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tv   Sunday Morning  CBS  August 9, 2015 6:00am-7:31am 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, i'm charles osgood this is "sunday morning." as we enjoy these last few weeks of summer the fall harvest draws near. but at what cost. the farm workers who pick our fruits and vegetables. years after low pay and harsh
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conditions made national news, the campaign to turn things around for farm workers still goes on. mark strassmann will be reporting our "sunday morning" cover story. >> for decades the tomato farms of south florida were known for their awful working conditions. >> when we were first here it was very brutal. wage theft. >> with the help of some unlikely heart necessary there's something new growing in the fields. progress for just a penny a pound later on sunday morning. >> a summer song from jason isbell is enjoying great success these days. a whole album of his own songs. it hasn't always been this way as we'll tell anthony mason. ♪ >> jason isbell's new album just
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debuted at number one on the rock and country charts but just a few years ago he was in rehab. >> when was the worst point for you? >> you know, i didn't really hit bottom like a lot of people do. but i could certainly see it coming. >> the fall and rise of jason isbell. >> rust and roots is a tour of an unusual resting place for classic cars. tracy smith will be our guide. >> if a vintage car rusts in the forest will anyone see it? yes, they will, and they will take pictures. is rust beautiful to you? >> oh, yeah. that's what i own 34 acres of rust. >> and it's gorgeous? >> the car museum that is literally taking root in georgia. ahead on "sunday morning." >> osgood: look who's talking
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to us a little later, jon stewart, who hosted his last show this past week. >> four nights a week for the past 16 years, jon stewart took aim at politicians, for their hubris, hijinks and hypocrisy. if politicians, didn't say one thing and do another, where would you be? >> working a stand up club probably in chicago. >> the interviewer gets interviewed. >> i know how these go. you make me look stupid. i've seen you do this before i know how this goes. >> osgood: a pizza lover who thinks outside the box. steve hartman follows a young boy who brings smiles to strangerses ' faces, more, first, here are the headlines for this sunday morning, the 9th of august, 2015.
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representatives from 75 countries including u.s. ambassador caroline kennedy gathered in japan to mark the 70th anniversary of the dropping of the atomic become there. bells tolled at 11:0 a.m. the time when the bomb struck. we'll have more coverage of the remembrance later in this broadcast. an american soldier was killed and several others wounded following attacks in the afghan capital of kabul this weekend. the taliban has claimed responsibility for at least two bombings. police in texas have arrested a suspect that five children and three adults were found fatally shot inside a home outside houston on saturday night a. ref weekend for donald trump. his campaign fired his chief political advisor roger stone. but in a tweet, stone claims he quit.
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trump was also disinvited to conservative political forum because of derogatory remarks he made about fox news anchor megyn kelly. contaminated water from colorado's gold king mine continues to flow into the animas river at a rate of 550 gallons per minute. a million gallons of waste water have flowed into the river since wednesday. today's weather severe thunderstorms will sweep across the midwest and northern plains will be stormy in the southwest, too. the week ahead more heat and passing storms, breezy on c.'s pacific coast. ahead, classic cars, untamed nature. and mo rocca on jon stewart's farewell.
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>> osgood: at what cost to farm workers do we americans enjoy our fruits and vegetables. are you willing to pay a little more at the check out counter? the question is on the national agenda over half a century as
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mark strassmann reports in our "sunday morning" cover story. >> they are the migrants, workers in the sweat shops of the soil, the harvest of shame. >> in 1960, cbs news broadcast harvest of shame, edward r. murrow's ground breaking documentary which exposed the conditions on farms in rural florida, north carolina and new jersey. >> it has to do with the men, women and children who harvest the crops in this country of ours the best fed nation on earth. >> millions of americans saw for the first time third world squalor in america. >> one farmer said we used to own our slaves now we just rent them. >> americans were so horrified, congress passed new labor laws. but little changed. america's farms kept producing harvest of shame, as dan rather reported from florida in 1995. >> these are still the forgotten
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people, conditions for them are still awful. >> there are still about a million migrant farm workers in the u.s. the population of towns like immokolee, florida, swells every winter when migrants and their families move here. >> a loft mistreatment going on a. lot of intimidation from the bosses. he came to pick crops. farms in florida grow 90% of the tomatoes we eat in the winter. >> pickers move from farm to farm and crop to crop with the seasons. but everybody knew that tomatoes were the ors? >> it's where most of the worst conditions are happening or were happening. >> when we were first here it was a very brutal community. >> labor activist greg asbed came in 1993.
