tv Sunday Morning CBS August 7, 2016 9:00am-10:31am EDT
captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> good morning, i'm charles osgood and this is "sunday morning". it's neat to be an olympic athlete. for a lot of us, that means taking in a game at the ballpark or watching sports on television. but there are a few hardy souls in their golden years doing the business. lee cowan will report the story.
>> >> on the trail again. devil's hole. >> it's a dry spotted in the country, and the hottest place on earth. the devil's hole. the pupfish, one of the rarest fish in the world. the devils pupfish. we reached an all time low of 35 observeable fish in the spring of 2013. we've got places later on "sunday morning". >> charles: a very busy person
on broadway, with three hit musicals playing at the same time. tell us all about it. >> school of rock is the newest original hit broadway show from composer andrew lloyd webber. >> charles: and changing the course. >> but his biggest hit of all. cats is back on broadway. this is the one i love every day. >>ita talented forever, andrew lloyd webber. >> charles: and the photos of edward mapplethorpe. taking us on tiny blutan are archers are heading high. >> we'll head off to the races and meet steve hartman's
horse. >> first, these are the headlines for "sunday morning", the 7th of august. michael phelps will dive back into the pool today in rio. yesterday, american swimmers picked up three silver medals. the men's archery team won a silver. and ginny thrasher won the air rifle competition, and the first gold medal awarded at the games. >> pete townsend has died. the swing and dixie land, and cherished in his home town of new orleans. performed everywhere. and especially at the mardi gras pa parade. steve tuttle was 86. and finally, lucille balls'
home town unveiled a new statue of the actress. the other one was so disliked, they called it scary lucy. and now to the weather. severe from montana into the central plains, and steamy in the southeast, but pleasant in the northeast. for the week ahead, scattered storms almost everywhere. rain will soak the gulf coast. >> ahead.
on the terror watch list. no wonder pennsylvania cops endorse pat toomey as best to protect our families. independence usa pac is responsible for the content of this advertising. >> charles: the olympics are in full swing this weekend, athletes getting stronger all the time. as lee cowan explains in the cover story, it's not just the olympic athletes going the distance. >> if yoox*u sitting on the couch and haven't worked out for a while, this story may make you feel a little inadequate. but it may also inspire you. afterall, how can't you be
inspired by someone like dottie. she was 90. >> i race about 50 times a year. 50 runs. >> when we caught up with her, she was competing in southern world day in utah. 41 times she's the fastest in her age group. fastest in the world, that is. >> dottie gray with two golds. >> she's won so many medals, she changles. >> on any track. silver haired celebrity. >> keep moving. that's the main thing. it doesn't matter how old you are. you're never too old to start. >> rogers didn't start running until he was in his 50s.
he's now 98. just two years shy of a century, and still works out up to 10 hours a week. >> what do you consider old? >> five years older than i am. >> the outstanding overall male athlete of the year. >> orville has broken 15 world records, shattering the way most people his age might shatter a hip. >> to this day i'm the only man in the world who has run a 10 minute mile after age 90, and the only man in the world who has run a 15 minute mile after age 95. i'm brag, , aren't i? >> you have every reason to brag. >> a pilot during world war ii who later flew for braniff airline knows he's blessed with good genes, but he's not super. he even had a stroke.
but his consistent level of physical activity and unfailingly positive outlook on life have made orville a true life man of steel. >> i have a determination to hang in there, keep going, never give up. >> there are pfshl rational reasons to not work out when you get older. it hurts, and you don't have anyone to work out with. yet, it's pretty hard to argue with the results. >> dixon hemphill is by far the oldest person in virginia. >> he's 91. pushing himself to stay active, he says, isn't always fun. >> sometimes the races i run aren't easy. i feel like quitting. >> but you don't? >> i don't. >> he was an undefeated pole
vaulter in high school, but that was way back in the 1930s. other than golf and tennis, he didn't do much when he got older until one day he went to a track meet. >> i tried the mile, and got halfway, and started walking. and i looked around and figured if they can do it, i can. >> he hasn't stopped doing it since. and we wanted to see what that has had on his body. >> with doctor's permission, we brought him to the department of exercise and science at george washington university where this machine scanned just how much body fat dixon has been carrying around. >> a perfect specimen, what would you see different than this? >> in a perfect specimen, you would see this. your body fat is excellent, 14%. that's in the athletic category for a 20-year-old.
