tv Sunday Morning CBS February 5, 2017 6:00am-7:31am PST
captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> pauley: good morning, i'm jane pauley and this is "sunday morning." it's official. according to punxsutawney phil the groundhog, we're in for six more weeks of winter. how does a trip to sunny florida sound? our destination is a gold-plated treasure island with a gold-plated price tag to match. mo rocca will be our guide.
>> palm beach is the site of the winter white house of america's first billionaire president. achievement, lineage or money. what confers status here? >> they like to think it's culture and lineage but it's money. people look at you, i know what that tie is worth. i know what that substitute is worth. i know where you belong. you're a great guy but you don't belong among the billionaires, okay. >> palm beach where the billedded age lives on ahead on "sunday morning." yes, i drove here myself. >> pauley: our sunday profile the super bowl sunday is half time show headliner, lady gaga. lee cowan does the honors. >> she's reinvented herself so many times it's hard to know what to expect from lady gaga. >> ♪ i wanna hold 'em like they do in texas.
>> that's exactly the way she likes it. >> it seems like you're more lady now than gaga. >> really? today, what about tomorrow. >> lady gaga's latest in carnation, ahead on "sunday morning." >> pauley: they say no two snowflakes are just alike but plenty of pairs of people are. they're called identical twins. and with erin moriarty this morning, we'll be meeting a select few. >> 25-year-old sarah heath grew up in nashville, tennessee, as an only child. at least that's what she thought she was. until two and a half years ago when she met celena kopinski her identical twin sister. >> does it feel a little surreal. >> absolutely: still. ahead on "sunday morning."
the extraordinary stories of twins separated at birth and what scientists can learn from their ununlikely reunions. >> pauley: action is fast and furious at the athletic competition luke burbank will take us to this morning. we're not talking about the super bowl. >> pj balance ball is just your average every day 11-year-old with one exception. >> let's have a race. >> okay, i'll let you do it. >> that is not going to be close. >> a world class athlete. in a sport you probably haven't heard of. >> set go. >> it's called sport stacking. and we'll take you to its super bowl ahead on "sunday morning." >> pauley: armen keteyian talks about mind games with football great steve young. steve hartman found a real winner among today's super bowl contenders. christine johnson puts her best
foot forward at a legendary cowboy boot workshop. and more. first, here are the headlines for sunday morning the 5th of february, 2017. there were late night legal dramatics in the battle over president trump's ban on travel to the united states from seven mostly muslim countries. but when all is said and done a federal judge's ruling on friday blocking the president's order stands for now. that's not sitting well with mr. trump he sent out a number of tweets saturday including this one. the opinion of the so-called judge which essentially takes law enforcement away from our country is ridiculous and will be overturned. protesters took to the streets again in several cities across the country yesterday to denounce the travel ban. including this demonstration
near the president's mar-a-lago estate in palm beach. the biggest demonstration overseas took lice in london. just one nor time, it's super bowl sunday. tonight the new england patriots square off against the atlanta falcons in houston. kick off is at 6:0. here is the weather. heavy rain and mountain snow for the northwest to the east, snow is likely around the great lakes with rain in the southeast. it's pretty much the same story in the week ahead. next, the good life. >> holy cow. look at that ceiling! >> make that really good life of palm beach. ,,,,,, (vo) maybe it was here,
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>> pauley: the scene at last night's american red cross ball at mar-a-lago in palm beach, florida, attended by president trump and the first lady. palm beach was american's treasure island long before mr. trump arrived as mo rocco will show us in our sunday morning cover story. >> the first thing you should know about palm beach is that it's an island unto itself. >> separate from the rest of the
florida. separate from the rest of america. most exclusive town in america. >> writer laurence leamer has lived here for over 20 years. he calls palm beach america's first gated community. >> achievement, lineage or money. what confers status. >> they would like to think it's culture and lineage but it's money. all about money. your friendships' here are defined by money. i know what that tie is worth. you're a great guy but you don't belong among the billionaires, okay? >> today, worth avenue is one of the most glamorous strips of shopping in america. it was jungle trail and the site of an alligator farm. yes, i know, i should have worn nicer shoes. it was henry morrison flagler who transformed palm beach. flagler, the cofounder of standard oil, came to this
tropical wilderness in the 1890s and envisioned a paradise for the very wealthy. >> at a time when many of his peers would have been thinking about retirement he's embarking on an enormous project. tracy kamerer is the chief curator of the museum. >> this was his first hotel property on the island, largest wooden structure in the world and also had the distinction of being the world's largest hotel, ultimately accommodating 1500 guests. >> he traveled in style. >> vanderbilts, rockefellers and carnegies arrived most like flagler in their own private rail cars. along the railroad which flagler himself built opening florida to tourism. he also built the famed breakers hotel and his own spectacular estate, whitehall. call it beaux art in the jungle. >> he wanted to have his house built quickly so he and his new