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>> there were wage theft, sexual harassment, violence. people would get their checks. and it was not uncommon to see somebody get beaten up by a boss. >> asbed cofounded coalition of workers for ciw. it's mission, force fairness and workers right until there are's field. tomato farmers refused to talk to them. >> then you changed tactics. >> yes. because you beat your head against the wall long enough you decide that that hurts and if there is a way to get around it. >> in 2000 the ciw began pressuring the top of the tomato chain, fast food and grocery corporation. in 2005 taco bell became the
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first big buyer to sign on to the ciw's fair food program. buyers agreed to pay an extra penny per pound for tomatoes, money that goes to workers. and buyers only do business with participating florida farmers. more than a dozen restaurant chains and retailers have signed on, including mcdonald's', chipotle, trader joe's and wal-mart which sells 20% of america's tomatoes. wal-mart's joining was featured in the 2014 documentary "food chain." >> we believe that by signing up that we can have a major impact on the sustainability and the viability of the whole supply chain. >> and wal-mart, known as a tough labor negotiate tore sign on did that give you whole new level of credibility. >> it helped send a message to the industry that the program is not going away, it's only getting stronger. >> florida tomato growers got the message. 90% of florida's tomatoes are
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now grown on fair food farms. >> you have two crews today? >> farmer signed on first. it's the right thing to do. why are you doing this now? i said because i didn't do it ten years ago. >> how long should it have happened? >> it should ha have happened 150 years ago. >> the esformes family owns pacific toe hey toe which employs 1500 people. >> there's no question in my mind that bad things were happening in agriculture and on farms not just my own but farms across the country. things that i did not know about and had no mechanism to find out about. this gave me the tool. >> that tool is the fair foods standard council an independent group that inspects participating farmers and holds them accountable.
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along with the penny premium, growers must have zero tolerance for forced labor, child labor and sexual harassment. other standards such as mandated shade and mandatory worker training go beyond what is legally required. >> we are enforcement obsessed. >> laura safer espinoza a retired new york state supreme court justice heads up the fair foods standard council. >> we have over four seasons virtually eliminated the worst actors who were responsible for any kind of abuses of that type. >> but challenges remain. omaha few supermarket chains have signed on to the program. for instance, publix, florida's largest has not. in a statement that the company says it's not their police to get involved in the labor disputes of its suppliers. we expect our suppliers to follow the laws established to
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protect and promote a safe and healthful workplace for their employees. but the ciw hopes that socially conscious consumers will look for this new logo. some whole foods stores now display them with wal-mart and others soon joining. >> as a consumer, whether you're a consumer that buys for his or her family or you're a consumer who buys millions of pounds of tomatoes every year like supermarket you have a choice to make. >> that choice has generated almost $20 million for workers on participating farms. to a typical florida tomato picker it means an extra $60-80 a week. but nationally more than half of all farm workers make less than $20,000 a year and quarter live below the federal poverty line. matt the prongers is whole foods produce coordinator. >> a relatively small impact on costs can have really large
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impact on people doing this work on the farms. one of the big conversations right now with the folks that started the fair food program is what's next. they have done an excellent job on tomatoes in florida, it's a great model. shows great potential. now what's next? fair food ought for began visiting farms in five more states. in november they will begin field of another big florida export, bell peppers. >> do you think you'll be able to get out of this kind of work? >> no. >> 55 years after harvest of shame, gerardo reyes sees something new growing in these fields. >> it's a completely different world. when you think of agriculture, and the way in which all of the abusive conditions happen in every crop basically. when you see how this is working and why it is working, yeah, it gives us a lot of hope.
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revolving stairs was awarded to a man named nathan aims. no picture of aims seems to exist. nor was single working model of his impractical triangle design ever built. it was left to others to take the next step. in 1895, an inventor named charles seeburger was the first to use the term escalate for combining latin words "scala" with "elevatus" for rise. in 1896 a different inventor jessie reno installed one of his designs at new york's coney island as a thrill ride. by the early 1900s the otis elevator company had acquired most of the escalator patents and the moving staircase was quickly becoming a familiar sight in department stores and other public places.
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familiar enough in fact to win a comic role in charlie chaplain's 1916 film "the floorwalker." not that escalator designs stood still since then, few of the earliest escalators with wooden steps still survive. most escalators long since adopted steps of metal. and early this century mitsubishi lecturned heads by installing a spiral escalator at caesar's palace in las vegas. even made political history this past june, donald trump rode one to enter the presidential race. with the escalator and its cues in the moving sidewalk at airports and much quoted ancient chinese proverb, the journey of a thousand miles can begin with just a single step.
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coming up -- >> this is the world's largest useable pizza box. >> one man, hundreds of pizza boxes. ♪ want to see your future? you're me, right? (engine rev) i obviously haven't slowed down at all! what do you think? the key is to stay hungry. by the way, our wife's in there. seriously?? the audi a8. ambition never rests
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lover is constantly thinking outside the box. serena altschul has the story. >> whether you like it with extra cheese, no anchovies, thin crust or deep dish, america's crazy about pizza. on any given day, about in one in eight americans will be eating a delectable slice. or two. or three. but once the pie is gone do you ever pay attention to the box? >> this is what they call a paper board box. it's a pretty soft cardboard box. but there's a big upgrade when you have a large pizza they use a corrugated box. >> most people toss their pizza boxes. but scott wiener isn't most people. >> hit up lombardi's first. >> he's a pizza aficionado who
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gives tours of notable new york city pizzerias. while always craves a good pie he's fanatical about the boxes. that's right, he collects pizza boxes. how many boxes do you have now, you think? >> right now i have around 750. maybe a few more. >> the whole closet? >> not iep the whole thing just the top. >> they're smooshed. >> exactly. this is italian box. >> his collection has pizza boxes from 50 different countries. >> i just got this from sweden. >> everywhere from australia to thailand to chaz. >> that is not american looking. >> it's a circle. there are variations of familiar classics. and out of the box boxes.
