare, James Yamauchi, Mary
McCloskey, and Eileen Keep.
Back Row-Helen McCloskey, Dorothy Flanagan, Wyleen Cullen, Julius Kaiser, Alice
Dametry, Jean Dominchello, Eileen Martin, Ardene Kokenge, Beverly Burke, Patti
Monahan, Mary Katherine Allen, Jeanne Chapleau, Ellen Link, Cecile Pare, Yvonne
White, Dorothy Parker and Marjory Clark.
Co-Editors .................... Rosemary Kane and Jack O'Rourke
Assistant Editor ............................................ James Yamauchi
Associate Editor ..................................,...,....... Katherine Rou
Artist .................................................................... Celida, Mendoza
Business Manager .................. ,... ...................... F r ancis Smith
Advertising Manager ................... ..... L aurence Rohan
Assistant Advertising Manager ,.... .... R ussell Burke
Circulation Manager .................. ............... C laire P'a.re
Photographic Manager .... .....
I E l
2s1...se."f-Safe ,, ' -o-gy, t , "1 7 l Y Y VYL.. , - ' -Y - S AA ' 'A Yf"" 'X lj- xv
I aaa-we by
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Gesu's!dlassZo2 '57, after due reflection,-can honestly Q3
say that this has been the happiest as well as the most V
pprofitable year of their school careers. X
On September eighth the corridors of our Alma Meter
again began to reeeho with the talk and laughter of students
eager to return to the daily grind of school life. Naturale
ly the Seniors were more anxious to resume their' studies
than the other classes, having their ultimate ond, graduav
tion, in mind no doubt.
'Of primary importance at the beginning of the school
year, was the opening of the cafeteria sponsored by the Par-
ent 'Teachers Association. This was indeed an asset for
Gosu, since many of the high school, as well as the pupils
of the lower grades, patronized it exclusively.
Since the' annual Sedality Convention was to be held
hero in Miami,preparatiens had been going on fexzgomn time ,
but when school opened, work began in earnest. The combined
sodalities planned and took charge of a card party for the
purpose of bettering the condition of the treasury. Dances
were given at frequent intervals. The most important one
being on Halloween. The roof garden was attractively decor-
ated in orange and black appropriate to the occasion. The
trite expression Us good time was had by alla seems the only
adequate one to describe this enjoyable event. Not only did
the dance prove a social success but a financial one as
well, which helped the convention fund considerably.
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The next activity to add interest to the routine of
studies, was the popularity contest. The seniors have tra-
ditionally been the victors in this event, but apparently
there are exceptions to all rules ,Z for the custom was broken
when the freshman cendidate, Jean Kavanaugh, walked off with
Still in a competitive mood, the high school students
entered their essays titled "The Churchfs Attitude toward
Gemmunism'?, in the apolcgotieal essay contest. The seniors
were compensated for their loss in the predeoding race, by
Larry Rohan's winning efforts. As the time for the conven-
tion was approaching rapidly, the high school sedalists were
working feverishly to make this an event worthremombering.
As Gesu had quite a reputation to upheld, this was no easy
task. When the convention actually began, the work didlike-
wise. Excitement was keyed high, nervous energy being the
chief source of strength. After the visiting sodalists were
installed in the 1.1cA11istor Hotel, a reception was given for
'them on our own roof garden. Sessions" began the following
day. The motorcader, which took place in the afternoon of
Thanks giving day, was one of the highlights of the conven-
tion: Miami Beach, Hialeahpand Coconut-'Grove being among
the interesting places visited-.A That evening, entertainment
was furnished inithe auditorium by Danny Shcoanfs dancing
pupils. 'Sessions' were again resumed on Friday morning. The
Apologetieal Contest which was held that night, will long
retain a cherished place in our memories. Gosu was repro-
sentod by Larry Rohan, who delivered his speech admirably.
that the judges were also of this opinion, for
Larry was awarded the trophy. To say that the Miami Sodal-
ists wont wild would be putting it mildly, such was the ova-3
tion that the announcement received. The final convention
activity was the banquet which was held at the Southern Ca-
feteria. Dancing followed' and the music and floor were
unanimously declared superb. p
For the next few weeks, nothing of importance happened,
but we were not sorry because this much needed time gave us
'an opportunity to relax.
