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tv   Sunday Morning  CBS  November 13, 2016 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 j good morning, i'm jane pauley this is "sunday morning." the election is over. but not before revealing a nation sharply divided. a nation divided both demographically and geographically. to find out why one corner voted as it did, senior correspondent
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ted koppel traveled deep into the heart to report our "sunday morning" cover story. >> when coal was king mcdowell county, west virginia, was a thriving place full of promise when the mines started shutting up to and the economy cratered. but the people who still live here heard something in donald trump's message that gave them hope. >> if we do have a chance he could help us out. >> later, the voters of mcdowell county gave donald trump a 4-1 margin of victory. now they're waiting to see what happens next. j we have huge war tie of freethrow to look through. collected by man known for his music. with anthony mason, we'll let the collector shows us around. >> how many photographs do you have? >> probably near 8,000. >> 25 years ago sir elton john
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suddenly started collecting photographs. >> had something changed in you? >> yeah, i got sober. >> today, his collection is one of the most important in the world. >> this is a -- i love this. >> ahead on "sunday morning," sir elton john gives us a tour. >> a hollywood legend has the years and long list of credits to prove it. that morning he talks with our mo rocco. >> it's hard to believe that warren beatty has been a leading man for more than half a century. >> you don't look like you're 79. >> i feel like it. >> you get out of bed. >> i get into bed easy. get out of bed easy. >> this is what gets him out of bed now. >> have you heard from people that i'm crazy? >> the life and loves of warren beatty ahead this "sunday morning." >> what does it take to get a
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classic world war ii aircraft up in the air. for starters a dedicated champion like the man our lee cowan found. >> sat in a bone yard almost 50 years. survivor of the greatest generation that seemed to deserve a better end than this. against all odds. it got work. >> let me tell you it was worth all of the effort. >> it's up! >> the man that made history fly again. later on "sunday morning." >> michelle miller catches up with talk show host trevor noah, chef bobby flay takes us to classic american diners. steve hartman has the tale of surprise package for our time. and more. first, the headlines for this "sunday morning" the 13th of november, 2016. a strong earthquake rocked new
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zealand. the 7.8 magnitude quake was centered just north of christ church, it caused damage more than a hundred miles away and triggered tsunami that hit new zealand's south island. on a campaign donors hillary clinton blamed the fbi decision to revive its probe into her e-mail accounts in october as the reason why she lost the white house bid to donald trump. there were anti-trump demonstrations in new york, significant, los angeles and several other cities yesterday. as for mr. trump he tells "60 minutes" tonight that he's going to be, quote, very restrained when it comes to using twitter as president. but he also says he considers social media to be, again in his words, where it's at. you can see mr. trump joined by his family interviewed tonight on "60 minutes."
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colombia's government and largest rebel group signed a peace agreement in cuba yesterday. that brings to an end a half treen tree long conflict that claimed more than 220,000 lives. turned out in force last night for concert by sting, marking the first anniversary of the suicide attacks by islamic extremist, is that turned the concert hall into a scene of carnage. and now, the weather. a beautiful sunny day from compost to coast for most of us with unseasonably warm temperatures. showers could dampen the carolinas and the pacific northwest. for the week ahead more mild weather. no excuse for not raking the leaves. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> pauley: look at the election day map and much of the nation appears to be trump country. zero in on one spot and you'll find real people with real concerns behind all that red. our cover story is reported by senior correspondent ted koppel.
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>> mcdowell county, west virginia, echoes to the sound of used to be,. they used to be 100,000 people in the county. used to be. back when coal mines ran three shifts a day. that's another used to be. automation cut back the workforce, machines replaced men. that was already an issue back in 1960 when john f. kennedy ws campaigning here. >> at least four or five things the government can do. >> jfk carried the county. they used to be staunch democrats. used to be. >> i graduated from high school in 1973. >> the businesses were here.
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>> one of the most prosperous in the states. these were the billion dollar coal fields they were just enjoying the richness of it. now we're on the bottom. >> most of the mines are closed down the county is down to fewer than 19,000 residents. too many of those on welfare and food stamps. unemployment is more than double the national rate. this used to be a wal-mart. used to be. when the voters went to the polls last tuesday. >> you look at our mine, hillary clinton wants to put all the miners out of business. >> i'd say, 90% of west virginia will vote for donald trump.
