Around the Corner with John McGivern | Program | Havenwoods (#704)

Around the Corner with John McGivern | Program | Havenwoods (#704)

– I am on 64th
and Silver Spring, on the south end of
a Milwaukee community known as Havenwoods. (bright music with strings) (train whistle) (cheering) I am in the middle
of a state forest in the middle of Milwaukee. 273 acres, it’s called
Havenwoods State Forest, named by a Custer High School
student, back in around 1980. Yeah, (bell rings), there was
a contest to name this forest. Hey, how are ya? – Hey John, pretty good. – Good to see ya. – You too. – Here we are,
it’s gorgeous here. – The only urban State
Forest in Wisconsin. – There you go. – It’s part of the same
system that includes the Kettle Moraine and
thousands of acres up north, but we’re inside
Milwaukee city limits on the far north side. You can actually take
the number 12 bus almost to the entrance. – Has it always been like this? – Not at all, Havenwoods has
had more lives than a cat. Began as a dense hardwood
forest, became farmland, and then in 1910,
Milwaukee County bought it for its new House of Correction. The old jail on the south
side was falling apart, opened a brand new one
out here back in 1917. This was the
country at the time. There was prison farm that
employed most of the inmates. In one year, they canned
20,000 gallons of vegetables and made 25,000 pounds of
butter from their dairy herd. Most used here or other
county institutions. – And when did they move
the House of Corrections, or when did that leave? – World War Two is when it ended and what happened,
it’s not well known, but in 1941, the U.S.
requisitioned this land to jail, what they
called enemy aliens, whose only crime was
being born in Germany. – Oh, geez. – Then German POWs followed,
a lot of them were kinda trucked out to work on
local farms during the day. The war ended, the army stayed, they used the south
end for training. The reserve is still there. And the north end became a Nike
anti-aircraft missile site. (laughter) – [John M] A lotta lives. – [John G] A lotta lives. – What happened then? – Military left, 1963 and this whole area
became an abandoned, vandalized wasteland, and remained that until 1980, when the state took it over and it became
Havenwoods State Forest. Ever since then, it’s just come
really roaring back to life as a green oasis
and a real center for environmental
education as well. – [John M] But this
isn’t the only thing in the neighborhood,
this isn’t the only thing that makes Havenwoods. – [John G] Havenwoods is
the area around it as well. As this area was going
through all its changes, this area became
more and more urban. Lots and lots of north
side families moving north. first Germans, then
African Americans. Around the same time, the
city’s building housing. In 1950 they built Berryland,
in an old raspberry farm as a veteran’s project. In ’52, they built Westlawn, which is still the
city’s largest project a little west of here. Around the time all
that’s happening, all the railroad
corridors around here are just filling in with
lots and lots of industry. – [John M] Yeah, changes since? – [John G] A lot of ’em. Growing Power has
made Havenwoods a national center for
urban agriculture. Westlawn Gardens is a real
cutting edge development in public housing. And cultural change as well. The population today is roughly
two-thirds African American and around 10 percent Hmong. So there’s been change,
but the residential areas still have the very quiet,
semi-suburban character and they’ve got this green
haven, right in the heart. – [John M] And what’s
the population here? – [John G] About 15,000. – [John M] 15,000
and the boundaries? – [John G] Run from 41st
Street or Sherman Boulevard out to 76th, then from Silver
Spring up to Good Hope. – And good biking. – Nice biking. – Is that all they have here? – Good cross
country skiing, too. – Can we see it please? – Come back in winter. – [John M] Thanks, John. – [John G] See ya, John. – Did you know that
they’re over 220 companies that provide over 5,000
jobs here in Havenwoods? These are small companies,
large global companies such as HellermannTyton, and Direct Supply, FedEx, Brady. All of this in Havenwoods,
it’s a economic driver for the city of Milwaukee. I am at TJM Innovations,
what’s goin’ on here? – [Julie] Well, it’s
our 10 year anniversary at TJM Innovations, and we’re making
GutterStuff foam filter. – Why do they want this,
like what’s the problem with just having a
gutter like this? – Well, you get so much debris
that goes into your gutters and you know, you’re
scoopin’ your hand in there and you’re pickin’ out
a little bit at a time. – [John] On the ladder. – [Ted] On the ladder. – Homeowners love
it, it’s so easy. You never have to get
