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tv   CBS News Sunday Morning  CBS  April 20, 2014 6:00am-7:31am PDT

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link up with greg kinnear. >> osgood: you can't have easter eggs without chickens.
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and chickens are providing a nest egg for two business people, our bill geist has discover. >> these days if you don't have the money to buy, you can rent. >> hi, guys. >> just about everything. >> you get the coop for four weeks, two egg laying hence, food and bedding and 24 hour chicken hotline you can call us any time you want. >> renting chickens, seriously. later on "sunday morning." >> osgood: rita braver talks bunnies with children's author and world traveler mo willems. mark strassmann questions outspoken senator elizabeth warren. steve hartman finds second chances on the baseball field. first, headlines for this sunday morning the 20th of april, 2014. in south coria the task of
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locating. the death toll now moved past 50 with 250 still unaccounted for. we get latest from seth doane. >> as the death toll rose, those once labeled missing were revealed by name, age and for high school students. for some, seeing it written down in ink was too much to bear. at sea the mission is shifting from rescue to recovery. more than 500 divers have been working to get in to the ship. angry family members clashed with police as they set out to protest the slow rescue. the ferry's captain was arrested saturday, two crew members were also taken in to custody. a prosecutor said when the ferry got in to trouble it was being steered by the third mate. it was her first time navigating that section of those
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current-filled waters. weary families are beginning to lose hope. her 17-year-old son was on the boat. how can you have children underneath the sea like that for several days, she asked. they're just kids. never got to live the life they wanted to. you can't get much closer to that submerged ferry than the end of this pier. these police lined up tell us they're here to prevent distraught family members from hurting themselves, even jumping in to the sea. it seems that the grief here is only growing. for cbs "sunday morning," i'm seth doane in jindo, south korea. >> osgood: it's a weekend of waiting in the small resort town of jackson, wyoming. a massive dirt and debris slowly sliding down a mountain side toward the town. it's already sent the part of this house downhill. sooner or later more earth is expected to give way and take
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more homes with it. not only is it easter sunday in colorado, it's the state's traditional pot holiday. tens of thousands gathered in denver for concerts and marijuana expo. a rare snowy owl was hit by a bus in washington, d.c. sent to the raptor center at the university of minnesota for rehab. it's been released in to the wild near superior, wisconsin, yesterday. the center says the owl now is in great condition. here is today's weather. a stormy easter sunday for much of the nation. the chance of hail and high winds in the central plains. many places will see more rain later in the week but it will be sunny in the southeast and hot in the southwest. ahead, author month willems ma,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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celebrated easter at the vatican. he's still just one man. the church he leads is large and complex. mark phillips reports from rome. >> it's not too much of a leap of faith to think of the catholic church over the past few decades as the big
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multi-national corporation in trouble. it's product no longer selling like it once did. its reputation tainted by the whiff of corruption and scandal. it did after all do what big businesses in trouble do. it's c.e.o. announced he was retiring. its board of directors was called in to appoint new manage tomorrow try to restore the appeal of the product. to relaunch brand vatican. and pope frances is its face. in just over a year since the election of this outsider from argentina, who was given a papal miter and figurative broom to sweep out the cobwebs the catholic church is a place transformed. >> the change in the image of the papacy there is nothing short than remarkable in one year. >> change in the imagery of the
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papacy says robert odero who teaches at rome's pontiff call university. but a church driven by internal conflict and laboring under the shame much the priestly child abuse scandal with pope frances again addressed earlier this month is still waiting to see what substantive changes this pope of the people might bring. the question comes up, what's cringed, really. >> nothing. unless you think style is more important than content. and a lot of people do. >> it is the now familiar change of style of this pope that made him such an international headline getter, the pope who rejected the lavish papal residence who lives in a simple three room apartment in the clerical guest house. the pope who carries his own bag and who travels not in a limo
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but in a reasonably priced car. the pope who washes the feet even of non-catholics and who is more likely than not to give a kid a lift. but all of the change has raised expectations that other changes must surely be in the papal pipeline. this is the pope, after all, when asked about attitude about homosexuals did not echo the catholic line that they had intrinsic disorder, instead he asked, who am i to judge. ears ricked up. was the catholic church about to reconsider its position on gays, on divorce, on birth control. well, why and no. >> there's a difference between changing the teaching and changing the approach. we can change the approach. we can be welcoming the people whose lifestyles we cannot accept.
