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tv   Sunday Morning  CBS  October 30, 2016 8:00am-9:30am MDT

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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." halloween is tomorrow, the election a week from tuesday. scary times all around. so where to turn for companionship and comfort? perhaps to the quadruped that, through thick and then, has always been the dog.
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and its secrets as martha teichner will explain in our cover story. >> what has the world come to now that people can eavesdrop on their dogs. so you can't call a dog on the phone. >> no. >> this is the next best thing? >> exactly. >> later this sunday morning, the real secret life of pets. fyi, sometimes it isn't pretty. >> superstition says comets are a portent of singular events. there's a show about a comet in previews on broadway that harold a big career first for the singer josh grow broken. >> when the musical "natasha, pierre and the great comet of
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>> this is something you wanted for along time. >> my childhood dream. >> even learned to play the accordion back stage with josh groban as he takes his first bow on broadway. >> pauley: to a harry potter spin off. his name is eddie redmayne. and this morning he's our tracy smith. >> what's it like coming back here? >> before he hit the big time, oscar winner eddie redmayne couldn't find an acting job and his mom thought he should maybe try something else. >> lawyer is basically an actor. like, mom, have you ever seen me win an argument?
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the fantastic eddie redmayne ahead this "sunday morning." >> pauley: the day before halloween is none too soon to say, boo. several of our colleagues will provide some frightening fare this morning among them, jan crawford. >> once upon a midnight dreary. the opening words of edgar allan poe's the raven. he looks right at home on feathers the eyes that seem like they're always watching. then they're always around dead things. >> from ravens to scarecrows to grave yards. the things that have us saying "boo" ahead on "sunday morning." >> rita braver discovers an outbreak of pencilmania. steve mart han has found two film makers of genuine genius.
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of the chicago cubs' bid for glory. first, headlines for sunday morning the 30th of october, 2016. another powerful earthquake struck central italy this morning. the magnitude 6.6 quake destroyed buildings but, so far, is not reported to have claimed lives. seth doane has the latest. >> this morning's quake was the strongest to strike italy in none as tremors shook, where the main basilica was damaged. first responders worked to see if anyone was trapped. in nearby viso a building collapsed on camera. this area was just shaken by a pair of strong quakes on wednesday. and in august, when earthquake in the region killed nearly 300 people, now more ancient
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unsettled part of the mountains. for "sunday morning" this is seth doane near hard hit norccia in italy. >> pauley: a defiant hillary clinton is criticizing the controversial let tore congress saying the agency is investigating a new batch of e-mails connected to her home server. with nine days until the owel, jeff pegues reports voters likely won't be getting the >> cbs news learned that as of late saturday, invest gators have not secured the warrant. they stay they number in the thousands and they belong to hillary clinton's long time aide, one law enforcement source telling us that securing this warrant has been a process. the process over the last 48 hours has been anything but
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sources telling cbs news that attorney loretta lynch recommended true representatives that the director not attention let tore congress but he sent it anyway. investigators are looking to see whether any of the e-mails were sent by hillary clinton and whether they contain classified information. jane. >> pauley: jason kipnis' three hundred homer powered the the chicago cubs at wrigley field. and indians win tonight will earn cleveland its first world series championship since 1948. now the weather, beautiful fall day is in store for the heartland. not so for the west coast where it will be stormy and wet. there's a chance of rain from ohio to new england as well. nothing too scary in the week ahead and for most of us halloween's weather should be a
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next -- >> there is research that shows that dogs use the right and left nostrils differently. >> pauley: sniffing owl the inner lives of dogs. ,,
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,, ,,
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>> pauley: enjoying a dog's life. what's going on inside that noodle brain, what's day-to-day life like for a dog? our cover story comes from our resident dog lover, martha teichner. [ barking ] >> at bark box a new york city company that sends out treats and toys to dogs every month by subscription. people can bring their dogs to work, the office is literally crawling with them. maybe too big or aren't the office type -- >> piggy system. doggie cams are as available as baby mob stores. >> it has so i can hear when he shifts, he can hear me, i can like holler at him, squeak at him. feels like a way to sort of have ha phone conversation.
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makes me feel good to see him to see that he's okay alone. >> company controller is another shameless voyeur. >> i'll yell at him if he's doing something bad. >> does he respond? >> yeah. >> if you say no he'll get it. he may not listen. right when we leave he gets upset. then after that he'll just sleep. we leave music on for him. >> the sleep part that's what most dogs do. they sleep 12-14 hours a day. it's nothing like the secret life of pets. sorry to disappoint you. >> chug, chug, chug. >> the film managed to grossarily a billion dollars was one of the summer's biggest blockbusters.