As the holiday season drew near, it was decided that
'the last dance before Christmas would be a leap year dance,
since it would be four years until the girls would again be
allowed to exercise the privilege of dating the boys. The
affair was pronounced a success by all who attended.
' As in the past, the high school choir was granted the
honor of singing the midnight mass in the lower Church.
This was all that was necessary to put us in the proper
q3.,3'3NJ -:K a. J" f -will C no e 1 .C i T 2 f -""-"
A if 4' l':'?g,Ef?'HW-' -. -, , Q""rf"1'f'ff-H9 ME-23:-1.-Z", .7 5525 ,A ' :- 7
1 up-as io, -x L Q., ,l a
Christnas spirit. The next morning we sang thel beautiful 12,4
Christmas hymns in the upper Church at the 8:00 ofelock
Hass, Our holiday joy was complete when we realized the my
true meaning of Christmas as brought out in these glad M
praises. 1 ' T
. ,ay 5
Oi' course the vacation days and nights were filled with
a succession of parties, climaxed by an Alumni dance given
at the Merry-Go-Round. After such a joyous holiday, we were
rather reluctant to return to school but it wasnlt long be- Q
fore we were absorbed in our work again and slowly but sure-5
ly advancing to the half-way mark-the mid term examinations, gf'
A 'f". 'N
By this time many of the seniors were proudly ezrhibit-
ing class rings, which indeed, were a joy to possess.
- 1 1 'A
The third and fourth year entered essays on Communism, 'V
in 'WThe Catholic Boy" essay contest. Eight of Gesu's stun 1:5
dents received honorable mention which was quite unusual in
a contest of 15,000 entries. lm
The next important event was the departure of Miss Nfl
Kirsch, the hdmoroom teacher of the freshmen, who was ro- jig,
placed by Iiiss Gibbons. With the arrival of the new in-
.struetressg a Comercial Law course was begun at Gesu, which ,Hx
interested quite a numher of the upper classmen. lf!!
That the time was drawing short, became c1ear.to the
Seniors when the work on the annual 'became a reality. The wifi?
class pictures were taken and wg had an opportunity to see AM
ourselves" gloriously arrayed in whiteoeaps and gowns.
Maybe it was the spring, but along about this time a
few off. the -Junior and Senior boys became addicted to the
chess habit. A club was formed with James Weigand as pre-
siding officer. Monday and Thursday evenings were appointed
for meetings in the sodality elubg-room. I
. V f
' Since lent began there had been no Friday night diverg-
sions, so the prospect of a St. Patrickfs dance was met with 9-"ff
enthusiasm. It was held on the 'roof garden and proved a de-
lightful eveningis entertainment. A QM f
Two days later on the Feast of St. Joseph we were privw-
ileged to hear Hass and attend Benediotion in thersistersi pf-
Chapel. The sedalists acted as guards of honor to the
Blessed Sacrament throughout the day. '
The annual benefit frolic began on Easter Monday and
continued for six days. As- a result of the sale of tickets HRX
g g If I
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MW on the car, the four happiest people in high school wereg
5:3 Jimrrgv Richards, Selma Misleh, Albertine Dube, and JeLc1fa:Md5
p v,-,ik Carreng since the winners were rewarded with a trip to Cuba.
t if It seems that the corriculum would be incomplete with-
out the yparlyf Knights of Columbus essay contest. Se ac-
cordingly the students bent to the task in hopes of retain-
faf ing the cup for the school.