>> a 20-year-old? imagine that. >> it's amazing. >> okay. whenever you're ready. >> loretta is professor and chair of the exercise and nutrition department, and wanted to give dixon a vo 2 max test. the test is one of the best indicators of physical fitness measures how efficient has body is at measuring oxygen. >> come on? >> push himself to his breaking point. remember, he's 91 years old. >> here. you okay? >> not surprisingly, dixon scored better than many people 30 years younger. this was outstanding. there are exceptions. >> i was hoping to compete until i was 90.
i'll go on maybe a few years. >> but for the rest of us as we lose muscle mass, and the effects of low ms. activity are increasingly pronounced. >> of the the decline in physical function is similar to what we observe from astronauts when they come down from extended space flight. your muscles start to atrophy. that's what is happening? >> yes. >> even someone in their 70s and 80s can not only cheat old age was reduce the risk of alzheimer's and dementia by doing something simple as walking. >> with two decades of aging research, those people who remain active, their rate of decline is much slower >> the u.s. track and field
indoor championship in albuquerque, new mexico, the best of the oldest. >> are you ready to go? >> i don't know. >> despite that hesitation, orville and dixon wouldn't miss this for the world. >> orville's excitement was infectious as was his performance, in the 1500 meter, he broke another world record. the truth is he set that record. no one 95 or older has ever run it. >> you got it. >> in the 400 metre race for men, over 90 is just orville and dixon alone. >> on the last lap, they have the crowd on their feet.
look at that smile on orville's face. dixon, seven years his junior beat him and was waiting for him at the finish line with a handshake. >> you don't seem winded. >> now i'm okay. i can handle that pretty well. >> what does it feel like when you hear everybody cheering. >> i can't describe it. >> you couldn't help but see them and feel proud. orville and dixon took the medal stand side by side. there's 200 years of life experience between them. for them, there is no finish line, just the next race. and their ageless desire to run.
american history. >> the badge of military merit is the inspiration for the purple heart. >> peter is the program director of the national purple heart honor in new york. one of the only original three of the purple mother badge of merit originally designed by george washington himself. let it be known he ordered he who wears the order of the purple heart has given of his blood in defense of his homeland and shall ever be revered by fellow countrymen. >> the purple dye was expensive, and the average person couldn't afford a purple garment. so it was a status. >> charles: after independence, though, the merit badge was forgotten. but in 1932, on the bisin
bicentennial of birth, a medal with washington and his coat of arms was given to service members killed or wounded in action. >> what the warrior goes through remains the same. >> tony lassiter is one of those warriors. he served in vietnam. >> we were on a convey when we were ambushed, and two of my soldiers were killed. >> charles: two million purple hearts have been awarded since 1932. michael clemente's father. >> this one here. >> michael clemente jr. brought pictures and paperwork so that his father's name could be added to the purple heart honor role. >> a citation given. >> charles: as for tony lassiter's, it's a reminder of his service and sacrifice. >> one medal you don't want to
receive, because you have to get wounded or killed. >> it's special to me. every morning whether i walk out the door i see the medal hanging there. there's a lot of pain to get that medal. >> charles: next. >> we had lunch and he was very angry, and strongly suggest i consider changing my name. >> the other mapplethorpe. i accept i do a shorter set i acthese days.t 22 i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but i won't play anything less than my best. so if there's something better than warfarin, i'm going for it. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin,
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what's in a name. >> when you hear the name mapplethorpe, it may be this man that comes to mind. robert mapplethorpe, a photographer who took pictures like these. made headlines with these, and stirred controversy with images, some pornographic that we can't show you. but you've probably never heard of this mapplethorpe, robert's younger brother, photographer, edward mapplethorpe. >> i took no interest in being a baby photographer. >> but he does take baby pictures, hundreds of them, in fact. and full disclosure, that's my little girl haming it up for the cam ra. >> this is just one part of an extensive range of edward's