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>> but if you're gay or if you're divorced and you feel yourself ostracized by the church, in fact position within the church welcoming this pope might want to make it hasn't really changed. still, frances has raised expectations of change in at least one area. >> the anticipation is, that the prescription against divorced catholics being full catholics, receiving communion. divorced and remarried, that they might be accepted back in to the church. that's the expectation. >> that's the expectation, yes. >> that this is going to happen? >> i don't know. >> that's remarkable in itself. >> it's remarkable because frances know thee logical revolutionary. he's a product of cardinals,
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very conservative popes. benedict and john paul ii. radical reform of church doctrine is not what they had in mind when they chose frances. long time writer on church affairs, massimo franco thinks the popular view of frances may be based on wishful thinking. >> is that he's wearing the cloth that other people want him to wear, but i'm not sure that they are the clothes he wants to wear. >> he's still a very traditional man in terms of doctrine. >> i think he's a traditional man. >> but frances is a traditional man who doesn't come from the roman tradition. or even the european one. in fact much of his appeal is based on the fact that he's an outsider who has no stake in the mess of the center of the church. this is frances' problem, the
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vatican. he was elected by the cardinals to fix this place, it's bureaucracy, financial corruption, sense of isolation from the real world where the church should be doing its work. and it's still frances' problem because there are parts of this place that don't want to be fixed. >> already there is grumbling that frances doesn't understand how the church's powerful administered structure, the roman really works. he doesn't value the cardinals who run its various departments or appreciate the work they do. >> these cardinals who are working in the room an area are seasoned church bureaucrats. there is pushback, yes. now, is that significant? i think not. i think you'd have to be naive to think you were going to come in and reform the roman curia and everyone was going to applaud. there is push back. >> there's also irony.
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the church may have needed frances, but he needs the church. >> if he doesn't get the vatican on his side, reform it in his image he won't be able to single-handedly turn the catholic church in to the more welcoming, more merciful place he says he wants it to be. >> what i think frances knows very well is that he can win worldwide only if he wins in rome. if he doesn't win in rome he can in the win worldwide. >> practical and useful device up, up and away. [ laughter ] smoke? nah, i'm good.
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>> osgood: now page for our "sunday morning" almanac. april 20th, 1961. the data giant leap for mankind. members made first untethered flight in a rocket belt. flying 100 feet across a field near niagara falls, new york. favorite in the world of science fiction. developing a working rocket device proved more difficult to pull off. development started in the
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1950s, tethered flights began in late 1960 followed finally by his flight. then proud claims of success by the contract or, bell aero systems. >> man's free and controlled flight with a rocket belt has been demonstrated. now this new dimension in mobility may be selected for tactical applications through engineering development the rocket belt will emerge as a practical and useful device. >> osgood: despite further testing and one outside the pentagon, another john f. kennedy. cumbersome rocket belt with the 21-second maximum flight time was not actually as much practical use. since been seen more in movies than in real life. sean connery as james bond took flight in a rocket belt in the 1965 film "thunder ball." and rocket belt was whole point
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of the 1991 film "rocketeer." billy campbell. today, the rocket belt stands as an icon of the future that never was right up there with the flying car. coming up, a peek at mo will lem's sketch book. take a closer look at your fidelity green line and you'll see just how much it has to offer, especially if you're thinking of moving an old 401(k) to a fidelity ira. it gives you a wide range of investment options... and the free help you need
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[ male announcer ] if you can't afford your medication, >> osgood: great big easter sunday hello to knuffle bunny. as rita braver discovered very much a man of the world. >> paris, mecca for american writers, from mo willems. who is mo willems? well if you know a young child the name and the work may be
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very familiar. willems has written and illustrated a string of best selling children's books. but why is he in paris? years and years because they somehow decide this is a place of deep thought. >> absolutely. a 5-year-old is asking questions, why are people mean? what is death? can i drive a bus. >> in fact one of his most popular characters is a pigeon who wants to drive a bus. >> please! >> as this animated version shows, the pigeon makes the same kind of preposterous demand that children know they themselves make. >> i till you what. i'll just steer.
