Who is mike rosen dating

03 Apr

That was a very major project and so, I practiced architecture in eighteen states.In 2004, when I think I was, like, 69 years old, by then Jay had taken over. This is Tom Kettler, chief financial officer for Value City. Rosen: …and I knew he was getting ready to retire, so I went to see him and told him my story, of course, and so, he said, “I’ll be gone until right before Thanksgiving.My name is Flo Gurwin, and I am interviewing Michael Rosen. We did a Traveler’s Insurance Building out on Long Island and he was a partner with a fellow by the name of Dick Trott from here in town and Dick and I did numerous projects together. He said, “My in-house architect got into some trouble and he’s no longer with me and I need somebody in here all the time,” and I had just become a full partner in the firm, so, I said, “I think I’d like to try this for a while,” and so, I said, “Would you keep the door open?Jerome had passed and I went to the Chief Financial Officer, Tom Kettler, and I said, “You know I think you ought to bring somebody in here and I would come in part-time and tell him what I know and the places I knew,” because there was nothing, nothing and so, he left then to go to his condominium, but I knew he was getting ready to retire, so…. Come and see me and we’ll get together,” and so, I called him in Florida and he said, “Yeah I’ll be back,” and so, I went in to see him, and he pulled out a piece of paper, a rough draft of a letter that said, “Thank you for all your years of service,” and so, I kind of knew what that indicated, and at the age of seventy it wasn’t so bad and at that point, neither Paulanne nor I took a pill, you know, so, things were good. I’ve served as a judge for NARI, which is the National Association of Remodeling Industry and they primarily do residential.

Rosen: Delancy Street, Interviewer: In New York City. Interviewer: Okay, tell me about your life growing up? I really headed in the direction of my profession at about the age of twelve. She’s now Susie Kanter and she lived in the complex too. Well, along the way, he introduced me to his cousin, Bernard Ruben and little did I know at the time that they were partners on projects and so, I did some work for Bernard, and, of course, he would come see me to go over a project and I’d say, “Well, you didn’t pay this last bill,” and he’d said, “If you’ll take X number of dollars for it, you can pick up the check on your way to the office in the morning,” so, that’s the way we handled those things, and of course, I lived at Janet Circle, and his office was on Maryland, so we did that, and I eventually, we got to a project called Kenny Center at Kenny and Henderson and that was owned by Bernard and Schottenstein and there was already a gem discount store there. it wasn’t a Waffle House, a breakfast place or a York Steak House. I could knock on the medicine cabinet and talk to him and Stewart Jaffe lived in another building, and Susie Oppenheimer, no, I don’t think that was her name, but, it started with an “o” – Susie. I did some other apartment projects for him and I did some commercial stuff.We did Morse Center and, I think Dick’s office did the initial designs for out at Mc Naughten and Main, where I did both sides of the street.Sometimes he would do the design sketches, and then I would do in-house the rest of the drawings and Dick and I, did, we converted Wieboldt’s Department Store in Chicago to an office building and we did something like 300,000 square feet of office space for First National Bank of Chicago.