work that has had very little exposure, ask that has much to do with sibling rivalry. >> we grew up in a very suburban middle class neighborhood. we had a great childhood. >> in the 1980s, robert mapplethorpe became a prominent figure in a new york city subculture of artists and performers. a recently released hbo documentary called look at the pictures tells the story of his life through the eyes of those who knew him best, including edward, who grew up idolizing his mysterious and exciting older brother. >> i can say i was his earliest fan. he would come home, and i would almost get a nervous feeling in my stomach and want to impress him and talk to him. >> you were at that age thaw
knew something special >> i knew it was something special about him, but i also knew there was something within myself that was a creative side. >> a budding photographer, x*erd ward to new york city after graduating college in 1981. with a little push from their mother, robert gave his brother a job. edward worked for robert for two years, but he never stopped taking his own pictures. that's when things started to go wrong. >> he didn't take interest in what i was doing. >> this is great work. his great, edward. >> no. >> when their name appeared together on a program for a photography exhibit, robert drew the line telling edward, the world has room for only
one mapplethorpe. >> that was one of the worst days of my life. we had lunch and he was angry and made it clear he wasn't going to be a path for a successful career for me and strongly suggests i consider changing my name. i thought he had a point. i always wanted to do it on my own. so i was like, okay, why not. and that's how edward mapplethorpe disappeared from the art world. taking his mother's maiden name, he became known his edward maxey for the next 20 years. it was the beginning of a downward spiral. >> i was living on the west coast of california, and that's when the drugs starred taking hold, and then i heard that robert was hiv positive. >> despite the hardship and the hard feelings, edward returned to new york to care
for robert when he died. that's when he hit rock bottom. i went to my doctors in tears and told him that i had no control over my drug use, and my life was either end or end up in jail. >> robert died of aids in 19 89. that same year, edward kicked his drug habit. later, he would take back what was rightfully his, the name mapplethorpe. >> you know there are a number of pivotal points in one's life, and i can point them out, when you realize you have the strength of character to do what you need to do to make your life better. >> and life did get better. in 1997, edward met and later married art curator michelle, and at age 54, he became a father.
with a new outlook on life, he returned to the dark room. >> i heard of it was edward mapplethorpe. i was like edward mapplethorpe? new york city gallery owner has seen his work twice. >> the work i showed was purely abstract. it was all created in the dark room. >> using only chemicals, light and paint, he became to find his creative foothold. >> it gave me the ability to go beyond what he thinks is expected of him in photography, and what's expected of photography in general, and to go beyond that for him, i think is really what sets him apart photographically, not only from robert but other historic photographers. >> all the while, edward never stopped taking these photos. charging thousands of dollars per portrait. it's the kind of work that
pays the bills. >> as the years went on i became enamored by it, and it's one of the most rewarding things i do. >> and that's why these siblings, drooling, no nonsense, dubious little faces are the subject of edward's first book called "one." with a recent book tour and a larger than life display in a new york city city department store, edward is experiencing his most public success to date. >> it's almost like you had been living and working under the shadow of robert mapplethorpe, and you somehow now are working in the light of it. >> it has shifted. i certainly don't have the name and recognition that my brother does and the legacy, but not everyone has to be a star. as long as you can continue to
donald trump: i could stand in the middle of 5th avenue i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. and shoot somebody and i wouldn't lose any voters, okay? and you can tell them to go f--- themselves! you know, you could see there was blood coming out of her eyes, blood coming out of her wherever... you gotta see this guy. ahh, i don't know what i said, ahh. "i don't remember." he's going like "i don't remember!"
>> charles: with one look, the show stopper in the 1990s musical, sunset boulevard. composer, andrew lloyd webber, whose shows are back on broadway in a big way. here he is with mo rocca. >> what makes a great musical, and you write it because you want to write it. >> and if andrew lloyd webber writes it, there's a good chance it's a hit. this is a man with three shows simultaneously running on
broadway. phantom of the opera. school of rock. and the brand new revival of cats. >> the newest of the school of rock, based on the jack black movie about a washed up musician who teaches people how to open up their inner rock. >♪take it. >> and presently, hopefully, you take something away from it. it's got some catchy songs.
