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tv   CBS News Sunday Morning  CBS  July 28, 2013 6:00am-7:31am PDT

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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations good morning. charles osgood is off today. i'm lee cowan, and this is is a special edition of "sunday morning." we've abandoned our studio for the day choosing instead to spend sunday at the shore. the new jersey shore to be precise. very much on the rebound after super storm sandy and a perfect low cal for the pursuit of pleasure. it turns out pleasure is more than just an art. it is also a science. susan spencer will report our cover story.
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>> reporter: from scenic sunsets to chocolaty cup cakes, life's pleasures often feel like luxuries. in fact, they may boil down to basic survival. >> we are evolved to seek out certain pleasures. if we didn't enjoy eating and drinking and having sex, we wouldn't be here. >> reporter: later on sunday morning, life's little pleasures. are we having fun yet? >> lee: as nice it is, you really don't need a house quite as big as this one to enjoy summer pleasures. it turns out you can find them out on a limb, as tracy smith will show us. >> reporter: with tree houses today, you might say the sky is the limit. from backyards to b and bs. >> what is it about a tree house that everybody loves? i have never come across anyone that doesn't just open their
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them. >> reporter: living out on a limb. later on sunday morning. >> lee: having summer fun outdoors can certainly give you quite an appetite. for a hamburger, a hot dog and, as our rita braver tells us, a juicy novel by best-selling author nora roberts. >> reporter: she is one of the most successful writers in world. she makes no apologies about what sells. >> one thing is for the characters to have fabulous sex. either very romantic sex or fun sex or hot sex. >> reporter: later on sunday morning, we'll meet the real nora roberts. >> lee: for most of us summer fun means taking a break from the work-a-day routine. a pretty good time for a summer song. he is impossible to escape. adam levine is everywhere, on stage and on tv.
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as for maroon 5's front man, that was just where he had hoped to be ever since he was a kid. was there anything else on your mind that you wanted to do? >> no, one thing, music. ♪ i really want to... >> reporter: we'll visit adam levine and his band a little later on. steve hartman shows us young bike riders balancing work and play. mo rocca explores the frontiers of manscaping. seth doane tries on some hawaiian leis for size and more. first though, let's go to don dahler in the news room for the sunday morning headlines. >> reporter: good morning. here are the headlines for sunday, july 28, 2013. crowds have gathered this morning in rio for pope frances' final mass in brazil. last night an estimated three million people celebrating world youth day attended a vigil
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service. the 76-year-old pontiff encouragedded young people to continue their efforts to change society and fight apathy. egyptian security forces clashed with supporters of ousted president mohammed morsi yesterday as fighting continued to escalate in the streets of cairo. at least 72 protestors were killed. u.s. secretary of state john kerry has called on all of egypt's political leaders to help their country take a step back from the brink. in washington, president obama paid tribute to the veterans of the korean war by asking americans to remember their shining deeds. saturday marks the 60th anniversary of the arms advertise that ended combat on the korean peninsula. north korea also commemorated the anniversary with cultural events, festivals and a huge military parade. more than 36,000 americans died in the korean conflict. at least three people were killed and 26 injured yesterday when a bus carrying teenagers home from a church camp overturned while exiting a highway in indianapolis. investigators have not determined the cause of the
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crash. former louisiana congresswoman lindy boggs died this weekend at the age of 97. a white southerner, she was a champion for civil rights representing a black majority district when she announced her retirement in 1990. she served as ambassador to the vatican during the clinton administration. if you're wondering for whom the bells toll, it's prince george alexander louis of cambridge. the newborn heir to the british throne. yesterday's chimefest was the first time the bells of london at st. paul's cathedral have rung a full peal since 1982 then marking the birth of george's proud father prince william. now to your sunday forecast, milder temperatures for most of the country today. in the week ahead, a chance of showers midweek in the northeast. umbrellas will be a any testy in the south as well with thunderstorms and scattered showers expected. and brighter days are ahead along the coastal northwest.
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(gulls). >> lee: ahead, a summer song from adam levine. >> chocolate and peanuts, ,,,,,,
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>> lee: summertime is the prime time for the pursuit of pleasure. we all experience pleasure, of course, in different ways. that has researchers trying to figure out just what causes us to feel pleasure in the first place. our cover story this morning is reported by susan spencer of "48 hours." >> reporter: it can be as simple as a sunset. ♪ the glow of sunset in the summer sky ♪ >> reporter: as decadent as a desert. ♪ the gleam of love >> reporter: or as extravagant as a weekend in paris. ♪ these are the things i love >> reporter: but we all have our own little pleasures. >> chocolate and peanuts, mmmm. oh, i love mexican food. i'm a barbi collector. i have like over 100baris. >> the rush of cliff jumping when you're up in the air and hoping the water is is deep enough and your heart is beating 1,000 miles an hour and you splash!
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(splash). >> pleasure is an instantaneous feeling of something good. >> reporter: professor gregory burns, a neuro economist at emery university, notes that some pleasures are no less than a matter of survival. >> you know, when you teach a bunch of undergraduates and teenagers like i do and i ask them to list the things that give them pleasure sleep is always at the top of the list. >> reporter: what else is predictably on that list? >> you have kind of the basic needs, right? so you have food, sleep and sex. pretty much boils down to that. if you're talking about actual pleasure. >> reporter: pleasure goes well beyond basic needs. yale psychologist paul bloom says why we enjoy what we enjoy is very complicated. >> it seems like we just taste food. we taste wine. we respond to our visceral sensations. but actually it is surprisingly deep. >> reporter: so deep, in fact, that bloom was pleased to write a book on pleasure which he says
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is as much about our brains as about our experiences. >> our pleasure is a response not just to the physical make-up of something, what it looks like or tastes like or smells like or feels like but rather to our belief of what really is, what its real essence is. >> reporter: boy, can we be fooled. paul bloom recalled one experiment with wine-drinkers done by scientists at stanford and cal tech. >> half the people are told they're drinking cheap wine. the other half are told they're drinking something out of a $100-$150 bottle. it tastes better if they think they're drinking from the spencive bottle. it turns out if they think they're drinking spencive wine, parts of the brain that are associated with pleasure and reward light up like a christmas tree. >> if i have people over for dinner, i should add a little one in front of the price tag and put it on the table. >> that is the ultimate trick to making wine taste better. >> reporter: and it's the sort of trick that works only on human beings.