For a long time the Juniors had been earnestly striving
to collect the funds necessary to give the Junior-Senior
:lip-I banquet. Tha date was set for Hay fifth and the place se-
-QQQ lected' was the Alcazar roof garden. However, as fire at the
hotel prevented these plans from being carried out. The
p date remained 'the same but the place decided upon was the
gl Columbus Hotel. When the long-awaited evening arrived,
-.' everyone agreed that itvwas an event that would not soon be
A U forgotten. The food was delectable the orchestra was ex-
HU ll 1: dth 11 h t' rh'h 't h ld
,lag co on an e speec es were s or v ic was as 1 s ou
be. In other words, the Juniors did everything possible to
- 3' provide a most deli fhtful evonin
UD, 5 S' ,
A The following day being Ascension Thursday, the seniors
lim betook themselves to Greynold's' park to celebrate their
pw class day. A picnic lunch was prepared by the girls and the
Ag transportation was provided by the boys. Swimming and kay-
aking were enjoyed in spitooi' the fact that weather condi-
igje tions were not in our favor. Nevertheless, Class Day proved
to be a happy one for nearly every one concerned.
'Mi The last activity of the school year, except of course
graduation, was the annual musical held in the basement aud-
iatk itorium in which several members of the high school partici-
,M patod. Since it is the 'only chance we have during tho year
L in to show our appreciation to the Sisters in a financial way,
ng? we were all anxious to show a true spirit of cooperation.
The students responded admirably in the sale of tickets and
Q "A Musical Hay Day" was pronounced a success.
A - As our years in Gesu draw to a close and life stretches
if out before us , we cannot help but think reluctantly of our
g departure. For'most of' us, graduation day will hold as many
R , sorrows as joys. It will assuredly be difficult to accustom
A :ii ourselves to a life not under the guidance of the good Sis-
ters who have labored so unselfishly to make the first step
p in our lives be one in the direction of thepthronc of God.
, wk it
All A - Jeanne Chapleau
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The mam brmqh of the National Civitan Club sponsored
an Es say Contest on Citizenship during the month of Decem-
ber. The contest was epenuto students of the Greater Miami
High Schools both public and parochial. The Junior and Son-
ior classed wrote essays which were judged by the Jesuit
Fathers declaring Jack OfRourke deserved first place, Cath-
erine Hefinger, second, and James Richards, third. These
three vrhxners- were. entertained at a Luncheon in the olleazar
Hotel where they were awarded gold medals and whore the win-
nerf- of the City Contest was presented a beautiful loving
cup. ' ,
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A Nation Wide Essay Contest was sponsored by the "Cath-
olic Boy' with "Communism" for its title.. More than ten
thousand essays were sent in and among the one hundred
fifty to receive honorable mention were-Catherine Hefinger,
Alice Delano, Marguerite Schaefer, Francis McKenna, Claire
Parc, and Jeanne Chapleau.
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Z'-L "Laurence B. Rohan, representative of the Gesu High
cg, School, Miami, won first place in the apolegetical contest
H QQ? conducted Friday night by the sodalitios, comprising the St.
pg: Augustine Sodality Unionfs Annual convention. This is the
iq ll, second time a representative of Gesu won the state contest,
fig last winter being the first." r Q
Though Larry entered our Sodalit onl three months 'bos-
, Y Y h
H U - fore he delivered his address, he put his best efforts for-
H A53 ward and his one idea was to bring honor and glory to Gesu.
fp", With this in mind he so oonvinvingly gave the facts on "The
ffm Churohfs attitude toward Communism," that he won the ,unani-
mous applause of his audience..
,SEQ Sodalists who competed for the Bishop Barry trophy were
y " Miss 3Tario Gordon Sacred Heart Parish School, Tam ag Walter
fn' A D P
Ilagee, St. Loofs College, St. 1-eog James Miokler, St. James'
M School, Orlandog iliss Josephine Iiayal, Academy Holy Names,
ago, Tampa, Miss Martha Arnorr, Immaculate Conception School,
,frf Jaclcsonvilleg William Higgins , Tampa College, Tampag Miss
H 4 il Mary Risk, Holy Rosary School, Jacksonvilleg William
,AM Partridge, St.,Tho:."esa's School, Coral Gables: Miss Ruth
Nordmann, St. Jesophfs Leaderuy, St. Augusiiineg Miss Celia
mf Vargas, Convent of llary Immaculate, Key Westg Miss Doris
W J Bouttenmullon, St..Ann's School, West Palm'Beachg and Frank
H, Evans, St. Pau1's High School, Jacksonville.