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a george clooney look alike. a jigsaw puzzle. a racy delivery girl. a collectible limited edition. pizza box. >> there's even a hi-tech one that works with your ipad so you can play a video game with your pizza box. >> this little city rises up from the box. >> come on. >> there's a pizzeria in the center you have to protect it. >> amazing. >> wiener some might say cheesy obsession say when he was traveling in israel seven years ago. >> you expect, oh, yeah, the money's different, the language is different. different customs. you don't expect to look on the wall of a pizzeria see this bright yellow box with blue writing on it, totally rocking it. >> then he started collecting box after box. is that real? >> this is real. this is the world's largest
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usable pizza box. >> pizza wasn't always transported in boxes. wiener says in the 1800s metal vessels called stufas were used to carry around pizza in naples where pizza as we know it originated. in the late 1900s made their way to america with the wave of italian immigrants and wrapped in cheap news print or paper boggs. it wasn't until the 19 pizza boxes were actually created. >> when we close this box we made our best. >> domino's was said to be the first to design the corrugated box that was durable and kept cheese from sticking to the top. this is all pizza boxes. >> it's millions of pizzaz it's like 30 feet high. >> yes.
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>> the president of freeport paper on long island which produces about 10 million pizza boxes a week and ships all over the world. >> in the early years there was old fashioned pizza guy with a big mustache in front of the box. in more recent years to more of cafe design. >> which is more important, the pizza inside or the box? >> i love the box. >> you're a box guy. >> the first thing you see is the box. then get to enjoy the pizza. >> for less than 60 cents a box, pizza locations big and small are able to market themselves using graphics, created by people like holly del re. >> what it looks like on the box. >> a main designer at freeport paper. she's crafted over 10,000 different pizza box designs. >> it's silly even when i'm driving around i see them sticking out of garbage cans on
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the side of the curb, there's my box. ha that makes me feel good. i hope that people enjoy the product that's in the box and outside of the box, too. >> scott weeper sure does. he holds the world record for the largest pizza box collection and has written a book. >> do people say, he's nuts. >> maybe not to my face. i know when i tell somebody that i collect pizza boxes there's almost a moment where i have to take a deep breath prepare myself for the look that i'm going to get. >> are you hungry for pizza now? >> yes. absolutely. >> osgood: next -- ♪ a visit to a singer jason isbell. >> how you do like this on the fiddle? >> osgood: later a stroll
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through forest automotive. well, because it tells us something powerful about progress: that whether times are good or bad, innovators with great ideas will continue to drive the world forward. as long as they have someone to believe in them. for more than two centuries we've helped progress makers turn their ideas into reality. and the next great idea could be yours.
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>> osgood: a summer song from jason isbell's new album. he sure has way withly rick as anthony mason is about to show us. >> follow that slot head. >> when 36-year-old singer songwriter jason isbell picks out a guitar -- >> i like these old martins,. >> and starts to play. sometimes his shirt sleeve will ride up on his forearm. >> what's the tattoo on your arm? >> from boots of spanish leather from the bob dylan song, carry yourself back to me unspoiled from across the lonesome ocean. it's about taking something away from that.
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♪ >> words mean everything to the artist "usa today" ranked one of the great american songwriters. and john mayer called the best lyricist of his generation. last week isbell's latest album "something more than free" debuted at number one on billboard's rock, country and folk charts. that has to feel pretty good. >> it does. it's more fulfilling, that being said it's not everything but it's really nice thing. ♪ >> isbell grew up in northern alabama. >> do you remember when you first picked up a guitar. >> his mother, angela hill barnett says it came naturally. >> what happened after that?