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not a xavier, if we do have a chance he could help us out. >> mcdowell county was, unambiguously trump country. >> i voted for trump. >> i voted for trump. >> trump. >> i would like to see trump win. >> president donald j. trump. 46.2. >> donald trump swept west virginia. trounced hillary clinton in m mcdowell county by almost four to one. >> you think things are going to change? >> i think that he can help us. >> sheriff west used to work in the mines. then he spent seven years at this processing plant where they cleaned and sorted the coal that fired the furnaces at u.s. steel. it's shut down now. >> they put all these regulations on to us from washington. and the mines is trying to operate. the people is planning on that
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in order to feed their family to pay their bills. and obey -- obey the regulations that we have. but they keep putting more regulations upon us. >> the sterling drive-in, established 1945, is one of the only places left that hasn't shut down. it's a good place to talk. this is dolores johnson. >> i'm the president of the mcdowell county chamber of commerce. >> dolores and leroy johnson have been married for almost four decades. he's a retired coal miner, among other jobs. >> eye name is brandon burks at the stephens correctional center. >> this is kristen mitchem an unemployed single mother of three young children. when mitchem was in 9th grade, ed evans was her science teacher. now he's in state politics. >> recently elected to the western house of delegates. >> eddie asbury i'm president of the southern minerals coal
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company. i have seven coal mines, four of em are running. >> i want you folks to tell me why it is that people down here in mcdowell county was so much smarter than everybody in new york, washington and los angeles and chicago. what did you know, brandon, that we didn't know? >> really to, me, donald trump is probably the only way this county and let alone state is going to survive. we've always been a coal county. >> is donald trump going to be able to make a difference? is the coal industry ever going to come back? >> it's not going to come back to where it was. >> i don't think we'll see the level but i think we'll see some return of coal. >> it's not a united states market or state market or county market it's a world market. we got to compete in the world. in the world. >> you think donald trump is going to be able to do that? >> i believe he will. i'll be honest with you i've been a democrat all my life.
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all my life. >> leroy johnson used to work in one of eddie as per's mines. but when it comes to politics they part ways. >> i voted for hillary because she was more experienced the things that we need to work on. donald wasn't talking, he was just throwing words out there giving people what they wanted to hear. i didn't think that was right. >> you didn't vote, did you? >> i did not vote. >> why the hell not? >> i felt that this was the most ridiculous election i've ever witnessed in my life. i know i'm young but they went about it the most childish way i think someone ever could. through the whole election, i never heard either party talk about the lower class. i'm color class. they are worried about middle class and higher class.
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>> you're from here? >> born and raised here. >> you know a lot of people your own age. >> i do. >> is there a lot of desperati desperation. >> there truly is. i would never have imagined in my life that i would be in this kind of position. >> dolores, you're nodding your head, you see a lot of this? >> yes. i agree with what she's saying. it's sad. >> the nuclear family in mcdowell county is really broken down. we have somewhere in the high 40% of kids that do not live with their natural mothers and fathers. >> because? >> either most of them will go off to find jobs in other places. they will mail money back to grandma who takes care of -- or uncle bill who takes care of the kids. >> what is coming out of this community to me is a lot of people voted for donald trump because they felt what the hell.
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what have we got to lose. you buy that? >> i do. >> we have no where to go but up. >> there's a little disagreement about when mcdowell county held its first veterans day parade. either 1918 or 1919 but one of the oldest in the country. this last veterans day, friday, was picture perfect. the parade came down mcdowell street you could barely notice any of the shut down stores. there was a flavor of what it used to have been like. not everyone but most people were going to give their president elect a real chance. the voters of mcdowell county gave donald trump four to one margin of victory busy going to bring the coal industry back. >> that's right. >> you think he can do it? >> he can do anything he said he could do.
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he's that good. >> with the kids, and high school bands, and the crowds lining either side of the street, you almost had a feeling of how it used to be. hey, jesse. who are you? i'm vern, the orange money retirement rabbit from voya. orange money represents the money you put away for retirement. over time, your money could multiply.
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>> pauley: now a page from our "sunday morning" almanac. november 13th, 1930. 86 years ago today. the barry industry experienced a genuine turn around. that was the day an experimental dairy farm in plainsboro, new jersey, owned by the borden company, in gnawing grade the rotolactor. described as bovine merry go round, it could mechanically wash and milk 50, i said 50cows in just 12.5 minutes. borden put a rotolactor on display at the new york world's fair in 1939. the story goes that when fair goers kept asking which of the cows was elsie, borden's advertising mascot, the company plucked a jerky named "you'll do lobelia" from the herd and cast her in the part.
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she quickly became a celebrity in her own right. and even got an on screen credit in the 1940 film version of louisa may alcott's "little little men." sadly enough, "you'll do lobelia." aka, elsie, was injured in an accident accident in 1941 had to be put down. but she's remembered to this day in plainsboro by this headstone. over the years other cows have stepped into the role. she's considered one of the most successful advertising symbols of all time. in fact we're told she's actually received several honorary degrees, most notably, doctor of bovinity.