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my goal is to write 49% of the book. then to let me audience create the 51%. they are my collaborate or more than they are my audience. >> you said that part of the reason that you write these books is that there is no such thing as a good childhood. what do you mean by that? >> a terrible time. born in to a world where none of the furniture matches you. you walk in to a room and the room is saying, you are nobody. we're having a good time, right, i hope you're having a good time. i'm average great time. image fin a giant hand came down, plucked you out of the room said, now we're doing something else. if you complained it was your fault for getting fussy for being angry about the hand dragging you out of the room. >> as for willems' own childhood he grew up in new orleans. the son of dutch immigrants and started cartooning at a young age. >> in the second grade the class
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bully would not tease me or bully me if i lad a gag. i had a daily strip in the second grade. >> a comic strip. >> just come up and i'd show it to him, if he laughed i was off the hook. >> after college he tried stand up comedy. what kinds of things did you do? >> i did things that large groups of people thought weren't funny. with sketches about like the guy who announces all the subway trains, trying to order food. that kind of thing. >> just 24 he was asked to do one of his comedy bits as audition to become a writer on "sesame street." >> i think i did one about the characters from double mint commercials going on a double date. they liked the sketches. >> he got the job spent nine years there winning six emmys. he left to work on cartoon
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shows. >> booo. >> what made you say, okay, i am going to write books for children. >> it was a confluence of a lot of things. i said i want to write books for children. it took many years for publishers to say, okay. just saying it doesn't necessarily happen. >> his first published book abut that peck epigone was a sensation. winning the prestigious caldecott honor in 20 4 for most distinguished american picture book for children. willems was still working on the cartoon show. >> i told my boss, i won a caldecott honor, great, meeting in 20 minutes. great. the next year i got a caldecott
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honor i had a better sense. i said, i got a caldecott honor. i quit. >> that second honor and a third came for his books about knuffle bunny. roughly based on his daughter's trixie toy that got left at the laundromat. >> he's taken, if you will, this innatural mat object the way that he gives it the expression, look at the ears. these little eyes. this is a helpful victim. >> chief curate or at the museum of picture book art in massachusetts which just hosted an exhibit of mo willems' work including lines of elephant and piggy. best friends who grapple with important issues of jealousy, friendship and how to have fun. >> he just knows how to make us laugh and so that we see doing
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this real estate maizing kind of waving and the beads of perspiration coming out of his skull and the really goofy expression. >> elephant and piggy made their stage debut at the kennedy center last fall. willems wrote the play and lyrics. ♪ and, yes, there is something of resemblance to the author in the character of elephant. ♪ willems went back stage to visit with the cast and crew. he couldn't help breaking in to a little dance. ♪ mainly he was thrilled by the delight of the children. who lined up for autographs
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after the show. >> awesome. did you yell banana really lud? >> yeah! >> then willems headed back to paris for more walks with his wife, cher and hours spent sketching at a sidewalk cafe. making pictures of real people instead of book characters. >> here is a guy. but never fear. willems has not totally lost himself in the pleasures of paris. wherever mo willems goes, he plans to take the rest of us along. >> i want to continue to make my life an adventure. i'd love for people to enjoy watching the results of the adventure that i'm on.
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>> osgood: still to come. >> that saved my life. >> osgood: batting practice. >> osgood: but next, meet the fighter. ,,,,,, ,,,,,,
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>> osgood: elizabeth warren is freshman senator from massachusetts who some democrats are talking up a presidential candidate. mark strassmann seeks her out for some questions and answers. >> if you ask many progressive voters from harlem to hollywood a woman should run for president in two years. this woman. senator elizabeth warren. the massachusetts democrat is both revered and reviled. her style is aggressive and her message is economic populism. >> where everyone who works hard, who plays by the rules should have a real chance to get ahead. are you ready? >> main street she says is under siege by wall street. >> how can it be that if you're just big enough and commit big enough crimes that there's no one out there who wants to hold you accountable? this is the consequence of too much concentration of money and
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power. >> warren has written a new book, her tenth "a fighting chance" comes out this week. ally for economic fairness, especially for america's beleaguered middle class wrapped inside her life story. >> this is my life's work. for more than 25 years now. i've been working on trying to sound the alarm of what's happening to america's middle class. >> you said the game is rigged. >> uh-huh. >> what do you mean by that? >> special deals for those who have already got money. and the ticket gets paid by hard working families who are barely hanging on. >> warren was born in to one of those families herself in small town oklahoma in 1949. donald harring her father was a janitor, her mother, pauline, stay at home home. warren's world and world view changed when she was 12. her father had a heart attack.
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>> and he was sick for a long time. he was out of work. we lost the family station wagon. and we came right to the edge of losing our home. my mother saved our home with a minimum wage job. but in the 1960s a minimum wage job was would support a family of three above the poverty line. >> not today. >> not today. not even close. i understood right then that people can work hard, they can play by the rules and they can still take a hard smack. >> warren dropped out of college to get married at 19. moved to texas and eventually graduated from the university of houston. by 1978, she was 29 and divorced with two kids. she also had a law degree from rutgers and a gift for teaching. which eventually landed her a job at harvard.