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>> it was -- they were paying attention in nearby at the almost endear fame recording studios. >> you ended up getting a job here. >> did i, yeah, when i was 21. yeah, other than, you know, $50 in a bar that was the first kind of steady income i had making music. >> he was hired to write songs for fame. where little richard, aretha franklin and the allman brother had all recorded. what does it mean to come here. >> it was a really big deal. a gateway to everything we wanted to do. >> isbell would soon make his mark with the band called the drive by truckers. married bass player shonna tucker. by 2007 he divorced his wife, been fired by the band and wassing heavily. >> i started drinking to
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celebrate then eventually i was still drinking but i wasn't celebrating any more. >> when was the worst point for you. >> i didn't hit bottom like a lot of people do but i could see it coming. >> that's when he reconnected with musician he'd first met on stage a decade earlier. amanda shires. >> i thought he was good looking. we were talking are i asked him if he wanted to go swimming. that was one of my lines. >> hey, buddy, you want to go swimming. >> jason politely declined. >> ten or so years later he was a single man i was a single lady and i let him take me on a date. >> but amanda quickly challenged his drinking. >> how did you put that to him? >> i just basically said, if you want help then we're going to get help. if you don't, you keep running away from it i don't want to be with somebody that's going to be
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a coward. >> the next week he was in rehab and sent notes to amanda every day. imagine who you think i would be if i never took another drink, he wrote. i sure hope you're still mine when you get this letter. if not, call me up, i'm sure i'll be waiting for you somewhere. >> they were charming letters. >> i write a good letter, anthony. i write a good letter. >> songs poured out of him now, too. ♪ >> songs about downfall and redemption that would make up his break through album "southeastern." >> was it scary writing those down? >> the whole process was terrifying. i didn't even know if i would be able to write or able to
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entertain people any more. ♪ >> what it was like then to go up on stage and sing those songs? >> that part was cathartic. people started cheering at certainly like in cover me up, when i talk about getting sober. ♪ that kind of thing is amazing. i mean if that doesn't affect you you're made of stone. >> isbell returned to the studio in nashville this past spring opening his notebook of lyrics to record a new song called "children of children." at root what is that sang about? >> the guilty that i've always
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felt about coming into the world at a time when our parents were very young and not necessarily prepared. ♪ isbell's mom was just 17 when he was born. >> the first thing i did wrong was interrupt this woman's life. ♪ and she never tried to make me feel that way. but the older i get the more i think about it. >> what's your reaction when you hear that song? >> well, when he gave it to me i was in the back seat of his car and i was just crying because the song means so much. >> you must hear so much in his music. >> you got to watch what you say around him. cause it will show up in a song. >> and the family is about to get bigger. jason and amanda, who married two years ago, are due to have their first baby next month.
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while both have their own bands, they play on each other's records. ♪ >> what's it like to be able to do that? >> we don't pull any punches. if i'm in her band she will tell me, play fewer notes, or, you know, turn your amp down. and there's no please about it. may name is on that sign and i love you very much, but turn your amp down. >> jason isbell may be a solo act but he's not alone. >> something magical even for me to be up there playing guitar and your wife's playing fiddle. and you sing harmony. it's a metaphor that like really happened. there's really harmony there. ♪
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>> osgood: ahead -- this she shed is here. >> osgood: a room of her own. ,,,
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c everyone feels the need to escape a need from every day that definitely in clouds
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contributor faith sailly. >> have you ever dreamt of a temporary retreat from your loved ones, to a cozy place where you could count your blessings not have to listen to the din of your spouse reminding that ceramic knives do not belong in the dishwasher and your kids fighting about who has the stinkiest feet? sounds like you need a man cave. but what if you're not a man? never fear, the she shed is here. women all over this great land are creating spaces just for themselves, most often out of sheds in their back yards. they're fantasy cottages, despoke bungalows, for mothers and wives who need a sanctuary a haven where they can do anything. or nothing. a place to practice yoga or practice drinking wine in yoga pants. at least one woman says it's saved her marriage. i have a she shed.
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the four of us, plus my husband's dog share a two-bedroom apartment. our daughter naps in a pack and play in the middle of our master bedroom. there's not even space for a desk in our home. so i spent my hard-earned book money and rented this small apartment downstairs from us. as you can see it's sparsely and perfectly decorated. there is some history. personally i was inspired by virginia woolt who declared that in order to write a woman must have a room of her own. i was less inspired by marie antoinette who escaped her palace be ordering an entire hamlet to be built. marie played a milk maid out of ennui today's women need a break from all the roles they play. it's telling that even in my office/refuge there are toys
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everywhere because my kids appropriate space when i'm not working or hiding here. i like the connotation of a shed, where as man cave suggests something neanderthal where a guy goes to reclaim his masculine knee as if he's been tamed. shed suggests a women's shedding of burdensome trappings and ex peak takes. a she shed sheds light on the fact that a woman longs to escape the domestic sphere over which she historically, supposedly reigns. man cave, seems retrograde. but she shed seems proceed depressive. or maybe it's just a place for me to eat embarrassing amounts of chocolate in private. >> osgood: next -- you have a problem with throwing things away? >> i don't throw anything away. >> osgood: the road to ruins.