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>> both my dog and me enjoy drinking water when we're thirsty. but i'm the one who cares about where the water came from. whether it's bottled water or from the tap. my dog doesn't care. >> reporter: you're the one that if we put a higher price tag on that bottle of water you'll enjoy it more. >> i may give my dog premium dog food but the dog doesn't care that i spent a lot of money for it. >> 75,000 0,000... reporter: people, on the other hand, seem to get enormous pleasure out of spending enormous sums on some very curious things. >> $32,500 on the right side. reporter: was michael jackson's jacket really worth $1.8 million? >> at $42,500... reporter: or how about president kennedy's tape measure? which went for almost $50,000 at auction. our eric clapton's guitar, snapped up for just under a million bucks. given all that, paul bloom
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wondered what people might pay for the pleasure of owning, say, george clooney's sweater. >> the answer was a fair amount. much more than they'd pay for my sweater or for a brand new sweater. >> reporter: but why? for bragging rights or to resell on ebay? apparently not. >> we did an experiment where we tell people, you can't boast about it. you can't resell it. the value goes down a little bit. but here's what makes the value really drop. we told another group of subjects that we thoroughly washed it before it got to them. now the value plummets. >> reporter: it's not still george clooney's sweater. >> as my wife put it, you washed away the clooney cootees. you washed away the essence of the person. >> reporter: that gives them more pleasure in owning it. >> it does. reporter: human beings are strange. >> human beings are extraordinary. >> reporter: some pleasures are universal like eating these mouth-watering butter and sugar concoctions here at magnolia bakery in new york city.
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this really is sheer pleasure on the plate. but not all of life's pleasures are so straightforward. in fact, if you think about it, some of them are downright weird. >> cheese. cheese is spoiled milk. it smells bad. but the point is that we get great pleasure out of it. some people love the stinky cheeses. part of the pleasure of eating them is that really smell bad but they're good. >> reporter: psychologist paul rosen's studies go well beyond the pleasures of the disgust to go the joy of the downright painful. take hot chilly peppers. >> hot chilly peppers are eaten by over two billion people in the world. this is an enately negative experience. little babies don't like it. the question to me was why would anybody put in their mouth something that produces a pain signal from the mouth to the brain? >> reporter: his answer? what he calls benign mass masochism. the same human quirk that
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explains why we enjoy horror movies that terrify us. why we like sad songs that makes us cry. ♪ crying over you. ♪ snet. >> it's a sense of your mind over your body. your body is saying, bad news, get out of here. your mind knows i'm actually not in danger. i'm mastering this negative experience. my mastery of it gives me pleasure. >> reporter: but there are limits. just ask those chilly pepper people. >> what happens is the one that people like best tends to be the one that's just below the level they can't bear. in other words, they're pushing the limit. of how hot they can stand it. similarly with roler coasters, people who love roler coasters will like the scariest fun they can stand. >> reporter: bush your pleasure to that limit and odd as it seems, odds are you'll want more. so what's the best strategy to maximize life's pleasures?
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>> when something pleasurable happens, this lights up. >> well, this can light up for a couple of different reasons. >> reporter: emery professor gregory burns did an experiment that offers a clue. when he gave subjects alternating drops of water and juice, their brain activity showed they preferred the juice. no surprise. but when the juice came at unexpected intervals and was a surprise, they liked it even more. his advice then? surprise yourself. >> you have to take risks, i think, to really experience pleasure. there's a reason why people say the first time is always the best. you know, the first time you experience something, whether it's the first kiss, your first bite of sushi, whatever you like, it's always best... >> reporter: when it's really a surprise. >> yep. reporter: so whether it's clooney's sweater, roler coasters, chilly peppers or something else entirely... >> oh, god, chocolate is
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terrific. >> cup cakes. good friends. good beer. and like summertime. without a doubt. >> reporter: treasure those pleasures. remember, there's always room for something new. so people should just keep pushing the envelope? >> i think so. i mean, i try. >> reporter: i'm going bungee jumping tomorrow. that kind of thing. >> yeah, why not? how often do you come up here? >> almost every day. lee: coming up, a view from the top. >> that's the island over there. play close. good and close.
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up. vo: opportunity, that's the real walmart. no matter the season, a tree is usually something you find outside the house. unless, of course, the tree actually is the house. tracy smith escorts us out on a limb. >> reporter: so these cool curvy branches, these big ones will stay? >> yes. (chainsaw). >> reporter: in a grove outside seattle, jake jacob and his team are performing a little nip and tuck on two giant western red cedars. making room for summer's sweetest structure. >> a quaint tree house for kids and something they can overnight in. maybe a rope and pully bucket system to bring your peanut
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butter and jelly sandwiches us there. >> every grade school boy's dream is to have a tree house. >> reporter: eric sealy knows a thing or two about that. >> try not to flip. reporter: back when he was nine, you could say he peaked early, scoring a tree house of his own. >> my friends came over and they would look out the window and be like, you have a tree house. >> reporter: he even made it on to the cover of a how-to book with his friend aly chunk. what are your memory of this tree house growing up. >> pine cone fights. reporter: did you toss pine cones from up here? >> yep. reporter: that could do some damage. a crow's nest with a trap door was the perfect place to attack or retreat. >> you can shut the enemy out. and stand on it. >> reporter: turns out these days it's not just kids who turn to tree houses to make an escape. how often do you come up here? >> almost every day.
