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tv   CBS News Sunday Morning  CBS  January 26, 2014 6:00am-7:31am PST

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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning, i'm charles osgood this is ""sunday morning" tonight is the night for grammy awards, we'll try to hit all the right notes. most of us enjoy most of our music through recordings. these days we can listen to our favorite tunes in more ways than ever. now hear this. will be our "sundae morning" cover story.
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reported by john blackstone. >> put 20 million songs in your pocket technology has revolutionized the way we enjoy music. the way the music business is trying to keep itself in business. >> the phoenix will have to rise from the ashes. >> ♪ >> later on ""sunday morning," the sounds of music. >> osgood: it's complicated is simple way of describing any -- aspiring engineering following in his footsteps. we'll see that. >> hammer a nail, sounds simple, right? wrong. >> what is going to happen is it will hit the ladder. >> it's complicated.
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very, very complicated. >> ahead on "sunday morning", the rube goldberg concept where less is never more. all this to hammer a nail? >> osgood: academy award calls for "the envelope please" is weeks away which gives us time to meet the multiple nominee serena ultimate soul. >> "philomena," the drama has received four oscar nominations. >> i was surprised by how much humor you had written in. >> it's funny and sad. it fits very well together. >> we'll fit together with steve
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coogan ahead on "sunday morning." >> osgood: snoop dogg is a rapper with a very big following who has been expanding his repertoire. lee cowan will give him a listen. ♪ >> this is likely not the snoop dogg you are used to seeing. performing in hallowed halls of washington. and you probably not used to seeing the superstar rapper coach football either. >> stay on your toes. >> later on "sunday morning". the new snoop who is up for different kind of grammy tonight. >> osgood: looks back on the career of danny kay. steve hartman as the story
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behind the basketball long shot and take note of milestone here at "sunday morning." first, led lines with this the 26th of january, 2014. the mall in maryland remains closed following a deadly shooting. police say unidentified man armed with a shotgun opened fire in a skate shop killing two workers. then killed himself. michael's the craft store is looking in to a possible security breach that could have compromised customer credit card information. hundreds of passengers aboard the royal caribbean cruise ship are suffering from apparent intestinal bug, report 228 passengers and 22 crew members are sick. no word on the cause as yet. he and first lady in france are
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splitting but never married, announcement follows that hollande is having an affair. director's guild of america for space movie "gravity" that makes him likely winner of the best director oscar in the academy awards. history was made at the cathedral when a girls chorus made public debut. performance ends all male vocal tradition going back a thousand years. today's weather a clipper system is prompting blizzard and wind chill warnings from montana to illinois. snow is expected in the northeast and northwest. more frigid weather for most of us in the days ahead except in the sunny southwest.
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coming up -- >> prosthetic hand around the hammer. >> just like rube goldberg. different sounds of music.,,,,,,
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>> osgood: this victrola had state-of-the-art audio. fast forebarred, sound systems
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of every sort saying "now hear this" our cover story by john blackstone. >> this morning we're showcasing the very latest in high end audio technology. yes, vinyl long playing records introduced back in 1930. are still state-of-the-art. that is if you play them on a $50,000 brinkman balanced turn table. ♪ >> why do i want to go back to the old turn table with the needle and big speakers? >> for that just have to sit down and listen. >> at music lovers audio in berkeley, california. >> welcome to our reference room. >> takes us for a spin through the highest in high fidelity components. this is four different cd players. >> this is one cd player.
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>> the experience reminds you of those old tape ads, sound that blows you away. be prepared to have your budget blown away, too. >> what does this cost? >> over $100,000. >> okay. i don't know how to follow that. >> throw in a suitable amplifier and speakers and you're easily in the hole for a quarter million or more. but take heart you don't have to break the bank to tap in to cutting edge sound. from high end listening rooms to the music player we carry around in our pocket, technology is now delivering more music to more places than ever. >> we're very close to future where just about every recorded song that we know of is just couple collision away. >> doesn't matter how big a record collection you might have what is in your pock set going to be i go bigger. >> all that data will exist in
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big cloud servers, your phone will be your window in to all of music. i search around for cool new bands. >> caleb, technology writer at the san francisco "chronicle" sees the future of music in companies like spotifiy and pandora that send or stream music to phones, cars and home computers. there are inexpensive subscriptions for sale but most listeners pay nothing endure a steady stream of ads in exchange for free muse glike now on spotify for the first time ever. >> i grew up listening to music for free it was called the radio. how is it different today? >> in some ways not at all. lot of people who listen to music all day without paying a cent. >> some streaming services let listeners pick songs, others like pandora figure out what kind of music a listener wants. >> each song has music fingerprint, if you will.
