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tv   CBS News Sunday Morning  CBS  June 19, 2011 6:00am-7:30am PDT

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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning and happy father's day. i'm charles osgood and this is sunday morning. father's day is a day when we dads are supposed to take it easy. but is that ever really possible for men in the middle? middle-aged men who are supposedly all dealing with a mid-life crisis? we asked our barry petersen to check in with the mid-life experts for our sunday morning
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cover story. >> come on. we're normal, comparatively normal. >> reporter: for comedian ray romano hitting mid life was a wake-up call. >> who is that lady who is always yelling at me? >> reporter: but does mid life always have to be a crisis? your numbers would suggest that the vast majority of people take this in stride. >> i would say they do. >> reporter: mid life crisis, fact or fiction later on sunday morning. >> osgood: tom hanks is a busy actor/director who based on his own considerable experience always looks for the most crisis-free movie sets possible. this morning he kindly finds the place and time to talk to with our tracy smith. >> reporter: few people in hollywood are more serious about making movies than tom hanks so why is everyone laughing? >> he takes it very seriously to make sure everyone is enjoying their experience. >> reporter: and that's true
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whether he's the director or the directed. for all the marbles, here we go. ready. 3, 2, 1. a candid conversation with tom hanks. >> later on sunday morning. >> reporter: you've got your cue. >> i'm a professional. >> osgood: dick van dyke is a big tv and movie star from way back. but after all these years he still stands tall on his own two feet most of the time. with rita braver this morning we'll pay him a visit. >> reporter: he stumbled, sang ♪ put on a happy face >... and danced his way into our hearts. ♪ step in time > believe it or not, he's still at it ♪ mary makes your heart shine bright ♪ > i mean you're 85 years old. why are you doing this? >> it's what i love to do. >> reporter: later on sunday morning, dick van dyke. >> osgood: it's "hair" today
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and gone tomorrow. for many if not most men. even before we start losing our hair, our hair starts losing its color. that's okay. gray hair makes men look distinguished but many of us makes think it just makes us look old. as mo rocca discovered, some men are doing something about it. >> reporter: once upon a time white hair was a sign of wisdom for men. but these days dad is turning back the clock.... >> five-minute hair color ammonia free. >> reporter:... by hitting the bottle. >> i'm being transformed. >> reporter: away with the gray later on sunday morning. >> osgood: anthony mason shows us some hand crafted guitars that are truly first string. bill geist goes on typo patrol. we'll remember the days of larry, curly and mo. and more. but first the headlines for this sunday morning the 19th
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of june, 2011. the white house will neither confirm nor deny a statement by afghanistan's president karzai that the united states has begun peace talks with the taliban. but rebel assaults continue. yesterday men wearing camouflage fatigues stormed a police station near the presidential palace killing nine people. the syrian government has launched a wide-scale crackdown against dissidents in towns along the turkish border. tanks and buses full of soldiers have been seen streaming into the area. dozens of people have been detained. some say the soldiers have been burning homes and businesses. a five-hour computer outage on friday night and early yesterday forced united airlines to cancel dozens of its flights this weekend. the carrier says things are slowly getting back to normal, whatever that is these days. congresswoman gabrielle giffords is spending the father's day weekend at home in tucson, the first time she's been back in tucson since being gravely wounded in
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a shooting rampage there in january. non-partisan good times are not par for the course in washington these days, which is why yesterday's golfing foursome was such a headline event. our bill plante tagged along. >> reporter: a lovely late spring morning, and president obama, house speaker boehner, vice president biden, and ohio governor kasich were on the first green at joint base andrews near washington d.c. this was the first time the speaker, 8 handicapped ranked 43rd among washington's top golfers by golf digest, played with the president, 17 handicap, ranked 108th. call it the first annual white house invitational. there was plenty for the president and the speaker to talk about. mr. obama's decision, contrary to advice from lawyers at the pentagon and justice department, not to seek congressional approval for u.s. military action in libya. and the negotiations now
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underway to cut spending in order to get republicans to vote to raise the nation's debt limit before the u.s. goes into default. but predictably, no one would say if any of those things were discussed. presidents have long used the golf course to do business. since william howard taft in 1909, 15 of the last 18 presidents have been golfers. historian of the u.s. golf association says there's a good reason. >> they look at it as a way to escape the pressures of the office, get out and have some freedom. woodward wilson said that the white house was a jail. no surprise that wilson played over 1500 rounds during his term. >> reporter: after game the foursome did look relaxed, enjoying a cold drink at the clubhouse. the white house won't say what kind. they did tell us that the president and the speaker beat the vice president and the governor on the 18th hole. and that they won $2 each.
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the foursome visited with service members. they also watched a bit of the coverage of the u.s. open. perhaps to see how the pros do it. for sunday morning, i'm bill plante at the white house. >> osgood: and at the u.s. open in maryland yesterday, mcel roy kofernted to dominate the field with a record setting 14 under par after 54 holes. the 22-year-old has an eight- stroke lead entering today's final round. in boston yesterday hockey's holy grail was paraded through the streets as the nhl champion boston bruins and their fans celebrated the team's first stanley cup victory since 1972. a notable passing in the morning headlines. ♪ clarence clemons, legendary saxophone player in bruce springsteen's e street band died last night in florida of complications from a stroke he
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suffered about a week ago. the larger than life clemons a key influence in springsteen's life and music was 69. springsteen called the loss of clemons immeasurable. now for today's weather. for a good portion of the country a raincoat or an umbrella might make a perfect father's day present. for the rest a pair of sunglasses might be more appropriate. summer officially begins this week with enough heat, humidity and storms to make us wonder when the long, hot summer will end. >> reporter: age is just a number, my friends. >> osgood: next. >> he's not a child. >> osgood: middle aged men in the middle. >> action. i don't do many things well but i can keep a secret. >> osgood: and later. >> a special edition of tom hank,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> osgood: men in the middle are men in a rut. so all the talk about the male mid life crisis would have us believe. what a nice father's day gift it would be if that prevailing wisdom turned out to be wrong. our cover story is reported now by barry petersen. >> reporter: it can go 0 to 60 in about three seconds. at 200 miles an hour.