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>> the point of the movie is that the petses ' lives start the minute. >> i feel like it's reverse. >> research scientist alex an da horowitz studies dog cognition. her new book is "being a doing" published by scribner a subsidiary of cbs. >> they are our social companions. we've bred them to be so. their existence revolves around our presence and infer action with us. and that's exactly what they don't have when we leave them. >> pets do have a secret life. for dogs it's not soap about this. as it is about this. they experience the world mainly through their noses. >> the dog's knows is masterful, it's such an impressive organ. >> humans have about six million olfactory receptors.
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sniff more rapidly than we d. that's because they need to get the odors from the outside world all the way up to epithelial tissues, cells that do the smelling. that's at the back of the nose. >> they exhale through those little curled slits on the sides of their noses. and listen to this. >> there is some research that shows that dogs use their right and left nostrils differently. they start out sniffing with the right then move to the left. olfaction. >> we gather add few dogs. alexandra's dog finnegan, ricky and june my dog, mini. to see? some noses in action. >> a pretty classic ritual. >> how does a dog know from smelling whether the dogs are meeting as friend or enemy.
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anything inherently about a smell. maybe younger or older, healthy, fit or recently eaten something. >> they smell fear, can they smell love? >> i don't think it's too fantastic to say that in some way they can smell fear. some way they smell love. that's because we're giving off odors that correspond to a state of fear or feeling of affection. >> we know about tracking dogs. bomb sniffing dogs now some. >> they're now a lot of working dogs who are being trained to detect cancers, cancers in urine, on breath, ex hailed breath. on the body. >> and would you believe, dogs can also smell time. >> if i leave the house in the morning, my house is full of my smell. an hour later a lot of it will have disappeared.
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day. >> yeah. a lot of people talk about dogs who seem to know when their owners are coming home. they think it might be kind of psychic 'bit. i think it's a smelling ability. not smelling how long somebody is gone. >> cute, but one not so cute side effect of smelling time, can be separation anxiety. things when their owners leave. >> very big thing like 15-17% of the nation, 3 million dogs have overt, you know, obvious separation anxiety. >> dr. nicholas dodman recently retired, is directly of the animal behavior program at tufts university's veterinary school. his new book "pets on the couch" is published by cbs's simon and
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>> shadow, was returned to a shelter twice before mary haraseyko adopted him eight months ago. >> he removed wall to wall carpeting. just completely demolished the room. was breaking air conditioners, window screens, was trying to get out, barking. >> dr. dodman on a house call to the cambridge, massachusetts, apartment in august. >> we're going to get him to expect when the door closes >> hold him by the collar. >> his advice, leave as if it's no big deal. but provide shadow entertainment. keep him busy and not bored while she's out. and when she comes back -- >> greeting's low key, how is it going. slap me four. >> in shadow's case -- we probably need some kind of
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example, zoloft. >> dr. dodman has spent decades advocating using human mood stabilizing drugs like zoloft, proceed sack and others on pets. because people and animals share the same disorders. >> the list would include aggression, phobias, obsessive compulsive disorder, autism, one model. >> alzheimer's? >>. prescribes behavior modification first. drugs as a last resort. >> sometimes people, they're emotionally exhausted, financially drained they say, new can't fix this problem within two or three months we're going to take him to the pound. or we'll have the vet put him to sleep. when i hear that i say, let's use the medication. >> good news about shadow. after three months following dr. dodman's prescription, he
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my dad gave me those shares, you know. he ran that company. i get it. but you know i think you own too much. gotta manage your risk. an honest opinion
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1894. 122 years ago today. the perfect day for a workplace punch. for that was the day daniel m. cooper of rochester, new york, received a patent for his workman's time recorder. the first device to use a card to record the time at which an employee punched in and punched out from work. the first such workplace time clock, but hardly the last. cooper sold his patent to a local businessman who created a company to market the rochester brand time recorder. a company that eventually became part of ibm. yes, that ibm. time clocks quickly became a ubiquitous part. factory workers were punching in large and small. a practice familiar enough to
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culture. charlie chaplain rapidly punched a time clock in his classic 1936 film "modern times." today's time clocks go far beyond the card technology of daniel m. cooper's time. with an eye toward avoiding so-called buddy punch-ins, having a friend punch in for you, many modern clocks use biometrics to validate product called wasp time. >> you clock in and out the employee places his or her finger in the fingerprint heck knicks window. join and though the time clock is very much with us the rapid growth in telecommuting is giving it a run. according to one analysis, the number of home-based workers logging on rather than punching in jumped 100% between 2005 to