wife could enjoy. >> the mansion was flagler's wedding gift to his much younger third wife. >> he liked to throw parties. liked to play the peano and sing, she brought some sunshine into his later years. >> what were their ages when they got married? >> 71 and 34. >> a palm beach tradition. >> yes. i have to agree with you. >> you could say that flagler's home and the two hotels really were the beginning of society in palm beach. >> a society that soon needed fabulous homes to match its fabulous wealth. enter architect addison mizner. >> sometimes when you're in palm beach you forget that you're not in italy. >> that's right. or europe or spain. >> mizner says preservation consultant jane dane created the mediterranean revival look. a mash up of european styles that became the architecture of
choice for the palm beach elite. >> it was a very romantic style. try to mix and match things from different places around the mediterranean. he wanted it to look as if it had been in the family for generations. if it didn't look like it was all done in 1919 for example. >> villa mizner, was the name of mizner himself. >> holy cow, look at that ceiling. >> this is home to the family of dee and nick adams a direct descendants of president john adams and their pet pig mona lisa. >> his idea was to bring the light in. bring the tear in. make the windows bigger. but retain that gothic feel. >> these panels in the dining room are said to have originally lined spanish queen isabel la's 15th century palace. >> that's the 16th century. then others are --
>> made to look that way. >> exactly. >> can you guess what addison mizner might think of palm beach. >> very much like he had envisioned it. at least this area here. because he himself was an eccentric. he had a monkey named charlie brown. >> you see it in your stained glass window. >> yes. >> another landmark was home to the kennedy family. president john f. kennedy workd on his inaugural tea dress here. what he called his winter white house. which brings us to the mar-a-lago, now the winter white house of president donald trump. >> walking through this room in 1927, what would it look like? >> very much as it appears now. >> built by post cereal fortune harris marjorie merriweather post stand her husband e.f. hutton, mar-a-lago is dazzling even by palm beach standards.
>> olympia divine has written the trump authorized history of the estate. >> there is an inscription i see. >> plus ultra. which means beyond the ultimate. that is symbolic of how mrs. post led her life and what her expectation was for this property. >> mrs. post bequeathed mar-a-lago to the federal government. but then president richard nixon preferred key biscayne, the costly white elephant was returned to the post family. who couldn't find a buyer until a certain real estate developer came along. >> you're not going to do anything. no personal trump touches here. >> no. believe it or not, no. >> if palm beach was america's first gated community, says laurence leamer, then donald trump was the most brazen gate
crasher. >> they depiesed him from day one. they did everything to try to stop his arrival. he didn't care. he was can go to do what he was going to do. >> mr. trump bought mar-a-lago stand turned it into that social club. unlike palm beach's exclusionary clubs, mar-a-lago accepted gentiles and jews as well as african americans and openly gay members. as long as they could pay. what do you think motivated donald trump to do this? >> money. but did he it. i mean, a lot of people wouldn't do it. start a largely jewish club in palm beach? would you do that if you cared about social acceptance? or you would never do that. >> along the way mr. trump has picked plenty of fights, over everything from the height of the flag pole on his club's lawn, to the flight path over mar-a-lago that he wanted changed. getting elected president solved
that pesky problem. are you surprised that this is now the winter white house? >> well, it's amazing. i wouldn't have dreamed it. of course i don't think anyone would have thought that would have happened. >> that he would become president. >> yes. and it shows in america anything can happen. it's fantastic. >> bernard lembke is the long time managing director of mar-a-lago, he says mr. trump is continuing mrs. post's great tradition of hosting with one significant difference. >> took over made it a club, did he the same thing. he invited his friends but for an initiation fee. >> it's still a home for friends, but they pay an initiation fee. >> yes. it helps with the cost. >> i have to try that with my own friends. >> for at least the last few years members of mar-a-lago have paid $14,000 a year in dues and a $100,000 initiation fee. but when we visited in january, lembke told us this.
>> we get a lot of requests for membership. we moved the membership fee up tod 200,000. nonrefundable. >> the doubling of the initiation fee effective january 1, has been confirmed prompting some to question whether mr. trump is profiting from his election. the club claims the fee had been $200,000 back before the last recession. does attendance here tend to spike when mr. trump is here? >> phenomenally. instead of five people for lunch we may have 150 people. it's incredible. >> it seems that the relationship between donald trump and palm beach has changed. >> before the election nobody in this island would say a good word about him. now suddenly everybody has voted for him. >> brothers comedy hour, show number one, take one. >> pauley: coming up, a brothers act.
hot button issues such as the vietnam war and the draft loomed large in show sketches and songs. ♪ i know someone's got a fight over there ♪ >> but the brothers quickly learned cutting edge comedy can cut both ways. they constantly battled cbs censors and occasionally even made fun of those battle on the air. >> nothing funny in this. there we are boys. we're censor wrong your show. >> president johnson complained to the network about the show. >> when president nixon took office in 1969, the brothers announced a mock cease fire.
