Transcript for This man has made suits in America since 1947
Finally tonight here, the story of a proud suit maker from Brooklyn who survived the unimaginable. Which is why he says that label made in America means so much to him. Reporter: We head to Brooklyn to find a man named martin Greenfield who has been making suits in America since 1947. Up the stairs, into the elevator and straight to the factory floor. How are you? There how you doing? Reporter: The story of martin got here is the true frab fabric. How long have you been here? 70 years. Reporter: He was just a boy when his fame family came to a village from czechoslovakia. I was separated from my parts in auschwitz because some were sent to the left, and I was sent to the right. And you never saw your family again? Never saw anybody again. Reporter: It was there they put him to work as a tailor. I didn't even know how to hold a needle or how to sew. Reporter: But with the help of a tailor, he would learn. When the camp was liberated, it was general Eisenhower who was there. He was a big, tall man and I shook his hand, and I cried. I cried for joy. Reporter: Martin would come to America. He remembers the statue of liberty. All night, I was watching and waiting to get to America. Reporter: When he got here, he landed a job as a tailor P relying on the lesson he learned at the concentration camp. 88 years and still working six days a week. Reporter: He would later buy the factory himself, and 70 years later, he is still showing off the suits. I wear a three-piece suit. Did you make this? Of course. Reporter: And of all the people he has made suits for, he never imagined that general who liberated him. He made suits for Eisenhower, and Paul Newman who once wrote to martin he is simply the best there is. How important are those three words? Made in America? Made in America for me. I love this country. I don't see colors. I only see people. Reporter: Married of years, martin's two sons now run the business. He still thinks of that family he never saw again. How often do you think of your family? I still dream of them being alive. I see them in my dreams. Reporter: And he never forgets the lesson from his father who said, never stop smiling. I never stop smiling. Even through the most difficult times? Never stop smiling. Still smiling tonight, and we celebrate martin and his made in America suits he remembers seeing the statue of liberty. Thank you for watching here on a Thursday night. I'm David Muir. I hope to see you right back here tomorrow.om Ben: Next at 7:00, Tom Brady's
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