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it's our little get-away. i use it when i need private time, quiet time. >> reporter: nestled high above their home in washington's puget sound, heidi and her husband ordered up their own version of the high life. this is not exactly your childhood tree house. >> no. we went a little overboard. i don't like to rough it. >> reporter: that's for sure. it is a chalet in the trees. we have all the amenities from a gas fireplace to super comfortable beds, a bathroom. full kitchen. >> reporter: but heidi says nature provides the ultimate amenity. that's bainbridge. >> that's bainbridge island over there. i love being up off the earth. i love being suspended in the air, being held by two living things. >> in effect, we install branches into the tree where we need them. >> reporter: jake jacobs, who built heidi's little get-away
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says if done right trees actually like tree houses. >> unlike buildings which tend to degrade right from the moment they're opened, trees actually grow new wood, called reaction, wood where fasteners come in and actually get stronger over time. >> reporter: tell me about this guy. >> this is the temple of the blue moon. it was inspired by the part non-in athens. >> reporter: peter nelson has built more than 100 tree houses with jacob. he also runs a tree house bed and breakfast. windows extend all around here so you're waking up kind of in the middle of the trees. populated with his designs and booked through november. nelson says his profession has come of age. >> today tree houses are finally legitimate forms of architecture. i see other people now creating tree houses that are so organic and imaginative and, you know, just beautiful. i go, look at that. >> reporter: designs like those
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created by roderick romero. >> i always say that like nature is the architect. really. i'm just trying to fit in. >> reporter: rustic and clever like this one inspired by a moroccan lamp. romero had done just two commissions when he found out just how popular tree houses have become. >> and then the third house i really lucked out on. it was for sting, the great musician and his wife trudy and their family in italy. this is funny because this is like an octagonal port hole that you come up through a trap door but it had to be big enough for pavarotti back when he was alive snort stop. >> he was a great friend of sting and trudy's. he's like pavarotti has to be able to get up here. i'm like, oh, man. he also built tree houses for julie ann moore and val kill already mer. >> this was just all mud. reporter: but visit him at his favorite tree house, one he
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designed for a community garden in manhattan's east village. >> just looking at blue sky, clouds and leaves and branches. >> reporter: you'll learn it doesn't take much to get high. >> it's amazing. you just get yourself eight feet off the ground and you're in a different realm. you really are. you see things from a different perspective. i guess that's real he'll it. >> reporter: maybe that's because when it comes to tree houses, the perspective we all want is a child. >> either you're returning to childhood if you're an adult or if you're a kid you're just going into, you know, your imagination and creating a new world. it's beautiful. >> lee: next, there's a burger on the grill. this is our ocean spray cran-lemonade. it's good, old-fashioned lemonade. only better! whoa! [ splash! ] ocean spray cran-lemonade. a bold twist on an old favorite.
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spending time at the grill is a hallowed summer tradition and those enjoying the sizzling results on a roll. consider for a moment the hamburger. that steroid of summer goodness that practically drips red, white and blue. >> juicy broiled hamburgers with just the right touch of charcoal flavor from the fire have become an american institution. >> lee: indeed, they have. we've got good stuff here. you've got a shack burger and i have a smoke shack. >> reporter: just ask this restauranteur, the passionate palette behind the sensation
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shake shack. >> it's the most democratic food america has ever produced at least for carnivores because it's kind of there for everybody all the time. >> reporter: in fact, hamburgers are "the" most popular food in the country. most of us down a burger once every nine days. >> thank you very much. reporter: josh ozersky might have downed a few more than that. he wrote the book on burgers. one of them at least. he's proud to say that the u.s. can indeed take credit for inventing an icon. this is purely an american creation. >> completely american. everything about its identity is american. its birth is american. its evolution is american. it's almost more american than america itself. it represents america to the world in a way that george washington doesn't. >> reporter: had the burger been around ten then, there might have been grease stains on the constitution but as it turns out most put the burger's birth around the late 1800s. countless people claimed to have created the very first one.
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after all, it's not exactly the space shuttle. >> hamburgers are not that complicated. it's not rocket science. >> reporter: but the schnipper brothers, burger chefs practically since birth, admit that simplicity can be a little deceiving. >> there's a lot of variables. there's the beef-to-bun ratio. there's whether you put butter on the bun. how coarse you grind the meat. all that stuff, right? >> absolutely. very so many different styles of burger out there. everyone wanted to say that they know what the best burger is but it's a very personal experience. that maybe is why burgers are so popular because it's so personal to all of us. >> reporter: one thing is certain. from its very inception, the burger was meant to be mo bile. >> go and try to eat fried chicken while you're driving. you know what i mean? >> most credit white castle with being the very first to realize that the burgers take out benefits. folks like in and out practically made the drive-in a religion.
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but it was mcdonald's, of course, that made the burger ubiquitous. even a ham hamburger's very ingreet yents became a mind-numbing jingle. danny meyer is one of those helping lead a growing chorus to improve the burger. he offers a grasp fed hormone and antibiotic free alternative still served though with a hint of that nostalgia we all seem to crave. >> this is just exchanging our park for a parking lot, about bringing people together. >> reporter: this is a far better burger than i've ever had sitting in my car. >> thank you. reporter: without a doubt. good food is often about good memories with the possible exception of a cold beer, the burger may be the best food for your mood. >> it makes me on so happy that there's this product that in an unmitigated way brings joy to people.