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a mean machine and, for some, a time machine. most corvette buyers are men in their middle age, getting the notion that they're somehow seeking their lost youth, what some call a mid life crisis. >> you hear the term i have to have one before i die. >> reporter: at this chevrolet in california the sales manager says the guys who buy corvettes know exactly what they're getting. are they buying performance or the fantasy? >> the fantasy. >> reporter: a fantasy to ward off a special evil. the term mid life crisis was coined in 1965 by the late canadian psycho analyst elliott jacques and it started with fear. >> they were afraid of aging. they felt their life was over. >> reporter: margie lockman is a psychologist at brandeis university in massachusetts and a lead researcher in an ongoing study on mid life, the most in-depth ever in the
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united states. >> they realize they had not accomplished all their goals and had not been able to realize their dreams. they thought it was too late. there was really no more time to do this. >> i'm here today to again apologize.... >> reporter: the concept is so widely accepted, it's often blamed for men behaving badly, from weiner to schwarzenegger to clinton. >> actually my wife and i are separated. >> what i mean is separated in the sense that she went away for the summer. >> reporter: from the seven-year itch to moonstruck, it's one of hollywood's go-to themes. >> why do men chase women? >> nerves. >> i think it's because they fear death. >> reporter: but as it turns out, our assumptions are wrong. surprisingly margie lockman's research shows that very few men perhaps only 10 to 12% have anything approaching a crisis.
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your numbers would suggest that the vast majority of people take this in stride. >> i would say they do. >> reporter: 85, 90%. >> yep. we find a lot of things going on in mid life that are very positive. really the top of their game in the sense in the work force, in their family. so in some ways i think mid life should be associated more with confidence. confidence than a crisis. >> reporter: those facts aside, it's the men who are suffering who are driving the discussion. their fear is real. and that is driving a booming business promising to reverse mid life aging. >> how does this 70-year-old doctor have the body of a 30-year-old? >> people look at me and they say, you look amazing from the neck down. and i tell them that no one is more amazed than i am. >> reporter: dr. jeffrey life runs a clinic in las vegas. he thinks he has the answer.
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test test. >> this is what the patient would get, this vile of test test. and then you draw that out into a syringe and inject it into the muscle of your leg. once a week. >> reporter: once a week. most men's testosterone level peaks in their late 20s and declines steadily, about 1% a year after age 30. the doctor says to stop the decline, then you regain your youth. >> well, i mean, i do think today at age 72 that i would never have even considered doing ten years ago. i'm working on my black belt in tae kwan do. i workout five mornings a week with rob my trainer. i wrote a book. these are things that i could not have done 10 or 16 years ago. >> reporter: his body is his proof. what he was like in his 50s and where he is today after eight years taking testosterone. however we define mid life there's throw out 50ish, how many men at that age do you
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think need the kind of therapy that you offer? >> including correcting testosterone deficiencies, exercise, nutrition supplementation, 100%. >> reporter: everybody. and this doctor isn't alone. testosterone has gone mainstream. jumping from ads in the back of men's magazines to slick commercials on network television. >> it could be an easily treatable condition called low- t. >> reporter: the result: sales of testosterone products have shot up as if they're on steroids from $550 million in 2006 to $1.3 billion in 2010. the tv ad says your golf swing will get better. your sex life will get better. what do you say? >> testosterone a few years ago it was melatonin and then dhea. back in the 800 it was ground-up
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goat testicles. it goes back hundreds years with the whole notion of the found feign of youth. >> reporter: this doctor is an expert on aging at the boston medical center. he sees not the benefits of testosterone but a laundry list of dangerous side effects. >> there was a very high profile in the new england journal of medicine article that found a very high rate, four times greater rate, for cardiovascular events and ate real fibrillation, heart attack. >> reporter: his prescription to reverse a mid-life slowdown, do it the old-fashioned way. >> go to the gym and just work on the weight. look at all the people out there on the weights. i would wager that the vast majority of them are not taking any drugs. they're feeling great. i know so many people who don't call it a mid life crisis. they call it an opportunity. >> i have to keep moving or i catch up with myself. if that makes any sense. and i caught up with myself at that point.
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and i didn't like me. >> come on. we're normal. comparatively normal. >> reporter: opportunity is exactly what comedian ray romano was looking for at age 47 when he found himself suddenly adrift. >> you know, raymond was nine years. before that i was stand-up for 11 years. it was 20 years of this creative outlet that i had. all of a sudden there was nothing. and i found myself wondering what the hell am i going to do with the rest of my life? what have i done. >> reporter: so he along with his friend and producer mike decided to explore their own changing lives on television. >> right here. right here. it's not blurry anymore. now it's too far away that i can't read it. i'm never going to know what it says on a ketchup bottle. >> it's ketchup. >> reporter: they call their current show "man of a certain
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age." yes, that means middle age. >> you're a 49-year-old man. how many 16-year-old friends have you got? >> she's not 16. >> she's closer to 16 than 49. i'll tell you that. >> age is just a number, my friend. just a number. >> it's really a very exciting time in a way. i kind of liken it to like your second teenagerhood. your brain is processing a lot of information. >> reporter: they say the show has helped all of them gain a new perspective. >> when i went to get my check- up at age 55, my doctor said, well, you're just... welcome to the second half of your life. wow. you know, that is kind of maybe a real solid reality. i'm thinking that's a lot of time. >> reporter: he is on to something say researchers who suggest contentment not crisis is the true reality of mid life for most men. >> it takes a while before you
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accept that you're not going to be able to do anymore. you're not as young as this. women aren't going to be as attracted to you anymore. you know, that's just the way life is. there is, you know, contentment to be had at that age. you've just got to take adjustments. >> reporter: and what's ahead did look pretty good, says psychologist margie lockman. >> you don't have to assume that you are stuck and that it's just all downhill from here. in many ways we can say that those who are in the middle really they're in the driver's seat. i don't necessarily mean in a sports car. >> reporter: just remember whatever you do, it always helps to sprinkle in a little bit of humor. >> mid life doesn't own the crisis. i was having a crisis in my 20s. it's only a mid-life crisis because it's mid life. i had a 20s crisis, a 30s crisis.