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>> michael works on the genome project train can the company's computers to serve's personal disk jockey, click thumbs up or down or a song the system gets to know your taste even better they claim than those closest to you. >> this is really the cornerstone of our recommendations technology. i think it is probably better than recommendations your wife would make. >> pandora, based in oakland, california, is the grand daddy, found 14 years ago by tim. >> we stream more hours of music than youtube streams hours of video. we actually are now the biggest radio stations in the u.s. >> although recording industry revenues are less than half of what they were a decade ago, streaming services offer new hope. digital music piracy is now in the decline. it seems most people find it easier to stream than to steal.
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>> is this a golden age for people who love the music? >> i think it is. the utopia that every artist reaches audience they deserve. >> streaming sites paid out more than billion dollars in royalties to record labels 2012. but amount they pay each time a song is played is tiny as little as six tenths of a cent only fraction goes musicians. many of those who make music complaining this golden age for listeners to leaving them in the dark ages. ♪ >> margins on the song are trending towards zero that is the reality. >> today's musicians would be wise to follow the business model of san francisco band that found fortune long before the internet age. the grateful dead.
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♪ the deaden couraged their tie-dyed fans to record tapes. others consider that stealing. >> a lot of people like to joke that maybe the grateful dead was the first social media band. that was viral marketing for their shows and merchandise. >> it helps create those loyal fans known as deadheads who crowded in to shows, overhree decades the grateful dead had only one top ten hit. at their feet they took in $50 million or more a year from performing live. >> you've always been experimenting in a way. >> curiosity killed the cat but satisfaction brought it back. we're finding stuff out. >> grateful dead guitarist may
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be showing more than touch of grey these days, but he hasn't l his enthusiasm for playing and promoting music. he sees live performances streamed on the internet as the way young musicians can build a physician base. >> the phoenix will have to rise from the ashes because the music industry as we have known it is destroyed. one of my big experience is that artists have to be able to make a living. something new will have to arrive and we're here to help that be born. >> he founded the research institute. perhaps world's most hi-tech studio for streaming live audio and on the internet. >> the kind of expense that went in to this you described it as what, unlimited budget but -- >> unlimited budget. exceeded that by half we continue to. >> chris is c.e.o. of tri, he
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and weir hope the same technology that hurt record sales will sell the live performances. much as music business is changing, one thing is certain. >> people are going to need music that need is not going away. i'd love to see the best and brightest trying to come back to the arts. one of the ways of doing that to make aesthetically and financially worthy. >> for listeners of course, music is its own reward no matter how it reaches your ears. ♪ >> osgood: next, the original sound of music. and to also surprise them.
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when you come across someone that feels it the same way you do that's when you get that connection. it's a once in a lifetime opportunity for both of us. and how cool is that? [ door bell ] [ male announcer ] introducing priceless surprises only for mastercard cardholders. it all begins tonight. you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec-d®. powerful relief of nasal congestion and other allergy symptoms -- all in one pill. zyrtec-d®. at the pharmacy counter. of the dusty basement at 1406 35th street the old dining table at 25th and hoffman.
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...and the little room above the strip mall off roble avenue. ♪ this magic moment it is the story of where every great idea begins. and of those who believed they had the power to do more. dell is honored to be part of some of the world's great stories. that began much the same way ours did. in a little dorm room -- 2713. ♪ this magic moment ♪ >> osgood: now a page from sunday morning almanac. february 26, 1905. 109 years ago today, a journey that led from austria to broadway to hollywood. that was the day maria augusta cuchera was born.
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she studied to be a teacher before entering the convent. in 1926 she was assigned to tutor the bed ridden daughter of a widower and former naval captain. what happened next inspired the musical "the sound of music" first on the stage with mary martin. on screen with julie andrews. not that the musical stuck strictly to reality, maria did marry but years earlier than in the show. the musical changed the first names of the seven children from von trapp's first marriage never mentioned the three children they had. another difference, the family was seen publicly for years before the take over the
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austria. and forget about climbing every mountain, they fled they didn't hike across the alps in to switzerland they took the train to italy. early 1940s the family arrived in the united states and established family ski lodge in stowe, vermont. he died in 1947, but maria lived to see her story retold in the musical form. in 1973 maria got chance to teach julie andrews on the variety show. she died in 1987, songs of her life story inspired didn't.
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ahead -- turning the page. it was hard to do what mattered. my doctor diagnosed it as fibromyalgia... thought to be the result of overactive nerves that cause chronic, widespread pain. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. i learned lyrica can significantly relieve fibromyalgia pain. for some, as early as the first week of treatment. now, i can do more with the ones i love. lyrica is not for everyone. it may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, changes in eyesight including blurry vision, muscle pain with fever, or tired feeling. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you.