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>> just ahead, a summertime read with author nora roberts. >> you want these characters to have fabulous sex. >> reporter: and later. hair follicles. and the actual hair is is singing. >> reporter: looking trim, the art of man scaping. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> it's a sunday morning at the shore. here again is lee cowan. >> lee: nothing says summer quite like lown knowledging by the... lounging by the pool. maybe a book by nora roberts, the best-selling author that rita braver went to visit. >> love matters most. more than anything in the world. love is the most powerful. it's the most powerful emotion that we have. and i like writing books that celebrate that between two really interesting, strong people. >> reporter: interesting and strong -- a description that fits nora roberts herself. >> thank you for writing so many books. they have taken me out of my life many times when i needed
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that. so, thank you. >> reporter: she's one of the top-selling authors in the world with more than 400 million books in print. >> don't worry about that. reporter: and legions of devoted fans who can't seem to get enough of her independent heroines. >> they have an interesting career. they can take care of themselves. >> reporter: roberts is credited with being one of the first romance writers to steer away from young, helpless and hapless women. >> nora is the secretary of the hero who is the richest man in the free world. what's wrong with that? you don't want to tell that every time. >> reporter: she doesn't just write pure romance. in 1995, she created a science fiction detective series using the pseudonym j.d. robb to make it clear that this is a departure from her usual fare.
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>> i had had this idea for the main character of e-dallas, a homicide lieutenant in the near future with a very dark past, a very difficult woman. >> reporter: but no matter what name she's writing under, her heroes and heroins are bound to be fabulous looking. >> why do i want to write about ugly people? it's my book. they can all be pretty. >> i think we have to say this. you write great sex scenes. >> i hope so. again, if you're writing a relationship book and you don't write a good sex scene, then it's kind of disappointing, isn't it? you want these characters to have fabulous sex. either very romantic sex or fun sex or hot sex. >> reporter: do people always ask you if these experiences come from your own life? >> all the time. i said, oh, yeah, i've had all that great sex with many many many different men and i've solved crimes. i've committed them. i've traveled in space. i've climbed mountains, done it
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all. >> reporter: she's done it all, all the writing, that is, from rer home in rural maryland where she's lived since 1972. >> it's my place. i recognized it immediately when there was nothing here that this is where i want to be. it's where i want to raise my children. >> reporter: she was a young mom marooned here during a snowstorm in 1979 when she decided to start writing. >> two children, two boys for days. i thought i'm going insane. murder-suicide could happen here. that's how far gone i was. i said, i'm going to write one of these stories down that is always playing around in my head. just for fun. just for something to do. for sanity. the minute i started that was it. in a notebook with a pencil. >> reporter: but publishers were not immediately impressed. they rejected you. >> they rejected me many times. reporter: but you still kept at it.
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>> oh, yeah. i wanted it. i wanted it really really bad. >> reporter: her first novel was published in 1981. in just over three decades, she's turned out more than 200 books. many of them number one best sellers. she says she spends six to eight hours a day working here in her home office. we were surprised to learn she finds writing a struggle. >> i think people think, gosh, she's written 200 books. it must be so easy for her. >> so not. writing is never easy. i don't think it should be. if it wasn't hard, everybody would do it. >> reporter: the work has won her 19 romance writers of america awards. you've got a shelf full. >> i have plenty of them. reporter: and reportedly a whooping $60 million a year. so, if you're wondering what she could possibly spend it all on ... >> i would see this billing just
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falling apart. it just really broke my heart. i kept thinking i could save that building. >> reporter: the building is an inn built in the 1790s in the town of boonsboro maryland just a few miles from her home. it is now up and running after a multimillion dollar renovation. >> the building itself had changed and deteriorated over the years but there were features in here that were extremely important for us to respect. like the arch way. >> reporter: the arch ways are great. roberts personally designd each of the inn's guest rooms in honor of a famous couple in literature. there's one dedicated to elizabeth and darcy from pride and prejudice. >> it's got a little regency flavor. >> reporter: jane and rochester from jane ayer and even a couple
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from her science fiction series. >> if i can't name a room after my own characters in my own inn, who can? snbt roberts used the innovation of the inn as the back drop for a fictional trilogy about boonsboro. the town is is something of a family preoccupation. her son owns the local pizza joint and her second husband bruce wilder owns the bookstore. what is fun about being married to nora roberts? >> it's all good. well, she's a fun person to be around. she's very creative. i love her. >> reporter: loves her so much he's got a whole section devoted to his wife's amazing career. so welcome to nora world. >> that's right. this is nora world. i think every book that is is in print is in this room. >> reporter: all 200 of them. yeah. they are here. >> reporter: in fact, her own
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story seems like the stuff of a nora roberts novel. so kind of like one of your heroins, you've had a papally every after life. >> yeah, that's a pretty good deal. >> reporter: don't expect her to ride off into the sunset any time soon. what makes you... >> what would i do with all those stories? they'd be crowding in my head yelling, let me out of there." what would i do with my day? get to work. >> lee: still to come, say it with flowers. [ female announcer ] it's a taste so bold, yet so smooth
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fire power is mostly a summertime affair here on the jersey shore but not so on the shores of distant hawaii where seth doane tells us flowers are blooming all yearlong. >> reporter: where else but hawaii would you find so many people festooned with flowers at, say, baggage claim? >> beautiful. reporter: airport lei shops provide a tropical welcome for tourists. but leies are just as much for locals as we saw at the farmers market on the big island. >> this one is very fragrant
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with miniature roses. >> reporter: and they're a big seller for rosalyn rodriguez. you kissed her when she bought the lei. >> unfortunately, a kiss comes with the lei. >> reporter: kind of like in the fine print. >> that's right. you can't get a lei without a kiss. it's incomplete. >> reporter: another unwritten rule is if you're offered a lei it's rude to refuse. and never get caught removing it in the lei-giver's presence. >> you're inspecting this like a work of art. >> it is a work of art. reporter: kathy came for fruit and vegetables but left with a lei. >> i'm not going to wear it. i'm going to keep it in my home and every time i walk by it, i'm going to be inspired with joy and love. >> reporter: she bought it from rowan who says her creations are much more than just a bunch of flowers in a basket. >> this grounds me in the blood that connects me to the plant. >> reporter: simply making a lei does that. >> sure, it does.