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her specialty was bankruptcy law and its impact on struggling families. the daughter of a january for, went to r a community college, became harvard law school professor and united states senator most of that in the last 25 years. how is that not proof that the american dream does work for people. >> but look at the foundation of this dream. i went to school -- i went to public school back in the '50s and '60s, graduated from college and law school in the '70s. that's when you could go to a community college and pay $50 a semester and get a really fine education. today wants to go to a public university will pay 300% more than her mom or dad. >> her expertise in family's facing bankruptcy led her to being tapped as advisor to the national bankruptcy review commission in 1995. the bank and credit card lobbies
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were pushing to limit the rights of consumers to file for bankruptcy. warren fought against it. but the law passed in 2005. >> i fought that fight for ten years. and held them off for a long time. but in the end i lost big time. >> you say big banks versus families. >> yeah. i think big banks are out there making huge profits, often at the expense of working families. >> the u.s. chamber of commerce that affects elizabeth warren is an enemy of business, particularly big business, are you? >> no. that really chaps me when i hear that. i want to say exactly why. i'm all for those little businesses, medium sized businesses who are out there working, what i see is a playing field is tilted against them. >> what about big business? >> big businesses is where i worry because they have the
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concentrated money and concentrated power. they go to washington, they watch out for themselves and, boy, are they watching out for themselves. >> in 2008 america's economy stared down ruin, congress approved 700 billion dollars in taxpayer emergency license to big financial institutions under a program known as tarp. >> mr. secretary, i'm going to start the question this morning with accountability of -- >> warren was appointed chair of the congressional oversight panel. the fund's watchdog. >> the banks have received ten times more money than the auto industry. >> her clashes with treasury secretary tim geithner, the fund's administrator became unlikely youtube hit. >> there have been changes in manage. >> where the government -- >> absolutely. >> tied tarp funds? >> as i said in the context of the intervention taken in -- just -- >> i'm asking about the financial ins takez those are. >> i'm asking about the banks.
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>> it's no secret that secretary geithner and i saw the world very differently. i believed his focus was far too much on the big financial institutions and not on the families. to say in effect, here, take the money, please. rather than saying, we will say our financial institutions but believe me there are going to be strings. but none of that was on the table. it was all about how to rebuild the largest financial institutions and to get them back to profitability as soon as possible. i just thought that was wrong. >> you're willing to push people, how would you describe your style? >> intense? >> intense? >> yeah. the things we're talking about are important. so i care a lot about it.
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i get worked up. >> welcome back to the program, elizabeth warren! >> just ask john stuart, when she went on "the daily show" it was her turn to squirm. >> either we fix this problem going forward or the game really is over. >> when you say it like that, you look at me i know your husband is back stage i still want to make out with you. >> but in 2012, warren admits it stung when president he ma'am a against dominating her as the first head of the consumer financial protection bureau after senate republicans threatened to block her confirmation. >> senator from the state of massachusetts, elizabeth warren! >> she ran for the u.s. senate instead against republican incumbent scott brown. raised $42 million and won. >> this victory belongs to you. >> the 64-year-old commutes between washington and cambridge where she lives with bruce mann
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her second husband. a fighting chance was written two years in to her first term like the autobiography from a senator named barack obama in 2006. >> some people will see this as audacity of "a fighting chance" are you writing this book because you're at least still considering running for president in 2016? >> i'm not running for president. >> there's no way you're going to run in 2016? >> i'm not running for president. you can ask it lots of different ways. but i wrote this book because we can't wait longer. written for my start and the opportunities that america built for me and i think that's what we've got to do again i'm committed to that. ♪
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>> osgood: ahead, heaven on earth. a deep, throbbing, persistent ache. 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 provide significant relief from fibromyalgia pain. and for some people it can work in as early as the first week of treatment. so now, i can do more of the things i enjoy. 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.
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don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. i found answers about fibromyalgia, then i found lyrica. with less pain, i'm feeling better. ask your doctor if lyrica is right for your fibromyalgia pain. boring! yeah! ♪ if you want to see old faithful ♪ ♪ don't be such a couch potato ♪ ♪ yeah just go check out the thing for yourself ♪ highlander! ♪ we ain't got no room for boring ♪ ♪ ferdy gerdy ferdy ger boom! [ cluck, cluck ] ♪ no, we ain't got no room ♪ for boring ♪ for boring, we ain't got no room ♪ ahh! [ male announcer ] the all-new highlander. toyota. let's go places.
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>> osgood: what better morning for heifer enloop voices than easter. what better voices to spread the good word than those tracy smith heard harmonizing in a place rarely seen by the outside world. >> by the time the sunrises over the our lady, daily routine is already well underway. the benedictine sisters only sit for one mid day meal.
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they stand as they eat a tiny breakfast before they file in to church. there is no whispering here. no gossip. except for one free hour in the evening talking is all but forbidden. the sisters save their voices for prayer and for this. ♪ they're not angels, they only sound that way. their voices soar in perfect four-part harmony but they don't think of themselves as musicians. or even decent singers. >> we're in the great singers. i mean, we're not. >> how do you make this beautiful music? >> >> mother cecilia snell, sister
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in charge. >> i'm a firm believer that the angels help us on these recordings. >> if somebody is a little off key -- >> they get overcome. >> if that's true, those angels have been working over time. ♪ >> in the traditional album classical category the benedictine sisters are rock stars. last year they hit number one on the billboard traditional classical chart edging out slightly more famous group from salt lake city, utah. in fact they were billboard's classical artists of the year in 2012 and 201. whether or not you believe in divine intervehicles, their story seems pretty miraculous.
