tv Sunday Morning CBS January 22, 2017 9:00am-10:31am EST
captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> pauley: good morning. i'm jane pauley. this is "sunday morning." the next chapter in our country's history has begun. a chapter unfolding on two different paths. on friday, donald trump took the oath of office as our 45th president. while on salt day in washington, and elsewhere. there were marchs and rallies in
protest. rita braver and chip reid will report our sunday morning cover story. >> hundreds of thousands came to washington. joined by thousands more in cities around the world. different places, but a common theme, they are not giving up the rights they have worked so hard to claim. >> this is the moment you will remember where women stood strong. >> raising their voices. >> it's going to be only america first. america first. >> it was a day that broke with precedent after precedent. and yet some things remained the same. a new president, a new chapter for america. it's all just ahead this "sunday morning." >> henry winkler is an actor
turned director and producer who is still enjoy plenty of happy days even though the tv show is long gone. >> when henry winkler played the fonz. >> aaay! >> he made tv history by water skiing over a shark. >> from you go! nice job. >> it only made sense that he took us fishing in idaho. >> thank you! >> fly fishing with henry winkler. >> when do i get to try that? >> as soon as i catch a fish. >> pauley: billions and billions served as the boast of one very familiar fast food chain. the story of exactly how that all came to be is being served up by our ben tracy.
>> with more than 36,000 restaurants around the world, mcdonald's is the biggest name in fast food and a man named ray kroc is considered the company's founder. >> this might be the best hamburger. >> but the new movie sets the record straight. >> when did you learn that surprised you? >> first of all i didn't know that there were mcdonald's brothers. >> the founding of our fast food nation later on "sunday morning." >> . >> pauley: digging for gold is only half as lucrative as digging for the delicacy seth doane has been sampling. >> a curious food found by a dog, craved by humans. >> with all of the ingredients where does white truffle rank? >> well, it's on the top. one of the best ingredients we
can use. >> tea head on "sunday morning" we journey to italy in search of the elusive and awfully expensive white truffle. >> bellisimo. >> pauley: sorry that has a close up on the mysterious camera obscure a. david old stones offers some oscar nominations of his own and more. first, here are the headlines for this "sunday morning" the 22nd of january, 2017. 1/2 as we've said, millions of women gathered in cities around the world yesterday in a challenge to president trump. so many jammed downtown washington they couldn't march to the white house as planned. there were large crowds from new york to seattle and 600 cities worldwide including paris, berlin and sydney. president trump attended a prayer service at washington's
national cathedral yesterday. then it was off to the cia where the president told intelligence staffers that any suggestions he has some sort of feud with them is the fault of the media. >> i love you. i respect you. there's nobody i respect more. you're going to do a fantastic job. >> mr. trump also accused the press of underestimating the number of people who attended friday's inauguration. the president meets with his first foreign leader on friday. and the white house says mr. trump will meet with the president of mexico later this month. former first lady barbara bush could be discharged from houston's hospital today. her husband, former president george h.w. bush is also hospitalized is expected to remain in intensive care a few more days. at least 39 people have died in
that train derailment in india. seven cars went off the track, rescuers had to cut through mangled coaches to reach some of the 50 injured. a major storm will drench the california coast and drop more snow over the rockies. in the east, showers and storms are expected over the gulf coast and the southeast. in the week ahead, soggy across the lower 4. looks like texas is the lone bright spot. >> so help me god. >> congratulations, mr. president. >> pauley: just ahead. two days in washington. >> stand we are here to stay!