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nearly 3% of a you will employees now work from home at least half the time. ? fifty years ago, humpback whales were nearly extinct. they rebounded because a decision was made to protect them. can protect you and your family, and preserve your legacy. ask a financial advisor how retirement and life insurance solutions from pacific life
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psh psh lunch is ready! campbell's spider-man soups. made for real, real life. thanks mom get your fall fix with huge deals right now at lowe's. like 10% off appliances $396 or more. plus get 10 to $40 off paint and primer, stains and sealants and resurfacers via gift card. make your home happy this fall with the season's biggest savings at lowe's. jane these carved pumpkins, some of them commissioned by the new york's center for
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we'll be saying boo throughout the morning. here is jan crawford with another. >> once upon a midnight brother -- dreary, while i pondered weak and we're re. so begins edgar allen poe's "the raven" a perfect poem for halloween. a dark tale of death about a grieving lover haunted, taunted by the hovering presence of -- this guy. such a nasty reputation, for an animal that's actually wicked -- smart. how intelligent? >> i would say as intelligent as great apes or dolphins. >> rebecca sturniolog is a curator at the smithsonian's national zoo in washington. she feels like ravens like iris and chogan here get a bad rap. >> a big brain. >> especially relative to their
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communicate with each other. to assess what's going on in their environment. >> and in their environment is where we went. >> in we go. >> in we go. >> they're waiting for us. >> a black cat in here, too? >> or ladders. ravens are crafty, hiding food, manipulating a string to eat a mouse. >> you can reach it. >> iris even knows how to paint. again. that's good. >> some can mimic human voice. >> hi. >> often confused with crows, ravens are larger, have a wedged-shaped tail with a low throaty caw. we see them in the wild in captivity and in popular culture.
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game of thrones, in comic books and folklore. so why do we associate them with evil? >> that deep black of the feathers, the eyes that seem like they're always watching. like they never blink. and then they're always around dead things, right? because they're scavengers they like to pick at corpses. >> professor socializes in the horror genre at georgetown universi. centuries. >> ravens are ominous birds in literature going back all the way to shakespeare. they come up in macbeth, in mid summer night's dream, asks, would anyone not trade a raven for a dove? he's referenceness the book of genesis l. it's important that we remember that ravens have connoted death and upper natural
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close to something that you've heard so many terrible, frightening things about. >> yeah. >> beauty, brains, maligned and misunderstood. will i fear them from now on? to quote the raven -- >> never more. >> pauley: still to come -- ? i'm so ready on broadway. on broadway. but next -- a halloween visit with actor eddie redmayne. but next -- a halloween visit nutella adds a smile to any morning. nutella - spread the happy! (vo) stank face.
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cure. with new guaranteed tidylock protection, you won't have to face one more stank face. tidy cats. every home, every cat. there's a tidy cats for that. >> it's "sunday morning" on cbs. here again is jane pauley. >> pauley: eddie redmayne won an oscar for his role as the brilliant dr. steven hawking in "the theory of everything."
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fanciful new j.k. rowling film. but not before he stalks to tracy smith for our "sunday morning" profile. >> here is a quick peek. par fantastic beasts and where to find them is j.k. rowling's spin off of her harry potter series. but this time instead of harry potter the hero named newt scamander, played by 34-year-old eddie redmayne. and producers hope the makings of a movie megahit. >> welcome to new york. >> for eddie home is the relative quiet of central lone lone where he can sit at his favorite cafe and be left alone for now any way.
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there will be a lot of fans out there. this is a j.k. rowling film, this is the harry potter franchise some is huge. >> at various stages in one's sort of career have gone, are you repped for this? and i go, what preparation do you do? do you like, sit there and sort of -- >> good point. >> armor up? i don't think you can -- firstly that involves the expectation that it's going to be huge that's some but the other thing, even when things are successful they go, god, your life must have changed. but it doesn't i will, really. still live your own -- your own way and carve your own path and the rest is noise. >> for him that noise has been pretty nice. his turn as transgender artist in last year's ""the danish girl" earned him his second
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but the on screen transformation here didn't happen quickly or easily. >> it doesn't matter what i wear. it's what i dream. they're lilli's dreams. >> i always feel like i've never been someone that was sort of blessed with like, sort of in nature talent of just being able to do things. i had to work at it and learn from your mistakes. >> really? >> yeah. definitely and -- >> because to us it i'm not sure sure da. >> you got to look at those. you'll be absolutely sure that's not the case. i really have to work. is. >> here saw good example, redmayne spent five months learning how to move like an als patient. for his role at physicist dr. steven hawking and he won the oscar for this one.