up on the ladder again, and all that danger and the dirt and the gunk of a yukky gutter. – [John] What’s he doin’? – [Ted] When we make our foam, it’s a closed cell foam and we have to turn it
into an open cell foam, to allow the water
to run through it. – [John] And are there many
companies that do gutter foam? – [Ted] No, no, not many at all. – How many cuts are
gonna go in here? – A 126, 126 pieces. – 126 are gonna
come outta there? – Yes sir. – [John] How many
people work here? – [Julie] Right now, we have 25. – [John] 25. – [Julie] Yeah, we utilize
a couple city programs to get our employees from. – [John] You’re
gettin’ into the busy season with this stuff? – [Man] Yeah, real
busy season, so we’re workin’ overtime. – [Ted] In a weeks, in
a few months for sure, this whole space will be
filled with finished product and then in the month
of August and September, a lot of it goes out. – Because the season
of putting this stuff in your gutters really is. – It’s the fall season. – That’s when it’s nice. – Yeah, when the leaves
are falling in the fall. – Hold on, lemme do my house. – Right, exactly. I mean, it really
is that simple. – Dang, that’s good,
it sounds familiar. Who is this, ’cause that’s
what they say about this show. How did it get that name? – We were at Thanksgiving at
my Grandma and Grandpa’s house and my dad and my uncle
were messing around with some bottling
of root beer sodas. So we brought her a
couple samples of it, and you know, she tried it, she’s like, dang, that’s good. – [John] She really
said dang, right? – [Blake] No (laughter) – [John] I love that. They said that
they’re gonna teach me how to make soda and
look at my trainers. – [Blake] 1964, my Grandpa
Jack, Grandma Myrna Pettigrew founded Imperial Flavors. – And this is third
and fourth generation. – This is how it
used to be, right? Are you always in production? – Yeah, yeah, we’re always
making something everyday, so this is lemonade right now. On some days we’ll
have all the vats full, sometimes we’ll only
make one or two. It depends on, ’cause we like
to keep everything fresh. – Do you still provide syrup? – Yeah. – This is how I know it. So these have turned into these. – Um-hmm, that’s three
gallons of concentrate does 18 gallons of
finished drinks. – 18 gallons of finished. – [John P] 75 percent
of our business is restaurant and bars, 25
percent is the bottling line. Dang is a sub-portion
of the company. – [John M] Oh, it is. – Yeah, Dang is just strictly
for our bottling line. We don’t have any high fructose
corn sweetener anymore, everything is sugar. – That is full of. – Liquid sugar. We have about 70
different flavors. – What’s your favorite flavor? – Butterscotch. – Butterscotch. – Butterscotch. – Butterscotch root beer. – We’re gonna keep
it family business and we’re gonna stay here
forever, how good is that? – That’s really good, could
you get me a case, please? (laughter) – [Perry] We are going to
try the orange blossom. – [John] This is at
your family operations? – [Perry] Yes, my
grandfather’s, 76 years ago now. – [John] Is that right? – [Perry] 1941, out of
his house in Glendale. – [John] It’s nice,
is that your Grandpa? – [Perry] That’s Grandpa. – [John] And did he start
it with the one hive? – [Perry] One hive production just went
up and here we are. The family does not
own bees anymore. In the industry, we’re what’s
known as the first handler, so we have to get every drop
of honey that goes through here comes from someplace else. – [John] Is that right? – [Perry] Yep, we work with
producers all over the state and the Midwest. All the honey’s been prepared. It’s all in the storage tanks
above our head right now and it comes down by gravity. – [John] And how many
people work here? – [Perry] Oh, we’re just
a small mom-and-pop shop. There’s only five of us. – Production wise, how many of
these are gonna go out today? – Should probably be around
a 100 cases of those, outta here today. Everything here is more
or less made to order. We don’t keep a lot of finished
inventory on the floor. – [John] Where does this all go? – [Perry] Everywhere, we do
a whole line of retail items. We service mostly
Milwaukee and Chicago area. Then, we have a whole line
of commercial customers, wholesale bakers, lots of meat companies, the
Honeybaked Hams, you know, all the rest of that. This is the largest size
that we typically sell. – This feels like a waterbed. – Yep, 33 hundred
pounds in here. – 33 hundred pounds, a
ton and a half of honey. – Yep, and we do
everything in between. – Do people show up at this
location just to buy honey? – Yep, the retail store is open
from Monday through Thursday from 8:00 until 4:30. – It’s good, it’s good honey,
and this is my favorite one. That’s very cool, thank you. Have you ever been
driving on Silver Spring, like in the 50s,
51st to like 58th and you wonder, what is that on the north side of the street? It’s the United States