>> and for the start of his term we're going to give our president nixon our full support and lay off the jokes entirely. >> that's right. >> he's going to be in office for at least four years i'm sure we'll be able to get around to him a little later. >> that few months later cbs cancelled the show channing the brothers with breach of contract. the brothers sued as well. and won their case. went on to eventually have the last laugh. in 1988, they hosted a s'mores brothers reunion special right here on cbs. ahead. >> this particular boot is made out of bull frog. >> pauley: try these on for size. you'd see all the sickness ifyou're spreading.ur cough,
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vanishing breed. >> on a quiet road next to the railroad tracks in the great state of texas sits the wheeler boot company. >> you know, one false move and into the trash it goes and you cut another one. >> owner dave wheeler has been making custom boots for over 50 years. >> i sauce say that you're only as good as your last pair you made. >> safe to say that wheeler has been on a roll in that regard. he's built quite the reputation around these parts and beyond. >> like i see a little spot here that needs to go up and a little spot here. so then i'll take the hammer and i'll touch it up and those spots. >> that really makes a difference? >> it makes a difference. because not only for the boot but for me because the next step is to trim the sole over here and you want that line to be as straight as possible. >> from the first measurement to
the final product, the process can take hundreds of hours. with wheeler and his long time boot maker jorge amaro paying attention to every detail. >> believe it or not, that's it? that's just the glue. >> okay. it's not just what he makes, it's how he makes it. the machines are the same his dad used and where heeler learned the tricks of the trade. >> when i first started sewing on these i would fight with it. my dad always say, just let the machine have it. okay. >> wheeler teas rustic and simple workshop is in stark contrast to the high end leathers his customers demand. >> they call this the classic look now. >> the skins range from cow hide to the exotic, there's alligator, elephant, kangaroo and ostrich. >> is this brown? >> that's super dark brown.
>> you won't believe what he used to client glenn lillie's boots. >> this particular boot is made out of bull frog. >> prices start at $2500. the most expensive cost $25,000. while the boots are made to order they all share one thing in common. >> every boot maker's signature is right here. this is the tongue that goes on to the front of the boot. >> this is your signature. >> that's our signature. >> if you're the person who comes in, has always wanted a pair of boots, i just wanted these boots. i don't care about anything else. one pair of boots. now i know how the addicted people feel because you'll be back. >> warren savery had wheeler fashion him boots that are a road map to every super bowl game he's been to. with the leather tips sent straight from the wilson factory where tonight's game balls are made. >> this is size --
26.5. biggest we ever made. >> wheeler's built boots for tallest man in the world. for dick cheney and robert due val. no matter the client the same rules apply. there's a two year waiting list. no exceptions, even nor arnold schwarzenegger. >> he finds a pair of boots that he loves. it's a floral design, lot of leaves and stems with a yellow rose in the middle. i want this boot with the california poppy. i tell him, now the problem is we have ha 2.5 year backlog. you cannot be in a hurry. it's january, he so he says, my birthday is in july. and i said, that's nice, mine's in talk. >> schwarzenegger finally got his boots just a few weeks ago. he's also one of the last select customers wheeler will build a custom boot for.
he plans on retiring in three years. and he's not taking any new orders. >> the last 50-100 pair that we make are going to be some of our best boots. and that's like, you know, going out by winning the super bowl, you retire. >> is it a dying art? >> it's that dying art. it's true. one day there will nobody boot makers, there will nobody boot makers. >> but your boots will still be around. >> this will be around. >> for now you can find this texasn in his shop taking his time. getting it right. >> pauley: still come. lady gaga. but first -- when twins meet twin. ,,
>> are you nervous at all? >> maybe. >> 11-year-old evie hanlon-moores stood impatiently alongside her mother. she was waiting for someone she hadn't seen for nearly a year. >> they'rer that. >> despite the long separation, she had no trouble recognizing her. >> finally. >> you look more alike now than you did when we saw you in october. >> as you might have guessed, evie hanlon-moores and eva chia are identical twins but they live 10,000 miles apart. isn't this a very strange situation to explain to anyone? >> yeah, i guess. >> it became our normal. >> it did. >> a new kind of blended family.