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>> he actually got the part out an audition but to him that was more curse than blessing. >> at least if you audition for it the producers all the people involved have some sense of what you're going to do. you know, so you don't turn up on day one and they say, whoa, you're going to do it like that? the universe getting smaller and smaller, getting denser. >> when it came time for him to help audition his costar better of him. and the director has to talk him down. >> let me sure you're not being auditioned. this is -- it was similar to fantastic beasts. >> you are neurotic? >> i have moments, definitely, yeah. >> he wasn't always so tightly wound.
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went to some of the best schools in britain. he sang in the choir at eton. and was a classmate of the future king of england, prince william. what's it like coming back here? >> weirdly nostalgic he took a keen interest in drama. got his first proceed folksal role in london in 2002 production of shakespeare's "12th night" it as ary corset and all. >> for years when i started doing films and period drama and quite a lot of elizabethan, i know your pain. i know. >> that's beautiful. >> you have the national theater down here. >> he also did pretty well when he played a man, winning rave reuse in 2010 tony award for the broadway play "red."
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you had a comfortable upbringing, went to great schools and success came fairly early. i think some people might look at it and say, it was easy. >> well, they would be right in the sense that compared to many actors, i've had an -- a remarkably lucky and easy run of it. but to you it feels like you people the struggles. it was through going through years of auditions, three or four years before i got anything properly on screen. when i was younger i was showing interest that perhaps if you get knocked by bad reviews and stuff she would see that it would hurt a bit. oh, have you thought about becoming a lawyer? lawyers are basically actors, she would repeat that. i'll be like, mom, have you ever seen me win an argue. [ she'd be like, no. i'm like, so. >> i have something in my eye. >> his struggle seemed to end in
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role as young filmmaker smitten with marilyn monroe. >> do i care if i should die "? now she goes across the sea. >> his eton choir bauer experience came in handy in 2012's "les miserables." >> ? my place is here. >> do you see yourself as a sing sneer. >> i really enjoy singing. but i'm is not sure i'm -- i sound a bit like kermit the frog. >> no, you don't. >> i do. >> come on. >> there's a self deprecating jimmy stuart quality. he married hess long time girlfriend antiques dealer hanna bagshawe a few weeks before he won the oscar. this summer they had a baby girl. in short if you're looking for off-screen drama, look elsewhere. you have a reputation for being one of the nicest actors in the
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>> you hate nice? >> why? >> so boring. i'd rather nice than reprehensible. >> why should i help you? >> make it worth your while. >> nothing boring about his schedule, fantastic beasts is reportedly the first of five installments. >> wait a minute. that's a bow >> no. >> they pick locks, right? >> you're not having him. >> well, good luck getting back alive. >> you've accomplished so much already. tony, oscar, now you're in a big blockbuster in case anyone was wondering whether you're going to do that? meats threat. >> when you put it in terms of a checklist. >> i don't mean to say that --
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to play interesting people or just to play, to tell stories that intrigue you. and none of that changes. so although maybe those things feel like a lovely checklist, it doesn't stop your appetite for wanting to tell stories. >> you still have that appetite? >> yeah. >> pauley: next -- coloring can
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,, >> pauley: are coloring books just for kids like emmy, zoe and david here? they're the offspring of our "sunday morning" producer. well, move over kids. rita braver has the story of pencilmania. >> once a month not far from the u.s. capitol. >> hey, guys, we're ready. >> a resolute group files into a basement room in a dc public library. >> i haven't told my family yet. i'll have to break it to them slowly. >> and it begins. >> we have your pencils, your markers, all of your things here.
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maybe coming soon to a neighborhood near you. >> this mix of colors, that's what i'm good at doing. >> that's right. grownups with crayons and markers. all part of a craze that's sweeping the whole world, adult coloring books. believe it or not they often become the top selling books on amazon. these two started coloring back in their native country. >> in korea it is very popular the coloring books and colored pencils. the book called "secret garden" was very popular. >> published in 2013, is credited with starting the whole trend. it's a book filled with elegant and fanciful images. and it has spawned an industry
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a recent coloring party in florida in honor of the dad less anonymous coloring book, adults like jennifer were proud to be caught up in what used to be known as a childish pursuit. >> i don't think you ever grow out of liking to color. >> and today you can color the adventures of donald trump, or the perfection of ryan gosling. there's even a new crop of coloring books devoted to swear but most of the colorers we met, they do tend to be women, agree with she bono, who says it let's her leave her cares behind. >> it's like permission to push everything else aside at the moment. and that your main mix in life right now is to color this damn up cake. >> those cup sakes are from the book "color me happy." part of a series that has sold
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shocking to you? >> very shocking. who knew? >> lacy mucklos the author, underscore author of the books. while the pictures are drawn by an artist in wales, she is a licensed art therapist provides commentary telling readers, for example, to use hue, is that personally increase your sense of happiness and pleasure. what's the biggest hope that you would have, from somebody who picks up one of your books and starts to use it. >> i hope they find it helps them in whatever way it is. if it helps them relax and sleep better, great. helps them get through stressful time, wonderful. coloring can be therapeutic, it has a therapeutic value to people. >> anybody injured? >> in fact, in phoenix, arizona, coloring books provides stress relief to those who answer 911 calls.