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and one very determined korean war vet. >> this is it, lee. >> wow. >> there are men with big plans. then there's tony mazzolini. >> i still can't believe the size of it. his plan was so big it took up a hangar the size of a football field. >> this particular airplane is the last restorable b29 in the world. >> a b29, a sleek silver ghost of world war ii. a bomber that both haunted and obsessed tony for nearly three decades. >> it's part of the greatest generation, we want too keep the memories alive. >> swarms of b29s carried destruction to the japanese homeland. >> nicknamed the super fortress, the b29 was the most technologically advanced bomber in the world. >> one day, august 5th, 145,
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one b29 left on a special mission. >> the most famous, of course, was the inola gay. dropped first atomic bomb. tony was a flight engineer on b29 during the korean war. then the jet age had nearly rendered the legendary bomber op soley. those that hadn't been lost in combat were usually scrapped. or sent to the china lake naval weapons center in california's mojave desert where the once proud bombers were used for target practice. >> they were just in millions of pieces. >> kind of undignified end. >> it is. quite a historic aircraft. sever one told tony any b29 worth saving had been saved all right. there were none left. but they were wrong. >> i could see the silhouette on
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the horizon getting larger and larger and my heartbeat was getting faster. >> out in that desert bone yard he found a b29 named doc. defiantly, inexplicably still in one piece. as if it had never been given up the will to fly. >> it was a sanctuary for some of the desert birds and critters, you know. >> with the help of a few dozen bomber buffs, tony managed to tug old doc out of the desert. slowly, piece by giant piece, it was shipped back to the former boeing plant in wichita, kansas. >> they were building the mightiest aircraft in history. >> the very same plant where doc rolled off these assembly lines back in 1945. >> my mother, father, grandmother, all worked on 'em. my mom started the day after she turned 16 years old. >> tj norman is an airplane
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mechanic from a long line of b29 mechanics. and doc became his patient. >> four's turning. >> we order interested new material -- >> his job wasn't just to make the plane a static display in the museum. what he had to do seemed impossible to get doc flying again. >> you really do it just for the love of the plane? >> i love this airplane. just nothing else like it. doc. >> soon volunteers started showing up to help tj out. they kept coming. by the hundreds. >> i think we're in now. >> we polished some of these things. >> some older than doc itself, like connie palocioz.
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>> it's hard to believe that i would be here. >> at 91, connie is one of the original rosie the rifters who worked here during world war ii in fact she put the rivets in doc herself. >> from that section down to here. >> all of those are yours? >> uh-huh. >> they are still as good as the day she put them here. >> the front of this plane means a lot to me. >> connie and the rest of the volunteers known collectively as doc's friends spent hundreds of thousands of volunteer hours not to mention hundreds of thousands of donated dollars. to get doc ready for its hometown debut. nearly 30 years after it was rescued. few were as awe struck as army
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air corps veteran charles chauncey. he's 9. a former b29 pilot. >> i don't know how many are left of us but it's getting pretty small. >> he flew 35 missions over japan. >> what's it feel like when you're in there and you start up all four of these engines? >> now see. he wasn't kidding the earth actually moves as they belch to life. it was the dave of doc's first test flight. it had finally arrived and the air in wichita was thick with nervous anticipation. >> how are you? i'll be right out. smart ass. >> tony, chauncey, everybody was
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there. connie, too. appropriately dressed ross rosie. >> i just hope everything goes okay. [ applause ] >> oh, my, understandness. >> as doc lumbered by. it was more than a few tears. >> wonderful day. >> tony joined connie at the end of the runway. >> i'm just thrilled to death. to wait and watch. it had been 60 years since that plane left the ground. everything was on the line. and then it happened. >> it's up! it's up! >> that's all tony could say. >> it's up, by god it's up! [ cheering and applause ] there were cheers all around.
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>> i am absolutely delighted at this. this has been one great day. i couldn't believe it. he i feel like doing a dance right now. >> tony has done it. there it was. a b29 back among the clouds. a tangible piece of flying history. but tony's real gift was to veterans like chauncey, who quietly, away from all the pomp and circumstance said more than we ever could. >> ol' doc, yeah! >> jen a glimpse of elton john's photo album. and later, hollywood legend warren beatty. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> pauley: say the word album in connection with sir elton john, your first thought is of the dozens of music albums he's released over the years.
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a collection anthony mason is about show share with us. >> nearly 200 photographs went on display at london's tate modern this past week. the pictures in the radical eye, an exhibition of pie nearing images from the 1920s to '50s all came from the collection of one man. sir elton john. >> this is a man ray. i love this. >> he began to build his collection 25 years ago. >> that's the right way to hang it. >> now considered one of the most important in the world. how many photographs do you have? >> probably near eight now, 8,000. >> 8,000? >> so i've been told. >> many are hung floor to ceiling in his 17,000 square foot apartment in atlanta. >> and it's just, i don't know, it's kinda taken over my life. i must buy at least three or four photographs a week. >> really.