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♪ benedictines used to live in this house in kansas city, but they needed something more secluded so in 2010 they built this new home on mostly donated land north of town. put them about $2 million in debt. the sisters do receive donations and they make money selling priestly vestments. but not you have to put a dent in their loan balance. they even sold a handful of homemade cds of their hymns but that didn't help much. until a record producer heard their music and paid them a visit. >> asking them to help us with our debt. >> here you are praying asking for help with the debt and music producers show up on your doorstep. >> exactly. that's how god works. we didn't expect it to come quite from that direction but there it was.
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no drawbacks on our end. we do what we did before with our cds but they would help us with the pro ducks and distribution. >> the record company turned the chapel in to a recording studio. ♪ 36-year-old mother cecilia who once went to music school at rice university and played french horn for the columbus symphony handled the arrangement. god, she says, handled the rest. >> thanks be to god to help us. we're almost done. >> how much more do you have to go? >> just a little bit. sell more cds. just a little bit. about $100,000. we're almost there. snowed snowed. >> so far they put out three albums selling just under 150,000 copies all told.
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clearly virtue has a place in the market. >> people hear that, it inspires them, reminds them there is more to this life than what i see with my eyes. because beauty touches the soul and the heart and reminds people, i have a soul. i have a heart. >> do the sisters here know that these albums have topped the charts? >> not really. it comes up once in awhile. it doesn't affect us. >> it doesn't matter. there are pop stars with would kill to be at the top of the charts like that. >> this isn't why we came here. we don't care about the charts. don't care about popularity. ♪ >> all the dairy we eat we work
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for. >> you milk the cows,. >> the 22 sisters in their 20s and 30s with a strict life. translation, this is no place for wimps. they're up at 4:30 every morning and spend at least six hours a day doing manual labor. they produce much of what they need here and they do it all without saying a word. keeping quiet, they say, ale plows a clear channel nor prayer, there are no mirrors in the living quarters. and tv is pretty much out of the question. so is leaving. >> it's a beautiful, peaceful life. >> how much do the sisters see of the outside world? >> hardly anything. only when a sister has to go to a doctor's appointment. >> but other than that -- we don't want to. >> you don't want to? >> we don't want to. >> why not? >> we know how busy the world is
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it. it goes. but don't realize because they're living in it when we do go out in the world it's shocking. >> so this is their world. but inside these bare and secluded walls the benedictines of mary have seem to have found something you might not expect. pure joy. ♪ >> really look at us, what a shame. what a shame. those sisters, those young women. >> they're missing out. >> they're missing out on all the pleasures. it's all wrong. this is not the case at all. i promise you, we are the happiest people on the face of this earth. we are the moss fulfilled. we are the most free.
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♪ ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> osgood: there are easter chicks and easter eggs. and then there's the nest egg, cash people set aside to secure their future. bill geist has found a pair of business people for who that phrase has special meaning. >> boring supermarket eggs and polystyrene cartons? now you can enjoy fresh delicious organic eggs from free range chickens, as local as your back yard.
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how? rental chickens. >> there is a bottom and a top. >> two story. >> kyle already phillips and deanna somata started a wrennal coop. >> the two-year-old peeking in the back window. >> already rented out about 500 chickens to some 200 customers. >> people even understand what you were doing? >> like renting a car. get the coop for four weeks. two egg-laying hens, food and bedding and 24 hour chicken hotline you can call us any time. >> what do people ask? >> one customer with a particularly curious chicken that actually loved crossing the road. >> you don't have any answers for that? >> no. >> how has it gone? >> it's going really well. >> rent 20 to 30 cops per month. a good business can solve a problem it's going to be successful.
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>> the problem they solve is commitment issue. people don't know they want to get in to long-term relationships with chickens. customers sign a lease and rent a coop delivers. >> hi. >> this delivery was to claudia on her 18th birthday. >> oh, my, god. >> chickens. >> a surprise gift to say the least. >> for four weeks. >> she was speechless. what does one say at a moment like this? >> are you in shock? >> yeah, i guess, a little bit. did not expect that. >> her mother, debra, explained. >> she has been asking for variety of pets. but we never wanted to make that commitment long term and so when i found out that you can rent chickens, i thought, perfect. >> it is an odd concept. >> it is.
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>> it's a concept that's won over another rent-a-coop customer, ten-year-old ella caldwell. >> this is aniss. >> not only rent but guy the birds. here they are now. elle, effie and emme. >> she talked about it day and night. >> i put up a big poster on the fridge that said, family meeting at 7:30. i put my hand on the farmer's almanac. >> i do solemnly swear -- to uphold the earth -- >> that i would take care of them. and never eat chicken again. >> ella said there are pluses and minuses to having chickens. each lays an egg a day. that's more than a thousand eggs a year. and sometimes they're just a bit too free range.