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begged his publishers not to make any therapy claims for his books. >> we weren't setting out to create a mental aid, we were setting out to create a book full of wonderful art that was going to hopefully inspire people to be creative. >> and so in fantastic cities and structures, his best selling books, mcdonald has created fabulous kingdoms. so it might surprise you to see where he livesd two hours north of toronto. >> why does a guy who is known for his urban scenes live here? >> i think it gives me -- i think if i lived in the middle of the city and drew the city, spent all my time i might go a little bit in sane. >> though he was once known for his paintings and drawings sold in art galleries he's put that on hold.
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say, oh, look, he's just selling out here, that's what this is about. >> i'm an illustrator. i'm an image creator. i don't have a high and pompous view of where my art belongs or where it should hang. and i think it's wonderful creating original work that hangs over someone's living room walls. just as legitimate creating imagery that end up on a sneaker. >> meanwhile, the folks at crayola, who have been in the coloring business for 113 years, mark,ers and books to get even more adults hooked. >> it is kind of addictive. >> it is, right? >> is that okay? >> it's okay as long as it doesn't impair other parts of your life. if you're coloring instead of going to work that could be a problem. >> that could be a problem.
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it art? icine, it was an idea. a wild "what-if." so scientists went to work. they examined 87 different protein structures and worked for 12 long years. there were thousands of patient volunteers and the hope of millions. and so after it became a medicine, someone who couldn't be cured, could be. me.
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more "stay" per roll. more "sit" per roll. more "who's training who" per roll. so one roll of bounty can last longer than those bargain brands. so you get more "life" per roll. bounty. the long-lasting quicker picker upper. and try bounty napkins. i was out here smoking instead of being there for my son's winning shot. that was it for me. that's why i'm quitting with nicorette. only nicorette mini has a patented fast dissolving formula. it starts to relieve sudden cravings fast. every great why
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>> pauley: it happened thispa tiny cell phone pictographs. new york's museum of modern art announced the original 176 emoji first introduced by japan's national phone company in 1999. a combination of the japanese words for picture and character, the original emoji were designed to communicate useful information to small screen.
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pixels square. some of these original emoji such as the images for weather and numbers are self explanatory. others are somewhat more obscure. in announcing its acquisition, the museum says in part, emoji tap into a long tradition of expressive and visual language. images and patterns have been incorporated within text since antiquity and well into time. largely confined to japan at first, emoji jumped to cell phones around the world starting in 2010. far more complex and elaborate than those first simple images, standard died emoji now number close to 2,000. and appropriately enough for this time of year, the fifth most popular emoji is what else,
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>> pauley: what says halloween better than a spooky graveyard under a full moon. yet what better place to take the full measure of a man. here's mark strassmann. >> milbridge in northern maine is a blink and you'll miss it sort of town. it's the kind of place where people like everard hall still believe in doing things the old-fashioned way especially in his line of work. >> everybody likes me in town. everybody likes me all around the towns here. i never had nobody say anything that was bad about my work. >> for the past 49 years, hall has been perfecting what he
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he digs graves entirely by hand. you use a pick and shovel? >> yeah. >> not a backhoe. >> no. >> why? >> the families like to have it dug by hand. it's a much neater job and it's done right. >> hall was born and raised in milbridge. one of 12 children. is he left school after 8th grade to earn money for his family. his job was working for a mason who made headstones. call from the town undertaker. >> he says, the guy that digs graves for me is sick. he said, can you help me? i said, well, sure. >> this is the first grave i ever dug here. vincent and laura fernald. >> him in 1967. >> he has never forgotten vincent and laura fernald, nor any of the others.
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there down through the years. >> down through the years hall estimates he has dug more than 2500 graves. and he's proud of every single one. >> this is when i got it dug out. and this is when i got it finished and everything put back in place. >> he keeps photos and owe bit to you wares of the people he has buried. hooches. >> it's a memorial that i've buried. >> kids, babies, infants, premature, old people, middle age. i buried a guy one time that was 102. just the way of life, you know. i bury loved ones, strangers, alcoholics, drug addicts. this is my mom. >> he has dug graves for his own mother and father. a sister and an aunt.