FL' The judges were John P. Stokes, Judge James A. Dunn and
Ns N, Carl T. Hoffman of Miami.
1. - Sibylla Pugh
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The thirty-effeigr Seniors A who were members of the Amari-
can History class this year, took ypart on May 11 in the
competitive examination for the ann al award, which takes Q23
the form of a medal given by Dr, J. E. McGunsg1e. 'rf SEQ
The: questions were selected by Father Florence D. -,131
Sullivan, S. J.5 with a view towards presenting a oomprehenr Eg
e- A iff Wg
sive survey of the subject such has been the interest dis- Q30
played in our nation's history during the year, that the wQQfv
questions presented no insurmountable difficulties. ay?
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The decision of the judges was in favor of Russell
Burke. Complete satisfaction was ovident on all sides,
because it is a matter of common knowledge that Russell has
s genuine grasp on the subject, the result of am. ardent
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' i --- JOHN KAVANAUGH
we, the senisl-,class of 51937 extend cordial geefings
to you, our friends, whose encouragement and assistance have
contributed so much-to our progress. A, heartfelt welcome to
you, our priests, our sisters, our teachers, our parents,
our friends, and our fellow--students.: ,
To-night is third annual award night. Recognition will
be given to unusual merit in scholastic activities. Thus,
both theneast and the future, are servedg fer, outstanding
effort is rewarded, and the undergraduates are spurred on to
newer achievements. , t
The existence of such an occasion as this, yes, even of
our very School Life itself, is builded upon the foundation
of kindly cooperation and encouragement which we have always
enjoyed. Our priests have been beacons of fatherly guidance
in things spiritual. Our Sisters and teachers have led us
wisely and wel-1 along the highway of, lmewledge. Our parents
'have been the foundation-stone underlying our entire educa-
Thus our affections towards you this evening are those
of gratitude and welcome.
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--- CATHERINE HEFINCER
Not a more glorious pleasure exists for man than either
the crowning offhis earnest labors or an occasion to express
his gratitude to those responsible for this crowning.
Therefore, on this annual award night, we the graduating
class'of nineteen thirty seven, are assembled to accept our
awards,iand to express our appreciation and thanks to you
who have made our school life possible, have brightened its
requirements, and lightened its worries. -
S we feel that our debt to you is an especial one for you
have equipped us with the faith, knowledge, and courage
necessary to leave School Life and enter hopefully into
Life' s School. -
Yet there is a further .motive for our being here te-
night. we have come, not to give thanks alone, but to offer
our farewells and pledge our loyalty to ever portray the
ideals born in us at Gesui '
To you respected Fathers: Though we are unable to exh
press our gratitude in such manner as would voice our sin-
cerity, we know well that, mindful of our inability, you
will accept our thanks for your efforts and accomplishments
in molding our minds, our hearts, and our wills into types
of Christian character. Your friendliness and your emndien
to prevent us from attempting detours from life's superior
highways, have been occasion for our acceptance of these
all-important lessens---To build for character, not for
fame.---To labor, not for time, but for eternity. I
To you beloved Sisters and Teachers: we Joannot say
farewell, for at the slightest bidding, the faithful servant
"Memory", will repaint vividly, pictures of your kindness,
helpfulness, and ,counsel during those days in which guidamw
was most needed. You, dear Sisters, have been called the
Inspiring Messengers of God, and justly so, for your ex-
ample,wand your teachings have constantly heralded the ex-
ample and the teachings of Christ. we express our gratitude
to you for having made our religion doarer, and our underi
standing of-secular subjects clearer. Through your labors,
we have cheerfully adopted the "Creed" of Edwin Markham:
There is a destiny that makes us brothers
None goes his way alone. -
All that we send into the lives of others
Comes back into our own.