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>> osgood: west and roots is our up close look where vintage cars go back to nature. tracy smith leads us into the woods. >> in a forest an hour's drive north of atlanta, an unusual museum has taken root. ♪ >> what do you think looking around this place? >> i think it's a 4 acre piece of art. >> 34 acre piece of art? >> yeah. >> it also happened to be something else. a junk yard. dean lewis is the owner, and one
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could say the curator of old car city usa in white, georgia. >> i don't think anyone else has 4200 whole american cars 1972 and older. >> if they do no one keeps them in a garage quite like this. detroit may have designed these rides, but mother nature has done all the detailing. some cars have grown right up with the trees. others have become two ton flower pots. this wild ride started in 1931 when dean lewis' parents bought a plot of land and opened a general store. >> no electricity. no paved roads. made another dollar in depression time. several years later i was born.
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>> when you were a kid you played around in all the junk cars? >> i drove a million miles, never moved an inch. >> after high school dean spent few years saving up money working as a truck terminal manager then one by one he started picking up used cars. more than 4,000, and hauling them home. so his parents could tell sell off their parts. for almost five decades, the lewis family had the best car parts business around. but as many of their cars rusted and rotted and began to merge with the landscape, dean had an epiphany. you have a vision of this place going from junk yard to museum? >> over 30 years ago i told my son and daughter, jeff and tracy, that this place would probably turn into a show place one day rather than a sales place. and it has. >> now, hundreds of visitors a year pay $15 to stroll around $25 if they want to bring a camera just to take in that strange organic harmony of rust
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and roots. >> i live in detroit and detroit is the motor city and i thought what a great idea to come up to and see what the cars look like from the 1950s. >> melody travels here from as far away from thailand and swede glenn this is the absolute best place to shoot. there's so much here to do, to see, you can smell the cars, there's history here. >> i would i am ma'am in every car has a story. this one in particular? >> this is because my dad in 1965 bought this car for my wife right after we got married. she drove it for years. it's been here for 40 years. i saved it like i've saved every car i've ever had. never traded anything in. >> all of the cars you've ever had are in this junk yard? >> oh, yeah. >> you have a problem with throwing things away, dean? >> yeah. i don't throw anything away.
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>> while the cars are the stars here, you'll also find a lot of dean lewis and his unique sense ever humor along the six miles of trail. dean's best friends are part of this, like his childhood buddy, fast eddie, who wrote a theme song called "the old car city blues." ♪ of the thousands of cars here, dean has restored about half dozen. he says all the cars are technically for sale for the right price. but really it's hard to imagine he'd let any of them drive off. what do you say to people who say, you're letting history rot away? >> well, they're getting another life, you know. and they will be remembered by the pictures. >> but he's preserving them in a living auto show for the ages. and if you ever decide to stop
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by, don't worry, there's plenty of parking. >> osgood: ahead, the case of a stradivarius. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> osgood: it happened this past week. a noteworthy break in a decades-old crime. federal officials in new york on thursday announced the recovery of a stolen stradivarius violin. potentially worth millions. the nearly 300-year-old violin was stolen in 1980 from the office of roman totenberg, a
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renowned concert violinist and music teacher. totenberg lamented its loss in an interview with "sunday morning" the very next year. >> i feel that when you open this case that maybe there is a violin after all, that maybe it was all a dream. >> osgood: finally this past week there was the violin. recovered after an appraiser notified police a widow had brought it to him for evaluation. the totenberg family had long considered the woman's late husband the prime suspect. no charges are being brought against the widow. the return comes too late for roman totenberg who died three years ago at the age of 101. but his family was on hand, including daughter nina totenberg the legal affairs correspondent for npr. she says the plan is to sell the violin to a worthy musician who, in her words, will thrill
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audiences in concert halls around the world. ♪ >> osgood: next. one boy with a smile can do. later -- >> big news. this is it. this is the final episode. >> osgood: look who's talking jon stewart on his talk show.
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>> osgood: a warm smile be appropriate response to grief? steve hartman has met a young man who believes it is. >> it is every kid's worst nightmare and 6-year-old jay enhayes has lived it, twice. first he lost his dad when he was four. then last month his mom died unexpecteddedly in her sleep. >> i tried and i tried and tried to get her awake.
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i couldn't. >> jaden is understandably heartbroken. >> anybody can die. just anybody. >> but there's another side to his grief. a side he first made public a few weeks ago when he told his aunt and now guardian barbara dicola that he was sick and tired of seeing everyone sat all the time. he had a plan to fix it. >> that was the beginning of it. that's where the adventure began. >> jaden asked his aunt barbara to buy a lunch of little toys and bring them here to downtown savannah, georgia, near where he lives. so he could give them away. what is it you're doing? >> well, i'm trying to make people smile. rubber duckies, dinosaurs. >> because they make them smile. what happened to their face? really? really. >> jaden targets people who aren't already smiling then
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turns their day around. >> made me smile. >> gone out on four different occasions now and always successful. >> it's to make you smile. >> even if sometimes he doesn't get exactly the reaction he was hoping for. it is just so overwhelming to some people that 6-year-old orphan would give away a toy expecting nothing in return expect a smile. of course, he is paid handsomely in hugs. his aunt says these reactions done wonders for jay en. >> it's like sheer joy came out of this child. and the more people that he made smile the more this light shone. >> jay den says that's mostly true. >> i'm still sad that my mom died. >> i better. this is by no means a fix. in the smiles he's made so far nearly 500 last count, jay den has clearly found a purpose. >> i'm counting on it. >> 3,000? >> a big goal.