>> pauley: the next chapter in american history is playing out before our eyes. it began friday on the capitol steps with the inauguration of president trump. and it continued yesterday on the streets of washington and other cities around the country and the world. rita braver and chip reid share cover story duties this "sunday
morning." we'll begin with rita braver. ♪ par far. >> madonna's mini concert may have been a surprise but so was the turn out for this event. >> where are you from? >> hearted ford, connecticut. >> they seemed to come from everywhere. >> louisville, kentucky. >> from michigan. >> northern california. >> lake george, colorado. >> i'm here because i have a lot of women in my life that i love. >> and their reason for being here had a common theme. >> why are you here? >> for women's rights. because i have a daughter and i'm looking out for her future. >> we i want to show that love still trumps hate. >> we're so alarmed at what's
going on. >> this is not an anti-trump march there was a point to the sea of pink hats. >> these are called pussy hats. >> what is the reason for them? >> because of what donald trump said about grabbing women's private parts without their consent. it's not okay. >> i wish you could see yourself. >> up on the stage speakers like gloria steinem and honorary marco chair got right to the political point. >> trump and his hammers have found a fox for every chicken coop in washington. and a twitter finger must not become a trigger finger. >> the event was called in part because of concern among women about the possibly ocean of rights they spent generations working to achieve. >> one of us can be dismissed,
two can go ignored, but together we're a movement and we're unstoppable. >> the speeches went on for more than three hours. knee touring everyone from kamala harris, first minority senator. >> there is nothing more powerful than a group of determined sisters marching alongside with their partners and their determined sons and brothers and fathers standing up for what we know is right. >> to wounded veterans now u.s. senator from illinois, tammy duckworth. >> i did not give up parts of my body to have the constitution trampled on. >> the cochair linda sarsour. >> i stand here before you muslim american,
unapologetically palestinian american. >> to 6-year-old sophie cruz the daughter of undocumented immigrants. >> let us fight with love, faith and courage so that our families will not be destroyed. >> but it was not just in washington. there were sister marchs in scores of cities around the world. with speakers calling for a mass movement that will protect women's rights and elect officials who will help. but can one day of marchs make a major difference? >> mars of the '60s on civil rights, led to the civil rights act and voting rights act. the mars and protest in vietnam had an impact. lyndon johnson decided not to seek his party's presidential nomination. >> the university of connecticut political science professor haul
learn sob who studies mass movement says there is another key ingredient. the follow up. >> american poll sticks about sustained interest and sustained pressure. about organizing. it's about making sure that over time policy makers see what you have to say get the sense that you are determined. >> i am woman hear me roar! >> speakers today vowed that this was only the beginning. >> it's about you going home after today and standing up and fighting in your communities. >> though it was the start that stole much of the spotlight. ♪ this girl is on fire >> it will be the rank and file who determine whether this is a one day flash in the pan. a chance for marchers to jeer at president trump's motorcade.
at the very least, for those who put their shoe leather into the event it will be a day that made history. ♪ america, america >> this is chip reid. >> i donald john trump do solemnly swear that i will faithfully execute -- >> on friday donald john trump became the 45th president. >> so help me god. congratulations, mr. president. >> after sometimes brutal campaign and a bumpy transition there was a sense of unity as four out of five living former presidents joined the new president to complete the peaceful transition of power. but in his address president trump took a surprisingly
defiant tone, castigating some of those sitting directly mind him. >> for too long a small group in our nation's capital has reaped the rewards of government while the people have borne the cost. washington flourished, but the people did not share in its wealth. >> it was a populist call to arms. >> this moment is your moment, it belongs to you. >> this at times painted a dark picture of today's america. >> and the crime and the gangs and the drugs that have stolen too many lives and robbed our country of so much unrealized potential. >> my immediate reaction was, that's trump. a calmer trump. a but that's trump. >> leo ribuffo is a professor of
american history at george washington university. >> since thomas jefferson, off and on, there has been an emphasis on conciliation, national unity. there was much less of that than usual. he's speaking to his men and women, his base mostly. >> of a tore the ceremony. president trump and new first lady melania escorted the obamas said goodbye before heading off to vacation and a new life outside of the spotlight. in his first order of business as president, mr. trump signed a few executive orders in the ornate president's room in the capitol. and his first act as commander in chief the president reviewed the troops from the capitol steps. as tradition dictates. the president and vice president and their families then
proceeded down pennsylvania avenue for the inaugural parade. along with the cheers, there were some boos. just blocks away large crowds of protesters loudly voiced their displeasure, some smashed storefront windows, set fire and even fought with the police. add to that, yesterday's womens march on washington. is there anything like these protests in the history of inauguration? >> there laugh been no protests on this scale in the history of presidential inauguration. >> none, really? >> on the other hand nobody threw bottles and approximate at the presidential limosine as they did with nixon. but in terms of scale this is absolutely unprecedented.
>> the predicted rain never showed up and as darkness fell, the first family watched as thousands fa raided by from every corner of the nation. friday evening the president and first lady celebrated at that time three inaugural balls. ♪ i did it my way dancing to "my way" a fitting song for a man who from the start has promised to do everything his way.