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>> there you go. >> hey, larry. listen. >> osgood: ahead, men in a muddle. this portion of sunday morning is sponsored by... er? maybe it's because toyota offers 25 vehicle choices highway rated 30 mpg or better. with so many gas-saving options, it's no surprise we're the #1 choice among consumers. and right now, get 0% apr financing on a new 2011 camry. plus, every new toyota comes with toyota care, a complimentary maintenance plan with roadside assistance. we have lots to choose from, so hurry in today. ♪
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>> osgood: and now a page from our sunday morning almanac. june 19, 1897, 114 years ago today. if launch of a zany comic tradition. >> here's twosy. >> reporter: that was the day moses horowitz was born in brooklyn, new york. as a young man with a bowl- shaped haircut he drifted into vaudeville and adopted the stage name mo howard. >> that's not the place. >> there it is. >> reporter: in the 1930s he hit the big time when he and a younger brother jerome, stage name curly, and fellow valued jillian larry fine won a hollywood contract as the three stooges. >> i'm a victim of circumstance. >> who are you hitting? >> osgood: over the years the stooges slapped and wise-guyed their way through nearly 200 comic shorts with a no holes barred style that was all their own. >> just a second now.
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>> now, ready. hold it. >> hello. >> oh, hello. >> reporter: mo's older brother schemp took curly's place in 1946. there was a few other changes, the stooges soldiered on. in 1973 mo and his signature haircut even made an appearance on the mike douglas show. mo howard died in 1975 at the age of 77. >> what's going on here. >> osgood: but the stooges live on to this day in reruns not to mention the three stooges movie throughout next year. directed by bobby, the film will feature sean hayes as larry and mad tv comic will sasso as curly. fans of the stooges never tire of their heroes. and at a convention we visited back in 1991, one fan tried to
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explain the attraction. >> people identify with them i think because they make you feel smart. when you sit back and watch these guys, you think thank god there's at least three people in the world that are dumber than me. >> reporter: dumb. dumb like a fox. three foxes. >> osgood: next, italian classics made in america. ugh ch. two of the most important are energy security and economic growth. north america actually has one of the largest oil reserves in the world. a large part of that is oil sands. this resource has the ability to create hundreds of thousands of jobs. at our kearl project in canada, we'll be able to produce these oil sands with the same emissions as many other oils and that's a huge breakthrough. that's good for our country's energy security and our economy.
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not a mammal in this household is willing to lay claim to its origin. but now is not the time for blame. now is the time for action. ♪call 1-800-steemer. you carry them around everywhere. yes i do, because cravings are everywhere. would you take a craving for me, cartwright? how would i -- exactly. [ male announcer ] nicorette mini goes wherever you go, to help make quitting suck less.
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progressive makes it easy because we give you choices. you can pick where to get your car fixed. we can cut you a check. or, at our service center, we take care of everything for you. ♪ [nervous laugh] whoo! so many choices. take your time. the service center. okay. giving you choices. now, that's progressive. call or click today. >> osgood: this is no ordinary
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guitar. it's the work of a modern day craftsman carrying on the tradition of the old world masters. with anthony mason, we get a listen. >> reporter: in his long island workshop, 64-year-old john monteleon builds guitars completely by hand. you taught yourself how to do this. >> i did. >> reporter: how long did that take? >> it's still taking time. i'm still learning. >> reporter: he works alone. well, not entirely. the spirit of his father, mario still guides him. >> he was trained as a sculptor. >> reporter: this is some of his work. >> yes. here you see he's working in his uncle's studio. all that information came together, and i'm able to put it into my own work. my dad was extremely influential. >> reporter: do you think of each guitar you make as its own work of art. >> i do. each one is like a performance. >> reporter: now you're in the
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metropolitan museum. >> who knew? >> reporter: how does that feel? >> it feels quite amazing. ♪ >> reporter: he is one of the featured makers in the exhibition guitar heroes at new york's metropolitan museum of art. his work showing next to the italian master antonio stradivari. he made this when? >> 1700s. you can see his signature on the back here. >> reporter: curator jason to beney says the exhibition focuses on three italian- american masters. >> these are all from the workshop. >> reporter: starting with john dangelco who opened a store in new york's little italy in 1932. >> a small shop. made about 1200 instruments during his lifetime. >> yeah i was aware of his instruments. he was a hero of mine. >> reporter: dangelco developed a devoted following of musicians like legendary
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guitarist bucky pizzarelli. >> the beauty of this guitar is the sound of the thump you get. ♪. >> reporter: pizzarelli still owns two dangelcos. he remembers showing one to another legendary guitarist, the late les paul. >> he went (strumming) he picked up the guitar, took it home with him. he had it there for a whole year. >> reporter: pizzarelli finally had to call paul who had his own line of guitars to ask for it back. >> he said i'll give you two guitars for this. i don't want two. i just want that one back. >> reporter: dangelco had no children but his apprentice james, who inherited the shop, was like a son to him. >> a stronger and more secure that joint is, the better the guitar is going to sound. >> reporter: seen here in the 196 documentary film "the new
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yorker special" would build guitars for paul simon and steve miller. john has his avid fans too. ♪ unto... waiting for you > mark of dire straits was so happy with the guitar he bought that he wrote a song about its maker. was this unexpected this commission? >> it was very unexpected. >> reporter: and one customer who commissioned an instrument called a mandola said his mother would be paying for it as a birthday present. >> i got a check in the mail from elizabeth taylor. she sends me this photograph. it just blew my mind. >> reporter: what are you listening for? >> i'm listening for the quality of resonance, how bell like and pure it is. >> reporter: john, whose instruments now sell for about $40,000, is working on a new series of guitars with a train
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theme. >> this would be the santa fe super chief. >> reporter: and this? >> this is the blue comet. this train ran from new york city to atlantic city. >> reporter: but it's another set that he considers his master piece. he calls them the four seasons. you consider them inseparable. >> they are always to remain together. >> reporter: it took him six years to make them, and they were played together for the first time recently at the metropolitan museum. >> it was a dream come true. >> reporter: on this father's day, john's work has made it into the same museum he used to visit with his sculptor father as a boy. >> my dad would take us to the museum. we'd look at all this great stuff. never in my wildest imagination did i think i would ever be in a place like that. he didn't make it but maybe through me he's making it. yeah, i think my father is
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with me in that spirit of things. >> osgood: still to come.... >> right now we're applying the gray blending hair color. >> osgood:... only his hairdresser knows for sure. ♪ but next, tripping the light fantastic with dick van dyke. [ female announcer ] this is the story of sam,
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who made an unexpected arrival. [ woman ] he was 4 months early, weighing 1 pound, 12 ounces. [ female announcer ] fortunately, sam was born at sutter health's alta bates summit medical center. [ woman ] the staff was remarkable. they made me feel safe, trusting, cared for. [ giggles ] they saved his life. i owe all of them my son. [ female announcer ] alta bates summit medical center and sutter health -- our story is you.