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>> yeah. >> i just bought three this morning. >> sir elton's passion developed during a period of personal upheaval. ♪ i can't light no more -- >> in 1909 after selling off his vast collection of art and furniture, he went into rehab for alcohol addition. >> ♪ all my peck terse seem to fade to black and white ♪ when he came out, he replaced witness a new addition. photography. >> i never noticed photography as an art form before. even though i had my photograph taken by a lot of great photographers. >> had something changed in you do you think? >> i got sober. i was seeing with different eyes. when you get sober you see everything in a different context. you have clarity. you have a bit more wisdom hopefully. >> accompanied your sobriety.
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meant what? >> i don't know. i really don't. it was just -- like a gift. you got sober, now, look at this gift i'm going to give you. because i loved so much from collecting photography. >> what do you think you suddenly saw? >> i saw beauty that i had never seen before. >> this is the picture that changed everything for sir elton, man ray's 1932 image called "glass tears." this was a big leap for you in 1993. >> it was a huge leap. it was like a cape canaveral leap. cape kennedy. >> bought a vintage print at auction in 1993 for almost $200,000. a record price for a photography at the time. were you actually monitoring the you can when it happened? >> no, of course not. >> you didn't know until it was over what you paid? >> no. >> how'd you react. >> i just said, get it at all
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costs. >> i thought i'd gone nuts. i thought, well [ bleep ] everybody in my organization thought i'd gone nuts. >> that was a big step. that was the first major step i think of getting to be a serious collector. >> the tate modern show features vintage prints made by the artists themselves. including an day kertesz's postage stamp sized "under water swimmer" printed in 1917. >> you couldn't believe it was taken in 1917, right? >> yeah. >> it could have been taken yesterday. it's so beautiful. >> edward steichen's portrait of silent film star gloria swanson from 1924. >> you can practically feel the lace. >> and dorothya lange's depression era portrait of "a migrant mother." >> it's like the monaly virginia the face, the sorrow, the anxiety.
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am i going to be able to feed my child. >> you don't tiptoe into things. >> i go for it. >> why is that? >> i was born in 1947. grew up when times were quite hard. i just found solace in objects that may be training to people but it wasn't strange to me. objects and music kind of got meetly the bad times when i was collecting, i've always collected. >> he'll collect controversial work. unsettling images like the photograph of the falling man, taken on 9/11 by associated press photographer richard drew. >> i have that photo. took me two years to get it. >> why did you want it? >> because it's, again, just most incredible -- most beautiful image of something so tragic. it's probably one of the most perfect photographs ever taken. >> he brought it out from his archive for us. >> it's not a shot that a lot of people probably would want to hang on their wall. we've never hung it on our wall. >> did you have any reservations
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about your own interest in it in any way? >> no. >> no? >> because this is historical event. it's important as the naked girl running down the road in vietnam. i have that. the little boy in syria recently? just sitting there on the chair. i desperately want that photograph. we're trying to get it. it's just important to have them. >> his homes in at ran tark england and beverly hills, have become galleries for his objection. but now the sir elton john collection is on a bigger stage. how do you feel about having a show at the tate? >> i'm honored. very excited. interested to see what people feel about it. i want people who have never seen a photograph before, because my maim might draw them in saying, i love this. this is great. like me. >> pauley: ahead. dinner at a diner. >> you can have the crab meat
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stuffed fillet. >> pauley: nothing could be finer. [burke] hot dog. seen it. covered it. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪
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>> pauley: sort of appetizer for the annual food issue next sunday, we decided to drop in on a few with our chef in resident bobby play flay. >> you know those times when you're hungry and can't decide what to order? hmm, what would it be? pancakes or paella a burger or brisket. no problem. whatever makes your mouth water is almost certainly found at a greek diner. let me get this right. you're going to have the crab meat stuffed fillet, the french dip. you're going to have a cheese
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burger -- >> what cheese burgers! >> then you said chocolate chip pancakes. that's my order today. >> good stuff. >> i'll get back to you. >> good food, cheap prices, fast service keep the bel air diner in astoria queens packed. with customers get on massive 18-page menu. >> how do they have french toast then have popcorn shrimp, seafood paella then whole mexican corner, greek specialties, burger list of like 30 different burgers. do you have any idea how they do this? what's the magic? >> like a well oiled machine. just like all the moving parts. >> there's no explanation for it. that's the way it is. >> greek diner, boom. >> what is the secret? it starts with this man, archie
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del aportas a quiet but demanding head of the restaurant. came from greece when he was 16 hoping for a better life. >> you have to work. you own a diner you gotta work more than eight hours a day. >> he met his wife patty while working in her dad's diner. do you think the greek work et sick why the diaper is successful? >> yes. >> he's been here 20 years hasn't taken a day off. >> oldest son another secret is experience short-order cook. a few sim elain greed cents, chicken, eggs, beef and potatoes. to make most dishes. fast. >> so you've got the burger going, somebody else has set up the plate. you call down there for the egg. >> yes. >> it all comes together on one plate. >> exactly. >> that's what i'm talking about. these are the little things that don't necessarily get done in a regular restaurant.