>> pauley: now a page from our "sunday morning" almanac. january 22, 1931, 86 years ago today, the day singer songwriter sam cooke was born in clarks dale, mississippi. a minister's son cooke was raised in chicago sang mostly gospel music before releasing his first hit "you send me" in 1957. ♪ darling, you send me i know, you send me ♪ >> it soared to the top of the chart and earned cooke an
appearance on dick clark's "american bandstand." in 19 59d. ♪ you send me, i know, you send me ♪ many other hits followed including "chain gang." ♪ that's the sound of the men working on the chain gang ♪ >> pauley: cupid, twistin' the night away. but cooke's story came to an abrupt and shocking end in december 1964. at age 33 he was shot and killed in a los angeles molts by the manager who claimed self defense. the coroner's ruling of justifiable homicide in a sensational headline making case remains controversial to this day. but there is no dispute over cooke's talent and the role he played in popularizing soul
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>> photographer abelardo morell does some of his best work in the dark. >> with surprisingly view of it. >> first, he blacks out the windows with plastic and duct tape. >> we turn this room into a giant camera. >> inside of a camera. >> the inside of a camera. then when morell cuts a hole in the plastic and puts a lens against the glass something magical happens. the room's view is projected against the opposing wall, upside down. >> you can see that the image is naturally upside down. that's the way optics works. >> the technique is called camera obscura lat tip for darkened room. a thin ray of light casts an upside down image. it's a basic principle of optics
and predates even photography. it is believed to have been used by renaissance artists like canaletto and vermeer. his photographs brings the outside in. sometimes he flips the projections a prism making the images rightside up. >> you look at the world through different lenses. brings you back to your first experience. everything seems interesting. a little light on the wall. wow. >> if these photographs seem unusual or unexpected it was the surprising reaction of his students at the massachusetts college of art and design that inspired him to take his very first photograph using the principle of camera obscura. >> they were, i think, in awe. there was kind of a religious
silence that struck me. >> and when he was commissioned to photograph big bend national park in texas almost 20 years later he had another break through. >> so the idea came that, well, why don't you try to make a portable device that could let me photograph. i thought maybe on the walls of the tent, but then, wow, the ground is quite wonderful and it changes by the mile. >> he's since taken his tent on the road from the grounds of the presidio to the dirt on home plate. >> we can always move the tent. >> which is where not long ago he returned at our invitation to set up his camera on the brooklyn waterfront. >> it's like working in an old fashioned kind of way. like the photographers who brought donkeys up a mountain with big cameras.
it takes work to make interesting art. >> i can see the colors of the red, white and blue. >> okay, we're going to make an exposure. nobody touch the tent. what's interesting is that this is the world that we've seen forever. >> right. >> but somehow using that round about way it looks fresh. >> that ability to look at that time the world with fresh eyes might be morell's shot at greatness. >> pauley: still to come. fast food's founding fathers. wrap h and later. >> not a problem in the world bothers you at some this moment. >> thank you. >> pauley: fishing with the fonz.
>> pauley: golding arches, or not. ben tracy takes up to a fast food landmark with a history that may surprise you. >> at a busy intersection in downey, california, there's a monument to the founding of our fast food nation. this street the oldest mcdonald's in the world now you've never been here, right? >> i've never been here.
this is my first time. >> jason mcdonald french is the grandson of dick mcdonald, who along with his brother, mac, started selling burgers, fries and shakes in san bernardin know, california, in 1948. the downey location was the third one they built stand oldest still standing. >> what was it like growing up? >> as children we weren't allowed to talk about it. our parents didn't want us going around saying that we were the grandson of richard mcdonald. we never advertised it. >> that could be because mcdonald's empire we know today with nearly 37,000 stores in more than 100 countries exists largely because of this man, whose last name is not mcdonald. did your grandfather every mention ray kroc to you? >> it was a touchy subject. now, he worked with ray for years and they had a great
relationship up until the end. >> the story of the mcdonald brothers and ray kroc is told in the new film snoot founder." michael key ton plays kroc. >> this is some operation. >> the milk shake and franchises it across the country. >> we all think we know mcdonald's, what did you learn that surprised you? >> there was so much i learned. first of all i didn't know that there were brothers and the more i learned about the story it simply was real interesting. >> in 1948, mcdonald brothers debuted a new kitchen assembly line they called the speedee service system, it was the restaurant's mascot long before there averages ronald mcdonald. >> that's the name of the game. >> their system was revolutionary. >> a fresh delicious burger from grill to counter in 30 seconds. >> i didn't really understand completely how the mcdonald
brothers had created fast food as we know it today. it wasn't just a gimmick it was world changing. >> because we've got three right here in this chicagoland area. >> john lee han pock is the film's director. >> getting food in their cars and thought of them having to get out of their car, go up to the window, not get utensils or silverware or plates or anything like that, people didn't know what to do with this information. >> in 1954, ray kroc delivered several milk shake mixers to the mcdonald brothers. >> what are those? >> it's a way to make the place stand out. golden arches i call them. >> kroc was inia of what they had created. convinced them to let him spread their golden arches from compost to coast. >> franchise the darn thing. >> franchise, franchise. kroc opened his first mcdonald's in des plaines,