>> this unusual family saga began more than ten years ago in brisbane, australia. dee cridland has just brought her newly adopted daughter eva home from china when she saw what she thought were pictures of her child posted by another mother on a website for adoptive parents. how much did the picture that jo put online look like your daughter? >> i thought it was my daughter. >> she immediately wrote the other mother who lived near ba bath, england. >> i read the e-mail from dee just thought, oh. >> jo hanlon-moores had adopted her child evie three months earlier. >> i just busted to tears because it's exactly the same face. >> what both mothers suspecteds a d.n.a. test later confirmed. the fact that their parents gave
the girls similar names is just an odd coincidence. ivy and eva are among more than 100,000 babies, mostly girls, abandoned since the late 1970s when china instituted its one child per family policy. with orphanages full, international adoptions were allowed in the early 1990s but when demand for healthy chinese babies outweighed the supply, siblings were separated. china has never had an official policy on the adoption of twins. do you think there's a large number of these twins who have been separated at birth who don't know that each other exist? >> if twins occur in approximately one in 80 births naturally, then you have to figure, if hundreds of thousands of girls have been abandoned, there's a fair number out there. >> as many as 1500 sets of
twins, both fraternal and identical by some estimates. >> i think this is joanne and i think this is elizabeth. >> nancy is the professor of cal state fullerton and director of the twin studies center. while the forced separation of all those twins is certainly heartbreaking, for segal there is a silver lining. >> it does give me an opportunity to track development in a very, very unique way. >> such a large pool of twins raised apart offers researchers a rare chance to answer an age-old question, how much of who we are comes from nature, how much from nurture. >> studying twins tells us about all of us, about we can hone in on the extent to which the role in different behaviors. >> 25-year-old sarah heath, adopted from china in 19 2, grew up in nashville, tennessee.
she was a freshman at georgetown when a classmate called her by the wrong name. >> this guy came up to me and thought i was someone else. >> but did he really recognize her, it wasn't sarah. >> someone that i'd gone to high school with. >> he sent a i can tougher of sarah to celena kopinski a girl he had drone up with in new york city, who was to you going to college in ohio. >> did you think that the girl in that i can tougher looked like you? >> i didn't though -- i can't wear those clothes. >> because of several his confessions on social heed i can't, it took theory tower years before selena and sarah tinily agreed to heat for a rather awkward dinner. >> we kind of always joked how our relationship comes off like a weird like blind date. >> normally when you meet someone for dinner if you don't know them you tell them what you're wearing.
but in this case this is like, look for the person that looks like you. >> a d.n.a. test confirmed they are identical. and they recently became the 18th set of twins adopted from china to enter into segal's twins study. >> if you're looking at that time each other, are you looking for the similarities or do you see the differences? >> there's a little bit of both. you feel self conscious. >> you're like, wait, do i laugh like that. do i drink water like that. >> it's amazing. >> it's like looking in the mirror. except there is no mirror. >> after two years they're still getting to know each other although some similarities are all right apparent. >> your favorite food? >> we both just really like food in general. >> and as you can see for
yourself, they share a similar fashion sense. does it feel a little surreal. >> absolutely. still. >> like one is at our birthday maybe. >> 17-year-old lily mcloud lives four hours away from her identical twin sister. >> i'm thankful for the little visits. >> but neither girl remembers a time when they didn't know they were sisters. >> i don't think we look alike. >> i don't think we look that much alike. >> do you think we look alike? >> you look like twins. >> gill january growing up in windsor, canada, with older brother and sister. >> i'm left-handed. >> i'm right handed. we're mirror image twins. >> i part my hair this way. >> lily an op only child lives outside toronto. for 16 years, the families have taken turns making the long
drive between their homes. >> lily's parents, kirk and allison and gillian's parents, mike and lynn net, met in china in 2000 when they were adopting the girls. they noticed the babies looked so much alike that they ordered d.n.a. tests when they got back to canada. >> how would you describe what you got along with a baby? >> well, we always say we got a baby and we also got an extended family. because they are like family for us. >> both couples believe the orphanage suspected the girls were twin and did what they could. >> this orphanage put these little girls together knowing that both these girls were going to the same group in ontario. >> you don't think that was by coincidence? >> they hoped we'd discover. >> do you think they have a true
special bond that's unusual? >> lily would say that having gillian in her life is the most important relationship she has. >> that brings us back to eva's mom from australia, dee cridland, she understood just how important that sibling relationship is. and was so troubled when she first learned of her daughter's separation from her sister that she considered giving up eva so she could grow up with evie in england. >> because i had already had she sons we talked about -- >> why does that make you so emotional? >> because at the time i would have done just the right thing by a child to let her live with her sibling but now i couldn't imagine living without her. >> instead, dee and jo made a
promise to keep the girls in contact. they met for the first time at three and a half years old. and when we met them it was just the fourth time that the girls had been together and yet there's no question in eva's mind about just how similar they are. >> you're exactly like evie. >> while, duh! >> we find with twins raised apart they are as alike in personality as twins raised together. that sounds counter intuitive. what it means is that the similarity among people living together is due to shared genes not shared environments. >> stand segal says twins raised apart may only become more alike in time. >> it's because they have the chance to gravitate towards environments and experiences
apart from what their parents want. >> but for right now, these parents are offering the right kind of nurture to allow nature to take its course. >> i have false thought that nature was the stronger of nature and nurture, but i had no idea until i saw them. the things like the laugh and the run and the mannerisms and the words they choose. it's unbelievable the things you inherit. made me rethink everybody. i may reach my blood sugar and a1c goals by activating what's within me with once-weekly trulicity. trulicity is not insulin. it helps activate my body to do what it's supposed to do release its own insulin. trulicity responds when my blood sugar rises.