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>> i think i can. >> i think he just did. >> osgood: next, mo rocca. >> do you like interviewing politicians? >> no. >> osgood: ahead with jon stewart. you can do it duck. let's go duck! you can do it duck.
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>> the best defense against [bleep] is vigilance. >> it's "sunday morning" on cbs. here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: talking about talk. especially news and political talk. that was jon stewart, of course, this past thursday night on his final edition of "the daily show" which warmed up by talking to his former colleague, mo rocca. >> really a sun decal on your notes. is that what that is? >> yes. >> i'm hoping from the hotel. >> no, the cbs "sunday morning" logo and my name is at the bottom? >> is that true? the logo is the sun? i knew that because i watch.
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i'm up all the time. it's right on the screen. >> this piece will end with like a decorative sun. >> is that true? >> people send in the sun. >> jon stewart can be forgiven for sleeping in on sunday mornings. for the past 16 years he hosted comedy central's "the daily show." it's a tenure that came to a close on thursday. >> this is it. this is the final episode. >> when daily show alumni, myself included -- >> signature dollars and cents coverage. >> returned to send stuart off. >> i can't believe you guys are here. >> there wasn't much to cover. >> this past decade. >> he didn't just host the show the 52-year-old ran the show.
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>> you're also senior, what do you have, a year? >> you're on your own. >> i can't believe that you're leaving before me. >> got to do whatever we can to keep americans safe. nine people shot in the church what about that? >> we are back. this is our first show. since the tragedy in new york city. >> in at least one case stewart's influence had a very tangible effect. >> gentlemen, i can't thank you enough. i foal like apologizing to all of you i'm not even sure why. it's an absolute travesty. >> after stewart invited 9/11 first responders on to his show congress voted to federally fund their health care. a move largely credited to stewart. >> welcome back to the program.
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>> in 2013 when then secretary of health and human services kathleen sebelius came on the show to pitch obamacare the show made headlines. but not the kind sebelius wanted. >> hundreds of thousands of accounts created -- >> hundreds of thousands of people signed up? >> of accounts created which means they're going to go shopping. this is like a kayak site where you might check out what plane you want to get on. >> her answers i felt were so beyond understanding, like, what are you talking about? >> then there this was interview with former secretary of defense donald hums fell, he believe he left him off too easy during the exchange about 200 invasion of iraq. >> in the effort that it took to sell us this. >> that's a little strong. >> okay, in the effort it to the
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administration to present -- you were selling it, you prepared the positives, you didn't present the negatives. okay, fine. then i moved on. i should have just side there. i lost a lot of sleep on that one. he didn't. >> but rumsfeld's former boss, george w. bush, is one big name who never appeared on the show with stewart. >> i'm willing to throw in if you come on this program complimentary set of steak knives. >> would you have liked to have george w. bush on the show? >> i would have -- i mean, i guess i would have liked to but it would have been awfully uncomfortable. i'm still somewhat upset about the things that have been done during his time. i think i would find it difficult. >> coincidentally when this interview with stewart aired last november, "sunday morning" also aired a profile of president bush.
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>> in this very episode of "sunday morning," george w. bush is on. if we had magical device to jump from this interview ask him anything. >> sure. >> tell me about umber and how it helps you when painting cats. i think it would be that. stick with the painting stuff. carter is like 108. he's out in africa like pulling guinea worms out of children's feet trying to cure them. bush is at home. bring me my fruit bowl. i'm doing a still life. >> do you like interviewing politicians? >> no. i despise it. as most sentien creatures. imagine interviewing sales people. they live in a world of denial and conjuring. it's very strange to talk to people who have lost their awareness that that's what
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they're doing. at least with a sales person they will every now and again, look, i shouldn't be telling you this. >> still to the end politicos and media bigwigs kissed up to stewart and his young audience. but he was just fine staying outside the moat throwing rocks at the castle. nbc talked to you about maybe hosting "meet the press." what do you think that says? >> they're confused. they're confused. da, da, da, they're confused. they didn't offer me anything. just one of those like, what do you think about that? kind of conversations. >> what did you say? did you say, i don't think that's a good idea? >> you didn't need to take the weekend to think it over? >> no. >> how many pets do you have? this is the part of the interview where we humanize you. >> good luck. right now we're at three bunnies
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, three dogs, a bird, three fish and a hamster. >> that's -- and a pony. >> you have a menagerie. >> it's a pleasant house. not for the paint of sinus. >> i.t. a house he shares with tracy his wife of 14 years and their children. the main reason he cited last february for leaving the show. >> i'm going to have dinner on a school night with my family who i have heard from multiple sources are lovely people. >> what would you feel like if you'd never married tracy? >> i'd be much unhappier. she has the capacity for real, like, warmth and love. she's able to help me experience that. i'm an individual that's much more removed.