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>> pick up! >> now, kal along with his siblings, peter and theoni are being groomed to take over when archie finally puts his feet up. if they can handle it. >> they they have the work ethic? >> when they come here. when they're here. >> when they're here? >> getting them here sometimes is hard? >> very hard to get out of bed? course. >> are you guys willing to put in the hours he thinks it takes to be successful in this business? >> there's two of us. >> we'll split his hours down the middle. that's perfect. >> despite the grueling hours, there's a reason to keep coming back. >> work so hard to get it where it is. it's part of our lives. we grew up in the diner. it's part of my life. i want to thank it for what it's given me. >> it's a sentiment found in many family-run restaurants. but why are so many diners run by greeks? >> the initial wave of immigrants they come over. open diners. they brothers and cousins, where
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do they get globs they take over. >> food critic pete genovese literally wrote the book. >> they call it a diner, it was called a kafeneion. it's a place where the locals hung out. place to meet your buddies the there. most lonely place to find out what was going on in the community. >> gossip. >> exactly. local gossip. what is the american dibber today? that's the first place you go if you want to find out who is doing what to whom this local scandal, what is getting indicted. >> we got the specials. >> for in this case and maria kallas, children of greek immigrantsa community family place all they have ever known. >> parents owned the diner together, we basically grew up together. my father was the front guy her father was the chef in the back. our families knew each other. >> the couple brought the nearly
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100-year-old broad street diner in keyport, new jersey, last year. >> i always loved these little stainless steel diners. always wanted one. got a phone call. came down, we had breakfast. that was it. we said, yes, definitely. and i loved it. i fell in love with the town, everything. >> maria works the till. >> feels like you know everybody. >> family friendly. >> nick works the grill. >> the special today. a greek combo. chicken souvlaki, tzatziki. >> 9.95. >> it sells owl. >> you give it away. >> this is the best diner in new jersey! >> no wonder pete genovese just named it the number one diner in new jersey, beating out nearly 600 others. quite an accomplishment considering the state is the diner capital of the world. >> what do you attribute to your success? >> my wife. >> and with three boys, nick and maria kallas already have the next generation lined up.
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like it or not. >> i don't know if i would push 'em to it. but given what i've seen, just with family, with us, once you get in the door, it's really hard to get out. it is. >> so nice seeing you. >> pauley: steve hartman, you wonder. >> unwraps a surprise package. next. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> pauley: a surprise package with a lesson for us all. is the story our steve hartman has to tell. >> brandon and kathy gunn of northville, michigan, have been married nine years now. yet they just recently opened their last wedding present it. >> was by far the greatest gift because it taught us so many lessons about how to be married.
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>> the present was from kathy's great aunt allison, it came with a card that read "do not open until first disagreement." >> break in case of emergency, i hope this works. >> they needed it many times. but never opened it. >> you kind of wonder is it time to turn to the box? should we open the box? but what if the next spat is worse and we didn't have the box then what? >> so it sat. on the top shelf of the kitchen pantry. through all the arguments about dishes left undone, through stress and slamming doors. even when they thought it wasn't worth it any more. brandon and kathy refused to surrender to that last wedding present. they finally opened the gift just recently. not because they were fighting but because they weren't. and hadn't for quite some time. after nine years of successfully resolving their differences, brandon and kathy were confident they would never really need the contents.
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what they found was remarkably unremarkable. some money for flowers and wine, some bath salts, nothing that could really stop a fight at all. and that's when it hit them. that the real gift wasn't anything in the box. that the real gift, the priceless gift, had been staring at them all along. >> everything we needed, we had between us. we just had to figure it all out on our own. >> by not turning to the box, brandon and kathy say they were forced to learn tolerance, compromise and patience. something we could all use more of this week. because there's nothing magical about wedding gifts or ballot boxes. the keys to harmony are in us. all we have to do is dig deep and find them. >> pauley: next, close up on warren beatty. >> next comedian is from africa.