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>> you should be doing these exercises. >> why in. >> because i hate them. >> it's sunday morning on cbs and here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: dick van dyke was a big hit on television. 50 years ago. and if you take a step in time forward you'll discover he's still as charming and entertaining as ever. here's rita braver with our sunday profile. ♪ it's a jolly holiday with mary ♪ ♪ mary makes your heart so light ♪ > an old song-and-dance man, dick van dyke is still at it, performing tunes he made famous. ♪ happiness is looming all
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around here ♪ > with three guys less than half his age. they call themselves the van- tastics ♪ no wonder it's mary that we love ♪ >> that guy is not only cool but it's a cultural icon. >> reporter: i hear you guys do a rap version of a spoon full of sugar. can i hear a little of that. today at 85, van dyke lives in malibu. >> i love him more all the time. it's this little piece of heaven back here. >> reporter: but he grew up in danville, illinois, his dad a traveling salesman. dick's brother jerry, six years younger, also became an entertainer. >> i think we worked at it from our parents who had a sense of humor about everything. >> reporter: after high school, where he perfected his magic act and was class clown and
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class president, dick van dyke set out to make a name for himself in show business. for a while you were even the host of an early cbs morning news show, huh. >> the cbs morning show. at 29 years old they put me in there. my newsman was walter cronkite. can you believe that? i have i had no idea what i was doing. >> now here is your host dick van dyke. >> reporter: he went on to host game shows. >> this is our first category. it's one of our favorite ones on the show. we have a lot of fun with it. it's called out in the kitchen. >> i was the worst game show host that ever lived and i knew it. so every day when the show was over, i would go out and audition at some theater. >> reporter: one of those auditions was for the director of a new show. >> when i auditioned for bye-bye birdie on broadway, the director said you have the job.
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he said we'll teach you what you need to know. >> reporter: they sure did. bye-bye birdie was a smash, later made into a film. ♪ why so look so tragic ♪ put on a happy face i discovered during that it was like flying. i thought where has this been all my life? >> reporter: but the biggest life changer was still to come. >> the dick van dyke show. starring dick van dyke. >> reporter: 1960-61 carl reiner himself a great comedian decided to develop a television show for you. >> he didn't develop it for me. he developed it for himself. and the network didn't like him. he wrote it for himself. they didn't like him in the part. >> reporter: so ryaner cast
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van dyke as clever and clutzy comedy writer rob petry. >> i think that sketch is one of the funniest we've written in months. >> it just didn't make me laugh. >> that proves it's funny. >> reporter: the side kick played by morey amsterdam and rose marie. >> i know what we need. >> reporter: but the audience really fell in love with rob's life laura played by 24-year-old mary tyler moore. >> hi, rob. >> oh, hi, honey. >> i'm sorry. >> reporter: a lot of guys in particular, mainly remember the fact that she was looked awfully good in capri pants. >> yes she did. we ran into a little trouble with that too. the network said they were just a little too much. >> reporter: a little too tight. >> we had to let them out a little bit which i thought was a sad thing. >> is that a new outfit?
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>> i thought you would never notice. >> reporter: mary tyler moore recently joined her old friend on the rachael ray show. >> i loved that the people thought that we were really married in real life. >> reporter: so did my then husband. >> we had a little bit of a crush on each other. >> reporter: did you ever do anything about it? >> no, we were both married. >> give me a kiss first. >> reporter: the show ended after five years. but by then van dyke was already making movies. ♪ nowhere is there a more happier crew than them watching... ♪ >> reporter: he was personally chosen by walt disney to co-star with julie andrews in 1964's mary poppins. ♪ even though the sound of it is something quite atrocious ♪ > something so magical about it. >> yes, there is. i felt that. we all did during the shooting of it.
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even julie. we would say something is happening here. ♪ >> what's happened? >> reporter: and then came another classic. chitty-bang-bang. >> reporter: van dyke says he'll always remember the first day of shooting. they weren't that happy with your nose. >> i had just met the director. i was sitting in the make-up chair. the director called the make-up man over. i overheard him say, what about the hooter? some guy said i'm not a plastic surgeon. >> reporter: van dyke and his wife margie-- they divorced in 1984-- had four children. >> this is kind of a wall of fame. >> reporter: and the walls of his l.a. home are cover with photos of family. >> you and your mom. >> and my brother jerry.
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>> reporter: and hollywood legends. fred astaire. jack benny. oh, my gosh. and this is a wonderful one. this is you and julie andrews. >> rehearsing for mary poppins. >> reporter: and his special friend stan laurel of laurel and hardy. >> when i first called him i said, you know, you've stolen from you somewhat over the years. he said, yes, i know. >> reporter: but van dyke's life wasn't all laughs. in 1969, he played an alcoholic entertainer in the comic. >> let me have that. >> reporter: a role that hit close to home when he publicly admitted to his own alcoholism. you've been sober for a long time now. >> about 25 years i think. it went away so slowly and gradually that i can't name a date when it finally just... i couldn't stand the sight, sound or smell of it. >> reporter: through it all, van dyke kept working. in 1993, he landed the lead in diagnosis murder.