illinois, in 1955. >> in terms of his work ethic and his drive and his vision, that part of ray kroc i really admire. now, you know, but the point where ray goes south in the movie not so much. >> 4%. 3.5%. >> ray? >> no! >> as an arc to, that's a great thing to play. investigate. but as human being not real attractive. >> i am through taking marching orders from you. >> you will do as we say. >> no. >> kroc feuded with the mcdonald brothers for control. >> you have that contract. >> contracts are like hearts. they're made to be broken. >> and in one of the shrewdest deals of all time, ray kroc bought the business and rights to their name out from under the mcdonald brothers in 1961 for $2.7 million. today the company is worth more
than $100 billion. and ray kroc is considered its founder. the title of the movie you're being a little cheeky. >> it's intention family misleading. what's your definition of a found sneer something who expands the idea? >> do you think by calling himself the founder he was perpetuating a falsehood i that how he saw himself? >> think he probably would argue the latter but i think that probably it was the former. i mean,ment way i look at it, nobody every talked about the mcdonald brothers. >> people of certain age come by here this is nostalgic for them. i imagine this means whole lot more to you? >> something that my grandfather came up with. >> french takes pride in what his grandfather created. but something they rarely talk
about. >> look, fellas, you will get your full royalties. >> the handshake deal which ray kroc promised mcdonald brothers a half percent royalty on all future mcdonald's proceeds. the family says he never paid them a cent. is knowing now that that would be worth about $100 million a year. >> i think it's worth, yeah, hundred million. it's crazy. >> is there bitterness? >> no. my grandfather was never bitter over it. why would we be bitter over something that my grandfather wasn't bitter over. >> there's 100 million reasons. >> for jason mcdonald french seeing his family's story told on the big screen is its own form of pay bake. >> we were overjoyed with the fact that the story is being told the right way, that it's being accurate. they did create fast food. they started that from the beginning. i don't think they get enough credit for that they actually
created. credit for that they actually created. >> pauley: next, ben stein on our next chapter. introducing otezla, apremilast. otezla is not an injection, or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. some people who took otezla saw 75% clearer skin after 4 months. and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase the risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. side effects may include diarrhea, nausea, upper respiratory tract infection, and headache. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take,
and if you're pregnant or planning to be. ask your dermatologist about otezla today. otezla. show more of you. that i was on the icelandic game show. and everyone knows me for discounts, like safe driver and paperless billing. but nobody knows the box behind the discounts. oh, it's like my father always told me -- "put that down. that's expensive." of course i save people an average of nearly $600, but who's gonna save me? [ voice breaking ] and that's when i realized... i'm allergic to wasabi. well, i feel better. it's been five minutes. talk about progress. [ chuckles ] okay. talk about progress. [ chuckles ] z28cnz zwtz y28cny ywty actually, the biggest dinos only ate plants! mu-um dinosaurs only eat meat! and country crock is made with plants.
country crock has always been made with the goodness of plants. it has real, simple ingredients... and the same country fresh taste you love. welcome to crock country. >> pauley: the torch is passed. our contributor ben stein was among the millions of us watching friday's transfer of power. >> now for a few words about donald trump's inauguration day. i am a republican. i voted for trump. but i don't see how he can possibly do anything like what he says he can do. i'm an economist by training and from what i see nations grow
great stand rich by free trade and by allowing free enterprise. government supervision and bossing around private corporations might be good showmanship but does not work to produce lasting prosperity. not ever. >> we'll reinforce old alliances and unite the civilized world against radical islamic terrorism. >> i don't see now mr. trump can wipe radical islamic terrorism off the map any time soon. it's just not that kind of enemy. it can't be bombed away. but calling it by its name is a fine start. what i did like a lot about the trump day which is stating that he considers helping the poor and besieged minorities in our cities and towns, maybe in all cities and towns to be a vital priority. >> this american carnage stops right here and stops right now. >> it's war there in the black
and hispanic neighborhoods. civil war. i love the pledge that mr. trump made to end it. it should be our number one priority as a nation. dozens shot and killed in our major cities every weekend has got to stop. but what i like best was his greeting of mr. barack obama and melania's greeting of michelle. i have always loved biden, still do, i really love the fact that the transition of power in our glorious nation is done with a hug and a kiss on the cheek. not with tanks and cannons and secret police. that is glory indeed. and a special shout out to mrs. hillary clinton, my school mate from yale long ago. to see her and bill embrace mr. and mrs. trump made me tear up. this is the greatness of america rooted in love far our fellow man. don't lock her up, call her up for advice. intelligent woman.
>> jay: there's nothing unusual about offering beers on tap. but what's this we're hearing about charities on tap? we september luke burbank to portland, oregon, to investigate. >> at first glance, the oregon public house looks like any other hipster public in portland. there are lovingly crafted local beers. someone's playing a ukulele. the only thing missing are the free range chickens. but take a closer look and you'll notice something unusual.