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i said in my heart and soul i knew they weren't there. it's your mom and dad but still, you know, you know they're gone. they're in a better place. >> whether it's for a loved one or a stranger, his approach is the same. every grave has to be perfect. he measures out each one, eight feet by four feet. then he removes the sod, in pieces, like a puzzl so that he can put it back together exactly the same way. you have to start it right for it to end right. >> you do it wrong at the beginning. >> it's going to be hell when you get done because everything ain't going to be lined up. >> everyard will be 72 this year. but he's going to keep at it as long as he can. >> i was put on earth to be a grave digger.
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everybody has an occupation that they do perfect. mine is grave digging. >> after a life spent around death, everyard hall realizes that one day someone will have to dig his grave. >> i'm hoping to do my grave myself. i got plenty of time. god knows, he's going to let me know. >> you couldn't leave it up to somebody else. >> i have a plan. i want it done the way i want it done. >> pauley: the making of a
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,, ,, to keep our communities safe, we need a district attorney like jake lilly --
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war veteran, jake lilly is an experienced prosecutor who will be tough on violent crime, including murder and domestic abuse. and he has a smart plan to provide treatment for non-violent offenders, including veterans suffering from mental illness or addiction. jake lilly for district attorney -- tough, smart, and fair. >> pauley: creating a movie on a shoestring budget takes
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which is what two young film makers have found. >> if you pant great skateboarder matie zufelt is not your man. sam suchmann won't get into the x-games. if you want to know how to form a perfect friendship these two young men from rhode island both with down syndrome can tell you all you need to know. >> i just care about mattie. to me he's like a brother,. >> years ago. >> they were in special olympics together have been like two peas in a tub ever since. for the past few years one of their favorite activities has been to pretend they're making a movie. a zombie movie which their families at first didn't give a second thought. >> it seemed like another phase like any other phase. >> like a fantasy. >> it kept coming up. >> sam's brother, jessie also noticed they were doing the same
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that's when he found notebook where sam had storyboarded an entire feature length film. what were you thinking? >> i can't believe how good this is. i think that was when i realized that they had put so much work and heart into this that it had to happen. >> this was the new york premiere. after raising $0,000 on kickstarter, sam and mattie's movie came to life. or death as the case may be. it's called "spring break zombie massacre. and sam and mattie wrote ever word of the dialogue. >> you're lying now! >> i must warn you it's really gross in parts. terribly offensive in others and completely ludicrous throughout. >> guess what, guys? we got jet packs. >> in other words, it's december tinned to become a halloween
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>> i do it because i love it. because i'm -- >> in for the money. >> i do it because i lover it. >> you got rich -- not yet. >> we are making a sequel. >> based on a tragedy. >> worse than zombies taking over the world? >> going to be up lifting. >> sure you'll make it work. i can't waits to see it. >> this is the final not. >> genius has never been more genuine. ? i'm ready ? >> get set for josh wrote bin,
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>> pauley: josh groban had a popular song with "old devil moon" now will his lead role in a musical about a comet send his star streaking across the great white way? anthony mason has saved us a seat on broadway. ? here's to happiness freedom and light ? >> in a studio on new york's the cast of the new musical snoot great comet of 1812" rehearses for opening night. 24 members of the production will be making their broadway debut. >> ? the things i could have been but i never had the nerve, life and love ? >> including the leading man, josh groban. >> so, all right, all right ?
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chime ? >> this is something you've wanted for a long time. >> yeah, it was my childhood dream. >> ? is there any other way ? >> for peeks now the 35-year-old singer mass putting in grueling 12 hour days to get ready. is it harder work than you thought it would be? >> i'm a professional worrier. >> you're not afraid to work ethic and also i worry. i think maybe the two are related. >> ? i'm ready ? >> directing groban is rachel chavkin. >> a lot of that about the show do you feel it? >> i feel it. >> i feel it. we're in a bubble a little bit. >> i've been dreaming about it.