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>> no you don't. >> we'd like kids in every city to have this opportunity of renting chickens. >> tyler says that chicken rental businesses have opened in several states. and he's even branched out to washington, d.c. >> you can just be in the city and ha two pet chickens just like you can have two pet cats or dogs. >> which got me thinking. i've come to really love our feathered friends. these guys are going to love new york. >> osgood: coming up -- that ping sound. >> triggered something. >> gave me hope. >> field of dreams. >> do your kids like your movies? >> the ones they can see. >> and par for the course with mo rocca and actor greg kinnear. ,,,,,,,,
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i think i want french toast. perfect timing. right now you can build your own. girl: sweet! make mine with the seven-grain bread with strawberries -- oh, no, wait, bananas. ooh, and glazed pecans! whoa, i get to choose my own sauces? better hurry, beautiful, it's not going to be around for that long. [ding] welcome to denny's.
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>> osgood: what does it take to get back on your feet after a major illness? steve hartman has gone to see. >> the sound of a metal bat on a leather ball is so ubiquitous in america, most of us would never think twice about it. but a couple years ago across is the from arlington high school in riverside, california, a man named donny edison heard that sound from his back door. and it changed everything. >> that ping kind of sound. >> triggered something. >> gave me hope. >> a few weeks earlier, at the age of 36, donny suffered a stroke that destroyed pretty much the whole right half of his brain. when he got home from the hospital he could get around in a wheelchair, but found little reason to get off the couch. until he heard that ping. >> that saved my life. >> donny told his wife, natalia,
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take me to that batting problem 'tis. >> okay. we loaded up the wheelchair. >> that was a one-time thing? >> no. >> hardly. >> that became everything. that became willing go to batting practice. >> just going to batting practice to watch. >> never mind that he didn't have a kid on the team. never mind that it wasn't ennuis alma mater he just liked baseball that much. >> i guess the love of the game. >> at first it was weird like, who is this guy? we got used to him there. >> so used to him the coach eventually asked donny to be his assistant. which gave donny a purpose he'd never known before. prior to the stroke, donny worked as a bartender, he had no real direction. coaching changed that. he learned to walk again, enrolled in college now stud eyeing to be a special ed teacher. he volunteers at arlington working with the special ed kids both in the classroom and on the baseball field.
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where he introduced them to the joyce of whistle ball. >> nothing like these sees things just smile and having fun. >> in fact his life has changed so much donny now says he's actually thankful he had that stroke. >> thankful? >> thankful that this happened. if this didn't happen i would just be doing the same daily grind that i was. just going to work every day to pay my mortgage. >> there's no sweeter sound than a found purpose. not many. >> osgood: next. >> how do you feel about that? did that scare you? >> no. angels sang to me. >> osgood: actor greg kinnear on heaven and hollywood. wiluxe toothpaste.e only crest 3d white has whitelock technology. it removes stains within
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>> osgood: greg kinnear played super thus yays i can father in the 2006 "little miss sunshine" he plays a father in the latest film, only that's where comparisons end. mo rocca caught up with him. >> what was it like going to high school in greece? >> it was great. it was there for six years. >> took you six years to get through high school. >> six years we were there. is this going to be one of those interviews? >> greg kinnear did not spend six years in high school. that's how long he lived in greece where his father was a career diplomat. >> when you have your -- you go to the after party you're at the acropolis. >> greece was also where he caught the acting bug. >> i had been interested, done a little acting in high school, i started as a drama major at
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college at the university of arizona then realized, i'm never getting a job as an actor. what am i doing? >> what he did was switch to broadcast journalism. in 1991 he landed the job of host of a new cable tv show "talk soup." >> come on, i'm joking. >> round up of the most outrageous, trashy daytime talk show clips. >> i think i'll go out and sell my body. it wasn't that simple. >> much more complicated than that. >> even attracted attention of one network news magazine. >> a prostitute about already favorite off-duty. >> do you remember when "48 hours" came to do a story on "talk soup"? >> i do remember that. i don't believe -- none of us could believe that "48 hours" was coming to talk to "talk soup" we thought the week preceding it that we were being punked.