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those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less fibromyalgia pain, i'm feeling better with lyrica. ask your doctor about lyrica today. the start of sneeze season and the wind-blown watery eyes. that's why puffs is soft. puffs plus are dermatologist tested to be gentle and they lock in moisture better. so you can always put your best face forward. a face in need deserves puffs indeed. [ female announcer ] try a yummy lean cuisine dish. with 13 grams of protein for 10 days, you'll feel great. i'm trying this too. maybe this. nope. not trying that. [ female announcer ] ditch the diet. go on a try-it with lean cuisine. [ female announcer ] ditch the diet. ♪ (man) we have some news for you. i think we need a bigger house. david, i'm taking the job. yeah, i'll look for a job tomorrow. i'm moving to new york. i think i need to move home. (female announcer) important conversations happen every day around your kitchen table.
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when you're ready to discuss insurance, we're here to listen. (man) so now what? (announcer) physicians mutual. insurance for all of us. >> osgood: it's complicated. modern day life that is. who would go out of their way to make the simplest tasks for
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complex. mo rocca has been watching, that's who. >> like many of us joseph likes to start his day sipping a cup of coffee and reading the morning paper. one page at a time. >> the machines that you can take every day objects around you and reimagine them. in a way that everybody can understand so that people start to see what's around them. >> wait for it. wait for it.
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joseph one of the judges at the annual machine contest. >> we have electrical, chemical, sound, hydraulic at work. >> 17 gizmo geeks make that college engineering students desending contraptions in tow in ohio. >> how far did you guys come for this? >> we came from tucson, arizona. that is about 1900 miles. 28 hour drive. >> their goal -- is year's task, hammer a nail. >> sounds simple, right? not exactly. >> what is going to happen the moon is going to hit the ladder which will start the lawnmower. >> down here release some golf balls. >> it's complicated, very, very complicated. >> that hits the mousetrap which closes the hand around the hammer. >> just as ruth rube goldberg,
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he's in the dictionary. rube goldberg, doing something simple in a very complicated way that is not necessary. isn't it sort of the the opposite of what engineering is about? >> in that sense, yes, it is. completely opposite. >> he one the prize for political cartooning in 1948 with the very serious drawing, the comics that made rube goldberg a household name were efficient inventions. >> well, folks, there she is the rube goldberg door opener. how does this really work? it's very simple. the waiter places this on pile of dirty dishes a. now cap b sees mouse c. of course this is stuff that he must be used for the next waiter. now he jumps on mouse c, causing lever d to lift lighted candle e.
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which ignites fuse f and sets off bomb g. opening door h very gently. all very simple. and so are you if you think it will work. >> cartoons like that caught on big time. >> race your mouse around the board. >> but for many of us a 1960 board came was our introduction to rube goldberg. >> rube goldberg with the game of mousetrap which was inspired by his work was classic contraption. >> adam writer of the new yorker wrote the preface to the art of the bube goldberg. he was a great artist who really understood the modern world. >> i think he had a central insight that is we're all fascinated by complicated machines. we love the idea of mechanisms. one thing touches another thing which touches another thing
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which boosts something. >> and keeps up in suspense. >> this takes -- stakes are really high now. >> the machines work well if the glorious sight to behold. when they flop, they flop hard. >> rube goldberg's machines are hazardous in their nature. >> a big challenge to overcome that whenever you run it something is going to break. >> overseeing the contest and rube's legacy -- >> i'm rube's granddaughter. >> he's just as cool today as he was a century ago. >> it goes viral. so we're experiencing this amazing rebirth or reinvention of rube. >> back in november a company
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called goldy blocks had this video on youtube to help sell science kits to girls with a little help from old rube. >> i mean literally in three days it went from a thousand views to six million views. if you have a great rube machine you have gold. >> one of the most golden goldberg inspired videos is this one by the rock band, ok go with more than 41 million hits on youtube p ♪ but jennifer says her grandfather's true heir apparent, heir apparent is our
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page turning friend. >> joseph hersher i am so impressed with the work he does. and it makes me laugh and he has spirit and he gets it. >> hersher and nine other judges after many complicated calculations. >> screen 3 because they had three interventions and one object leaving. >> finally chose the best nail hammering contraption. >> the first place is washington university in st. louis. >> their secret weapon the post-it slinky. >> this will be division i. >> to the loser as well -- there is always next time. >> next year's task for 2014 is to zip a zipper. >> there's your assign: word of advice, don't keep it simple.
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♪ >> osgood: next, grammy nominated snoop dogg. and then remember the legendary danny kaye. ,,,,,,
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>> osgood: that's snoop dogg with kathy pear a dandy land like version of "california girls." grammy has been a long time coming. >> when snoop dogg emerged from his recording studio we thought, but this high had nothing to do with an herb. he's happy because of this. his latest album "reincarnate" up for a grammy tonight. sound different? because he's nominated for best reggae album not signature west coast hip hop that made snoop dogg a superstar.