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>> for everybody here. >> the excitement. reminds me of when i was in high school. >> that was the last time groban was in a musical. at age 17 playing a skinny tevea in "fiddler on the roof" while a senior at the los angeles county high school for the arts. >> ? i wouldn't have to work hard ? >> he went on to the elite mellon university in pittsburgh, where his small class included josh gab who would star in "frozen" and the tony winning leslie odon junior who would star in "hamilton." >> so many of my favorites were in my class of 13. >> at the end of his first semester, groban dropped out
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his debut album released in 2001, would sell nearly seven million copies. >> ? you raised me up ? >> his second album nearly eight million. the baby faced baritone who the "new york times" called our national choir boy, was a sensation who defied genre or trend. you said you don't really fit in musically. >> i knelt pretty early in my music career. that? >> my awards shelf is baron. sometimes, earlier in my career the way i was written about seemed very dismissive. >> how do you feel about that? >> it was discouraging. you feel like that kid growing up in elementary school and junior high i was not ever in the clique. i was never invited to the parties the psychology is that, you go into this big professional world you're the kid not invited to the party again. but the thing that pushed me
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>> 'appear to be following him to broadway. even before its official opening "the great comet" has been selling out in previews. earning more than a million dollars in its first week. imagine you've had broadway offers before? >> yeah. >> you turned them down? >> for a number of reasons. time song everything. and the other thing is there may be a brilliant show that's been around for a really long time they're looking for the whoever. >> you don't want to be the 34th. >> the child in me says i grew up wanting that. but adult me i want to bring something new. >> ? i'm so ready ? >> groban plays pierre in "ntatash, pierre and it great comet of 1812" the full title. director rachel chavkin has
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>> audience is going to be back here? >> audience is everywhere. >> taking out 200 seats to extend the stage and create an intimate super club for 1200 guests. >> the cast literally end up on the stage, in the audience, up in the balcony, everywhere? >> yeah, it would probably be as proper to say there is no stage. >> when this show was first put on you had an audience of 80 people? >> 87. >> shall we give it >> the great som -- comet has come a long way from the tiny theater where the show was conceived four years ago. >> ? where to now ? >> groban saw an early production and reached out when he herd it was headed to broadway. >> ? but for me the comet brings no firefight. >> last year he began working with chavkin and the musical
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to back off a little bit. >> on this one i don't think there's any of that. >> what brought you to "war and peace" "? >> i read it. turns it it's pretty good. >> casting groban meant he had to learn the accordion. so he bought one. >> i came into the store like, i had sucker written all over my face. hi, listen, i know this is going to be a real pain in the butt but i have lot of money and never played before. i need an instrument. >> he named it olga. >> oh! >> and took it on tour with him this summer to train. >> you'd be playing the accordion back stage? >> that i walk out with at the top of the show that i play throughout the show that accordion has to to new zealand, south africans to australia. that accordion has been on my
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i didn't want to be thrown. i didn't want to come in because i knew there would be some head scratching, skepticism. >> about -- broadway is stranger to subcasting. i wanted to make sure that it was known right off the bat that i was coming to this world with the maximum amount of respect for it. >> on the first night of previews this month, after a lifetime of dreaming, josh groban finally was ready for hi broadway entrance. >> what do you remember about that moment? it. >> was more emotional for me than i thought. i tried to be calm and collected. i got a job to do. let's go do this. you think about the moments, you know, you didn't know if you could do it. you think about all the people that discouraged you. all the people that encouraged you, teachers. >> then you just have to perform. >> then you just have to do it. one of our dressers on the show
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in one direction... up. boost. be up for it. >> pauley: scarecrows don't say boo they don't say anything as luke burbank tells us their presence is a scare tactic am the same. >> it's a warm autumn day here in buck's county, pennsylvania. and halloween is in the air. welcome to the 37th annual
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festival where you can take in the view or take part in a years-old tradition. >> my mother and father started this. >> donna jameson's family started the festival back in the 1970s. >> it's a great thing to come out on a beautiful fall day and do something with your family. and then you can take it home and display it. >> and that's exactly what mike and mary par shack of philadelphia have been doing for more than 20 years. >> it takes my next door used to it. he used to work late at night. he pulled in one time he thought someone was sitting on my front porch. >> ? i would not be a nuff nuffin' ? what could be more nostalgic. web the bizarre of oz? >> ? if i only had a brain ? >> one of my favorite movies along with my daughter. so i don't know. just scarecrows are they're a
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>> a good thing that actually goes back to the very beginnings of farming. not long after people learned how to grow crops they started losing them to birds. they have tried catching the winged men as or even using kids to scare them away. mainly they put up these lone figures standing guard. which is what most of us think of when we hear the word scarecrow. but these days, traditional just for decoration. modern farmers scare away birds using a little more bang. >> we use bird cannons, reflective tape, we use distress calls. we want the birds to eat the neighbor's cherries not ours. >> kyle owns stemilt farms in wean afternoon oh, washington, one of the largest cherry producers in the country.