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co-starring his son barry. van dyke plays a doctor who sings and dances. and also finds time to solve murders. >> i'm the homicide cop. you're the doctor. but i think he died of his injuries. you think he was murdered in the hospital. >> we used to be out looking for the criminals. i would say who is watching the hospital? >> reporter: for 4 years, until her death in 2009, van dyke lived with michelle triola who made headlines in the '70s for unsuccessfully suing her old boyfriend lee marvin for palimony. were you ever worried she would try that on you? >> no, not at all. we just fell very much in love. it was a wonderful 34 years. she was a force of nature.
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>> reporter: today he's stepping out with a new girlfriend, 39-year-old or lean silver. and still doing the work he loves. savoring and sharing the memories of a remarkable life. ♪ smile >> osgood: next, is it still a man's world? tends to stay in motion.on staying active can actually ease arthritis symptoms. but if you have arthritis, staying active can be difficult. prescription celebrex can help relieve arthritis pain so your body can stay in motion. because just one 200mg celebrex a day can provide 24 hour relief for many with arthritis pain and inflammation. plus, in clinical studies, celebrex is proven to improve daily physical function
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so moving is easier. and celebrex is not a narcotic. when it comes to relieving your arthritis pain, you and your doctor need to balance the benefits with the risks. all prescription nsaids, like celebrex, ibuprofen, naproxen, and meloxicam have the same cardiovascular warning. they all may increase the chance of heart attack or stroke, which can lead to death. this chance increases if you have heart disease or risk factors such as high blood pressure or when nsaids are taken for long periods. nsaids, including celebrex, increase the chance of serious skin or allergic reactions or stomach and intestine problems, such as bleeding and ulcers, which can occur without warning and may cause death. patients also taking aspirin and the elderly are at increased risk for stomach bleeding and ulcers. do not take celebrex if you've had an asthma attack, hives, or other allergies to aspirin, nsaids or sulfonamides. get help right away if you have swelling of the face or throat, or trouble breathing. tell your doctor your medical history and find an arthritis treatment for you. visit celebrex.com and ask your doctor about celebrex. for a body in motion.
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american men and especially american fathers should revel in this day of days. maybe not. here are josh landis and mitch butler of the fast draw. >> father's day has been around for a while but these days fathers and all men could sure use a little pat on the back. >> this is a man's world. >> is it really? >> well, more than 60% of new masters degrees are now held by women. women earn more than half of all doctoral degrees. more women than men are heading toward the ranks of doctors, lawyers and other top professionals. men got hit hardest by the recession losing so many jobs that it's been called the man- session. 10.5% of men are unemployed. women have it better with 8.6 unemployment.
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for the first time since these numbers have been tracked there are more than women than men in the workplace. that's a big change from the man's world of yesterday. ♪ this is a man's world >> and then are missing out on the future of the ten occupations expected to add the most jobs by 20 18: nursing, customer service, teaching-- virtually all of them are dominated by women. >> our traditional bread winners toast? only if you look at the zero sum gain because women deserve equal opportunity and their gains aren't necessarily men's waffles. >> for example those men who aren't moving mountains at work can have more time for their kids on days like father's day. >> there's one more thing that men have less of than women. time. because on average men die five years earlier than women. >> osgood: coming up.... >> the five-minute hair color ammonia free. >> osgood: a real gray area.
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>> you s ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> osgood: unfortunately you can't give the fountain of youth as a father's day gift unless, mo rocca tells us dads is willing to rejuvenate his hair. >> reporter: back when old age was itself an achievement, gray hair was a sign of wisdom, distinction. our founding fathers even wore white wigs. but on this father's day, more men than ever are turning back the clock.... >> the five-minute hair color. ammonia free. >> reporter:... by hitting the bottle. >> i hate my gray hair.
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i'm looking and feeling old. i'm going through a divorce. my wife is kicking me out. >> reporter: new york city salon owner roy says the decision to color their hair is often an emotional one for men. >> maybe he lost his job. there could be multiple reasons why someone will say it's time. i've got to do something about it. the people are not looking at me the way i want them to look at me. >> reporter: since 1999 the number of men dying their hair has doubled. still it remains a taboo subject. most men choose to make the change behind closed doors, in the privacy of their homes. we had trouble finding any men to share their secret with us on camera. until we met joe. it was not easy to find a guy to go on camera and talk about this. why do you think that is? >> we go get a barber cut. $15, $20 whatever it is is.
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we never look at coloring our hair because we feel we'll be ostracized, that people will make fun of us, you know. >> reporter: you got over that. >> absolutely because i know who i am. >> reporter: and so riley, a father of three, who works in law enforcement, is for the first time ever crossing the thin, gray line to color his hair. what inspired you to make the change? >> well partly because i want to stay young. i want to the stay in the 30-, 35-zone. i don't want to look like a 65-year-old man when i'm 35 years old. >> reporter: just not too vibrant. what do you think would happen if you turned into a blonde. >> i would have to start chewing bubble gum while i walked down the street. >> reporter: you don't care about the blonde thing? >> not at all. they'll forget in five minutes i'm sure. cut to a commercial. >> reporter: however a man has his hair done, it just shouldn't look done.
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>> they don't want it to be dramatic. they want subtlety. >> reporter: it's not about eliminating the gray. >> exactly. >> reporter: it's about? >> it's about minimizing it. it's about camouflaging it. it's about taking away a little bit. maybe 30 or 40%. you're going to wash away. >> reporter: colorist nancy brawn says much of her job is reassuring jittery men. >> when you set a timer for a gentleman and that thing goes off for five minutes, they are more nervous than a woman. they're like okay let's get it off. they almost feel like if it's on two or ten or 15 more seconds it's going to go to an elvis type of black color. >> reporter: no self-respecting male wants to end up looking my moammar qaddafi. kim jong il or silvio berlusconi. of course, some men are more than okay gray. >> if a man is more than 70 to 80% gray, leave it alone. bill clinton's hair looks fantastic now. he's nearly 100% gray.