Army Reserve Center. It’s 127 acres with 28 buildings and at any given time, there’s
1,000 soldiers in there. You know how you can tell
it’s the Army Reserve Center? There’s a tank. I know what you’re thinking. They’re on a farm
outside of Fond du Lac. No, we’re not, we’re
at Growing Power, inside the community
of Havenwoods. – [Man] In Milwaukee, we as
kids knew where food came from. It came from the backyard. And it came from my dad saying,
get back there and water it. But there are kids
today who have no clue. – 75 percent of the kids today think that they’re food
comes from the grocery store and McDonald’s or, instead of it comes outta the
ground, farmers grow it. My goal has always been to turn urban agriculture
into an industry. Every two years, we’re losing about 8,000 farmers
to retirement, that grow all this good
food that we like to eat. Over here, you got watercress. Supposedly, watercress is the healthiest thing
that we can put out. – [John] Watercress? What are you growing in here and what happens to that
food once it’s out? – [Will] We sell a lotta
mint, this is lavender. Whatever chefs want,
we’ll custom grow. I think the most powerful
thing that we do here, when I take people on tours, we tour about 30,000
people a year. – [John] These are perch? – [Will] To get them inspired to do sustainable agriculture. We got modular
fish systems there and create a model that
people can get excited about. This is compost, if
we didn’t do this, we couldn’t grow anything. – Is this the hardest thing? – This is a worm depository. Is to get started in
any business enterprise. My goal is to put
5,000 people to work over the next 10 years. – These are the keys to success. – Can we go through ’em? – Yes, commit to
yourself and your future. Never give up. Stay focused. Ask for help. Work hard. And make good choices. – These are the keys
to life right here. – [Vera] Those are
the keys to life. – [John] Are there
Job Corps everywhere, in every state, in every city? How does that work? – [Vera] Overall,
there are 124 Job Corps Centers nationally, there’s
at least one in every state and Wisconsin has two. We have our center
here in Milwaukee and then there’s another
center in Laona, Wisconsin. – [John] What
exactly is Job Corps? – Job Corps is a residential
job training program that’s offered free,
funded totally by the U.S. Department of Labor. It is residential, so students
do live on the campuses of the centers. This is our recreation center. It’s contained, we make sure
our surroundings are safe, everything is here. It’s self-paced so
students learn and improve as they want to. – [John] And people come to
Milwaukee to train for what? – [Vera] We have
six trades here, we have Certified
Nursing Assistant,
Medical Office support. We have manufacturing,
cement masonry and welding and
material handling. – What we’re
ultimately trying to do is get them to be employable. So these are all
employability skills. I think what happens
is, students come here having lived sixteen years
doing whatever they want, saying whatever they want and they come here in structure. It doesn’t feel good at first, but then they realize
structure isn’t a bad thing, it’s actually a freeing thing. And so once they learn the
things that they can do within the structure, they blossom and then they
become extremely productive. What we’re hoping is
that these students will start to infect young
people from their communities, start to infect them
to do what’s right. – I went to Job
Corps in Los Angeles. In the early days of
Job Corps, I trained as a Licensed Practical Nurse. – Very good, you
love this program. – I love Job Corps from
the bottom of my heart. I was 16 when I went in
and I’ll be 70 this year. I’m movin’ forward. – Look at you (laughter)
you look great. – Thank you, I appreciate that. – [John] Let’s talk
about this place, the State Forest here in
the middle of the city. How great is that? – [Beth] It’s really cool. – [John] 200 some acres,
is that what we’re on? – [Beth] 237 acres, with
wooded areas and prairie areas and wetland areas. We’ve got coyotes and deer
and raccoons, opossums, all those kinds of things. – And this is their home. And this is their home. And it’s not just the animals, but it’s the plants that
the animals depend on. So diversity of plants
means diversity of animals. You do not have to pay
a penny to come here. There are gardens here. There are trails where
dogs can be on a leash. We have pre-school story
time, family nature hikes. They can come any day to
take a hike, bird watch. There are picnic
tables, geocaching. – [John] There’s a lot. – [Beth] There’s
a lot to do, yeah. And they do and you
know, you can forget that you’re in the city. – [John] And who takes
advantage of this? – [Beth] We have