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>> pauley: ahead. how do these champions stack up? my name is valerie decker and i'm a troubleman for pg&e. i am a first responder to emergencies 24 hours a day, everyday of the year. my children and my family are on my mind when i'm working all the time. my neighbors are here, my friends and family live here, so it's important for me to respond as quickly as possible and get the power back on. it's an amazing feeling turning those lights back on. be informed about outages in your area. sign up for outage alerts at pge.com/outagealerts. together, we're building a better california. sure, you could sit around all night waiting for a pizza to be delivered. but wouldn't making it yourself be a lot more fun? it's baking season. warm up with pillsbury.
>> pauley: if we told you that you're looking at the makings of a fast and furious sport, you wouldn't believe us, right? neither did luke burbank. >> do you like do pokeémon or anything. >> pj ball is a gifted athlete. he's just 11 years old but his talent hasn't gone unnoticed. he's been interviewed on national tv. his instagram page is a hit. and he's got more hardware to dangle around his neck than mr. t street. but you won't find pj on the football field or baseball diamond you'll find him right here, standing behind a table
and a stack of cups. a stack he can put up and take down with such alarming speed that we feel the need to assure you that this clip has not been sped up. welcome to the world of sport stacking. the goal is to stack the cups in specific formations and take them down as fast as humanly possible without knocking them over. >> yeah! >> so, can i start with either side? does it matter where i start? i have to make the three pyramids and break them down. >> you can't touch two stacks at the same time. you can't start in the middle. >> okay, you got it. >> three, two, one, go. >> natasha is pj's mom. >> watched it on youtube, i want
to try these. i was like, my goodness this is so cool. >> you asked your parents for some cups? >> yeah. city got some for christmas. >> were you using some other kind of stuff before you got the official stuff? >> i was using just like bathroom cups they worked horrible. >> what was it like when you got the real cups? >> it was amazing. i was like, wow, i didn't know that cups could actually work this good. >> the sport started at a california boys and girls club back in 181. where kids were stacking dixie cups for fun. within a decade the sported had forallized spreading to schools in 7 states. it was even featured on "the tonight show" in 1990. >> did you that really fast. today more than eight million
kids participate in sport stacking all over the country. >> by the end of the lesson. >> teachers love it it's that rare sport that anyone can play. >> ready, set, go. >> even those who may not be that is athletically inclined. >> well this is our rv. >> for pj and his family, the sport has been life changing. in fact sport stacking has become a sort of family business. >> we, we have the rv, we into schools. we go into churches. we go into community groups. >> this is a pretty big change in your life as a family. >> pj's parents sold their house in florida and now travel the country teaching the sport. while pj competes in various tournaments. some of the same tournaments jordan green from highlands ranch, california, is training for. >> i think it was like 2012 nationals. i started like getting awards. i was like, wow, i can do this. >> and she has.
in fact she got so good at stacking that she quit playing soccer, baseball and football to pursue this sport full time. now she's the fastest female stacker in colorado. and it's not just about the trophies. >> studies have shown that it helps with like math, reading, science, like all your almost focused in the school that has helped me a lot. being able to get better grades because i can focus and do well and understand a little bit more. >> you want to be a sign language interpreter? >> yeah. i really like that idea. because -- i get to use my hands still, move my fingers. >> like most sport stackers, jordan and pj keep track of their competitors and their teammates via youtube and social media. it's when they all converge in one place that the cups really start to fly. the junior olympics in houston. yes, this is a junior olympic sport. was a chance for sport stackers of every age and size from
around the world to see just how fast they could go. are you going to be to be okay if you don't manage to win. >> yeah. good luck out there. >> it gave them chance to prove to any doubt that's right stacking isn't just a quirky hobby but real sport. one that belongs in the staple sentence as soccer or swimming. >> i heard of some people that they got ten bullied for it because they will say, it's not a sport. my friends are supportive, that's so cool. how did you do? >> in houston, both pj and jordan won more medals to add to their collection. with jordan setting a massive personal best along the way. in just a couple of years, jordan will be off to college. but that doesn't mean an end to her stacking interests. how long do you think you're going to do this? >> probably forever. there's a saying like in the
community, once a stacker always a stacker. >> meanwhile, pj sees a possible expiration date on his stacking career do you think you're going to keep doing this for a long time? >> probably until i'm about 16 or 17. then i'll probably be in to college i'll have some other stuff, like a job or maybe a wife or something. >> yeah. i'm married. wives really cut into cup stacking time. >> i think it was after the interview i saw the reaction. >> pauley: a story for the books is next. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
great source of stimulating conversation. and yet every year reporters gather 12 deep for this cliche fest. >> it's good when you come together as a team. >> fortunately this year there was a rookie from new england with something novel to talk about. novels like "gone girl: >> what about her false diary. >> the diary is almost a different character in the book. >> i first met this voracious reader three years ago. malcolm mitch was ran into a woman at barnes & noble. she didn't know he was a famous football player and invited him to join her book club, which he did. and that's how one of the top wide receivers in the country began meeting monthly with his book club lady friends. >> oh, yeah, then he went to the wedding. >> i love that part. >> he was the only man and the youngest by a generation.