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♪ since the 1990s he sold over 30 million rap albums. and he's been nominated 13 times before for a grammy so far without a win. >> i am the susan lucci of grammys, crown me susan luccz he's kidding, of course, but very serious about what he says has been a musical and spiritual transformation. so much so doesn't want to be known as snoop dogg he prefers snoop lion. he was born calvin in long beach california. the story goes he was nicknamed snoop because he looked like snoopy from the cartoon. truth is he doesn't know where
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he got the name from. but his hard low a peanuts upbringing. we first burst on the scene snoop dogg's music spoke of the rim-rid den upbringing. critics argued glorified the gangster lifestyle. >> if you could get girls you could have a name, money, it was perks that went with it. >> he joined a gang, sold crack, went to jail. was even charged with murder at one point. but was later acquitted. >> this is my office. i have my throne back here i conduct my meeting from back here. >> although his fan base only grew. >> no one steps on the lion. >> rolling stone dubbed him america's most loveable pimp. >> i don't have no regrets what i did because i did it to the
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fullest. as you get older you get wiser, now that i'm wiser i want to give some light to the situation to give them another avenue or another door to walk through. ♪ his single "no guns allowed" is a musical about faith. >> so sick and tired of all this violence, gun violence. how could i speak on it being one who has advocated violence and gun violence. only way to do it through song that spoke from the heart. >> do you still carry a gun? >> no. >> our father, who art in heaven -- >> on stage and off he says, he's a different man. >> i formation. fake 31, 24 count. >> in 2005 he established the snoop youth football league. >> i wanted a football league to
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cater to the friends and people that came from the communities i came from. just seemed like no football league was catered to the inner-city. everything was -- >> he coaches one of the teams himself. >> roll out. >> not just for boys, there's a program for cheerleading, too. >> have a good day. >> already showing some big league dividend. last year one of snoop's alums was drafted by the denver broncos. he's going to the super bowl next sunday. >> a different -- looks up to as a coach as opposed to a rap star? >> it's better. >> because they don't care about my flaws, as rapper they bring up my flaws, when i went to jail, whatever ex i was seems to linger. when it comes to football they
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don't care about the ex. >> james who goes by cuba is one of snoop's star lineman. >> strange to have him coaching? >> not at all. >> >> that's you will all he wants. >> cuba's mom happy to accept outreach to the community. no reason to turn her back on it. just because of his past. >> it's a good different. >> how do you square your past life, dealing drugs and smoking a lot, how do you square that with coaching kids? >> easy. i don't go to practice doing it. i don't do it in front of them. they never see it. when i'm coach snoop, they get
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the coach. >> do you understand that? >> he hasn't lost all his snoopness. >> my favorite. we call her brown sugar. many fleet of custom cadillacs can make quite an entrance. >> this is the '69 cadillac fleetwood with the chandelier in the interior make you feel like you're at grandma house. >> at 42, father of three, and married now almost 20 years, snoop has plenty of places to arrive in style. few weeks ago he was even playing the kennedy center. president and first lady looking on. >> i look up top seeing them having a good time. let me know that i was in the right police and right spirit and right mind. i continued to do what i normally do. >> at the white house the
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secretary of state, john kerry, ended with a fist bump. later a chance to talk one on one with the first family. what did you say to the president? >> that's personal, man. we shared a few things, that was personal. i wouldn't discuss that right now. it was brilliant. what we make of that. see if i got something for cbs. if the reincarnated snoop hasn't pleased everyone that's probably no surprise. former gang bangers don't always take to the new snoop. but in that, he says, there is a lesson.
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>> a lot of my friends thought i went weak when i seen the light. but what i was told if you ain't losing friends you ain't growing up. so i guess i grew up. ♪ >> osgood: the grammys by the numbers, just ahead. and so do . but now i have the protection of colgate total® mouthwash. it works just as hard and just as long as i do. [ man ] rolling in 5! [ male announcer ] colgate total® mouthwash. it kills germs on contact and has a germ-killing shield that keeps working for 12 hours. it doesn't quit even after eating and drinking. hi! [ male announcer ] colgate total® mouthwash. 12 hour germ protection even after eating and drinking. ♪
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♪ i think the sun might be shining ♪ ♪ just a little more bright ♪ ♪ i think the stars might be hanging ♪ ♪ just a little more high ♪ ♪ come on, love ♪ a new day is calling, and it feels so right ♪ [ female announcer ] with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts, skim milk and cocoa, there's a whole lot of happy in every jar of nutella. spread the happy.