field trips with both public schools and
private schools in the area, and a few from the suburbs. – [John] They show up on the bus and when they leave on the
bus, what’s changed for them? – Well we hope what’s changed is that they are comfortable
walkin’ in tall grass, and realize that
nature is right here. I think that’s one
of our big goals is just to say, connect to
nature right where you are. – I’m on 60th Street
and Green Tree Road. This is the Green Tree
Community Gardens. This is a collaboration
between the Milwaukee Job Corps and the Havenwoods Economic
Development Corporation and the City of Milwaukee. It’s all about community here. There’s a community
garden, 20 plots where people can come
and grow vegetables. There’s a rain garden
right over here. There’s an art park
where there’s sculpture for the community to enjoy. There’s a pergola that was built and once a week for four weeks
over the course of the summer they have summer concerts. This is all about
the neighborhood. It’s all about the community. It’s about people
from Havenwoods to come and gather and
celebrate this place. It’s called The Green
Tree Community Garden on the corner of
60th and Green Tree. Check it out. Okay, this is one neighborhood
in the city of Milwaukee where you can
really see progress. Westlawn Gardens, that’s
the old, this is the new. That is progress. First of all, let’s
talk about Westlawn, ’cause Westlawn
was public housing. – [Delicia] Correct. – [John] And that’s
not what this is here. – No, Westlawn Gardens
is the new generation, Westlawn 2.0 so
what you have is. – [John] The better one. – Yes, what you have
is a mixed community of different incomes
drawing in lots of people to what we have to offer and right now, what
we have to offer is the future and forward thinking. All the houses here
are solar ready. We have just under
a acre full of land which is a community garden. Anyone in the community
can come there and garden in our plots. And we have playgrounds
next to the garden. And it’s safe, we
have lighting here, we have cameras here and
everything’s walkable. This is a neighborhood
where you don’t necessarily have to have a car. Everything is in
reach, just by walking. And so, it’s really
a different model that hasn’t happened
here in Milwaukee where anyone can literally
move here and enjoy all the new things
that are happening. – [John] How long have you
lived in this neighborhood? – Seven years. – Seven years. And where
will you go when you leave? – My hope is to be a homeowner. I wanna live right
in my neighborhood and be a part of what
we’ve been working on which is to make this
a community of choice, where everyone
wants to live here. – You know what
Havenwoods is known for? Couple things, one
is the State Forest in the middle of this community. The other is Westlawn
Gardens, incredibly green, one of the greenest
neighborhoods in the world. And these bricks. These have gotta
be valuable bricks ’cause they’re all locked
up, you can’t get to ’em. These are great bricks. What are these, really? – These bricks are from
the old development. So they’re recycled and
now it’s a piece of art reminding us of our past. – Yes, so those are
Westlawn bricks. – Yes they are, this
is where we came from and we’re proud of our past
but now we look to the future. – I’m at a vending machine and when you’re at
a vending machine, what do you usually get? Me, Snickers Bar. Diet Coke. Together. But this is a different kind. Usually, ya take out your money. No, here you take out
your library card. Milwaukee Public
Library vending machine, one of six in the country,
the only one in the Midwest, on the corner of 64th
and Silver Spring in the neighborhood
of Havenwoods. This is very cool. I am on the corner of
76th and Good Hope. If you haven’t been
here in a while, you’ll be surprised because
you used to come here to go shopping. Now do you know what
you come here for? An education. Destiny High School. – [Mike] Home of the Eagles. – [John] Home of the Eagles. – Not just the Eagles, the Division Four
State Champion Eagles. – Is that right? – In boys basketball. – [John] I don’t know
of this high school. – [Mike] It’s a Christian-based,
independent high school. Been around since 2007, John. And being an independent,
they’re not in a conference. – [John] Who do they play? – [Mike] Anybody
that’ll play ’em. They don’t back
down from anybody. And Coach Joseph’s
been here since 2010. And what he does,
he sets them up in little showcase tournaments, to give these kids
somethin’ to look forward to and then come State
Tournament time, this last year, they
took home the gold ball. – And now, you were telling
me before we rolled that it’s not just about
basketball for him. – He’s a Running
Rebel, do you remember? We talked to Vic Barnett, he is a Rebel for
life, Branden Joseph and what that means to me is basketball’s important