>> this is the most portland thing i've ever heard. >> yeah, i know, right? it feels like that. nonprofit public. portland. >> yes, you heard right. the oregon public house calls itself america's first nonprofit public. the idea came from founder ryan saari. exactly how you think it would. >> i was having a beer, sitting in the back yard, what about a public. there's nothing more portland than nonprofits and breweries. >> he's not kidding. portland is home to hover 60 breweries and nearly,000 nonprofits. >> the two coming together were like totally harmon news. >> what can i get for you today? >> to be clear, the public house does make a profit. it just gives all those profits away. >> our menu options are eat, drink, give. so you place your order.
then you choose where you want your profits to go to from a list of charities. >> what charity would you like to support with your order today? >> we are able to track where the money goes for each charity. and then at the end of the month whatever we make we donate it in the way of our customer's choosing. >> here is how it works. every six months a new batch of charities goes on the menu. over the last three years, the public has donated more than $100,000 to dozens of good causes from ptas to urban farmsf homeless teens to cancer survivors. >> do you notice that certain charities kind of, for lack of a better word, perform better than -- >> yeah. >> i see, for instance, one has ha dog on it. that's probably doing okay, right? >> definitely found that different logos work better. >> my advice would be no matter what your charity is abut put a dog on it.
>> or a bird on it. >> even ryan has to admit the whole thing feels a little like something from television's portlandia. >> put a bird on it. >> it can mean serious money for charity. >> what charity would you like? >> one of the current charities on tap is the wayfinding academya brand new college. >> starting a college from scratch is not a thing people do, which is appropriate because running a not for profit public is also not a thing people do. >> right. which is why we're good friends and partners. >> wayfinding doesn't have an advantage of a furry logo. >> i'm with wayfinding academy which is a brand new college here in portland. when you're one of the charities on a top. a team of us, we come and serve from 4:00 to 8:00 tonight i'll be one of the servers.
>> these are the six up right now. >> on this day, the personal touch seemed to be working. >> what do you think of it so far? >> i think it's pretty cool. we walked in, they greeted us right away. told us all about it. ushered us to the bar to order. pick our charity. >> how does it strook you now that you're here? >> i think it's comfortable. it's a nice atmosphere. >> what did you pick? >> we picked wayfair. >> wayfinding academy? >> yeah. all those pints really add up. >> cheers. >> in the end the contribution we'll get from the oregon public house will be equivalent of one of our major donors for the year. >> by how much beer. >> on how much everybody drinks. >> i'm willing to do my part. >> i appreciate that. >> believe it or not. there's actually another nonprofit venture in portland
called ex novo. >> how long does it make to make a batch of beer? >> a little over two weeks. >> joel started the brewery back in 2014. >> we do some good for charity here. >> a nice light lagger. >> ex novo hasn't given away to as much money as the oregon public house yet, so far just about 10,000 $but because they're selling cans and bottles all over the pacific northwest, even exporting to japan. >> we are set up, i believe, to donate half billion by 2020. that's less than four years away. >> you seem like a nice guy and it's good to help the world. but some part of you thinking, man, i could really use an extra half million dollars. >> i guess. i just always been wired like, i just need enough, i don't really care that much about being wealthy.
>> ryan saari of oregon public house thinks this ale-truism idea could take off nationally. >> i get phone calls, e-mails, every week, from people that are interested in this model in their city. they always say the same thing. this would work great in northeast albuquerque. this would be amazing in south toledo, they are probably right. >> meaning even more americans soon may have the chance to warm some hearts just by having a cold one. >> pauley: next -- everybody is going -- yeah!
some of us. still, a bus load of florida high school kids found a way. here's steve hartman. >> you could tell from the long hugs, that this was no ordinary field trip. in fact, for these students from immokalee high school in florida, getting a chance to attend the inauguration was one of the greatest opportunities of their lives. >> everybody is going, yeah! >> giving us this opportunity was a great honor. >> it was exactly what you'd expect to hear from donald trump fans. >> did you guys all support donald trump? here's the twist. >> no comment. you have to look at it from a different perspective. >> truth is, during the campaign, many students here were scared to death of mr. trump. immokalee is a town of field workers, immigrants, some legal, some not.