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>> osgood: now, a look at tonight's grammys on cbs by the numbers. this is the 56th grammy ceremony awards in 82 categories. ♪ jay-z has most nominations, nine.
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justin timberlake has seven including best pop vocal album for the 20/20 experience which is best selling album. tonight's youngest contender to lorde the 17-year-old new zealand born singer with four nominations including record of the year for her song "royals." led zepplin up for grammy for their performance of "cashmere" on the album "celebration day" they released first recorded version of the song 40 years ago. ♪ and the grammys are just a young person's game, tony bennett is nominated, 52 years after winning his first grammy.
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coming up, many faces of danny kaye.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> osgood: all performers hope to make a distinctive mark in their own time. very best leave a legacy that endures long after they're gone. a multi-tall end entertainer who died 27 years ago has left us that and more. here is michelle miller. >> what is the pay of the united nations am bass door to the children of the world? well, i carry a little bag with some dried fruit, a little matchstick which -- >> you're looking at two legendary figures. you probably recognize edward r.murrow, that other guy is
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danny day kay. back in hollywood golden age danny kaye was golden and then some he was an actor. a singer. a dancer. a comedian. and perhaps most important, a friend to children around the world. but to actor michael douglas, danny kaye was the guy next door. >> i knew danny kaye when i was a kid. went to his house many times, he was a great magical guy.
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had this wonderful curiosity and enjoyment of life. you saw it on screen, you saw it the way he lived. >> and to dina kaye he was dad. >> if there was a story of unconditional love and wanting what was best for me he was it. >> the only child of danny kaye and musician sylvia fine she is now keeping her parents' memory alive. >> this is a language known only to him that only he could say. it's almost like he was rapping. >> not long ago she helped mount a special exhibit honoring her parents at the library of congress in washington. it's now in los angeles. >> you know, my mother and father were such an amazing team. it was such team work and synergy, the egg yolk and egg
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white. >> he grew up in brooklyn, he was a high school dropout who spent summers performing in the catskills. kaminsky became kaye. >> why should they know your father? >> he was unicef's first ambassador in 1954. he was elegant, funny, there's no way -- remember i am the daughter, all of his talents. >> at an audition in 1940, kaye met his future wife. not long afterward he got his big break, a role in "lady in the dark." performing what became one of his signature songs. ♪ >> the song about tchaikovsky
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was many russian composers in many, many seconds he did it very, very, very fast. it stopped the show. >> soon hollywood took notice. >> behold! >> kaye starred in more than two dozen movies. classics like "white christmas." one of the most beloved roles -- ♪ >> kaye portrayed a prolific danish story teller. >> long live the king! >> then there's this famous scene from "the court jester". >> the vessel with the pestle
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has the pellet with the poison. the chalice from the physical has has the -- ♪ >> his wife wrote many of his songs. >> she said i had no doubts for danny i could tell what he was going to be able to do before he knew it. >> most couples can't work together. how did they make it work? >> with difficulty. >> shortly after dina was born there were rumors of kaye's affairs with other women and other men. the most infamous allegedly sir laurence olivier. >> what do you say to that? >> nothing. i say, people can write whatever they write i'm not in the business of confirming or denying anything. just a waste of my time. >> but to hear his daughter tell
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it, danny kaye, the parent, was perhaps his greatest role. >> if i had decided to marry a sheep herder in australia he said, great, i'll bring the barbeque, we'll have rack of lamb. he was picks natural about things. >> especially that rack of lamb. >> he was a wonderful chef. his italian cooking. >> which is why dina helped create kitchen theater at the famed culinary institute of america in upstate new york. >> the greatest cooks of america knew how good he was. >> some of the greatest chefs ate his cooking, yes. >> a gourmet, a pilot, a baseball team owner and an orchestra conductor. >> hi, there. the important guy in this picture is the fellow on the left. >> but perhaps his greatest passion was kids the world over.
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as the story goes, a chance encounter with a unicef official in an overseas flight with engine trouble was a turning point. kaye vowed that if the plane landed safely edie vote every spare moment to unicef, united nations children's fund. >> i think i got the greatest sense of reward, greatest sense of satisfaction -- ♪ greatest sense of than any other thing i've ever done in my life. i'm deeply touched this award is named because of danny kaye. >> which brings us full circle. earlier this month michael douglas was honored by unicef
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for his work with children. >> danny was the first person that i recognized the power of celebrity and how it could be used for good in the world, because he was beloved by all children of all ages. he was the perfect match for unicef. >> danny kaye earned two oscars in his career for both what became his triumph. ♪ >> if we can help to better understand the problems of the world's children, i think perhaps the world might be well on way to understanding itself a little better. ♪ >> osgood: next -- making a h@nt.