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it looks perfect. >> reporter: other men who are doing white right? anderson cooper. actor john slatery. and george clooney. joe, on the other hand, wants to dye. after colorist lisa strapped him in, it was time for the chair. >> right now we're applying the gray blending hair color. >> reporter: joe, how are you feeling right now? >> excellent weather excellent. i feel myself being transformed. >> reporter: the voices of your buddies, are they going through your mind right now. >> they are. a lot of them are saying very insulting things. you know what? i don't mind. i'm a trend setter. i feel good about it. done? >> done. >> is it still gray? >> reporter: joe's moment of truth had arrived. are you ready for the mirror? >> i am. >> reporter: would he live to dye another day?
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>> wow. that is fantastic. 1994 all over again. >> reporter: do you think you look your age now? you're a young guy. 35. >> absolutely, yeah. i would say 30. maybe even 29. let's go with 29. >> reporter: what's next for joe? botox? >> i don't think i'm ready for btox just yet. you never know. if i'm agreeing with this, these lines on the face could go one day too. not just yet. >> what are you going to make us do today in class. >> osgood: just ahead, tom hanks and julia roberts together again. >> we are missing the s. >> osgood: and later. >> a view of an iceberg ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> osgood: it happened this week.
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the end of anthony weiner's congressional career and the end of the latest round of the new york city tabloid headlines. >> this is my lunchtime read. it's a battle of the bulge. >> osgood: in recent days the new york daily news and the new york post have been competing with each other for the most over-the-top headlines on the congressman's indiscretions exploiting to the hilt his last name. >> weiner's rise and fall. priceless. >> osgood: which begs the question, would the story have received quite this much play if the congressman's last name had been smith? of course head-to-head headline battles are nothing new for new york city tabloids. many of their page one banners have become pop culture classics. from president ford refusing new york's plea for help during the 1975 fiscal crisis, the daily news responded with ford to city.
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drop dead. when crime struck a spot in 1983 the new york post came up with headless body in topless bar. do clever headlines actually sell papers? >> this news dealer has firsthand knowledge. >> new yorkers love to read about scandals. it only makes a difference of 5-10%. not much more than that. >> reporter: a difference, new york city's tabloids will gladly wage battle for. >> osgood: next, hanks and roberts on screen and off. that save on fuel and emissions like ecopia tires... even making parts for solar panels that harness the sun's energy... working on social activities
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like clean up programs on beaches in many locations... and regional replanting activities that will help make a better world for all of us. ♪ one team. one planet bridgestone. we were selected to go work on a top secret project. it was a challenge that nobody had undertaken before. and we didn't know whether we could do it. when kennedy announced we're going to go to the moon, that was a thrilling proposition.
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they said, if you could start a computer over from scratch, what would you do? i thought, wow, this could really change things. if you have time for a story, i'll tell you why. >> it's sunday morning on cbs. and here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: tom hanks won one of his oscars for playing the title role in the 1994 film forrest gump about a sweet but less than brilliant guy who happens to appear at the biggest events of our time. hanks happens to have starred in the best movies of our time. that is not a coincidence. tracy smith sat him down for some questions and answers.
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>> reporter: there are few people more serious about movie-making than tom hanks. >> and action. >> reporter: but on the set of his new movie it was hard to find anyone with a straight face. the film is larry crowne, co-written, starring, and directed by tom hanks. what's it like directing tom hanks two-time academy award winner tom hanks. >> long time ago, so long that the clips aren't even in high- def. that's how long ago that was. he does show up to work on time. that's a good thing. >> reporter: it's his second turn as a director. his movie sets are happy by design. >> you want to make it so that everybody is loose enough that they can follow their instincts. >> reporter: it's a style leading lady julia roberts embraced. >> he takes it very seriously to make sure everyone is enjoying their experience. you think you can still get a
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great performance out of that because there are people who think it has to be tough in order for it to be great. >> i've worked for those people. it sucks. a word my kids are not allowed to say. it's well chosen because it doesn't have to be madness and crazy torture to accomplish those goals. it just doesn't have to be. and i have really seen the brutal side of that. you just suffer. you still get a good result but you suffer in the midst of it. you can get a good result and be joyous throughout. >> larry crowne. >> reporter: but the movie isn't all joyous. hanks is a middle aged navy veteran who loses his job at a big chain store. >> it sounds like you're firing me. >> reporter: and reinvents himself as a scooter-riding community college student. >> is this b-217. >> the end result is interesting to me because all of this stuff can really
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happen. if you can capture that in the glamorous form of a commercial motion picture that people might pay to go see, then you're flirting with the high country. that interests me on all the creative fronts, actor, writer, director. >> here we go. pictures. >> reporter: it wasn't so long ago that hanks would have been happy to be just one of those things. born in northern california in 1956, thomas jeffrey hanks first took the stage in high school and made his professional acting debut doing shakespeare at the great lakes theater festival in cleveland. his first film role ever was at a cocky college student in the 1980 horror flick "he knows you're alone." >> have you got a dime? >> what for? >> i want to call my roommate and have him vacate the premises. >> reporter: did you know at that point i'm going to be successful. >> hell, no. are you kidding? i was overjoyed to get the paycheck for $800.
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i was just... i was hoping to make, you know, $8,000 a year. i was hoping to get, you know, have enough weeks of employment at a theater festival in order to collect unemployment, which i did. >> reporter: his next move was, well, a drag. >> please, please, please. >> reporter: he won a spot on the 1980's sitcom bosom buddies playing one of two guys who dressed as girls so they could live in a cheap female only hotel. the show sputtered after two years but hanks wasn't about to give up. >> this is my hotel room key. use it. >> reporter: in a 1982 guest shot on happy days hanks connected with actor/director ron howard who went on to cast him as a man who loved a mermaid in 1984's splash. for tom hanks splash was the beginning of what would become a cinematic tidal wave.
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two academy awards and a reputation as one of the classiest acts in hollywood. >> what did i do? >> kept our secret. >> i don't do many things well but i can keep a secret. >> gentlemen do. >> there's just a humanness to tom that, i don't know, there's something about him. he loves people more than anyone i've ever met. i would hate to go grocery shopping with him. you'd never get out of the store. he's that kind of person. >> reporter: you clearly are a guy who is well liked. everybody says how much they like you. >> not everybody. >> reporter: who doesn't like you. >> you dig a little deeper you'll find some out there. come on. >> reporter: seriously it's not true. are you a guy that needs to be liked? >> well, i think in the younger... in my younger days i probably did. that's not necessary now. >> reporter: no, you don't need to be liked now? >> no, no,. i am who i am.