but malcolm didn't care, didn't care what anyone thought. >> somebody called me a nerd. it's not a word i'm used to hearing. >> is it okay, are you okay with the label? >> i was proud of it. >> great. it's like a badge of honor to me. knowing where i came from. >> malcolm confessed to me that when he started college he could only read at about junior high level. it bothered him. so he started putting as much effort into his reading game as his football game. every free moment he had a book in his hand until eventually he was reading them by the dozens. >> the ending was great. >> that's why, no matter what he does tonight, mall come says football will never be his proudest accomplishment. >> that came natural. that's a gift. i had to work to read. >> which brings us to the latest chapter in his life story. >> after the interview i saw the reaction, it kind of took on a
life life of its own. >> today, the reader is a writer, too. >> so i wrote the book that you have in your hands today. >> the magician's hat is a children's book. also started a literacy foundation all of which leads me to same conclusion i had after my first meeting with malcolm. if we could all follow your example, the country would be a perfectly good place. >> you don't know how much that means to me, man. >> malcolm mitcher. >> seriously. >> super bowl winner. >> but i don't know that you can put a label on growth. i'm just me. >> pauley: a prehalf time visit with lady gaga just ahead.
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and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. ask about humira, the #1 prescribed biologic by dermatologists. clearer skin is possible. >> it's "sunday morning" on cbs and here again is jane pauley. >> lady gaga one grammy for her song "bad romance" fast forward to tonight's super bowl half time show where no doubt she'll once again make the occasion uniquely her's. lee cowan has our sunday profile. >> i used to come here four times a week. >> now times a week? >> i was so inspired.
>> one a warm day last fall in new york's central park lady gaga came to pay her respects to john lennon. >> ♪ strawberry fields forever ♪ >> but announced visit yet became an event. everything around lady gaga becomes an event. but by gaga standards, it was all pretty tame. ♪ love is all you need. >> seems like you're more lady now than gaga. >> really? >> you know what i mean? >> today. what about tomorrow. >> there was a time when the one thing you could count on from the theatrical pop diva ♪ i wouldn't hold 'em like they do in texas please ♪ >> she put meat dress in the fashion dictionary. she wasn't style over substance, though. her six grammys are proof of that. it was just part of the package. >> here we go!
but her latest solo album her fifth called "joanne" was a toned down diva. ♪ i can't wait to smoke them all ♪ >> i think that when people see me with less make up on and less what i was doing before -- >> there's a sense you've evolved into something else. >> right. it's less now. i don't know that you can put a label on growth, ya know? i'm just me. i'm just growing up. i'm 30, you know. that's what i want to do now. ♪ take my hand. stay joanne ♪ >> the title track written with w producer mark ronson is about her father's sister, joanne germanotta who died of lupus at age 19 before gaga was born. gaga's middle name is joe tan also the name of her parents italian restaurant on new york's upper west side where we met.
>> playing the music for my father for the f first time was very powerful. and my grandma, too. >> how did they react? >> it was interesting. my father was very, very emotional. and my grandmother was, too, but she held my hand and she said, i hope my dear, that you won't be too maude lynn while you're putting this music into the world. what i think she meant by maude lynn, she didn't want me to have an obsession with the death of my aunt. ♪ and if you say something that you might even mean ♪ >> she calls "joanne" her most honest record yet. ♪ because you've given me a million reasons,. >> including a song called "million reasons" about the heartache of relationships. >> ♪ i bow down to pray >> gaga teas own engagementment to actor taylor kinney ended last year after five years together. >> i think women love very hard.
we love with everything we have. sometimes i don't know that that love is met with the type of dignity that we wish it would be met with. you know, we're in the trying to make you less of a man. we just want you to love us that is deeply and as wholesomely stand as fully as we love you. >> when you were promoting your last album you wore the world's first flying dress. >> i have to laugh. >> and this time it's dive bars is now you're sort of releasing it. ♪ can't wait to get you shook up faster ♪ >> something so fantastic and wonderful and humbling about being in a dive bar where i started making music and being able to sing this music. >> get off of me ♪ >> up close and personal to the fans, reminds me that if this were all to go away tomorrow, taupe the pick big success i would still be very happy going
from bar to bar playing music for people. >> would you really? >> yes. the reason that i'm here at all is because of my relationship with my family and their encouragement of me to be a musician. and to work hard. so as long as i stay there in that space, i can do anything. that's my truth. ♪ ra, ah >> staying in that space wasn't always easy. >> want your bad romance, i want your horror ♪ >> her debut album "the fame" was a huge hit. but gaga had trouble washing off the persona she created even for her own parents. >> i used to come home, i think my mom used to watch me have real hard time washing it off, you know? i'd keep the wigs on and keep the make up on. keep outfits on, i was always trying to -- i never wanted to let my fans down. i always wanted them to see me
in my art form. >> the only place lady gaga do be stephanie germanotta was behind the closed doors of her own only. >> i'm very acutely aware that once i cross the that property line i'm not free any more. as soon as i go out to the wor world, i belong in a way to everyone else. it's legal to stalk me at the beach, i can't call the police or ask them to leave. and i took a long hard look at that property line stand i said, well, if i can't be free out there, i can be free in here. >> and that's what this album is? getting to do whatever you want to do? >> yes, sir. >> and not what people are expecting or imposing on you to do? >> excuse me.