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the people of old made leis to celebrate their being here. they made leis to honor the forces that created everything that they had around them. >> reporter: it's almost spiritual. >> it definitely is spiritual. reporter: the lei is believed to have been introduced to hawaii by polynesian explorers who sailed here in canoes from tahiti. >> we like to use as many things as we can that we grew. >> reporter: and it's had its own history in this family. mier marienaante be found string flowers. >> in hawaii we have a thing here called the aloha spirit. if it was tangible, if it was something you could see, touch and hold in your hand or wear on your body, it would be a lei. >> reporter: we watched as marie strung around 1,000 tiny cigar
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flowers into one lei. what does it take to be a master lei maker? >> i don't know. reporter: (laughing) they call you one. >> i know they call me one. reporter: marie has written two books on the subject and says above all giving a lei is is a sign of respect. you're justin speiered by whatever is around you. >> yes. reporter: 35 years ago the family planted this nearly 10-acre farm. they call it honapua which means flower place. >> sometimes somebody will need a lei and they will want a red one so i'll be looking for red flowers and leaves. >> reporter: what's this one here? >> tropical rhododendron native to new guinea. we were attracted to it because they're tubular in shape. you can line them up on a string, make a lei. like that. >> reporter: amy, who studied music in massachusetts, was drawn back to this land and got emotional just talking about what her grandmother taught her. >> it is my duty and my joy to
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carry on this tradition because while the lei will fade and go away, the love that was in that lei never dies. >> reporter: marie, you have your daughter and granddaughter in tears here. talking about what leis, what you've done. >> sometimes i think they exaggerate. >> reporter: flower garlands have been used for decoration around the world for centuries and have even found a modern-day home in today's white house thanks to a hawaiian-born president. in honolulu, hawaii's capital and tourist haven, lei shops dot chinatown. this one has been here for 53 years. she's 80 now but cindy lau is still hard at work, undaunted by the nearly foot-long needle where the pile of canary yellow
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flowers ahead of her. how many have you made in your lifetime? >> i make so many i cannot count anymore. >> reporter: her order on this date: 120 matching leis for a wedding. >> $6 for this right now. reporter: how long does it take you to make one? >> about three minutes. i don't know what this is called but i it smells good. >> reporter: one of cindy's regular customer s is 25-year-old sill virginia. he will hand out these flowers to visitors at this giant loo-ah where he works and where wearing a lei is another to do on the tourist checklist. >> in hawaii it's just part of the culture. we teach that it signifies the circle. so it represents love and a lei of love represents the never-ending love that we have for each other. >> reporter: so much from just a string of flowers. ,,,,
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grilld hot dog and a roll is the emblem of the american summer. smells great, tastes great, looks great. you might not want to look too closely. perhaps you should have listened to that old saying about hot dogs. >> this is where the hot dog starts. >> lee: because even if you love a good hot dog, chances are you don't want to see how they're made. here with butcher brent young at the meat hook in brooklyn, the hot dog process is indeed hard for the faint of heart. >> this is by far the grossest part. >> reporter: that orange paste of beef and pork is lumped and then dumped and then delicately squeezed into a fragile tubular
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package. >> it's a hot dog. reporter: and if all goes well... what do you call that? is there a name for that? -- which in my case it didn't -- they are neatly pinched, twisted and packed in a surprisingly and tieing symmetrical links. you have much more flair than i do. despite the unpless anted birthing process, hot dog making is not a simple process at all. the humble hot dog remains beloved beyond measure whether at a ballpark watching the home team play or a board walk watching the gastronomically impossible. the weaner is indeed a winner. during hot dog season, yes, there actually is one, from memorial day to labor day, americans typically eat seven billion hot dogs. that's more than 800 hot dogs consumed every single second. if you think all of those are
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mystery meats in a bun, well, think again. >> the hot dog doesn't have to be this throw-away piece of meat at all, does it? it can be a good food item. >> it can be an amazing food item, yeah. you can actually feel good about the hot dogs that you're eating. >> lee: no tails here. only farm-raised beef and pork shoulder are used in a process so meticulous that these hot dogs are treated more like prime rib. it's a lot of work. at the end of the day it's just a hot dog, right? >> it's not just a hot dog. we're passionate about everything that we make. the hot dog falls in that category. >> americans associate fast food with poor quality, mass production and it just doesn't have to be that way. >> reporter: how many hot dogs do you do, do you think? >> between 200-400 hot dogs a day. >> reporter: josh sharky owns this restaurant fittingly called
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bark. it's a place where the dogs are too big for their buns and have a personality just as large. kind of even grins at you. >> ear-to-ear grin. reporter: what makes the bark dog howl is the secret ingredient that the dog is bathed in right before it goes into the bun. >> every dog gets seasoned at the very end before it comes off this griddle with the basting butter. you hear the sizzle. you want the sizzle. >> lee: the perfect hot dog. what would the title be? >> i don't consider myself like a hot dog expert. the customer is the expert. everybody knows what a hot dog is. doesn't matter if you're 9 years old or 90 years old you're an expert. >> reporter: the reason we're all experts is in part because the hot dog is most of all perfect in its simplicity. next... >> how hairy are you? pretty hairy.
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lee: manscapeing, mo rocca's take. ,,, announcer: through sunday at sleep train,
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>> lee: there was a time not too long ago that a men used to use one of these to keep the lawn trim. these days a lot of men are trying to keep themselves trim all over. mo rocca has looked into the art of manscaping. >> reporter: men, has the dog days... as the dog days of summer drag on, it may be time to start thinking about shedding some of that extra hair. >> i hate you. reporter: manscapeing as it's called is no longer just for the 40-year-old virgin. >> oh, god. reporter: you're a man scape architect. >> pretty much that's what i am. reporter: stella says men are increasingly coming to her for laser body hair removal.