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>> people think guy come running on the stage. >> pauley: later. trevor noah. seriously funny. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> they're so great looking, you know. i'm doing their hair, they smell great. makes my day. makes me feel like i'm going to live forever. >> it's "sunday morning" on cbs. here again is jane pauley. >> pauley: that's warren bitty with goldie hawn with "shampoo." just one of the roles that make him a hollywood legend. and hollywood is where mo rocca joaned him for a recent piece. >> you don't have a star. why not? >> well, you don't have to have a star if you don't want to, you know. >> come on. >> let's face it. at 79, warren beatty doesn't
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need a star on hollywood boulevard to remind people that he's a living legend. >> this is his first movie role. >> in 191 made him household name. >> i can think of things i'd rather do. >> this theater, what this theater was, was the first theater we ever showed "bonnie and clyde" in. >> i'm blade. >> he was only 29 when he produced and started opposite faye dunaway. >> we rob banks. >> a movie milestone that forever changed the way hollywood depicted violence. >> in 1981, he started in and
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one an oscar for directing "red" a 3.5 hour epic about american communists in the early 20th century. buttist not just his work that's captivated the public for over half a century. it's also his love life. he has had relationships with julie christie, diane keaton, leslie caron was rumored to be linked with, well, a lot of beautiful women. so much to talk about. >> did you have mentors early on? >> i got to meet producers and directors and screen writers. >> but as we learned when we sat down with him at the american film institute in los angeles, warren beatty isn't the easiest person to interview. does anyone spring to mind as something that really taught you
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-- >> when you say, name somebody, i always avoid that. that's why i'm such a bad interview. >> billionaire. >> warren beatty has movie to promote so here we are. in "rules don't apply" he plays the famously secretive billionaire howard hughes. >> have you heard from people that i'm crazy? >> the film centers on an aspiring actress from virginia and her driver, both church going small towners, who struggle to keep their religious values intact in 1958 hollywood. >> she still believes that once you've been intimate or gone am the way with a person in the eyes of god you're committed to that person for the rest of your life. >> i agree with sarah. that's why i've never done it. i have to be sure. >> beatty himself was raised southern baptist in virginia before coming to hollywood in
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the late '50s. one of the characters in the movie says "once you've been intimate, you're married." was that your understanding when you were growing up? >> i would say that as a teenager i was -- all over the lot. i didn't know for sure what i felt about all of those things. >> i don't want to pontificate on your show. about this. because you're editing and i'm not. and so i want to be very clear about what i say. and i have learned in my own period of being -- what's the word, famous or well-known? >> yeah, famous. >> i have learned that i -- i -- if i want to say something i should say it myself. >> especially when it comes to
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his new movie. >> at first i thought that it was a movie, mainly about howard hughes. then my own self obsession took over i thought, no, no, this is -- what i'm more -- as interested is in what was hollywood like when i came here. >> beatty's howard hughes is a man obsessed with his privacy. >> may i give you some advise? >> yes. >> never trust anybody. >> he very much wanted to stay out of sight. and he -- he was very interested in controlling the image of -- how he was seen. now i see a look on your face you're going to say, how is that in common with me? well, i'll tell you what the -- the title that most interested me in a long time was that customer lash title of his book called "the culture of narcissism." >> in my defense i wasn't going to call you a narcissist, you're a control freak but i wasn't going to call you that.
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>> control freaks i'm guilty. but ask anybody that works with me, i -- i -- i want them to give feedback and i -- i do collaborate with smart people. >> and warren beatty is friends with a lot of smart and famous people, in politics and, of course, in hollywood. >> do you see this booth? it's -- it's in that booth that i first met jack nicholson. >> that booth is in hollywood's famed musso and frank grill. >> first time i ever met jack was in 1964, i think. '65. >> by then his older sister was already a star. >> you know what's funny is a lot of people watching that won't know until now that you're -- >> sirly mcklain is my sister. >> isn't that funny? >> you never made a movie together? >> it would have been neat. >> not a bad idea.
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>> wouldn't have that play brother and sister. >> we should play man and wife. that would not be a good idea. >> that would be pushing the envelope a little too much. >> that would be throwing the envelope away. >> may i? >> and there's another woman warren beatty will talk about. >> the way you were staring at me i thought you were going to ask me for something a little more exciting. >> like what? >> use your imagination. >> i'm using it. >> receipt me know when you're finished. >> he met actress annette bening during the production of 1991's "bugsy" they have four children. >> this is part of the interview where you we talk about how much you love your wife. >> yeah. >> how much do you love your wife? >> it is the most intelligent thing that i ever have done. my life has completely flowered with annette and the kids. i am extremely proud of her in
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every respect. >> what do you think your life would be like if you hadn't met annette? >> i -- i try not to think about it. >> i mean, would you be on tinder? >> on continued snore i'm in the very good on the -- on that stuff. >> you wouldn't be like dating kardashian? we don't know. it seems that after 58 years in hollywood, warren beatty is happy to talk about his movies and his marriage. and let the rest speak for itself. next march you will have been married for 25 years. >> that is correct. it seems like 25 weeks. i feel very positively about it and -- and very lucky. and i -- i could go on and on and on.