>> is it emotional because you feel just that weight on you all the time, the same is just -- >> i miss -- i miss people. story. >> here you go. >> i miss people. >> just having normal conversations with people? >> yeah. i miss people. i miss, you know, going anywhere and meeting a random person and saying hi, having a conversation about life. i love people. >> the one barrier fame didn't put up was between her and her family. especially her father, joe. >> making your dad happy is -- especially for an italian catholic girl, i'll tell you, it feels really good. and i feel that today. you know, tall the awards in the world, you can get into all the nightclubs, they will send you
the nicest clothes. nothing better than walking into your dad's restaurant and seeing a smile on his face and knowing that your mom and dad and your sister are real proud of you. and that, you know, you haven't lost touch with who you are. that for me is real success. >> teen success will take her to houston and the super bowl half time show where she will have more eyes and ears at one time than ever before. it's just such a huge stage. >> oh, yeah. i've been thinking about it since i was a little girl. >> have you really? >> oh, yeah. oh, yeah. i just know that i can put a fantastic show together that will speak to the football fans as well as my fans. >> have a good day, sir. >> fans she still makes time for whether in a football stadium or on a walk in the park. >> all you need is love, right? >> she left, she saw a man with a bike, and hopped on. only lady gaga would make an exit, side saddle, in a pink
dress and heels, somehow make it seem normal. >> you gotta love new york. >> pauley: next, visit mexico without leaving home. found a missing piece r and in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo is specifically designed to open up airways to improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents. breo is not for people whose asthma is well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. once your asthma is well controlled, your doctor will decide if you can stop breo and prescribe a
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come from beyond our borders. let's start with the focal point, the tv. an estimated 0% of tvs old in u.s. actually come from mexico. nearly every television component is now made in asia. this is not a new phenomenon. cheaper production costs drove tv manufacturing overseas in the 1970s well never nafta, it hasn't slowed down since. this shift in production has been accompanied by a huge price reduction. in 1975, more than 24 inches were considered a big screen. color tv would have cost equivalent of nearly $1500. these days you can buy that same set for as little as $150. similar sec nothing and automation has driven down costs of the real savings, is labor. the living wage for single person in mexico is currently
around $5250 pay sos or about $250 a month. when compared to nearly $1800 across the border here in the united states, it becomes clear that even if we wanted to make those same tvs in the u.s., we could not compete on price. the cost of living and there for manufacturing in emerging economies is just much cheaper than it is in developed nations. how about your jersey? players' jerseys are made in the u.s. while fan jerseys are produced elsewhere. that guacamole is probably crossed the border, too, since nearly a third of all avocados and seven out of every ten tomatoes are grown in mexico. all this begs the question, could your super bowl party be made in the usa? the answer is, yes, but at a cost. recent suggestions that higher tariffs would spur u.s. manufacturing do not address the wage gap.
by stand large, americans benefit greatly from global trade since global competition often makes products cheaper and better. so as you get ready for tonight's showdown, keep in mind that your super bowl party is in many ways a global affair. >> touchdown 49ers! >> pauley: ahead, steve youn young. his fight off the field. >> you have voices in your head before the game. >> a loud one. yet some cards limit where you earn bonus cash back to a few places. and then, change those places every few months. enough with that! (echo) with quicksilver from capital one you've always earned unlimited 1.5% cash back on every purchase, everywhere. welcome to unlimited.
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football's hall of fame. >> football is a unique sport, there is no statistic, no touchdown or passing yard that is accomplished beta single person. is in 15 seasons in the nfl young redefined the position of quarterback as a double-edged sword, carving up teams with his arm and legs. you had a voice in your head before the games. >> a loud one. >> a loud one. >> but what teammates and fans never saw was the battle young fought just to get himself on the field, now revealed in a new memoir. tacit worst how did it make you feel? >> you wake up you see the crack of the morning dawn you're like, ugh, you have this dread like, not another one. >> from the very beginning young kept his anxiety secret. at greenwich high in connecticut he was a straight a student, captain of the football, baseball and basketball teams.