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Te you dear Parents and Friends: 'We find ourselves in-
debted for more than a score of diverse favors and privi-
leges, which, minus 'your self-sacrifice find love, could
never have been ours, Above all other gifts, that of the
beauty of Catholics education in our lives, speaks your
selicitude for our welfare. Through it, you have done much
of your share, completed much of your duty towards clearing
our lifeis highway of its pernicious obstacles, and we must
continue the task of seeking our salvation, where you must
necessarily relinquish it. It has always seemed a sad
thought that this world never brings adequate reward for the
sacrifices and the trials you experience for your children.
Consoling words are those of John Milton who has said:
WAS he pronounces lastly on each deed,
Of so much fame in heaven expect thy mead."
To you Scheolmatesg Together wo have achieved the
honor of graduating, new we must face the future alone.
What a shame, that a joyous evening brings occasion for sad
farewolls. Within the classrooms ef our Alma Mater, a
spirit of friendliness between students, developed to such
degree, that to say adiou is a task, with which we would
gladly dispense. Though separation is inevitable, we recall
for a moment of two 'those happy days of serious study, one
joyable sports, and pleasant socials. Sympathetic advisors,
and true friendships have' made our happiness and our aceemr
plishments possible. But, have we not truly made a serious
mistake on this evening? These farewells cannot actually
signify a separation of all things we hold dear, for we have
indeed been blessed, blessed with God's greatest gift to
man, the strongest union that can bind men together. This
is the tie of Christian relationship, the bond of a selfsame
religion. Catholicism teaches us to believe alike, to
reason alike, to act alike. Hence, our entrance into Lifels
School means only that we shall again be united, united in
our action, the carrying of the banner of Christ into what-
ever vocation awaits us.
Remember classmates, a duty walks hand in hand with
ce mencement--the duty of conforming our lives to the high
ideals set for us by our priests, sisters, and parents. Lot
us try to so fashion our lives that they will constantly
voice our deep
us. Fame may
appreciation for all that has been done for
never be oursg the world may 'ignore our
nlf we do our best, '
If the busy world forgets to bless,
' God will write above our name--Success."
And so, farewell. '
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Whenever Napoleon was told of another general's brilliant
he always asked, "And what did he do on the next day ?"
Reputations aren't established, nor names made, by one achieve-
ment alone. The person who tries to succeed on past per-
formances is soon overtaken . . . and forgotten.
The victory of yesterday is history today. In school life and in
business, let each of your accomplishments be merely stepping
stones to new endeavors
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+ 221 'G' 'S'
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Tom Walsh Hotel Supply Co.
China - Silver - Glassware - Carpets
Book Matches - Kitchen Equipment
Complete Hotel, Restaurant and
Office: 16 McAllister Arcade
P. O. Box: 329
DUVAL JEWELRY COMPANY
OF MIAMI, INC.
129 E. FLAGLER ST.
NATIONALLY ADVERTISED MERCHANDISE
SOLD AT TI-IE NATIONALLY
ADVERTISED CASH PRICE, ON YOUR OWN
The Troy Sunshade Co.
Metal Furniture - Gliders
Garden and Beach Umbrellas
Tables - Chairs - Chrome
SOLD THRU YOUR LOCAL DEALER
New York Office: 2 Park Avenue
Chicago Office: American Furniture Mart
Miami Office: 110 N. Biscayne Boulevard
Mr. Foster's Store
100 EAST FLAGLER ST.
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FSS -:- -:- -:- 'Te
490 'Fee 'C'
RED CROSS DRUG CO.
Miami's Busiest --
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First St. and First Ave., N. E.
1005 Fifth Street, Miami Beach
CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES
27-39 West Flagler St.
Railey-Milam Stores, Inc.