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>> it's either back hair, you know, the uni-brow and ear hair. >> reporter: we're talking removal of hair everywhere. >> once they get that comfortable with you, they are moving down to the butt. >> reporter: they're going way below. >> downtown, yes. that's what they're doing. >> reporter: marcel martinez came here five years ago for help with his back hair. can you flip over for a second is. i want to see your back. now it's bare back there. today he's here for maintenance work on his neck and chest. >> my laser is ready to go. it's relatively painless. right, marcel? >> not really. that's not true, marcel. we're actually going to start here on the neck. i'm just going to do a little bit here. ready? here we go. 1, 2 and 3. >> reporter: the laser zaps the hair and the follicles underneath. after a few treatments, most of it will never grow back.
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>> you're doing great. fantastic. >> reporter: is it hurting at all? >> it hurts. reporter: does it sting? definitely. reporter: does it sting? she's being kind today. reporter: do you feel cleaner? >> yes. reporter: but not everyone is sold on the smooth look. how hairy are you? >> pretty hairy. reporter: enough about you. one more. just go for it. you have a hairy husband. >> yes, i do. reporter: would you like him to remove his body hair? >> no. reporter: i mean you need like big clippers for that. what do you think is the trend of all these men getting man scaped? >> well, i think it's pretty much unsustainable. how much do you want to pretty much... it's bad enough you have to shave... to do your whole body for how long forever? >> reporter: our obsession with body hair is nothing new. cavemen were said to have removed body hair for hygiene. for the ancient egyptians hairlessness conferred class and
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status. the greeks, on the other hand, viewed hairiness as a sign of mask lint. back and forth it's gone. for every burt reynolds a brad pit. >> i have a lot of nice scentd candles i've been given as house warming gifts. is that the same kind of wax you're using? >> no. our s is is 100% natural bees wax. >> reporter: danielle waxes enthusiastic about the benefits of hair removal. she's a waxing specialist at the european wax center in new york city. the guys that are coming in are they coming in of their own volition or is it significant others that are saying... >> i've seen male guests come in here because their wife or financee has asked them to try it out. >> reporter: case in point. our very own follicle fall guy joe dooley. have you always had a lot of chest hair? >> i'm half italian. reporter: you don't have back hair which seems to be the big issue. >> i'm only half italian.
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reporter: first we surveyed joe's frontal thread count. okay. he's got these things. these like... >> nipples. reporter: they're almost like locks of hair. >> yeah. it's nice. not so much. >> reporter: and then it was time to stop yapping and stop ripping. wax on. it looks like grape jelly. >> and it feels like hot fudge. turn to the side. (tough as nails. i can tell you that. >> reporter: i have to say if you walk out of here now you would look terrible. like you're wearing a hair bra. a few more tears and joe is stripped clean. >> it looks like a new mean and i feel younger. >> younger, more confident, cleaner. >> i'll say younger and cleaner. reporter: what do you think your wife will say when she sees you. >> she's probably going to say why did you do it?
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and i'm going to say for you, honey. then we'll embrace and we'll see what happens from there. we're done, right? ♪ sunday morning rain is falling ♪ >> reporter: coming up, a sunday morning with adam levine. >> and you'll put the tube in there. >> lee: and later young cyclists of summer. ♪
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♪ and when the day comes i have to go ♪ ♪ i am going to hold you so close ♪ >> it's a sunday morning at the shore. here again is lee cowan. >> lee: nothing goes better with a day at the shore than a little music. perfect time for a summer song. he blows the whistle heard round the pop world. ♪ feels like from my heart >> reporter: moves like jagger.
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turned a grammy-winning rock band into a pop sensation. making maroon 5's front man adam levine practically a household name. ♪ you got the move i love it here so much. >> reporter: would you live anywhere else other than california? >> never. i'm california all the way. >> reporter: his get-away from it all has been his home nestled in the top of the hollywood hills not far from where he grew up. ♪ sunday morning rain is falling ♪ ♪ still going to share some skin ♪ >> reporter: with his catchy mix of r and b sunday morning was one of his first big hits. ♪ slow on sunday morning ♪ i never want to leave it gives you that positive feeling when you play it.
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>> reporter: quiet moments like this though are pretty rare these days. (crowd screaming). >> lee: the band which goes back on tour this week has sold some 17 million albums. levine's love of music started early, thanks largely to his parents. >> they loved music. so i was always surrounded by music. we would be in the car. my mother would quiz me on, you know, who is singing this beatles song? paul or john? i would usually get it wrong. >> reporter: later when levine started writing songs himself, he did it in secret. >> i mean there was a time when i was so embarrassed about it. >> lee: why? because it just sounded... >> i thought it was stupid. i was so uncool. i hid it from everybody. >> reporter: he grew out of that though pretty quickly. levine formed a band with some
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buddies that he called kara's flowers. ♪ hey, mama, i'm something >> lee: before he was even out of high school they had a record deal. his band mates today are still his best friends. >> i would be a dead man without my friends. i think that there's nothing more important than someone telling you you're being an ass. >> reporter: drummer matt quinn has been with the band for nearly nine years. guitarist james valentine for 12. and bass' mickey madden has known adam since they were 11 years old. in fact they recorded their first album in this very studio. >> now looking back on that, we were children. like kids. >> i wish nothing had changed. reporter: they were young. that first record deal didn't last. >> i graduated high school. i went on tour. album came out. tanked. we were dpropped i think before the end of the year.
