Class of 1945

  1. Perry Sudduth

  2. John Wagner

  3. Hazel "Pie" Detraz (Possible error-it was reported (2007) by her sister that Hazel graduated from Mt. Carmel Catholic High School in Abbeville

  4. Marion Golden

  5. Donald W. Broussard

  6. Leonard Frank

  7. Lloyd Dore

  8. Wilmer Lovell

  9. U. W. Stansbury

  10. J. S. Rageurs

  11. Robert Russo

  12. Dale Primeaux

  13. Darcy Mouton

  14. Lloyd LeBlanc

  15. Jo Richardson

  16. Agnes Kirkpatrick

  17. Nona Landry

  18. Helen Lovell

  19. Marion (Sis) Montagne

  20. Daina R. Lutgring

  21. Lula Mae Frederick

  22. Jane Rogers

  23. Betty Lou Dubois

  24. Dotsie Droussard*

  25. Theresa "Sammy" Russo

  26. Norman Lee Demary

  27. J. C. Gautreaux

  28. J. C. Griffin

  29. LLoyd P. Hebert

  30. Ted L. Kibbe

  31. Ray Lacour

  32. Rayward Landry

  33. Lloy LeBlanc

  34. Francis Lorman

  35. Wilmar Lovell

  36. Roy Meaux

  37. Darcy Mouton

  38. J. F. Noel  Jr.

  39. Herman Trahan

  40. Lyman Stansbury

  41. Lovey Theqall

  42. Joyce M. Bertrand

  43. Irene Broussard

  44. Theodule Noel

  45. Herbert Pearson

  46. Laurice Perry

  47. Minos Ponville

  48. Dale Primeaux

  49. J. S. Rageurs Jr.

  50. Robert Russo

  51. Lou Anna Broussard

  52. Hazel Cessac

  53. Betty Lou Dubois

  54. Genevieve Mary Dugas

  55. Gloria Durr

  56. Elaine Dyson

  57. Lula Mae Frederick

  58. Lilian Cisclair

  59. Daina Lutgring

  60. Henreietta Melancon

  61. Mildred Louise Miller

  62. Marion Elise Montagne

  63. Frances Marjorie Ognibene

  64. Sadie Pierce

  65. Theresa Russo

  66. Jo Carolyn Richardson

  67. Beatrice Ann Stelly

  68. Mary Lou Vaughn

  69. Ethelee Veazey

  70. Marion Golden

  71. Anna Lou Suire

G. J. Ledet - Principal 1945-1946

12 April 1945

PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT DIES

The sudden and wholly unexpected death of President Franklin D. Roosevelt has plunged his countrymen and the Allies into mourning. With the worldwide grief, are mingled bewilderment and perplexity regarding the affect upon world events of his departure at the moment when the need of his counsels and leadership approached its peak. With the collapse of enemy resistance near in Europe and the fateful Conference of United Nations only to a few days ahead, Mr. Roosevelt faced greater responsibilities and opportunities than any of his contemporaries and was counted upon by millions, of many tongues and under many flags, to render the most outstanding service to humanity in the setting up of a new peace and a new order.

Four times elected to the American presidency, Franklin Roosevelt played a mighty part in national affairs from his induction. He began his first term as a financial depression gripped the country and may be longest remembered for his inspiring courage in its darkest days and for the measures organized under his leadership to relieve distress and conquer the widespread and persistent unemployment. As war approached the old world, he sensed the peril earlier than some of the overseas statesmen did and shaped the American policies and courses to meet its impact. Thanks in considerable part of his foresight and energy, our preparations for defense were well advanced when the attack on Pearl Harbor came.

The world war piled added responsibilities and duties upon him. He carried them fearlessly and cheerfully, winning worldwide prestige and influence. Most of us anticipated his rise to greater influence as leading counselor and perhaps the chief architect of the postwar organization for world peace and cooperation. He was to have spoken for the United States officially and unofficially as a champion of all the lesser democracies and the ideals held in common.

His summons from the human scene is the more deeply regretted because of its seeming untimeliness. It is not for us to know, or to question, the decisions of The Most High. Our own national experience teaches us that no man is indispensable. The American leaders who survive will carry forward the work that Franklin Roosevelt's sudden passing left unfinished, with the help and guidance of his spirit and example.

Times Picayune Editorial

Also the End of WWII - September 2, 1945

Copies of the Class of 1945 "Wildcat Wail" Newsletter - January 11 and 26; February 8 and 23; March 9 and 23; April 6 and 12; May 5 and 18, plus an extra May 18 Edition; Sept 21; October 5 and 12; Nov 9 and 21; and Dec 7 and 21.  Go to Class Reunions button and click to use email address posted to get more information.

 

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