many of their children are the dreamers. the very people president trump has, at times, threaten toddy strict. >> just like, what he says he'll do is kind of scary. >> you never know when you might get that phone call, okay, my prepared just got taken away. >> which is why when the nonprofit immokalee foundation offered to send the best and brightest to the inauguration there was significant pushback. >> my mom, why are you going? why are you supporting him? >> brian's parents are both field workers. up until the morning of the trip his mom was still repeating you don't have to go. but brian stand the others kept right on packing to attend. >> out of respect, though. >> he will be our president, whether we like it or not that's what he's going to be. >> some some that may sound like surrender, to others, it's bold and brave. but to the kids from immokalee,
their attendance in washington, d.c. was not a statement of any kind. this was about we the people. about coming together to witness, firsthand, one of the country's most defining traditions. >> congratulations, mr. president. >> adults sometimes think everything has to be about furthering an agenda. so thanks to these young people for reminding us that any civil discourse should at least begin with civility. >> pauley: still to come, mo rock extra on the river with henry winkler. and -- >> there is another one. >> pauley: on the prowl for white gold. sure we could travel, take it easy...
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>> pauley: henry winker had happy days aplenty of that hit tv show. to this day he has plenty of fans. one in particular as mo rocca shows us. >> they are like toothpaste commercial. >> after this 38 years of marriage. >> i think he's so hand? >> stacey winkler still adores her husband. >> he's adorable. look at his hands. they're so tan. >> you're very pretty. >> then again, who doesn't love henry winkler. >> aaay! >> after all he's the fonz on the classic tv series "happy days." >> listen up girls, one time, one time only. line up right here, kiss the fonz for a buck. that's a bargain at any price.
>> the role of the fonz was the foundation on which i built the rest of my life. >> he built the house i live in. >> but winkler didn't always feel the love. especially in the manhattan apartment where his parents, immigrants from nazi, germany, raised him. >> they had an affectionate praise called dummer hund, for those of you who don't understand german that means dumb dog. they were convinced that i was lazy, that i was not living up to my potential. teachers said the same thing. so i was grounded most of my high school career. >> how old were you when you read your first book? >> 1. >> what neither henry nor his parents knew was that i was
dyslexic. he could barely read it. >> was horrible. it was humiliating. it was scary. and i learned to memorize as much as i could from any page and then improvise. >> how many colleges did you apply to? >> i 'played to 28. i got into two. >> winkler managed to get through boston's emerson college then was accepted to the prestigious yale school of drama after auditioning with a shakespearian monologue, sort of. >> launce and the dog, he loved his dog. and he would take his dog for a walk. >> yes, it was a monologue that he improvised. >> the sky was that eerie blue, just before the storm. i made it up. >> after yale he acted on stage and in commercials.
>> look out world the fonz to comin'. >> then at the age of 27 winker became the coolest high school dropout in america. >> what's in the box? >> my engagement ring. >> you give girls engagement rings? >> he was one of the biggest stars but his dyslexia continued to interfere been not just his reading but also physical coordination. >> riding a motorcycle was a challenge? >> could not piece together the gear, the speed, the brake. it was too much. i couldn't comprehend. >> was that embarrassing for y you? >> well, i wish that i could, it would have looked great.
but i only rode it for about 15 feet in actuality. >> but winkler was so convincing playing smooth and confident that the offers got bigger. >> why did you turn down the lead in "degrees"? >> because i'm an id i don't believe. that's it. no, the thing is that i had this thing. i'm not going to be typecast. i'm going to beat the system. really what i should have done is just shut up and gone to work. >> what was the toughest point in your career? >> not being able to work from 1983 to really 1991 as an actor. "happy days" is over. what do i do now? and i had no idea.
and being rudderless is painful. >> to fill the void, winkler became a producer, he helped to create the original macgyver tv series. >> and cut. >> and he directed. while he was away working, stacey raised their three kids. >> i knew that his first love was his work. and i knew that he had to work in order to feel valued. my belief in him could not fill him, because he needed to feel that for himself. >> that is a very candid. your reaction? >> my reaction is that i'm very lucky. >> over the past 25 years, winkler has worked constantly,
in hundreds of movies and tv shows including "arrested development." >> they're not filing charges, i got them to call your flee from justice religious expression. >> this is a lawyer. >> yeah, he's very good. >> i think he has grown and evolved so much that i see less and less of that self doubt. >> there you go, nice job. >> part of that confidence comes from a pastime. >> so beautiful. >> look at that. >> oh, my, gosh. >> henry and stacey share. >> henry, if there's one word that this requires what is it? >> patience. tenacity. >> great shot, my friend, one more. >> thank you. thank you. >> winklers have gone fishin'. >> threw. >> fly fishing in montana and here on the snake river in idaho for more than 25 years.