a devout mormon the great, great, great grandson no less of brigham young, the pioneering leader who brought the faith to utah. at bring ham young university, young rose from 8th string quarterback to all american. in the pros he earned nickname, crash. for his style of play. a quarterback who refused to go down easy. showed in this run in 1988 announced his arrival in san francisco. >> to the 20, the 50, the 10. he dived scratch touchdown 49ers clam. >> i got to make something happen. why not run out of bounds. well, because i can't run out of bounds. >> not tan option. >> young began his pro career in 19 4 in the short-lived united states football league. >> steve young broke another record signing what's reported to be the richest contract in sports history. >> quickly earned another nickname before he stepped on
the field. to the l.a. express. >> you come in as the $40 million man. you're tormented by it. >> brutal. i had to carry this horrific, in my mind, weight. of being highly paid and the expectations that come with that, just felt too much. >> great individual effort by steve young. >> the expectations were just beginning. when the usfl folded two years later, young helded to tampa bay and then the 49ers. and storied rivalry with four time super bowl champ joe montana, that saint in san francisco. that only added to the voices roaring inside young's head. >> how many of your teammates knew the extent of your anxiety? >> one. >> this guy is the man. one of the best quarterbacks in the league, what does he have to be anxious over, fearful of? >> brent jones played 11 seasons as tight end with the 49ers became young's best friend, confidante and pregame shrink. >> we spent ten years of our
life in room 904 at the marriott. >> that would be this marriott in the shadow of sandal stick park, the 49ers home field during young teas entire career. every player had his own room. everyone except steve and brent. steve, room 9043. >> the thing that used to drive me most crazy, he never, ever wanted to watch football. i'm like, that's the last thing. give me a movie. something to take my mind off of it. the guy would put on a movie. >> he's behind me, isn't he? >> i'm going to turn in. >> i knew every line, every word, dude, are we seriously going to watch "city slickers" again? >> then they go over game plans, marriage plans, anything and everything just to get young ready to play. >> lots of second guessing, lots of talking, lots of going over things. it's funny because i think a lot of guys on our team thought that
i was his roommate. so i could get in his ear about throwing me more passes. >> young eventually saw a therapist who diagnosed a fiendish form of separation anxiety turned pre-performance anxiety buried in the roots of the family tree. >> as a kid, i was fearless during the day. but at night time i needed to be home. people say, go over to eddie's house, no. i don't want to do that. i didn't know what that was. i learned in my 50s, genetic thing. sprinkled all throughout my mom's family. >> whether despite or perhaps because of his inner demons by the end of his career young would be two-time league most valuable player and super bowl champion. but there was hoot part of the steve young puzzle that had been missing. he had become a world famous face of the mormon church. >> living as a devout mormon is not easy. >> "60 minutes" wanted to talk to him when it profiled the
church. correspondent mike wallace zeroed in. >> steve young is still single. steve at 4 says he is looking hard for a mormon mate. >> right here on these grounds that anyone over 27 years of age that's not married is a menace to society. here's my grandfather, telling me to get with it. >> this is a marrying faith, my friend. >> i know. >> it's crazy. >> three years after that "60 minutes" interview as young's pro career was wiping down, met a model named barbara graham. >> such an anomaly from what i knew of other athletes. i had friends who dated athlet athletes. he's so intelligent and so grounded stand so spiritual and we just -- we would talk for hours. >> a year late he they were married now have four children. today young is still a mormon cover boy. the shortness of breath, the sleepless nights, the voices in his head he says long gone. >> really is in the mere view mirror.
my life is completely different. that part of anxiety i just don't feel it. >> the anxiety may be a memory. but the spirit of the quarterback who wouldn't give up remains. >> he's all in. he is 100% all in in everything he does. i'm going to cry. he's going to turn in always. and he'll take on anything head on. me. see me. see me. see me to know that psoriasis is just something that i have. i'm not contagious. see me to know that... ...i won't stop until i find what works. discover cosentyx, a different kind of medicine for moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. proven to help the majority of people find clear or almost clear skin. 8 out of 10 people saw 75% skin clearance at 3 months. while the majority saw 90% clearance. do not use if you are allergic to cosentyx.
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>> pauley: now on to john dickerson in washington for a look at what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, john. >> dickerson: good morning are jane. we'll talk about latest on that travel ban stand court fight with vice president mike pence talk to new jersey governor chris christie about the first two weeks of the trump presidency. and a little preview of super bowl 51 with our own james brown. >> pauley: we'll stay tuned. next week here on "sunday morning." we're off to the grammys. ) (zipping) (rattling) longer-lasting juicy fruit. so sweet you can't help but chew and chew. the full value of your totaled new car. the guy says, "you picked the wrong insurance plan."
>> pauley: we leave think sunday morning in the depths of cathedral caverns in northern alabama. 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 >> pauley: i'm jane pauley. please join us again when our trumpets sound next sunday morning. ,,,,,,,,,
showdown. another overnight ruling over president donald trump's live from the cbs bay area studios, this is kpix5 news. now on kpix5 news a showdown after another overnight ruling over president trump's travel ban as thousands protest coast to coast. >> we got a lot of killers. you think our country is so innocent. >> defending president putin over killings in russia. we ask about u.s. allies can react with the latest interview. you see berkeley is still in damage control after a free speech clash turns violent. we ask our insiders if the school and city leaders did
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