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bird damage. it's just a constant, you know, battle. >> it's a battle he wages with some unexpected weapons. like this falcon. >> we came in and there was a group of finches in here. >> who you may or may not know is the natural predator of the finches and robbins that are looking to feast on mathison's cherries. >> he caught threat and took it down. >> but it turns out sometimes even the time saying no. >> he is eating a cherry now. >> some degree defeating the purpose. >> yeah. >> birds devour at least 30 million dollars in cherries every year and that's just in washington state alone. which helps explain why farmers will try anything to save their crops. like these weird floppy inflatable figures.
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car lot. >> we do move mr. pinot around to different spots. that helps the birds not become used. >> ted marks owns atwater vineyards in finger lakes region in new york, he got the idea for mr. pinon, that's his name, from researcher. am the things he's tried to scare off birds, mr it just keeps the birds away. >> for farmers, their very way of life depends on defeating these winged thieves. what about the birds? >> do you ever feel a little bad for the birds? >> i haven't felt that bad for 'em. i feel they get their share, you know. even with all these things, they still eat quite a few cherries.
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>> pauley: on deck, chicago cubs fan bob sirott. ights congen for 12 hours. guess i won't be seeing you for a while. why take medicines that only last 4 hours, when just one mucinex lasts 12 hours? let's end this. ? we asked people to write down the things they love to do most on these balloons. travel with my daughter. roller derby. ? now give up half of 'em. do i have to? this is a tough financial choice we could face when we retire.
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at completely clear skin. just ask your doctor about taltz. >> pauley: game five of the world series to tonight in chicago. and no one will be looking on with greater interest than perhaps more mixed feelings than cubs fan bob sirott. >> the chicago cubs finished season with best record in all of baseball. my cubs. the team with the 108 year championship drought and now they're in the world series. >> high fly ball to left center. it's gone! >> but i'm going to let you in on a deep, dark secret. shared only among the most trusted fellow diehards.
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really. it would still be all right. espn said it best, just as the cubs are built on wrigley and the ivy and loveable losing, their identity is equally intertwined with bizarre tales of woe the smelly goat whose eviction cursed the team in 19 1945. the black cat who cost crossed their paths in 1969. the guy in the glasses we dare not speak his name who reached for a foul ball in 2003 without wouldn't be unique. by winning the world series they will become just like any other team. if they don't hold the record for the longest championship drought in the history of any sport, would they have their enormous national fan base? would george will have written so many eloquent columns about the romance of sticking with a team of losers to gain life lessons. would long time broadcaster jack
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slogan. everyone's entitled to a bad century. it was something special. it belonged to us. there wasn't the bandwagon there is now. here at wrigley field it was usually so empty they didn't even bother to open the upper deck. it wasn't hard to sneak into the box seats. i feel sorry for kids who don't have the chance to make that thrilling memory now that the ballpark is practically sold out for every game. so now it can be told. some of us miss of course, as a true fan i am rooting for them to win the world series but if they don't, at least we'll still get to say,
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>> pauley: here's a look at the week ahead on our "sunday morning" calendar.
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halloween for short. the night for scare recostumes and trick-or-treating. starting tuesday, most applicants for u.s. passports and visas must remove their glasses before taking their application photo. medical necessity is the only exception. on wednesday, the news media get an up close look at the mirrors on the new james webb space telescope scheduled to be launched some time in 2018. thursday is national nd a day for enjoying the breaded snack traditionally credited to john montagu, britain's fourth earl of sandwich. friday is the 100th anniversary of the birth of walter cronkite the legendary long time anchorman of the cbs evening news. and saturday kicks off the two-day long, 5,000 egg giant omelet celebration in abbeville,
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and now we go to john dickerson in washington for a look at what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, john. >> dickerson: good mortgage, jane, lot of confusion abut this new e-mail news we'll try to clear that up with some new developments and have conversation with vice president joe biden and man would like to replace i am john pence. >> pauley: we'll be watching. next week here on "sunday morning." >> i want to be the president for everyone in this country. >> we are going to win backe >> pauley: taking stock. ame up. ...with this idea of four towers that were fire escapes... ...essentially. i'll build a little model in photoshop and add these... ...details in with a pen. i could never do that with a mac. i feel like my job is... put out there just enough detail to spur the audiences... ...imagination to fill in all the blanks.
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? before it became a medicine, it was an idea. a wild "what-if." so scientists went to work. they examined 87 different protein structures and worked for 12 long years. there were thousands of patient volunteers and the hope of millions. and so after it became a medicine, someone who couldn't be cured,
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captioned by media access group at wgbh i'm jay paully. please join us again when our trumpet sounds next sunday
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