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i think i have a good nature. by and large. but if someone takes advantage of that good nature, then, you know, i'm not that nice a guy. >> reporter: do you get mad? >> yeah, sure. absolutely. you get mad. you either work it out or write them off, you know. one of the things you'd have to learn is there's people out there you should write off. there are. >> reporter: who have you written off? >> i won't give you any specific names. i think 80% of the population are really great, caring people who will help you and will tell you the truth. that's just the way it is. i think 20% of the population are crooks and liars. just a fact. am i wrong? that's about the math. i think that's what it is. the truth is the secret is find out who the crooks and liars are. >> reporter: that's why you stay so nice. you stay away from them. >> i think so. >> reporter: hanks says one of his greatest joys is working
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with his wife actress rit a wilson. >> i was told refinancing would be possible. >> your house isn't worth what you still owe. >> we've been married 23 years. this isn't just our living. this is really our life. >> reporter: the couple has two children. and hanks has two from a previous marriage. what kind of a dad are you? >> i am oblivious. i'm an oblivious dad to so much that goes on. look, i want my kids to laugh every day. if they're not doing it themselves i'll try to make them do it. in some ways i think i'm an idiot who is never there when they need me. but other times i think that i can ask the right questions and cut through a lot of nonsense and get down to just, you know, a... the bare essence of what their trajectory is going to be. >> reporter: do you have that guilt that you're not there when they need you? >> no, i don't because i made a specific point to either apologize to the older kids for when i wasn't around or specifically to go after my
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kids and probably be around them more often than they want to. >> how fast does it go. >> reporter: at the moment hanks' newest baby is an aging unemployed scooter riding optimist named larry. if audiences find it even half as much fun as he did making it, tom hanks will have won again. >> you like to kiss me? >> you are so cute. >> i want to have a good time myself. i don't want to dread going to work no matter what the gig is. selfish lie i will make sure that i have a good time. how about that? if they don't, well, tough beans. >> osgood: next, father's daytimes two. everything. when you've had one too many days feeling sad or anxious... aches and pains, fatigue. when it becomes hard to ignore that you need help.
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that's the day you do something. depression hurts. cymbalta can help with many symptoms of depression. tell your doctor right away if your depression worsens, you have unusual changes in behavior or thoughts of suicide. antidepressants can increase these in children, teens, and young adults. cymbalta is not approved for children under 18. people taking maois or thioridazine or with uncontrolled glaucoma should not take cymbalta. taking it with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin, or blood thinners may increase bleeding risk. severe liver problems, some fatal, were reported. signs include abdominal pain and yellowing of the skin or eyes. talk with your doctor about your medicines, including those for migraine, or if you have high fever, confusion and stiff muscles, to address a possible life-threatening condition. tell your doctor about alcohol use, liver disease, and before you reduce or stop taking cymbalta. dizziness or fainting may occur upon standing. side effects include nausea, dry mouth, and constipation. is today your day? talk to your doctor... and go to cymbalta.com for a free 30-capsule trial offer.
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depression hurts. cymbalta can help. among consumers? maybe it's because of trucks like tacoma, the best-selling compact pickup in america or the rugged tundra, named a 2011 best overall value of the year by intellichoice.com. and right now, get 0% apr financing on a new 2011 tundra. plus, every new toyota comes with toyotacare, a complimentary maintenance plan with roadside assistance. we have lots to choose from, so hurry in today.
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father's day is an american tradition more than a century old. it's being embraced by some untraditional fathers. adoptive fathers and life partners can tell us all about that. >> father's day is usually spelled with an apostrophe s. for us it's s apostrophe. this is our daughter i'm daddy and i'm papa. today we'd like to share the top ten things we've learned from our daughter in her first year. >> can you wave? >> number one, no matter what people say there are in fact skills you learn as dog owners that transfer to parenthood. for example, even if they can't talk, they understand a lot more than you think. >> and walks, brushes and cleaning up poop are how we say i love you. >> speaking of poop that brings us to number two. poty humor is hilarious.
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>> make sure you always have someone in your life to help you out of stinky pants. >> let's move on. number three. if you think you're having a good hair day, don't let anyone talk you out of it. >> a lot of people just want to smile at you. let them. it's immediately how grown-ups want to connect with little kids. maybe grown-ups could smile at each other more often. peek-a-boo optional. >> number 5. blowing kisses can help to get strangers on your side. our girl especially made this one work on her first birthday when we went to court in hopes of hearing that the adoption was final that she was finally ours, no take-backs. the moment the judge walked into the courtroom, she started blowing kisses at the judge. >> it worked. we suspect this kiss-blowing courtroom strategy works best when you are super cute and not accused of a crime. >> at least once a day stop what you're doing and kiss yourself in the mirror. and while you're at it, give
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yourself a round of applause. >> good job. yeah! >> number seven. entropy rules. embrace it. it's a fact of life that things, fall, break and kitchen tables get really sticky. >> we can all take a lesson from a kid who keeps falling down and gets right back up when she thinks she's alone. pat her bottom or not, we're all probably tougher than we think we are. >> number nine there's almost no situation that can't be made better by a cuddle, a song or a nap. >> number ten. that something so tiny and vulnerable can have such a disproportionate impact on the lives of the people around it is a sign of god. >> on behalf of all the lucky dads out there, thank you, daughters and sons, for what you teach us about life, love, and good hair. happy father's day. >> happy father's day.
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>> it looks like there's something missing to me. >> osgood: ahead, to err is human. to correct divine. >> one error at a time, right? >> that's right. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] and just like that, it's here. a new chance for all of us: people, companies, communities to face the challenges yesterday left behind and the ones tomorrow will bring. prudential. bring your challenges. [ announcer ] who could resist the call... and the ones tomorrow will bring. of america's number-one puppy food brand?