and he utilizes basketball to teach these
kids life lessons. What are they
gonna do next year? What are they gonna
do in college? How are they gonna
give back to society that gave them a lot
and you know what? He’s doin’ a good
job here at Destiny. Used to be strip mall. Look at what a beautiful
job they’ve done here. – It’s beautiful. – Faith-based school,
spirit, soul, body. – It’s the whole person. – The whole person,
holistic approach, doin’ a great job at this school with kids, not only
from this neighborhood, but from the City of Milwaukee. – [John] Destiny. – [Mike] Home of the Eagles. – Do you remember
what used to be here? The Melody Top Theater,
outdoor tented theater. I remember it clearly,
do you remember it? You know what’s here now? The Uihlein Soccer Park. It’s the home of the largest
soccer club in the state, the Milwaukee Kickers,
and it is the largest soccer park in the
state of Wisconsin. Uihlein Soccer Park. So this is called
Court Lanes North because there used
to be a Court Lanes on Fond du Lac Avenue. – [Sedina] Yes. – [John] Which was
your family’s as well. – Yes, that my
dad bought in ’86. – Because he was a good bowler? – He had never bowled
a day in his life. (laughter) He just
wanted a business. We have one guy for maintenance and then everybody
else is family, myself, one of my
sisters, my brother and two of my nephews. – [John] Is it a
neighborhood place? – Yeah, we have
a lot of returns. We do have a lotta
people come and return, like I said, once you
come here the first time, people come in and
go, oh, you know what? It was so nice here, I felt
so family and just loved here and they’ll come back. – [John] Would you bowl with me? – [Sedina] Sure I will. – [John] You will? – [Sedina] We have
leagues five days a week. – [John] Five days a week. – [Sedina] Yes, we stay busy. We even have a league
on Wednesday morning and Thursday morning. (laughter) Thursday we open up at 10
a.m because I have lot of old timers that come in
and bowl Thursday mornin’. – [John] How great
that you honor that and open the doors. – [Sedina] By nine
o’clock they’re here. They done have their coffee
and they’re ready to bowl. I come down, the
sleep’s on my eyes and I let ’em come in and bowl. – They’re almost ready for
a nap by then, aren’t they? – Yeah, and I’m just
tryin’ to get out of bed and they’re here and had their
coffee and breakfast already. – [John] And I bet you watch
kids grow up here, dontchya? – [Sedina] Yes. – [John] And you throw
up a bumper for ’em. – [Sedina] Yes, because I have
bumper lanes for the kids, so they can bowl without
gettin’ gutter balls. And they love us, give
’em somethin’ to do and keep ’em energized. No, no more video games, let
’em exercise, it’s bowlin’. Bowlin’ is exercisin’, you
get very tired doin’ it. – [John] Dontchya? – [Sedina] Yes, you do. – I have always loved this park. It’s McGovern Park. Almost McGivern Park is what
I thought when I was a kid. You know what we heard? We heard that this is one
of the most active parks in the Milwaukee park system. On any given summer day, you can see people playing basketball. I guess they don’t show up at eight o’clock in
the morning though. But McGovern park, very popular in the Milwaukee Park system. That’s the McGovern
Park Senior Center and this is the garden. Take a look at this garden. You know what’s
different about it? This is called
adaptive gardening. There are a dozen
or so raised beds, so people don’t have
to bend over to garden. They can sit down and
do their gardening. It’s at the McGovern
Park Senior Center. This is the adaptive
garden, and lookit, the seniors are gardening. Let’s talk about what this is
and what you can find here. – So this is the Milwaukee
Asian Public Market, very new to Milwaukee. It’s a great model. I always call this kind of model is our Asian-style
business incubator. This market really
replicates a public market in Southeast Asia. – [John] Oh, interesting. – [May] Where vendors
are just everywhere, selling everything,
little trinkets to again, traditional clothing,
fabrics, food, jewelry. Anything you want
you can find here. – [John] It’s a huge building. – [May] It’s huge. – [John] Square footage, do
you have any idea what this is? – [May] 68,000 plus square foot. – [John] With how many vendors? – [May] We currently
have near 30 vendors, with enough space
for 60 some vendors. And now in this new building, the second floor has
professional spaces with a medical clinic, so it’s really become a
very much a one-stop shop. – Do you have one of these? – I do, I have several,
and this is where I come and buy traditional attire
for my family, for my kids, so it really is a place
for us to just come as a community, to feel like
we’re a part of the community and there is a place here