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>> very sad news from the prostitution front these days. >> you never came off snide or nasty. >> i don't think i am snide or nasty. >> affable is more like it. >> i'll take affable. >> later he became the affable host of a very late night talk show called "later" then caught the eye of director sidney pollack who cast him in his first big film role in the remake of "sabrina." >> tell me who you are. >> hello sacks broken that. >> at 31 he got his job as an actor. then it got as good as it gets. an audition at jack nicholson's house. >> he asked me afterwards if i wanted to stick around have that spaghetti and meatballs. so i figured it had gone okay. either way i was going to get a nice meal out of it. couple of days later i found out i got the role. >> his performance in "as good as it gets" earned kinnear an
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oscar nomination for best supporting actor. >> mommy and daddy are home. >> two years after you're hosting late night show your nominated for an oscar. >> yeah. that was a great thing because i honestly had done a couple of films. really didn't know what i was doing and knowing, having my work recognized in that way was super cool and gave me the confidence to try to make a gig out of this. >> so far the gig is up to nearly 40 movies. many of them he's played real people. there was bob crane, sex addicted star of hogan's heroes in "auto focus." >> can i get you something, another drink. >> and emmy nominated role of jfk in the tv mini series "the kennedys." >> i'm not going to sit in our own plane. >> you can't just --
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that's my decision. >> do you like portraying real people? >> i do. obviously some people come with more of a worldwide awareness than other people. and there's a little added burden i think from the audience to try to get that right. >> i can't imagine that with jfk. >> nobody has any idea of what to expect there. >> he died when i was about yourz latest real person he's playing is todd, small town pastor whose young son colton had a near death experience and claims to have seen heaven. >> about the hospital. how do you feel about that, did that scare you? >> no. that's where angels sing to me. >> the angels sang to you? >> yeah. >> hiv senn for real, which opens wednesday tells the story of the family and the father's journey from doubt to conviction. it's a movie the entertainment
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process labeled -- how would you classify the movie? >> that term faith base asked a little lazy. i'd say -- >> why is that lazy? >> feel like it's -- what does that mean? there's plenty of people that don't believe in this story. there is plenty ever people that do believe in it. i think there are some people who are not sure. >> "heaven is for real" not the only movie with religious themes out this season. the epic "noah" -- independent "god's not dead" and mark burnett's "son of god" are all among this year's top grossing films. >> when i took this film i thought we'd be the only one in the neighborhood. i didn't know there were going to be series of other movies in this zone. they're doing very well. they are resonating with audiences. i didn't have any idea.
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>> when he was in the operation, colton saw jesus and angels. >> but how? >> how could he see -- i don't know, but he did. >> the movie may have built in audience. todd's book of the same name has been near the top of best seller list since it came out in 2010. >> the title is not ambiguous. how do you tell that story without it feeling like a church sermon for two hours, how do you tell it? >> nor kinnear a family man with wife and three kids, part that have answer was in the father-son connection. >> do you believe colton's story? >> i probably come out somewhere at the end of the movie where todd says, i believe he saw something. you know, i think that's okay for me. i have three young daughters and they have fertile imaginations
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some of the most honest observations i've ever received are from my kids. i think todd's journey of trying to discern what it was he was hearing at this time was part of what made it interesting for me. >> do your kids like your movies? >> they like the ones they can go see. >> we met on a golf course where kinnear now 50 spends a lot of his free time. >> i played hundreds and hundreds of pro-am golf tournaments, you'll find this an interesting statistic. i've won zero times. >> here is another interesting statistic. more than two-thirds of americans believe that there is a heaven. it would be lousy to think that the lights just go out like at the end of sopranos. >> do you think they got golf? >> i now you hope that there's golf.
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got to hope for at least a driving range. give me municipal course, something, come on. >> osgood: ahead, a life. right. real milk. but it won't cause me discomfort. exactly, because it's milk without the lactose. and it tastes? it's real milk! come on, would i lie about this? [ female announcer ] lactaid. 100% real milk. no discomfort. come on, would i lie about this? so i use lactaid® members are cottage cheese. ry. it's 100% real dairy without the lactose. so i can make these creamy dishes my family enjoys without discomfort. discover more delicious lactose free recipes at
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[ chuckles ] isn't easter fun, red? [ grunts ] not from my perspective! ♪ we did a 27-point inspection on your chevy,ce, you got new tires and our price match guarantee. who's this little guy? that's birney. oh, i bet that cone gives him supersonic hearing. watch what you say around him. i've been talking a lot about his procedure... (whispering) what? get our everyday price match guarantee plus a $100 rebate on 4 select tires from your tire experts. chevy certified service.