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with dha and essential nutrients also found in mother's milk. purina puppy chow. a living, breathing intelligence that's helping drive the future of business. in here, inventory can be taught to learn. ♪ machines have a voice. ♪ medical history follows you.
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it's the at&t network -- a network of possibilities... committed to delivering the most advanced mobile broadband experience to help move business... forward. ♪ >> osgood: typos are all too typical among those of us who work with words. fortunately, bill geist tells us there's a typo antidote, two of them, in fact. >> reporter: in just these few seconds that i'm speaking with you this morning, someone somewhere is committing yet another typo graphical error. there are typos everywhere we look, polluting our textual
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landscape. and just two dedicated grammarians fighting back. they are jeff deck and benjamin her sen, t.s.i., typo squad investigators. their mission, ridding america of errant apostrophes, misplaced commas and run-aways misspellings which itself is often misspelled. calling themselves a typo eradication advancement league they drove their unmarked '97 nissan across country righting wrong. >> reporter: i expected you to have outfits. >> we've been called heroes plenty of times. we're just ordinary guys out there trying to fix typos. >> reporter: was there a moment when you realized this was your calling? >> i saw a sign i had passed by a bunch of times before. i always noticed the typo. it was no trespassing with two
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s's in tres. i thought i could do something about all the typos i've been noticing all my life. >> reporter: at first they took a vigilante approach. >> when we started out we didn't have a strictly firm policy of always asking permission before fixing typos. >> we hopped a barbed wire fence and dashed past some cacti and took the apostrophe out of that sign. >> reporter: life on the t.s.i.squad is adventurous of course and at times dangerous. any hostile reactions? >> we started to wipe out the apostrophe and these two thugs roll up in a car. they say what are you doing? we said we're wiping out this unnecessary apostrophe. they tell us to keep walking or they'll make sure we can't walk again. >> reporter: they've even run afoul of the law busteded when they added a comma to a sign at the grand canyon. >> after the trip was done the park service sent an agent to
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my apartment. >> reporter: not a phone call or a letter or anything. >> they gave us a summonss to federal court. we had to fly back out to arizona. we wered oned to pay $3,000 in restitution. we were banned from all national parks for a year. >> typo causes disaster number four. >> reporter: these two dartmouth grads published a book, the great typo hunt. >> everybody smile and say typo. >> reporter: then they hit the road again correcting mistakes and trying to enlist others in their cause. even passing out a few corrections kits. >> some people cure cancer. some people cure commas. >> you have to work with what you've got, you know. >> reporter: the life of a migrant grammarian is not always glamorous. >> here we go again. >> reporter: on the beat in dallas, they were armed with their sharpees, chalk and whiteout. >> this looks like there's something missing to me. it could be.... >> reporter: after threats and fines, these typo hunters now
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ask permission before making corrections. >> makes us more aware. it won't happen again. >> reporter: is it important? >> yes. there. meals on the move. >> reporter: job well done. one error at a time, right? >> that's right. >> we are missing the s. >> reporter: benjamin who was a religion major, spotted a mistake in a biblical passage. >> we just want an s. >> where? >> after fisher because he's talking to his two brothers in the boat. >> oh, he is, isn't he? >> yes, we just want to get the s up there if that's at all possible. >> i can handle that. >> yeah? >> yeah. >> can you do that? >> thank you for pointing that out. >> well, thank you. thank you for letting us pop it in. small change but it makes a big difference at least to me. >> reporter: and eagle eye jeff spotted a misspelling in a salad. >> it's actually got a "u" in iceberg instead of an e "e."
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>> reporter: their efforts are not always fully appreciated. but they press on. encouraged by growing movement. >> there's no word women's and men's without an apostrophe. >> i've heard from a lot of people who have been inspired by our story and going to carry around their own sharpy and whiteout and, with permission, of course, trying to tackle those typos whenever they find them. >> reporter: everybody needs to pitch in. shouldn't there be an apostrophe in gentlemen's club. i think i'll go in and talk to the manager.
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>> osgood: our bill geist. now to bob schieffer in washington for a look at what's ahead on face the nation. good morning, bob. happy father's day. >> schieffer: same, charles. we're going to ask the question today, did that golf game the president had yesterday with the republican speaker of the house signal a break in the partisan dead lock? we'll talk to mitch mcconnell, the senate republican leader, and new york senator chuck schumer about it. >> schieffer: thank you, bob schieffer, we'll be watching. next week here on sunday morning... ♪ money matters. we'll take stock. hey, dad, you think i could drive? i'll tell you what -- when we stop to fill it up. ♪ ♪ [ son ] you realize, it's gotta run out sometime. [ male announcer ] jetta tdi clean diesel.
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the turbo that gets 42 miles per gallon. ♪ helping strengthen our bones. caltrate delivers 1200 milligrams of calcium and 800 iu of vitamin d plus minerals. women need caltrate. caltrate helps women keep moving because women move the world. this sunday morning moment of nature is sponsored by... >> osgood: we leave you this father's day in a florida swamp where male alligators are making it clear who's boss.
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>> osgood: i'm charles osgood. we hope all you fathers out there enjoy your day and that you'll join us again next sunday morning. see you on the radio. finally, there's a choice for my patients with an irregular heartbeat called atrial fibrillation, or afib, that's not caused by a heart valve problem. today we have pradaxa to reduce the risk of a stroke caused by a clot.
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in a clinical trial, pradaxa 150 mg reduced stroke risk 35% more than warfarin. and with pradaxa, there's no need for those regular blood tests. pradaxa is progress. pradaxa can cause serious, sometimes fatal, bleeding. don't take pradaxa if you have abnormal bleeding, and seek immediate medical care for unexpected signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. pradaxa may increase your bleeding risk if you're 75 or older, have kidney problems or a bleeding condition, like stomach ulcers. or if you take aspirin products, nsaids, or blood thinners. tell your doctor about all medicines you take, any planned medical or dental procedures, and don't stop taking pradaxa without your doctor's approval, as stopping may increase your stroke risk. other side effects include indigestion, stomach pain, upset, or burning. if you have afib not caused by a heart valve problem, ask your doctor if pradaxa can reduce your risk of a stroke.
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