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,,,,,, fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. yeah. everybody knows that. did you know there is an oldest trick in the book? what? trick number one. look-est over there. ha ha. made-est thou look. so end-eth the trick. hey.... yes.... geico. fifteen minutes could save you... well, you know.
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>> the high school basketball player who wins the games in the final seconds can make a point. consider the young man our steve hartman visited. >> down screen. there it is. >> just outside greensboro, north carolina, the bishop mcginnis boys basketball team coming off the may be most remarkable game in school history. >> i still can't believe that even happened. i felt like there's no one who could stop us. i'll remember this game for the rest of my life. >> the game was against their arch rival, mt. ari high school. to fully appreciate what happened here you first need to know how coach josh thompson prepared them. it all started earlier with old ball and gold sharpy. coach thompson told each player to pick 2001 dedicate the game to. could be uncle, grandma, one kid picked his parents. they all enjoyed the ex are sighs. but safe to say no took it more
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seriously than junior guard, spencer wilson. he picked his friend, josh. >> josh's packs for life just really drew me towards him. >> spencer and josh were two great friends with one lousy thing in common. they both had cancer. the difference was, spencer beat his. josh didn't. he died nine months ago. >> his joy illuminated the room it was always apparent to me that he was special. >> before the game spencer wrote a letter to josh's mom explaining what they were doing and why he would be playing for josh. >> just wanted to let you no he that the payment impact has on on your life. will never forget him. pray for josh. >> i read it and cried. >> josh's mom, dina. >> they just had that bond. nobody else knew how josh felt except for spencer. >> spencer says he still thinks about josh every day.
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that's why this opportunity meant so much to him. >> the time i touched the ball, i found where i wrote josh i looked for that. put my hand on it every single time. >> thought of him? >> yes. member a whole lot to me. >> which brings us to the end of that game. with two seconds left on the clock, bishop down by a point in the rival at the freethrow bishop needed a miracle. some say that's exactly what they got. >> shot it, good! the official record book spencer wilson will be credit for that remarkable hail mary but the boys here at bishop believe spencer's friend josh deserves at least an assist. no matter what you believe, you've got to score one for
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friendship. >> i'm happy to answer any questions "philomena" has. >> i'm asking you a question. >> coming up -- >> you're a journal list? >> yes, i used to be. >> steve coogan. on chestnut streete pizza e the modest first floor bedroom in tallinn, estonia and the southbound bus barreling down i-95. ♪ this magic moment it is the story of where every great idea begins. and of those who believed they had the power to do more. dell is honored to be part of some of the world's great stories. that began much the same way ours did. in a little dorm room -- 2713. ♪ this magic moment ♪ and better is so easy withrning you cabenefiber.o something better for yourself. fiber that's taste-free, grit-free and dissolves completely. so you can feel free to add it to anything. and feel better about doing it.
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>> michael cain speaks through his nose. he gets very, very specific. when he gets loud it gets very loud indeed. >> osgood: steve coogan showed his comic side in the 2011 film "the trip" in his latest movie created oscar buzz using a very different approach one that has fans hoping for the best within they call for the envelope please. he talks about that and more with serena ultimate sewell. >> you got to stop that. >> it's octavius. >> to american audiences british comedian steve coogan biggest role so far may be the miniature roman soldier in the hit phlegm "knight of the museum."
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>> you guys are really little. >> we may be small but our hearts are large. >> i'm not that famous in america. >> all comedians know who you are. >> owen wilson is a good friend of mine. >> but he's big in the u.k. and he owes it all to this man. >> yes, i am. >> alan partridge character that i'm famous for in england just a cult underground thing here in the u.s. it paid for my house and opened doors for me. >> i can't tell you what a pleasure it is. >> you're enjoying yourself. >> people here who don't know much about him. >> alan partridge is a failed talk show host. >> who says totally inappropriate things all the time. >> and it's very funny. >> could have been throwing up all night for all i know yet your smile wouldn't show it.
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perhaps that's how you keep your figure. >> but it's coogan's serious side that's been recognized by americans -- >> best picture nominee for 201 are "philomena." >> a dramatic film he produced, wrote and stars in has been nominated for best picture. >> when did you hear about the nomination? gliffs in bed in the hotel and -- some people stay up to watch those. it's like pulling teeth. just can't -- the phone rang very early and i knew it would be good news because they wouldn't ring me to tell me bad news. >> received four nominations in total including one for dame judi dench. >> very nice to meet you. i'm sister -- >> didn't have to speak to anyoner. >> how did she hear about it? >> i sweet talked her rate and she said, to go judi's house.
