Gary Kominski, 40, pension fund managerGary Kominski,...


Gary Kominski, 40, pension fund manager

Gary Kominski, a native of the Baltimore area who had been a pension fund portfolio manager for various companies, died Wednesday of a heart attack in New York City. The Connecticut resident was 40.

Raised in Rosedale, he was a 1975 graduate of Calvert Hall High School and earned a bachelor's degree in economics from the University of Pennsylvania.

He worked for a pension fund management company at Salomon Brothers Inc. in New York, then with Rogers and Casey in Connecticut until the company created Symphony Asset Management a year ago. He was a member of the board of Symphony and was a portfolio manager there.

Mr. Kominski was also a member of the board of Grotech Capital Group Inc., a Timonium-based venture capital firm.

In 1984, he married Susan Zausner, a University of Pennsylvania classmate. They lived in Manhattan before moving four years ago to Redding, Conn., where services were held yesterday.

Survivors include his wife; a son, Nicholas; and two daughters, Madison and Isabella; his parents, John F. and Marie Kominski of Rosedale; and three brothers, Gerald Kominski of Los Angeles, John Kominski of Ellicott City and Ronald Kominski of Pelham Manor, N.Y.

Virginia D. Meyer, 89, homemaker

Virginia D. Meyer, a homemaker, died of Alzheimer's disease Thursday at Brightwood Retirement Community in Lutherville. She was 89 and a longtime Towson resident.

The former Virginia Daly was born and raised in the Pimlico section of Baltimore and was a graduate of Western High School.

In 1939, she married Dr. William L. Meyer, a dentist. The couple had no children.

Services are set for 9 a.m. today at Ruck Towson Funeral Home, 1050 York Road.

Survivors include her husband and a brother, H. Kenneth Daly of Columbia.

Thomas M. Green III, 75, school headmaster

Thomas M. Green III, a former Roland Park resident and former headmaster of the Country School in Easton, died Nov. 27 at his Savannah, Ga., home of an infection after surgery. He was 75.

Mr. Green was headmaster of the private school from 1974 to 1976.

He began his career in 1948 at Greenwich Country Day School in Connecticut, where he was head of the middle school and later assistant headmaster. He was headmaster of the Peck School in Morristown, N.J., until 1974 when he returned to Maryland.

Born and raised in Roland Park, Mr. Green was a descendant of LTC Thomas M. Greene, a provincial governor of Maryland in the 1640s.

He was a 1940 graduate of the Boys' Latin School and studied at Duke University before he enlisted in the Army. He was honorably discharged in 1945 after an infection left him legally blind. He earned a bachelor's degree from Princeton University in 1948.

Mr. Green, an accomplished cabinetmaker despite his weak eyesight, designed furniture and built homes in Hobe Sound, Fla., in his retirement.

Memorial services will be held in Bernardsville, N.J., and, later, in Savannah.

He is survived by his wife of 25 years, the former Dulcinea Lee; two sons, Thomas M. Green IV of Winston-Salem, N.C., and Jonathan Wales Green of Warren, N.J.; two brothers, Douglas S. Green of Gibson Island and Jack McE. Green of Mechanicsville; two stepsons, Peter Rhett duPont of Bangkok, Thailand, and Scott Townsend duPont of Orlando, Fla.; two stepdaughters, Alicia Lee duPont of Orlando and Nichol duPont Conway of Morristown, N.J.; and four grandchildren.

Pub Date: 12/08/97

Copyright © 2019, The Baltimore Sun, a Baltimore Sun Media Group publication | Place an Ad