for our culture as well. So Wisconsin is home
to the fourth largest Hmong population in the country. – That’s remarkable. So do people buy
this for healing or do they buy it for beauty? – Buy for healing and
buy for beauty too. – For both. – Yeah, for both. – Milwaukee is actually the
fourth largest concentration of Hmong in the country as well. – In the country. – Correct. – I thought Wausau. – Wausau comes after
Milwaukee, yep, this is it. – Where would you go for
this if it weren’t here? – Right, exactly and we love it. – Good looking and good
medicine for you too. – Okay, well then
I need a big one. For those who don’t know trains, what’s really appealing is to
walk into a place like this and see the world that you’ve
created around these trains. – [Stacey] Yeah, we
have a lot of trains. – [John] You have
a lot of trains. – [Stacey] And a lot of
stuff to go with the trains. – One of our strong points is making the exact
replica of a real train. ‘Cause you could go out today, you’ll probably see
this locomotive. So, our currency is really
reality, it’s realism. So we wanna make sure
that everything looks as real as possible. – 34, 68 – The Culver’s, that’s it. There better be custard in here, that’s all I gotta say. – [Stacey] We make our
own branded product, under our Walthers name. – [Zach] We get builder
designs if possible, we actually get the blueprints. And from there, we actually
model those here in house. – All the scenery,
all the little people, the little vehicles, everything that
you need to make it just like the real world. – [John] And it’s sizable. Are we standing in a retail? – This is our showroom,
so you can come visit us. You can just come in and enjoy. There’s some train tables
for little ones to play with if Mom and Dad wanna shop. – [John] This is a
distribution center? – [Phil] We sell
directly to hobby shops and also to consumers. We sell around the
world (train whistle) and there are other
people like us, but we are probably the biggest in terms of what we do. – What’s that? – This is a water tower. And are focused just
on model trains. – This is such a
Wisconsin, Milwaukee story of generations. I love that you’re
the, what generation? – Fourth. – Fourth. – [Stacey] I think that
there still are a ton of model train
enthusiasts around, especially in Milwaukee, lots
and lots of basement layouts, lots of club layouts. But I really hope that we can
inspire the next generation to get involved. – Neighborhoods like
this always surprise me. Havenwoods, what a
great commmunity right
inside Milwaukee. I’m here with Alderman
Cavalier Johnson. How are you sir? – Doin’ alright,
John, how are you? – Good district. – It’s a wonderful
district, love it. – You know the drill
here, you have 30 seconds to tell us why
Havenwoods neighborhood is the best place in the
world to live, work and play and Alderman, you can start now. – Well John, I think you
hit it right on the head. It’s got all the
amenities one needs to live, to work,
to raise a family. It’s a wonderful place. It’s got this great
diversity about it. It’s got the largest Hmong
population in the city. It’s gotta a
wonderful Asian market that’s a new addition here. If you an employee
lookin’ for work, we’ve got tons of
jobs in manufacturing. There’s Direct Supply
right up the way there. It’s gotta great State Forest,
the Havenwoods State Forest which is a tremendous asset
over in our area here. Havenwoods is just generally
a wonderful place to live. – [John] That’s it,
that’s it, no, no more, you’re done (laughter). Talk about the process of honey, like where does it come from – Bees. (laughter) – Talk about it
for our audience. That is a McGivern (laughs). That is the McGovern
Park (laughs) here we go. And who’s your
friend over there? Who’s not being very
social. (laughter) Hi Rosie, how are ya? Are you busy over there? Okay, sorry. – So I go stung plenty. – You did. – Oh, yeah, I’ll
do this instead. – I’ve never been stung. – I’m tellin’ ya,
we’ll fix you up. I know people (laughs). – You may have a
pocket of bees on ya. – There ya go. – What a pleasure it is to bring Wisconsin communities
home to you our viewers. – And you know, this show
would not be possible without the generous
financial support of the following underwriters. – [Announcer] The Greater
Milwaukee Foundation’s Ernest C. and Florence
M. Schocke Fund and by the David A.
and Nancy E. Putz Fund. The Greater
Milwaukee Foundation, inspiring philanthropy,
serving donors and strengthening communities,
now and for the future. And by (upbeat music). – [Narrator] What Goodwill
can do with your donations is pretty amazing. – [Announcer] And by. – [Narrator] The We
Energies Foundation is proud to support
Milwaukee PBS. Together we create
a brighter future for the communities we serve.

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