1173 West Flagler Street, Riverside
3704 N. E. Second Avenue, Buena Vista
3418 Main Highway, Coconut Grove
621 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
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CLASS of L37
GESU HIGH SCHQQL
AHERN FUNERAL HOME
1349 W. Flagler St.
After I-Iigh School Days,
train for business in the
Eighth Floor Professional Bldg.
Accredited: American Assn. of Commercial Colleges
MONSALVATGE and DRANE
VVHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS FOR
Schraffts - Heides - Necco Candies
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R. L. FARMER
District Passenger Agent
FLORIDA MOTOR LINES, INC.
275 NORTHEAST FIR-ST STREET
f RmAMoron lNEs
555 s. w. sm sr.
Dry ZORIC Cleaning
c-A .Select University of 2-Business of the gfighest ,Standard and :Efficiency
l"lorida's Greatest Vniversity of
MIAMI BUSINESS UNIVERSITY
LEE P. SIIUTHERN, President
117 N. E. First Avenue
Every teacI1e'r a graduate of a recognized Gollege OT University
with a Tarchelofs or MGSIETIS fDeg'ree.
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Telephone 5-ZIOI Telephone 3-ZIOI
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Phone 2-6968 Est. 1922
Anris Finstml, Prop.
WE SPECIIALIZE IN THE
ACCURATE FILLING OF
AKD HIGH CLASS FOUNTAIN SERVICE
101 N. E. Second Ave. Miami, Fla,
Melrose Barbecue Stand
' sooo N. W. :mn AVE.
C ODIPLIME N T S
TRIPURE PRODUCTS CO
DELMAR AND BLUE MOON
DELMAR COLA AND
TRIPURE DISTILLED WATER
--- --625 N. W. 14th Street
MARSHALL FAVER, M. D
127 N. E. FIFTH STREET
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SIGN - ARTISTS' - PIHINTIN'
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439 N. Miami Avenue - Miami, Floricla
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The Plaza Luncheonette
152 N. E. lst AVE.
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GESU ALUM I
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28 N. W. Fourth Street
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In ' I 'A'
301 N. W. 29th Street Phone 2-2609
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668 N. W. 62nd STREET
WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE
R. C. COLA
540 N. W. 24th Street
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LAUNDERER and DRY CLEANER
PUONED L MIAMI
. -g25"' LAUNDRY
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THE BEST DRESSED MEN WEAR
Scuwo m ln
COLLEGE CLOTHES for COLLEGE MEN
THE SCHWOB COMPANY
6-8-10 N. E. First Ave.
ROBBINS ROOF S6 SHEET METAL CO., INC,
"The Responsible Roofers"
ROOFING AND ROOF SUPPLIES
lc- IILETAIL CONTRAOTING - REPAIRING
PHONE 2-3705 ESTIMATES FREE U
222 N. W. 26th Street Miami, Florida
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"Doing One Thing Well"
GENUINE ENGRAVED STATIONERY
-D' Wedding Invitations - - AIIIIOIIIICOIIIEIITS
Visiting Cards - Folded Infornmls - Business Stationery
The Pickett Engraving Co., Inc.
4, Miami's -Only Exclusive Engraving Plant
3 Day Service 207 S. Miami Ave.
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Sally Sanford Studio
907 Florida National Bank Building
MIAMPS MOST PARTICULAR
PREFER LAUNDRY SERVICE
OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR Y
GESU HIGH SCHOOL
Special Low Prices to Graduates
and their families upon request
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4. D D
WE WISH You A
HAPPY, SAFE VACATION 4,
AND CONGRATULATE THE STUDENTS OF
GESU SCHOOL ON THEIYRS SCHOLASTIC ATTAINMENTS
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LUMBER YARDS, Il1C.
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CONIPLUI ENTS 11
THOMAS E. -GRADY
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
Leading Manufacturers of
Jewelers to the Senior Class of Gesu High School
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C. '25 G.
