"Jesus" is a relatively common name in the Latin Americas because it's considered an honor to name your child after him. The etymological roots, however, are the Latin from the Greek. Of course, it's an interpretation/translation and not his actual name, which is from the Aramaic.
The genus of the name's popularity is courtesy of the Spanish "missionaries" who brought religion with them, various diseases, as well as the requisite bloodbath that seems to ever accompany tyrannical proselytization. It is reassuring (although somewhat tangential) to mention that Buddhism is an important exception in the usual doctrine of religious proliferation and has spread peacefully, although not without sanctimony.
Whereas it would seem sacrilege in some lands to name your child after Jesus, the Latin American natives embraced the name because they have a different viewpoint. It's a little like going to the Cheesecake Factory and seeing images of Buddha painted on the ceilings and walls, along with the other decor. It's just not something you would ever seen done in a Buddhist country. The Buddha is not a figure for commerce, or a symbol of chicness. The Buddha is not supposed to be "hip." But Buddhists don't mind that Westerners find him so. :)
Thanks for writing!
P.S. For those interested, keep checking around the temple in the future, because you never know when we'll mention the Buddha/Jesus connection one day!