Name: James I. Maurer
Born: June 28,1927 (90)
Name: Lynn M. Pease
Born: September 17, 1925 (92)
Lynn M. Pease was born on September 17, 1925 (92) and had been a member of the SMCGP since March 26, 1991 (26). He died on January 12, 2018.
Tom Coles, 86, has been a member (now emeritus) of the SMCGP since 1998. He has done 13 marathons (last at 80) and 2 halfs (last at 85) to raise research funds for the Brain & Behavior Research Foundation. Two sons and two grandsons joined him in doing the Detroit International Marathon Relay on October 15
His Team finished 339th of 540 relay teams, completing the 26.2 miles in 4 hours, 51 minutes.
The Brain & Behavior Research Foundation has been around for 30 years. Its original acronym was NARSAD (National Alliance for Research on Schizophrenia and Depression). The name was changed five years ago. They still award NARSAD Research Grants. For its 30 years it has been a unique charity because 2-3 family foundations have paid 100% of its overhead costs so that 100% of money donated for research, goes to research.
In the photo, left, we are L to R (legs 1 to 5), Peter Coles (Grosse Pointe South HS ’76), Logan Coles (son of Michael Coles, GPSHS ’85), Brian Coles (GPSHS ’81), Chris Nemes 2(son of Kath-leen Coles, GPSHS ’77), and Tom Coles, M.D. The photo was taken by Dennis Coles (GPSHS ’81).
Tuesday, June 20th – the SMCGP won the match against Birmingham. This ups the overall record to 3 to 1 versus the westsiders.
Pictured are (from left to right): Front row – Ray Chown, Marty McMillan; Back row – Ron Vitale, Jim Regan, Bob Vogler, Plum Brook waitress, & Chris Walsh
From left to right: South Principal, Moussa Hamka; Superintendent, Dr. Gary Niehaus and North Principal, Kate Murray, on right.
Grosse Pointe North honor students standing with Kate Murray, Principal.
Grosse Pointe South honor students standing with Moussa Hamka, Principal.
The new lunch menu at a $15. rate was inaugurated at the March 14, 2017 meeting and received approval based on the applause generated after President Bob Murphy asked from the podium what the members thought of the new luncheon offering.
The buffet included salad, pasta, vegetables, meats, and dessert. To help facilitate movement through the buffet line, tables were called and there were 2 serving lines. The biggest improvement will be the variety of meals offered compared to the 3 – ¼ sandwiches previously offered at every meeting for a lot of years.
This publication is based on the Syracuse Seminar on Aging, which is a yearly lecture sponsored by the Finger Lakes Geriatric Education Center located at the University of Rochester Medical Center. The mission of the Finger Lakes Geriatric Education Center is to improve the health-care delivery to older adults through enhancing geriatric education of health and allied health professionals. This seminar is an effort to promote geriatric education in the Syracuse area.
This Research Brief series is a collection of essays on current public policy issues in aging and related research done by or on behalf of the Aging Studies Institute (ASI) at Syracuse University. Prior to 2014, this series was published as part of the Syracuse University Center for Policy Research (CPR) Policy Brief Series.