127k N. E. First Avenue
Cards for All Occasions
Specialize in Religious Cards
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Q GZa4a,t. lo-m'4, Skim 94666
Capt. T. H. Newma
28 N. W. North River Drive
' Miami, Florida
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Gesu Cafeteria Staff Lincoln x ZePhYf
BISCAYNE BLVD. and zum sr.
Separate Catholic Section
S. W. Sth St. 81 32nd Ave.
Parlor Car Ambulance Service
Air 'Conditioned - Last Word in Comfort - Let the Patient he the Judge
PHILBRICK AMBULANCE SERVICE
Coral Gables-S25 Police de Leon Miami-660 W. Flagler Sf, Miami Beach-1357 Collins Ave
Evergreen 400 2-4131 2-3-156 5-3311
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Donut '35 Coffee Shop
In The School Building
41- 142 N. E. Second Street
-Dr DONUTS - WAFFLES - 'REAL COFFEE
BREAKFAST and LUNCHES
Open Sundays until Noon
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1 I PIANOS
"Stand This Climate"
The Beach Schools are Knabe Supplied
'D' John Turner, Inc.
1417 Biscayne Blvd.
Sole KNABE DISTRlBlf'l'0R-S For Miami
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ORIGINATORS OF THE
WORLD'S LARGEST HOT DOG
N. WV, 7th AVE. AT Mill ST.
MARKET and RESTAURANT
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FARTHER AND FASTER
ON A GALLON OF GAS1OfLINE THAN
ANY CAR IN AMERICA
Delivered in Miami
GEORGE H. MILLER
2030 Biscayne Blvd.
5' 5' '21 'C'
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C01v1PLETE Foon STORE
6200 N. W. 7th AVE.
PHONE EDGEWATER 2025
KNIGHTS of COLUMBUS
Miami Council No. 1726
KING FUNERAL HOME
Plume 32111 - - 29 N. WV. 3rd Ave.
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59 S. W. First Street
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"' ' He, the Senior Class of '57, are completely crammed to the brim with lcnow-
ledgeg therefore we are tearing ourselves away from our beloved Alma Mater for
fear we might become the unfortunate victims of Anaesdofebio., which is ,"as I
have found by complete and exasporating explanation from our bran Prof, 'Rassle
Burke B.V.D. , to be the mcplosion of the over-indulged mind. Think not that we
have reached this exalted state without suffering countless hours of utter des-
pair and dejection, which are the result of our desires to spend our precious
moments at school guiding our bewildered undergraduates rather than the somewhat
selfish occupation of attending to our evm personal business. ,
It is our wish that posterity might be spared the Wild, uncertain moments
which we have experienced previous to each exam. Ouraim., which has sprung from
the most worthy aforesaid motive, is to dispel such awful moments from the lives
of those who are to follow us into our present educated state. With this aim as
our goal we hereby appoint ourselves pioneers in this commendable and necessary
ASSOCIATION FOR THE ASSISTANCE OF BEWILDERED STUDENTS:
His Honor --------- ---------------- - F. J.' P. Smith, Dean. '
P1'0f ------- ----------------- - -----J. Rs Rendell, Dean of Research.
The unmontionablc --------------- ---Bob Hart, Official Janitor. V.
A complete catalogue of our magnificent and ingenious products is obtain-
able through our local offices for a 'small foe. With the view of acquainting
you with the quality of our eroations,7'we will list a few of the most noted, to
wit: 1 ' l
Our Undeteetablo Information Bureau--This necessary and useful article is
in the 'form of a strip pencil, which you gingerly carry into the exam room be-
fore the prying eyes of the Profs. Upon taking your appointed desk you cast a
wary eye over the questions given you. Although your fellow students commence
to perspire and groan, you feel within yourself a certain sense of peace and
calm because you have been wise enough to carry in your hand one of our notable
products. After due time you take the pencil and most nervously begin to strip
the Wrapping fron the pencil, with the first strip a world of infomation is
opened to yeug for upon the inside of the strip has been printed an asserlmp'
of knowledge which will be of inestimable value for ,thc subject you are taking,
We carry a complete line of these pencils to cover any subject worthy of note.