>> what hooked you? >> the place of it. the sound of it. the green of it. >> and what happens when you're fishing. you cannot concentrate on anything else. not a problem in the world that bothers you at this moment. >> get him! >> and fly fishing gave him the courage to conquer his greatest fear. the written word. >> i am an actor, a producer, a director. with lin we have written 32 novels. stand i am in the bottom 3% academically in america. >> we are in chapter 5. >> yes, henry winkler is the owe author along with lin oliver of series of books about hank zipzer, a 4th grader. >> we have written 4,476 words.
>> they're all good. >> thank you so much. >> their books have become best sellers. >> thank you nor being here. >> i mess everything up. >> and the basis for a popular series in britain. >> just because reading, writing and math might be hard for you has nothing to do with how brilliant you are. ♪ these days are happy days >> henry winkler, america's most famous teenager, is 71 now. >> you learn that where there's a will there's a way. i live by tenacity and gratitu gratitude. tenacity gets you where you want to be. and gratitude allows you not to be angry or frustrated along the way. at this moment when a lot of men my age are sitting at home, i am
in the golden moment. >> come here. >> golden moment? >> happy days indeed. >> pauley: ahead. >> a good place for truffles. >> pauley: a dogged pursuit. found a missing piece td in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo is specifically designed to open up airways to improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents.
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ready, go! hi, juice universe? one large rutabaga, with eggplant... done! that's not fair. glad i had a v8. the original way to fuel your day. >> pauley: digging for gold is one way to extract wealth from the earth. digging up a rare and far more delicious treasure is another. seth doane takes us to an auction at a castle near the town of alba in italy. >> the bidding for this exotic food went up by the hundreds. and then by the thousands.
the rare delicacy on the auction block was displayed with great fanfare. daniel mcvicar a 20 year veteran of "the bold and the beautiful" is a huge fan of this unusual looking perishable product, the white truffle. >> i remember every meal i've ever had with truffles. absolutely. >> it was a charity auction, a pair of truffles sold more more than $100,000. about $2500 an ounce. that's double the price of gold. and bought by a famous chinese chef. to appreciate why these truffles, a mushroom-like fungus can be so pricey it's necessary to see how they're found. >> this is a good place for
truffle. >> natale and giorgio are fifth generation truffle-hunting brothers. >> looking for a certain kind of tree, a certain time of year, certain weather. >> yes. the weather is important. and the ground. >> most important is the dog. brio is trained to sniff for truffles which grow underground and natale told us each hunter knows a secret place. >> this secret place only go during the night. >> he didn't tell you, your father? >> no. we discovered it only when he dead. >> that secrecy and their scarcity makes finding one all the more delicious. >> brio found one. >> you want him to smell it and find it and you do the work. wow, there it is. that's a white truffle.
>> yes. he showed us the difference between the more common black truffle, still a delicacy and the white truffle. this has a perfume, but the fragrance here is so much more. the price, too. >> the price, too. it's ten times more expensive white than black. >> this is ten times more expensive? >> this region of italy is known for its rolling hills and its wine. for 86 years the town of alba has hosted a truffle fair with tartufi italian name, easily sell for hundreds or thousands of dollars each. yet to aficionados all of this eyebrow raising isn't about price but smell. usually described as enticing mix of honey, garlic and earth.
>> for us, the white is king. >> the white truffle is the king? why the king? >> because we can find it only in this period. >> white truffle season spans from late september into january. that's prime time at tartufi morra where we saw the preshipping scramble. white truffles are only fresh for a few days. so they're bought and shipped within hours. to exclusive restaurants and shops in 31 countries. the brothers run the company. >> my phone is always night and day. because i want my clients can call me any time. >> your phone will ring in the middle of the night. it will be some sort of truffle emergency. >> yeah. >> the founder of this company was credited with introducing this unusual food to the west back in the 1950s.
>> he understood the importance of the truffle started giving the best truffles as gifts to famous people. he sent one to marilyn monroe, another to president harry truman. and the town of alba became nobody worldwide. some team come specifically looking for the white truffle? >> yeah, most of them. >> a michelin-starred chef just outside alba. >> you dream when you're a young chef to see the face when you slice the white truffle on the plate. to see -- >> like watching people's expression? >> yes. >> to show us he whipped up a pasta dish with simple ingredients, butter, a little olive oil, keep the focus on the generous shaving of white truffle which befitting their value he keeps locked in a safe inside the fridge. >> ummm.
buonisimo. >> you use it when you have it. you fall in love with it. that's a problem. >> because it's expensive. >> expensive love. >> it's all part of the appeal. add to that a little mystery and some secrecy and you have a recipe for obsession. >> pauley: we're off to the movies, next. if you have moderate to severe psoriasis, you can embrace the chance of completely clear skin with taltz. taltz is proven to give you a chance at completely clear skin. with taltz, up to 90% of patients had a significant improvement of their psoriasis plaques. in fact, 4 out of 10 even achieved completely clear skin. do not use if you are allergic to taltz.