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like -- i like bartending because it's sort of like being out. but you don't actually have to be out. >> and you're on the other side of the bar. >> correct? >> is being a father expected it would be? >> no. it's much more better than what i thought. because the experience that i had growing up was very different. >> when stewart was nine years old his father, a physicist, left the family. from that point on stewart saw his father, now deceased, only sporadically. what did your father think about what you do for a living? >> what did he think about it in terms of -- >> did he get it? did he enjoy it? did he think -- >> he was not a man prone to taking chances or smiling or enjoying food or music or color.
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he -- yeah, you know, he wasn't the happiest. my mom ultimately probably is much more because she's an educator. she's someone that believes in taking chances. she has an incredible work ethic. she believes that no matter what happens to you, if you work hard enough if you fight hard enough you will turn it around. like that's where all that comes from. >> she sounds great. >> she's a spit fire, man. 81. she'll knock you out. >> well then, i had just one more for jon stewart. as soon as i could find it. >> it's not there. >> i know. >> no amount of skipping is going to bring it there. >> unless you wrote it in lemon juice. >> what are you going to do next after the daily show? >> i don't know. >> what do you think? you know what?
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have your viewers draw some suns of what they think i should do next. a doctor sun. different professional suns. >> a mountain biker sun. >> whatever the sun they want to draw. we'll get it done that way. >> osgood: a visit to fun land. is just ahead. with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, nutella gives you so many delicious options every morning. ♪ send them to school smiling with nutella, spread the happy!
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save up to $5 on select bags of hills® science diet dog and cat food. petsmart®. inspired by pets. are a perfect blend of cranberry and mango. tastes like you're in the tropics. [ cracking ] ta-da! >> osgood: people looking for summer fun have found it on the boardwalk, chip reid certainly has. ♪ >> it just wouldn't be summer for the pentony family without a visit to funland on the boardwalk in rehoboth beach,
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delaware. it's been that way since sarah now 66 was a little girl. your parents brought you, you brought your children. >> yes. >> and now they're bringing their children. wow. why do you keep coming here? >> it's a wonderful place to bring kids. it's just so family oriented. >> great. >> a summer evening here they say is like taking a step back in time. >> it's neat to see my kids riding the rides that i rode when i was a kid coming here. >> some of the rides have been at funlapped since it opened 54 summers ago. there's something else that makes this place feel old fashioned. >> what can i get for you? >> thank you, have a good one. >> where else can you get this much fun for 35 cents. >> i'm ready to go on the frogs. >> they call it today's fun at
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yesterday's prices. >> out this way. >> working the rides most nights is al fasnacht, no, he's not an employee. >> here we go. >> his family owns funland. this summer 2 family members are working here full time. 29 if you include the ride testers. how many of you are second generation? how many are third generation? fourth generation? fifth generation? al's family bought the property in 196 one week after a nor'easter nearly wiped out the entire boardwalk. what would become funland was about the only thing left standing. >> funland has been your life. >> it has. >> you're probably a little upset when you have to take a
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night off. >> i sit upstairs and twiddle my thumbs and wish i was working. >> al, by the way, is 86 years young. >> you are retired, i understand. >> i've been retired for 25 years. >> and what do you do now? how many days a week do you come to work? >> glenn seven days a week, that's quite a retirement you've got there. >> my friends at home say, you should stay home for a summer and let the kids run the business. i say, you don't understand. the kids are running the business. down last land doesn't need me i need funland. >> we spent an early morning watching the family get ready for another 16 hour day. they all know their jobs. restocking prizes, cleaning and maintaining the rides. but there's one job they save just for al. how many of you are glad that al gets up early in the morning and takes out the trash?
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yes, al, who is supposed to be the boss, volunteers to take out the trash every morning. >> when you have no talent you get what's left. and my job security is, unbelievable. nobody wants the job. >> nobody wants to do what you do. >> exactly. >> what's your favorite job? >> crushing up boxes. >> crushing up boxes? >> yeah. >> before the park opens, 4-year-old jay curry and his cousins have the run of the place. and when the doors come up, it's fun for everyone. what are you proudest of in all of this? >> our family. the fact that we've been able to work together all these years. >> there's got to be a secret. >> love. love is the secret.
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>> osgood: ahead. a page of remembrance. what happened to your hair? i got it. walgreens has all you need to keep it all under control. from a little touch-up... come on, guys! to finding that perfect finishing touch... to making memories at the touch of a button. all without missing a beat. walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. look more like a tissue box... you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec® for powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin®. because it starts working faster on the first day you take it. zyrtec®. muddle no more™ . you think your car smells fine, but your passengers smell this...