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i knocked on the door. dame judi dench made me a sandwich and i told her a story. do you want to do it? she said, yeah. >> can i ask you martin not to use my real name when you write the story? >> the film is odd couple road movie mixed with old fashioned smoothing. >> we'll have to use your real name that's the way these things work. >> the heart of the film is the soul of philomena. >> people who for all the faults and criticisms also problems that the church has had, the forgotten people are the ordinary people who load these dignified, quiet, unremarkable lives. but lives that are honorable that's just philomena. that's what he learns about. >> i don't want to cause any fuss. >> philomena enlists the help of
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cynical freelance journalist, martin sixsmith who is played by coogan. >> i'm happy to answer any questions philomena has. >> i'm asking you a question. >> you're a journal list. >> they go in search of her son who had been taken from her in the 1950s. she and the toddler had been confined to convent in ireland where she had been abandoned when her family discovered she was pregnant out of wedlock. >> the topics that i think people that you don't talk about at dinner parties but a lot of -- people laugh when they watch the film. they go, it's okay, we can have this conversation, it doesn't have to be a nasty unpleasant or difficult. >> in fact it was an image of laughter that originally drew coogan to the real life story of the real philomena lee. >> i found this article in "the
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guardian" alongside was a photograph of philomena herself and martin sixsmith the journalist their both laughing. i thought, that's so odd that this sad, sad story, there she is laughing. i thought, get the laughter in the story. then there's -- it could be something which is enjoyable. otherwise it would make depressing film. >> a lot of americans are -- what if it happened to him. because of the size of the portions? >> his long history with humor wasn't apple's plus when he met the real philomena, her daughter was a tough sell. >> she was suspicion by what does this comedy guy want to do with my mom. i had to win the trust, not going t be broad comedy, the respect for your mom and honor her. >> what's done is done.
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what do you expect us to do about it now? >> nothing. >> we did that, we do have -- when chips are on the table we got the guts to be serious. >> i tell what you you can do, say sorry, how about that, apologize. don't cover things up. >> coogan was able to win their trust because philomena lee and steven john coogan seemed to have unspoken connection. born in manchester, england, coogan is irish raised by devout catholics. >> lots of siblings. >> four brothers and two sisters and my mom and dad also fostered children. they would take them for a few months, sometimes a year until they could get back on their feet or their families can sort out their problems. >> compared to the nuns of the convent who philomena faced coogan's family represented a kind of opposite catholic response to mothers in need.
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that experience influenced cook an perhaps most important he found his way of coping. >> i talked to my sister, half the time i would say, look at me, get their attention it was like a big noisy house. >> he became the funny one. >> not the class clown, i just liked to listen to comedy and this is the days before vcr you have to be your own personal vcr, remember what the show was like bus if you want to tell people, you had to do it. you couldn't show it to them. it was quite a good training. >> turns out it was training not just for comedy, but for life. at 48, steve coogan is still listening carefully. he's hoping audiences do, too. >> you want it to register, see people to see it, don't want it
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to go under the radar. it's definitely not under the radar. >> no, it's not. >> here begins something new. >> osgood: next, dreamed up a program about music and art and nature. >> osgood: happy birthday to us. as your life changes, fidelity is there
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>> osgood: we're jumping the gun by two days for early celebration of this broadcast's birthday "sunday morning" first took to the airways 35 years ago. ♪ it was january 28th, 1979.
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charles coralt said it all. >> good morning, here begins something new. i'm charles curalt this is "sunday morning." >> osgood: a sunday newspaper in a tube we called it. a different kind of television broadcast. >> the neighbors on alta avenue probably wonder about the singular figure in the derby hat who marchs along these afternoons turns in at arlene sutton's house. what does he carry in his big black box and who is he, anyway? well, neighbors permit me. what he carries is nothing more than the tools of his trade. rex lumberjack, is a man who knows the uses of a saw. ♪ >> we dreamed up a program about music and art and nature. >> the pioneers hope that once
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they cross these hills just on the other side of that rainbow they would find the promised land. >> because of necessary preoccupation with politics and wars and calamities, television journalism doesn't get around to the gentler subjects very often. >> osgood: what followed was more than decade of television that truly spoke for itself. >> this morning one of the most earring arely anticipated musical events of this century, vladimir horowitz will play again in the country of his birth. ♪ >> they look like a row of bottles against the sunrise on the river. atomic bottles, magic bottle, is that only scientists really understand. and the nuclear genie pride himself part way out and become
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a monster. >> he got it! >> never has been any black golf pros. isn't even one. may be in a year or two or ten. tiger woods is the most exciting 16-year-old golfer, ever. >> osgood: and then it was 1994, nobody has ever been welcomed as genuinely as you are welcomed here. >> chapter two. good morning, i'm charles osgood this is "sunday morning." it sounds strange to me, too. here we are. >> the new guy has been doing this for 20 years now. 20 years of stories, small and large. >> osgood: this morning look back on yesterday's tragedy and
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look back on the brave astronauts. >> how can we comprehend a morning on thousands of people unknowing woke up, looked at themselves in the mirror for the last time. and got dressed to die. >> osgood: the world was changing our audience was changing. but we still always take time. >> couple hundred feet. >> osgood: to smell the -- it's even blooming. >> the other kids. >> is this one that you have tracked and known? >> i've been watching this over eight years. ♪ ♪ sunday morning)
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>> playing the harp cool at all? >> it is. >> why is it cool to play the harp? >> because there's not a lot of kids that play the harp. >> right there is all the colors in the universe right there. all of them. >> getting -- making a good painting that endures forever you hope is the difficult part. >> a need to touch, a need to feel things, to understand them, to engage with them. otherwise -- >> i think 80% of the population are really great, caring people who will help you and will tell you the truth. that's just the way it is. i think 20% of the population are crooks and liars. just a fact, am i wrong? that's about the math? i think that's what it is. >> how many times do you think you have sung that song?