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>> reporter: what was that like? it was terrible. you know, we failed. we were young. we thought we were off to the races. we thought we were big time. >> reporter: undeterred they regrouped and went in search of a different label under a different name. maroon-5. so where did the name maroon 5 come from. >> you'll never know the answer to that question. >> reporter: is it really that secret? >> we won't even tell matt. seriously, i don't know. i don't particularly care. i don't know where it came from. >> it's the worst story ever. reporter: there's nothing really... >> it's so bad we had to shroud it in the mystique of just never telling anybody. >> reporter: with their new name, levine found new song writing inspiration too in a girl named jane. >> what was great for that first
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record was it was the first time my heart had been broken. as a writer, this sounds awful to say. but that's gold. >> reporter: gold indeed. maroon-5. reporter: in 2005 songs about jane won maroon 5 a grammy for best new artist of the year. >> these are my best friends. this is the best thing i've ever gone through in my life. >> reporter: maroon-5 hit dance floors everywhere with moves like jagger. >> and it goes like this. reporter: it was the first time they had collaborated with other songwriters. it went on to become one of the best selling singles of 2011. ♪ i've got the moves like jagger ♪ >> reporter: a once shy songwriter was now bearing it all lit showing off his
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ever-increasing collection of tattoos. some of them are lucky like the 2, 2, 2. >> that's my lucky number. some of them mean something. but most of them don't. >> reporter: while his music was well known, levine himself wasn't. but then came reality tv. as a celebrity coach on nbc's "the voice," levine began rocking a whole new set of fans. >> i'm going to go with you. reporter: up until that point people had seen you as a motorcycle riding sports car owning guitar playing band member. that sort of where it ended though. >> yeah. as much as i'm very private and guarded in certain ways i feel like it was a chance to kind of put my soafl out there and, you know, in a different way. >> reporter: he is a fierce competitor. >> i'm going to light myself on fire to make sure... >> you will? i'm not kidding.
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reporter: especially with fellow coach blake shelton. >> i don't know the song as well. >> oh, my god. are you kidding me? hey, you don't know that song. what's wrong with you. >> you never know any songs ever. >> reporter: there's is dubbedded the romance of reality tv. back stage, they take it to absurd levels. >> give me one kiss and i'll leave you alone. >> he's so strong. reporter: but it's all work. neither one of us take ourselves that seriously. that's why we get along. that's why we're able to give each other crap and still come back here and laugh about it and have a drink after the show. ♪ i really want to know somebody ♪ >> reporter: as career decisions go, the voice is a high note. what do you think it's done to the band's fan base? >> made it very big. reporter: big enough to launch a budding acting career. >> admit it. i'm the best you've ever had. >> actually there was this one
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guy... >> shut up. reporter: and then the merchandise. an upcoming clothing line as well as a celebrity fragrance he unveiled earlier this year in new york. >> it's the butt of a joke. celebrity fragrance is a punch line. i know that. i know that. >> reporter: but it's not about the... he's not about to pass up opportunities either. >> capitalism is not my enemy. i am cool with doing things and trying things and i guess thinking in kind of uniquely entrepreneurial way. i love that. i don't shy away from that at all. >> reporter: how long do you think you can keep up this pace though? >> not too much longer. reporter: he just gotten gauged to a victoria secret super model. hardly a union that is going to dampen his celebrity status. it's more than adam levine ever
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expected. being everywhere these days seems to suit him. just fine. >> i'm constantly surprised at how long this is lasting. i was expecting it to be over a few years ago. >> reporter: are you enjoying it? >> yeah, hell yeah, aate low. i just need a vacation. [ female announcer ] shaving can irritate skin, >> lee: a recycling lesson is just ahead. dove has the effective solution. dove® cleartone™ anti-perspirant with calendula and sunflower seed extracts. it moisturizes to help accelerate natural skin renewal processes helping skin to repair itself while still keeping you dry. the result? underarms with visibly reduced dark marks
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and an even tone. try dove cleartone for beautiful underarms. so do tire swings! this is our ocean spray cran-lemonade. it's good, old-fashioned lemonade. only better! whoa! [ splash! ] ocean spray cran-lemonade. a bold twist on an old favorite. thto fight chronic. osteoarthritis pain. to fight chronic low back pain. to take action. to take the next step. today, you will know you did something for your pain. cymbalta can help. cymbalta is a pain reliever fda-approved to manage chronic musculoskeletal pain. one non-narcotic pill a day, every day, can help reduce this pain. tell your doctor right away if your mood worsens, you have unusual changes in mood or behavior or thoughts of suicide. anti-depressants can increase these in children, teens, and young adults. cymbalta is not for children under 18. people taking maois, linezolid or thioridazine or with uncontrolled glaucoma should not take cymbalta.
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taking it with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin, or blood thinners may increase bleeding risk. severe liver problems, some fatal, were reported. signs include abdominal pain and yellowing skin or eyes. tell your doctor about all your medicines, including those for migraine and while on cymbalta, call right away if you have high fever, confusion and stiff muscles or serious allergic skin reactions like blisters, peeling rash, hives, or mouth sores to address possible life-threatening conditions. talk about your alcohol use, liver disease and before you reduce or stop cymbalta. dizziness or fainting may occur upon standing. take the next step. talk to your doctor. cymbalta can help. >> lee: riding a bike is one way to break the cycle of laziness that some kids fall into in a summer. learning how to keep a bike rolling is another. our steve hartman found some kids doing just that right up the road. >> reporter: while most kids
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laze away the summer 11-year-old america rice has a job to do not far from her home in new jersey. she works as a bicycle mechanic of all things. >> that's because if you want something you have to learn it. everything is not going to come to you just when you want it. you have to do certain things. if you're not able to do it, then you won't get it. >> reporter: that lesson, which never sinks into some kids, is already greased under the nails of little america. she and dozens of other kids like her are spending part of their summer working for no money here at second life bikes. it's a nonprofit run by a 41-year-old former wall streater named kerry martin. >> i thought i would have to sign up kids or recruit them. it became kids that told other kids. i hear them outside actually saying like do you work here? yeah, i got a job here. you'll put the tube in there. >> reporter: here's the deal. any kid who clocks in 15 hours helping around the shop earns a free used bike of their choosing. four years into it, about 400
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kids have earned bikes this way. including america rice. >> it made me feel more mature because i worked for a very long time and i got something out of it. it made me feel like i could do it. >> reporter: of course that raises the question, why is she still doing it? once they got their bikes you would think the kids would be pedaling away in high gear. >> we see them all the time actually. >> reporter: and that's the most amazing thing about this place. kids like america, sylvester and leki who keep coming back. >> i never knew how to do this. reporter: you're learning something new, feel a part of something. >> this is like a second family for me. >> reporter: and help other kids earn their bikes. >> so now i'm giving back to the community. >> reporter: giving back to the community. at age 11. kerry and her kids are charity at its best. they don't see good will as just giving away the goods. heck, around here you can't even get a smoothy without breaking a sweat. here helping people means
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showing people. it's like sylvester told me. all he wants is for other kids to feel the same joy he felt when he earned his bike. >> i felt accomplished like if i put my mind to anything, i could just go it. it was like one of those moments where you feel free. >> reporter: sounds like they're fixing a lot more than bikes. >> lee: ahead, a tree for all seasons. delivers brilliant shine that finish gel can't beat. it even helps keep your dishwasher sparkling. new cascade platinum is cascade's best. find out with venus embrace. every five-bladed stroke gives you 360 degrees of smooth for goddess skin you can feel and feel. only from venus embrace.