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>> osgood: what matters in life is not what happens to you, but what you remember and how you rabbit. his words are from gab gabriel garcia marquez. the columbian born writer to died. he did not create the style of fiction known as magic realism, gabriel garcia marquez was acknowledged master mixing fantasy with down to earth in such convincing way that it almost didn't matter which was which. the oldest of 12 children and survivor of latin america's
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political upheaval, gabriel garcia marquez achieved cleaved near instant fame after 100 years of solitude in 1967. >> between us is nothing more than -- >> together with his other novels such as "love in the time of cholera" which later became a movie, the works of garcia out sold anything every published in spanish except for the bible. he was awarded the nobel prize for literature in 1982. he was diagnosed in cancer in 1999 was seen to be suffering from dementia. gabriel garcia marquez was 87. ♪ still to come. art in the round. you'll need when you retire? k
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then we gave each person a ribbon to show how many years that amount might last. i was trying to, like, pull it a little further. [ woman ] got me to 70 years old. i'm going to have to rethink this thing. it's hard to imagine how much we'll need for a retirement that could last 30 years or more. so maybe we need to approach things differently, if we want to be ready for a longer retirement. ♪
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natural energy from tea packed with real juice from delicious fruits and veggies. it's what you need for that extra boost! oh and did we mention it's only 50 calories? need a lift? could've had a v8. in the juice aisle. >> osgood: variation on the song. ♪ you've heard about a secret chord that david played to please the lord ♪ but you don't really care for music, do ya ♪ it goes like this, a fourth, a fifth, a minor ♪
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a battled king, hallelujah ♪ hallelujah ♪ hallelujah ♪ i know you've heard this song before ♪ with hopes and dreams dashed to the floor ♪ there is a cold wind brewing ♪ hallelujah ♪ but this is not the time or place ♪ not my plan in any case ♪ let there be a joyful hallelujah ♪ hallelujah ♪
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[ penelope ] nespresso vertuoline. >> osgood: here is a look at the week ahead on our "sunday morning" calendar. monday sees the 118th running. boston marathon. first since the bombing last year that killed three people and wounded 260 others. tuesday is earth day. a day for action to protect the environment, emphasis this year on green cities. wednesday, is the ninth an verse radio of the first youtube video. 19-second clip called "me at the zoo" posted by cofounder of youtube. thursday, return of competitive swimming of michael phelps. entered three events in mesa,
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arizona. friday, northwestern university scholarship football players vote on whether to form a union. the green light of national labor relations board. saturday a section of stage wall from the ed sullivan show signed by the beatles goes up for auction. for today this is one of those rare easter sundays celebrated on the same date by churches both east and west. which means this is the perfect day to tell you about the treasure ukrainian tradition. ♪ it might not be as hard as walking on egg shells but drawing on egg shells is no easy task. the ukrainian tradition of the pysanky is a tedious process taking hours, sometimes days.
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despite appearances these patterns are not painted but drawn using bee's wax and colorful dyes. the wax heels covered areas from the dyes the wax is melted a way revealing the details beneath. dating back to pagan times, and eventually incorporated in to christian tradition the craft is still very much alive ukraine. and in ukrainian communities across the united states. pretty egg-ceptionan. move on to washington and very good egg norah o'donnell in for bob schieffer. >> good morning, charlie. happy easter to you. and we'll speak with the archbishop of new york, cardinal tim knee dolan and massachusetts governor deval patrick.
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>> osgood: next week here on "sunday morning." >> a book about musician. >> osgood: with jane pauley. and author mitch album. >> assume because i'm writing a book that everybody dies? >> yes. c'mon, you want heartburn? when your favorite food starts a fight, fight back fast, with tums. heartburn relief that neutralizes acid on contact. and goes to work in seconds. ♪ tum, tum tum tum... tums! in this season's most important fashion trend, the long shirt. designed to flatter, with playful hemlines and length for everybody. the new long shirt. visit the shirt boutique, only at chico's and
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>> osgood: we leave you near wray, colorado, a home to greater prairie chickens.
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c i'm charles osgood. we wish you and yours a happy easter and hope you can join us again next sunday american. 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 does not replace fast-acting inhalers for sudden symptoms. tell your doctor if you have kidney problems, glaucoma, trouble urinating, or an enlarged prostate.
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these may worsen with spiriva. discuss all medicines you take, even eye drops. stop taking spiriva and seek immediate medical help if your breathing suddenly worsens, your throat or tongue swells, you get hives, vision changes or eye pain, or problems passing urine. other side effects include dry mouth and constipation. nothing can reverse copd. spiriva helps me breathe better. does breathing with copd weigh you down? don't wait to ask your doctor about spiriva. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh ,,,,,,,,
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live from the cbs bay area studios, this is kpix 5 news. it is 7:30 a.m. on this easter sunday. good morning to you. happy easter. i'm juliette goodrich in for anne makov we've got a lot of news to cover and a lot of talk to get to this week. first of all, you've heard about the tech protest, the google buses making a lot of noise locally and nationally. we're going to take a look at the union, the big union in san francisco that's behind a lot of this. it's a story that's pretty unique for this year. >> also some california lawmakers are talking about introducing legislation for the kill switch for the smartphones, lots of theft going on. this might be a possibility if someone steals your


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