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now's your chance at complhave you any wool?eep, no sir, no sir, some nincompoop stole all my wool sweaters, smart tv and gaming system. luckily, the geico insurance agency recently helped baa baa with renters insurance. everything stolen was replaced. and the hooligan who lives down the lane was caught selling the stolen goods online. visit geico.com and see how easy it is to switch and save on renters insurance. >> pauley: these are golden days for movie fans and the start of a very big week. our critic david edelstein has a sneak preview. >> let's talk about the all-important holiday movie season. what's that you say? the holidays ended weeks ago? yes, but now is when like 98% of the country can finally see the movies critics gushed about in
november and december that were only in theaters in new york and l.a. to qualify for awards. with oscar nominations set to be announced tuesday, now is actually peak holiday movie season. you don't just get to see these movies you can be part of the backlash against them. or, the backlash against the backlash. take "la la land," dame yen chazelle's eye candy musical with the inhumanly gorgeous emma stone and ryan gosling. critics fell all over themselves in december. now all i hear is, the singing stand dancing aren't exactly "singing in the rain." it misrepresents jazz, it's too white. ♪ i'll start a backlash against the backlash, it moves like an old fashioned escapist dream with a modern emotional toughness. when people complain about "la
la land" i go la-la-la. "moonlight" is another awards season so delicate that critical hype bruises it. don't expect to be blown away, maybe you'll be blown away. >> all right, don't you -- so gobs of hype about "fences" based on august wilson's great play about a husband and father warped by racism into a big jerk. >> worked that out between us and like your black ass. >> my problem is it is still feels like a play. denzel washington, dynamic as he is, needed a director to take him down a peg. except he was the director and he was swinging for the fences. axa, the oscars.
where the front runner is casey of a fleck, for his portrait of a man in a fog of grief in manchester by the sea. if you like your sadness unleavened by a tinge of hope. there hasn't been much hype about 20th century women, the bitter tweet tribute to women who helped him become a man. >> having your heartbroken is a tremendous way to learn about the world. >> one is his mother braid by annette bening in the year's most visit performance. i don't get why people aren't falling on their knees and singing odes to joy. because annette bening makes every movie a holiday.
>> pauley: here's a look at the week ahead on our sunday morning calendar. monday kicks off tax filing season. the irs begins accepting individual tax returns for calendar year 2016. on tuesday, if the motion picture academy announces oscar nominations. wednesday marks the 70th anniversary of the death of chicago gangster al capone who died of cardiac arrest at age 48. thursday is opening day for "rhymes and reasons" tan exhibit about the musician john denver
which runs until mid september at the grammy museum in los angeles. friday is the 50th anniversary of the signing of the international treaty banning the placement of nuclear arms in space. and saturday sees the celebration of the chinese new year. it's the year of the rooster. with that we go to john dickerson in washington for a preview of what is ahead on "face the nation." good morning, john. >> dickerson: good morning, jane. president trump is already doing things that affect real people's lives from health care to trade. we're going to talk to kellyanne conway, senator lindsey graham stand barnes. >> pauley: next week here on sunday morning. is this the battery that will change everything?
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i'm working to boost linda's immune system to help protect her against you, shingles. zostavax is a vaccine used to prevent shingles in adults fifty years of age and older. zostavax does not protect everyone and cannot be used to treat shingles or the nerve pain that may follow it. you should not get zostavax if you are allergic to gelatin or neomycin, have a weakened immune system or take high doses of steroids are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. the most common side effects include redness, pain, itching, swelling, hard lump warmth or bruising at the injection site and headache. it's important to talk to your doctor about what situations you may need to avoid since zostavax contains a weakened chickenpox virus. remember one in three people get shingles in their lifetime, will it be you? talk you to your doctor or pharmacist about me, single shot zostavax. you've got a shot against shingles.
>> pauley: we leave you this sunday morning in the company of short-eared owls near the town of new hudson. in the new president's home state of new york. 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 i'm jane pauley. please join us when our trumpet sounds again next sunday morning.
captioning sponsored by cbs >> dickerson: today on "face the nation", the 45th president takes office, events in the last "48 hours" show a very divided america. >> so help me god. >> dickerson: friday's inaugural, he followed the traditional pomp and p pageantr. >> along with the cheers and change, came chaos. and confrontation it is a new president delivered a blunt condemnations of politicians of both parties gathered to celebrate his inauguration and gave a bleak assessment of america. >> this american carnage stops right here and stops right now. >> dickerson: it is a new tone for a new president, and a new era for washington. on day one, president trump visited the central intelligence agency to mend fences. >> i love