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on a summer's day it's pretty easy to take the shade of a tree for granted but not for contributor mark hearst, a photographer who lives in wisconsin. >> i was just out of college when i landed my dream job photographing life along the mississippi for the telegraph herald in dubuque iowa. i loved my job and moved up the ranks to photo editor and then visuals editor. i thought i would retire there but after 19 years, i was let go. it felt like i had been hit by a truck but i managed to build a free lance career. then in october of 2011 i was literally hit by a truck and almost killed. after the crash i was unable to work. i had trouble sleeping. memory issues. i os my drive and ambition. i was irritable and sharp with the family i loved. then i got one of these. not to take pictures with, of
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course. what self-respecting photographer would do that? well, a friend and photographer i respected had and suggested i give it a try. this was my first picture, a 160-year-old burr oak tree sitting in a cornfield near my wisconsin home. i had driven past that three every day for 19 years but i had never really looked at it. that would change. i decided to make a photo of that tree everyday for a year. before sunrise, after sunset, any time really. i was there. waiting and watching. taking note of the simple beauty i had missed for so long. a darting black bird, a nest of eggs. the full moon setting. the valley of that tree became for me a foreign land full of strange and wonderful discoveries. a indicatey did back lit by the sun, a moth camouflaged against the tree's bark. a fire fly painting a yellow
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brush stroke as it flew past my lens. my hometown paper caught wind of my project. the story generated so much interest i created a facebook page. soon thousands of followers around the world were waiting for my daily poafs. as the year drew to a close, those followers began sending forlorn messages saying how much they would miss that tree. i invited anyone who could to join me on day 365 for the final photo. 300 people showed up and 12 dogs. those who couldn't come sent objects to second rate the tree. it was, as my buddy ross said, the greatest outpouring of support he had ever seen for someone who wasn't dead or dying. that tree gave me healing and inspiration that i needed more than i had realized. and it taught me to slow down, take time to look around and pressure appreciate the almost but not quite hidden beauty that abounds in our world.
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sometimes even in your own backyard. >> lee: commentary from photographer mark hearst. now to bob scheiffer in washington for a look at what's ahead on "nation the nation." >> schieffer: house intelligence committee chairman mike rogers and colorado senator morning udall on government snooping. >> lee: bob scheiffer in washington, thanks. we'll be watching. next week here on sunday morning... (tarzan call) comedian carl burnett. >> here's where we were. studio 33. this was our big stage. can become major victories. i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. when i was diagnosed with psoriatic arthritis, my rheumatologist prescribed enbrel for my pain and stiffness, and to help stop joint damage. [ male announcer ] enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred.
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before starting enbrel, your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss whether you've been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. you should not start enbrel if you have an infection like the flu. tell your doctor if you're prone to infections, have cuts or sores, have had hepatitis b, have been treated for heart failure, or if you have symptoms such as persistent fever, bruising, bleeding, or paleness. since enbrel helped relieve my joint pain, it's the little things that mean the most. ask your rheumatologist if enbrel is right for you. [ doctor ] enbrel, the number one biologic medicine prescribed by rheumatologists. "that starts with one of the world's most advancedy,"cine distribution systems," "and one of the most efficient trucking networks," "with safe, experienced drivers." "we work directly with manufacturers," "eliminating costly markups," "and buy directly from local farmers in every region of the country." "when you see our low prices, remember the wheels turning behind the scenes, delivering for millions of americans, everyday. "dedication: that's the real walmart"
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it can only be called black silk. from folgers. a taste you can enjoy fresh brewed one cup at a time or on the go. black silk from folgers. another viva dare. our fans think there's a rule that a paper towel can't handle this. fans? now that's tough when wet. [ peggy ] grab viva and break the rules on all your tough messes. this is what they do for fun. closed captioning the sponsored by citracal. >> a calcium chew this decadent and sugar free. >> new kit ra cal sugar free
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chocolate chews giving you calcium-plus d in a tasty little package. snef we leave you this sunday morning on north carolina's river island where royal turns, pelicans and laughing gulls are enjoying their version of summer fun.
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we hope you've enjoyed our sunday here at the shore and you'll join charles osgood right back here next sunday morning. for now i'm lee cowan. thanks for joining us. have a good rest of your weekend. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ,,,,,,,,
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. this is kpix 5 news. deadly attack fueling fears that the oakland police can't keep people safe, the new game plan that lets them take matters into their own hands. >> and in the weather department we've got another day of fog and drizzle to start things out with. it will be the coolest day of the week. forecast details straight ahead. >> everyone wants to get -- >> weenier, filner, it's a demolition derby as the democratic party scrambles to deal with the fallout. >> it is 7:30 on sunday july 28 july 28th. thanks for joining us. i'm anne makovec. >> we are about a week away from the possibility of another

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