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♪ hallelujah. ♪ hallelujah. >> pauley: just this morning we learned of the death of singer songwriter leon russell he was 74. the pursuit of healthier.
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>> to understand just how far trevor noah has come to be the host of comedy central's "the daily show." listen to his very first joke on his very first night. >> i'm not going to lie, growing up in the dusty streets of south africa i never dreamed that i would one day have, well, two things, really. an indoor toilet and a job as host of "the daily show." [ applause ] >> and his first year on the job has been a thriller. >> this morning if you finally woke up from a coma, well, you might want to go back. the most stunning upset in political history is trump. >> with the strangest election in memory finally over. >> this entire result is like trump's hair, i know it's real but my mind can't accept it. >> and for many viewers it was
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hard to accept trevor noah as replacement for long time host jon stewart. when "the daily showism" came out said, trevor noah, our new host, america was like, who? >> it was. you know, my favorite thing it was like america was like, who? and then there was, like, a subset of people in america, many of them immigrants, many of them people family overseas they were like, finally! >> then again, noah has always thought of himself as an outsider. born mixed race, he grew up in south africa during the racially segregated time known as apartheid. >> it was blatant. you must remember, apartheid was the best racism. this is not in a joking manner. people don't realize how well thought out apartheid was. >> his mother was south african and black.
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his father a swiss national was whites. their court ship, a favorite subject of his stand up routine. >> my mom was like, woo, i don't care, i want a white man! and my dad was like, well, you know how the swiss love chocolate. >> what wasn't funny was that his parents, legally forbid tone marry, broke the law not only for being together but also by having him. he calls his new memoir "born a crime." >> i remember my dad used to love rubbing with me. i ran with him in the park and the street then when i got older, he wasn't running with me, he was running from me. this was man who couldn't be seen with this child because then the game would be up. the lie would be revealed. >> though, today, it seems hard to believe, being discovered as
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a mixed race family could mean a fine for his father, arrest for his mother and an orphanage for him. >> my mom was genius. she was friends with a woman who was my skin color. you know, a woman who was a different race, but my skin color. she would get her to act like she was my mom. and then my mom would walk with us in the streets act like she was my maid. act like she worked for us. that's the world we lived in. my mom found a way to navigate the world. >> feeling like an outsider in both black and white communities, noah credits his mother for getting him through the worst of times. >> she said, i can't promise you money. i can't promise you a good life. but i can promise you the knowledge and food. those are the two things i'll make sure you get. >> ladies and gentlemen, please welcome, trevor noah! >> there was also humor, as noah got older, he turned to stand
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up, mining his life experiences for laughs. >> we laugh at everything. case in point. >> even the very painful ones. >> my mother was shot. shot twice, once in the ass then shot in the head. yeah, got serious. >> in 2009, noway's mother was shot twice by her ex-husband in a drunken rage. it was humor that helped his family heal. >> when when your mom was shot? >> yeah. even during that time. >> my mom looks, shh, trevor, don't cry, no, mom, i'm going to cry you were shot. she said, no, look on the bright side. what bright side? no. because of my nose. you're officially the best looking person in the family. >> she was the first one to make a joke. we still joke about it to this day. i see some people look at me with pity when i tell these story, no, it's not story of
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pity. it's a story of triumph much. americans don't know a lot about south africa. >> about that time he began performing in small clubs around the u.s. >> oh, my, god. you're from africa. how did you get here? >> but american audiences didn't know what to make of an african comic who looked and sounded like noah. >> next comedian from africa. >> people think guy in leopard skin will come running on the stage. ♪ let me tell you monkey jokes. >> but one american in particular did get it. >> very pleased to welcome our newest contributor from south africa mr. trevor noah. thanks for joining us. >> jon stewart. who hired him as a daily show correspondent. only four months later he was tapped as stuart's successor. >> remember being weak. i was lucky i was sitting down.
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i would have fallen, i would have fainted. >> welcome to "the daily show." >> a year in it hasn't been all laughs. ratings for "the daily show" are down. but on the plus side online and global viewer ship is u7. >> we should go camping, i'm like, why. would y would i do that? worked so hard to not camp. >> noah still manages to perform stand up almost every weekend. it's where the 2-year-old seems to be at his happiest. [ applause ] and though he's far from home it's the lesson of home that remind him just how far he has come. >> one day i woke up and i went, wait, what's the worst that could happen? what do i lose? what do i have? is it failure? is it -- do you know how far i'm come in my life? do you know where i've come from to get to this place to be
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sitting here. there's no such thing as failure in my world right now. >> what do some of the tombstones look like? >> unrecognizable. >> pauley: coming up. lest we forget. usp. an independent organization that sets strict quality and purity standards. nature made. the number one pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement brand. when they thought they should westart saving for retirement.le then we asked some older people when they actually did start saving. this gap between when we should start saving and when we actually do is one of the reasons why too many of us aren't prepared for retirement. just start as early as you can. it's going to pay off in the future. if we all start saving a little more today, we'll all be better prepared tomorrow. prudential. bring your challenges.