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eliminate odors you've gone noseblind to for up to 30 days with the febreze car vent clip break out the febreze, and [inhale/exhale mnemonic] breathe happy. enamel is your teeth's first line of defense. but daily eating and drinking can make it weak. try colgate enamel health. it replenishes weak spots with natural calcium to strengthen enamel four times better. colgate enamel health. stronger, healthy enamel. ♪ when school was germy back in session ♪a flu ♪ ♪ those germs were shared with you ♪ this school year, trust lysol wipes and spray: approved to kill over 45% more types of germs than clorox. >> osgood: today marks the 70th anniversary of america's war time nuclear bombing of nagasaki, japan. follow up to the dropping of the first atomic bomb on hiroshima. the bombings did leave lasting
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scars on both cities. seth dope has this sunday morning journal. >> nagasaki today marks the 70th an verse re. while on thursday paper lanterns carrying messages of peace were floated in front of the iconic hiroshima dome which tapped as reminder of the power of america's bomb. >> even 70 years later when you close your eyes do you remember that day, do you think about that day? >> yes. i cannot forget. >> she was just eight years old when the bomb was dropped a mile and half from her home. most japan's major cities had already been bombed and many in hiroshima had a feeling they were going to be next. >> something will happen. that morning said today it will happen. you stay home, he said. then i didn't go to school. because of that.
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>> you think that saved your life? >> yes, of course. >> on this nondescript side street this marks the spot where directly overhead the atomic bomb was exploded nearly everyone in this area died in an instant. at the hiroshima peace memorial museum a model shows the giant fire ball that engulfed the city. the heat from the explosion reached as high as 7,000 degrees. up to 80,000 people were killed in isn't thatly. every day items were incinerated. a school lunch box andment tricycle a child had been riding just feet from ground zero. the museum director. what should a visitor take away today? we want people to understand how inhumane nuclear weapons are, he told us. he remembers survivors looking like ghosts.
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>> this is the reason why we continue to tell our story. it is said -- >> she tells us this inscription on memorial in the center of the city is reminder for her. tell her story with the hope this chapter of history will never be repeated.
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>> osgood: here is a look at the week ahead. monday is world lion day. a day for conservation awareness that takes on greater urgency following the killing of cecil the lion. tuesday kicks off the world's fair of money in rosemont, illinois. sponsored by the american
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numismatic association. bring money, admission is $6 f nonmembers. wednesday the postal service dedicates a new elvis presley stamp, its first since 1993. regardless of whether one believes elvis is still alive his new stamp is forever. thursday is left-handers day. the occasion for left-handed pride and awareness of the problems left-handed people in largely right-handed world. friday is the 40th anniversary of the world premiere in britain of "the rocky horror picture show" the classic cult film that's been attracting midnight audiences ever since. and, by way of contrast, saturday is relaxation day. a day to slow down and take a deep breath and relax. now to john dickerson in washington with look what is coming up on "face the nation." good morning, john.
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>> dickerson: good morning, charles. we'll talk to donald trump, carly fiorina and ben carson and jump the aisle talk to democrat bernie sanders. >> osgood: thank you, we'll be watching. and next week here on "sunday morning." ♪ a summer song with sam smith. thank you. ladies your belts all snugged up? why do we have to buckle up? the pick up stinks with diesel. [ding] you've got to be kidding! oh please! ah! this is the end! oh my god! [brakes screech] we need resuscitation. mouth-to-mouth resuscitation. hurry up! [laughing] flrelieve nasal congestion andly otc itchy, watery eyes.d to
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most allergy pills only control one inflammatory substance, flonase controls six. see the world in a whole new light. flonase, this changes everything. >> osgood: we leave you you this sunday with a prong horn ant lop play in south dakota.
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>> osgood: i'm charles osgood please join us again next sunday morning. until then i'll see you on the radio to breathe with copd? it can feel like this. copd includes chronic bronchitis and emphysema. spiriva is a once-daily inhaled copd maintenance treatment that helps open my airways for a full 24 hours. spiriva helps me breathe easier. spiriva respimat does not replace rescue inhalers for sudden symptoms. tell your doctor if you have kidney problems, glaucoma,
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trouble urinating, or an enlarged prostate. these may worsen with spiriva respimat. discuss all medicines you take, even eye drops. if your breathing suddenly worsens, your throat or tongue swells, you get hives, vision changes or eye pain or problems passing urine, stop taking spiriva respimat and call your doctor right away. side effects include sore throat, cough, dry mouth and sinus infection. nothing can reverse copd. spiriva helps me breathe better. to learn about spiriva respimat slow-moving mist, ask your doctor or visit spirivarespimat.com captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org
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i'm mark kelly. there s a 0. good morning. it's 7:30. thanks for joining us. >> we got a lot to get to this week. >> now, the political and legal drama. now, casting doubt on several big names of san francisco's city hall. >> we have new information on what the mayor's going to be doing about some of those questionable contradictions. >> misunderstood s

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