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>> i would guess probably 100,000 times. >> i see you're still smoking, you have whittled your cvices away. >> i'm down to a few. >> do you miss any especially? >> i used a lot of heroin. >> osgood: do have few trademarks at sunday morning. the suns, of course, our opening fanfare. ♪ the opening trumpet is winton marsallis our absence on malice. ♪ we have actors and artists, not just politicians ♪ the builders, the bell ringers, cooks and magicians, ♪ big breaking news and whatever life brings ♪
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our sunday mornings are filled with such things ♪ >> later on "sunday morning," unbearably cute kuolas. >> ♪ we have tracy and colin and teichner and more on our show ♪ there's stories will touch you ♪ and may make you laugh ♪ >> try some normal people like me. it could work. >> osgood: ♪ at the end of an hour and a half ♪ there are cream colored ponies ♪ raindrops on roses ♪ hummingbirds, buffalo, elk striking poses ♪ mountain streams thawing to welcome the spring ♪
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these nature and birds on the wing ♪ when the sun shines ♪ when the dew, there's a field of glass ♪ for for for us looking back at these 35 years ♪ the feeling is not half bad ♪ [ male announcer ] winter olympian ted ligety
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>> osgood: here is look at the week ahead on our sunday morning calendar. monday is the night for all-star concert in los angeles called the night that changed america. grammy salute to the beatles. concert will be baud cast here on cbs on sunday february 9th. the 50th anniversary of the beatles debut on "the ed sullivan show" on tuesday night, president obama delivers the state of the union address. wednesday, is oprah winfrey's 60th birthday. thursday, italian court expected to render verdict in the retrial of amanda knox the american accused of killing the student. african american film critics association holds annual awards ceremony in hollywood. and saturday, janet yellen begins her term as first chairwoman of the fed reserve.
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now we go to bob schieffer in washington for a look what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, bob. >> schieffer: well, good morning, charles. we'll hear from tea party darling ted cruz and new york senator shuck schumer who have different ideas about what they want to hear from the president in his state of the union address on tuesday. >> osgood: thank you. next week here on "sunday morning." the british are coming. with 13 grams of protein for 10 days, you'll feel great. i'm trying this too. maybe this. nope. not trying that. [ female announcer ] ditch the diet. go on a try-it with lean cuisine.
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of the dusty basement at 1406 35th street the old dining table at 25th and hoffman. ...and the little room above the strip mall off roble avenue. ♪ this magic moment it is the story of where every great idea begins. and of those who believed they had the power to do more. dell is honored to be part of some of the world's great stories. that began much the same way ours did. in a little dorm room -- 2713. ♪ this magic moment ♪ >> osgood: we leave you this sunday among the chilly river in maine.
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i'm charles osgood don't forget the grammys tonight and please join us again next sunday morning. until then i'll see you on the radio. if ...hey breathing's hard... know the feeling? copd includes emphysema and chronic bronchitis. spiriva is a once-daily inhaled copd maintenance treatment that helps open my obstructed airways for a full 24 hours. spiriva helps me breathe easier. spiriva handihaler tiotropium bromide inhalation powder
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i'm phil matier. i'm mark kelly. there s a lot to talk about in our ne hour... good morning. sunday, january 26th. >> we have a lot to talk about. >> the price of security cameras. they are popping up everywhere, in homes and private businesses. there's a new proposal in san jose to allow police to tap into their footage to help solve crimes. of course it's an opt-in situation but a lot of people are concerned about the big brother theory. >> philadelphia already uses it. and we'll have the councilman here live to talk about it. and the concerns. >> and the big hearing in sacramento this week. answers questions about the bay bridge welted


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