Ono precaution must of course be taken, that is, to give the appearance of
distraction ever the questions. Should the Prof choose to investigate the rea-
son for the dwindoling ef your writing apparatus you swiftly gather the strips'
and place them in your mouth. But never fear, fer, because ef our foresight,
the strips are made of chocolate, and also serve as a short snack between exams
--thus you seo, your Information Bureau is entirely undetectable. t
Another of our products, which is the result of sleep-loss nights , is our
Noverfailing English Pocket Watch. This consists of a fine looking pocket-watch
which the befuddled student lots fall from his pocket to the floor of the exam
room. The student then collects the fragments from the floor and places them
upon his desk accompanied by looks and glances of utter horror at, the fact of
hating ruined his fatherfs best watch. But, unknown to the teacher, 'tho fwateh
contains a spring upon which 'have been printed by our illustrious workmen, a
complete set of gram er rules, and some useful quotations, by the use of which
the student is enables to acquire at least 1001 fhe hopes, for his test.
Anyone wishing furthur information concerning our products write to usins
at Chatahoechee Institute, and you will probably receive no answer. I
,---1 A HURRICANE EXPERIENCE f----'
It happened en'that dag of November 8, 1955 that we left school at approx.
ten bells and browsed arcun town until the shows opened. Just before cn ring
one of the theatres we dined luxuriously on some high temperatured canines and
fooling quite conky and boasting that there wasn't even gonna be a stonm, we one
tered the show. nIt was rottenu. At five minutes past two we left the show aig
walked through the downpoaring rain singing 'Isn't It a Lovely Day to Be Caug
in the Rainu until we reached our destination, 'the school where we boarded our
bicycle and started for home. Riding one another we managed to roach Ca or s
Furniture Store when the v'nd ll t t d bl 'n Th u t -r so str
that they blew Hart and meflrrofacithoybiciflelg whiwcvh tion siategas wgifeby iesoiiyf'
we lit out after the du b looking thing, finally catching it, .then we headed
back for a filling station. By t e time we reac ed there the wind was really
hooping it up. ' r ' h 1 t
In the height of the storm we tried to cross the street, figuring if we
made it to the Courthouse we would be safe. As we proceeded on pur way, we
slipped on our faces, but managed to pick ourselves up and scramb od up th
steps. After two hours of tercher and exposure, we caught a taxi and arrived
homo to receive plenty of ???? from our parents. Bob who lived on the opposite
side of the river could not get home because ef the bridges being ug, so we sent
a telegram which went to the sum of 51.53 Qcollectj and was rece vo about 11:00
P.M., three hours after he reached home.
E SMlTTYfS TIES be
" Way 'baekf in ninetcenithiriy three
Wb were Freshmen denft you see. '
Yet Francis Smith did even then
Dare wear those ties that have from ten
To umpteen colors in their print,'
They constitute each rainbow tint.
New four long years have passed away
And yet, on each recurring day
There has been brightness! Oh Galore!
For gay ties Francis always were
And wefve been thankful ever after
They were the cause for happy laughter.
we think that we should surely die
If we canit see another tie
When we shall be at school no more
Just like the tics that Francis wore.
Each loud tie that we ever see
Shall rocmll a Gesu memory.
1 ' ' . .Bl
A CK me WL E DG M E. N T 5
we are deeply indebted to the following indi-
viduals whc, by their generous SGTWSUDB have made
the publication of this annual possible. we ex-
tend our heartfelt thanks to:
Rev. Florence D. Sullivan. S. J., Rev. Joseph Tv
Burleigh, S. J., and the Sisters of St. Joseph. V
The June Press, especially Mr. Smith and Mr. Hen-
derson, for their many helpful suggestions.- in
The Commercial Engraving Co., particularly :Mh.
Cann, who is responsible for the engraving of this
The merchants who, through their co-operation in
advertising, have assisted in making this annual a
The students who aided in writing the articles
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