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>> pauley: president obama placed the wreath at the tomb of the unknown is in, in washington friday. to honor our veterans. anna warner has found a florida man honoring fallen heroes as life long commitment. >> in cemeteries across america, you will see them. headstones blackened by age and the elements. what did some of these tombstones look like? >> they're unrecognizable. they were filled with moss they
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were very dirty. >> and what troubled andrew lumish more was, many belonged to veterans. what disturbed you about that so much? >> they were forgotten. i couldn't properly thank them. i couldn't properly understand who they were or what they were about. lumish made it his life's goal to scrub away that grime and uncover the names on veterans' headstones so visitors would see them. >> if they can't read it at all, they can't celebrate it, they can't honor that person. they can't appreciate that person. where as, if you properly restore the monuments, you can begin an entire conversation and potentially in a figurative sense, bring that person back to life. >> lummish's regular job is specialty cleaning. though he'd never worked on a
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headstone before, he developed his own method for cleaning them. >> i scrub. and i scrub. i get the edges. i get the letters. i get the numbers. it could take 20 minutes. it could take two hours. >> and his results are stunning. this is what a grave stone from 1917 looked like before he cleaned it. and now. most any sunday you can find him here. you live in tampa. you could be at the beach on sundays. >> yeah, i could. absolutely. this is more fun for me. >> this is more fun? >> hands down. seven days a week. 365 days a year. if i could do this every day, i would. >> he set up his facebook page titled with his nickname "the good cemetarian." >> it's a celebration of those
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veterans' lives, filled with the stories of the men and women beneath the grave stones. he gets a lot of thanks from veterans and their families for what he does. but has trouble feeling like he deserves it. >> i am appreciative of it. but i'm unworthy of the same respect of someone who chooses to -- to go the route to serve our country. for someone to approach me to show me that level of respect is humbling to say the least. >> bringing back the names and lives of veterans, he says, is just what he does. >> i get to everyone eventually. >> that's a tall order. >> not if you love doing it. >> there are thousands of tombstones, monuments. >> i'm going to live a long time.
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>> pauley: now a look at the election, by the numbers. as of this morning, hillary clinton leads donald trump in the popular vote. still, donald trump has won more than the required 270 votes in the electoral college, which actually decides the election. it's the fifth time the popular vote winner has ended up a loser. history records four others. andrew jackson, who lost to john
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quincy adams. samuel tilden to rutherford b.hayes, grover cleveland to benjamin harrison. and, of course, al gore to geyer. to geyer. now consider this, almost 47% of eligible voters didn't vote last tuesday. the highest no-show rate since 1996. donald trump will be the first president to have served neither elective office nor empty military and milan i can't trump will be the second foreign-born first lady. the first was louisa adams, wife of john quincy adams she was born in england. it's a fact, the "washington post" says the number of visits to his fact checker site in this campaign season was five times the number reported four years ago. which brings us to our resident political fact checker, john dickerson in washington for look
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what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning. >> dickerson: good morning, what's a trump administration going to look like we'll talk about that with former house speaker newt gingrich who is advising him. the democrats, what do they do next this we'll talk with bernie sanders about his new book and direction of the democratic party. >> pauley: thank you. next week here on "sunday morning." eat, drink, be merry the food issue. i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but i won't go after anything with less than my best. so if i can go for something better than warfarin, i'll do that too. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin. plus, it had significantly less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis had both.
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that's what i wanted to know. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and, in rare cases, fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily. and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis make increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i may not be going for the big one, but i'm still going for my best. and for eliquis. reduced risk of stroke, plus less major bleeding. ask your doctor if switching to eliquis is right for you.
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>> pauley: we leave you this "sunday morning" among the autumn colors in the great smoky mountains of north carolina. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations
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captioned by media access group at wgbh i'm jane paully. please join us when our trumpet sounds again next "sunday morning."
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- announcer: here at airbnb, we want to work and we want to work together to improve the city's permit system so that it's simple, fair and effective. together, we can make the new rules work
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live from the cbs bay area studios, this is kpix5 news. it is 7:30 sunday, november 13. i'm phil matier. this morning hillary clinton placing blame after the week that wasn't. who she says caused her to lose the election. >> plus, president-elect donald trump moving forward. the first decision he is expected to make this week. outrage over water rates. the action that users are taking after they say their bills skyrocketed. first let us look at the forecast. any rain out there? >> we have a chance of some i would say light sprinkles for the north bay come midweek but nothing significant, nothing that is really going -- >> what about today? >> today is a beautiful


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