>> in fact, lloyd weber received some of the best reviews of his life for school of rock. >> the show isn't entirely new territory for him. early on, he and lyricist tim rice teamed up for one of the first rock musicals, jesus christ superstar. this song from the 1971 show -- i don't know how >> it was so popular, two versions of it landed on the charts at the same time. >> that was the song i thought was a story. >> telling stories of music
started early for lloyd webber. >> in a tradition of the director of the london college of music, the future impresario fashioned a miniature stage from a record player. >> was your musical tastes typical? >> no. certainly not typical. it was considered to be very, very abnormal. it may sound amazing to people today, but hammerstein was considered as an opinion making -- and off the scale of sentimental. i remember you know, i say little, and it was like carousel. what? >> after dropping out of the royal college of music lloyd webber began collaborating
with rice in his mid-teens. and they did super star with evita, eva peron, the wife of the argentina president. ♪argentina. >> it was a dramatic moment. ♪all through my wild days. >> evita was a hit. and then cats based on it. f. elliot, lloyd's first without rice, was a megahit. >> i played cats so many times my brother almost killed me. he came in my room and said
i'm sick of hearing of the jellicle cats. >> you know what jellicle cats are? >> i don't. >> they're a corruption of what the english posh say. little cats. those dear little cats become jellicle cats. >> dear abbey would say, dear little cats. >> are you a cat person? >> absolutely. >> how many do you have? >> at the moment, i have four. all turkish cats. they're swimming cats. >> are they friendly? >> friendly, but extremely strong willed. >> with cats, ask then phantom of the opera, lloyd webber became famous beyond musical theater. >> in the movie with the name -- >> you have --
>> and i turned it down. it was one of those things. the more i said no, the more they thought it was a great idea. i said i'm flattered, but if i play the role, it has to be my music. >> good idea? >> no, no. >> lloyd webber seems keenly aware of his own limits. he writes the music, but not the words. >> why don't you write the lyrics? >> i can't. >> i tried. writing lyrics is something very specific. they have a certain place in the way i writing them. x÷xxxxxxx÷x÷x@xx
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>> charles: it was 50 years ago this past week that it became all too commonplace. >> a tale of loss of innocence. >> it's a summer day in austin, and students at the university of texas stroll the campus. a day much like the one 50 years ago, long before anyone knew the term mass shooting. >> this is where -- >> yeah, yeah. >> and it's the day and the spot where claire wilson james
will never forget. >> so as you lay here, you can see the towe tower over you. >> yes. >> walter cronkite and a special report. >> climbed to an austin landmark at noon today. >> a man perched atop the university of texas clock tower began firing on the people below. >> cut down on the west and south sides of the campus as the sniper zeroed in on his targets with accuracy. >> he shot at random for more than 90 minutes. claire, an 18-year-old student, eight months pregnant was walking on campus with her boyfriend, tom ecman. at first she didn't know what was happening. you never heard the shot? >> no, i never heard a shot.
i just felt a big jolt, and i then i started falling. >> as she fell to the pavement, her boyfriend tom turned to ask her what was wrong. the next thing she knew he was lying dead, and she couldn't move. >> you thought you were dead? >> i thought i was going to die, yeah. >> the killer was 25-year-old charles joseph whitman, a former marine sharp shooter. unknown to anyone, he had already killed his wife and mother in his home before heading to the tower observation deck with multiple guns. it was the first school mass shooting in modern u.s. history. >> so many lives in that one day. >> martinez was a young police officer with the austin police department at the time. arriving on campus he couldn't
believe what he saw. >> i could hear all of this shooting going on. it was like a war. >> back then, there was no such thing as rapid response team. it was left to martinez and the civilians followed by a fellow officer, to climb to the top of the tower to face off against the sniper and his arsenal. as martinez described it at the time -- >> he kept firing. and i could tell by the impact, that i hit him. mccoy shot and hit him, and he started going down. >> the shooter was dead. he killed 16 people that day, and injured dozens more. the mass shooting brought fundamental changes to the police department, and led to
the creation of s.w.a.t. teams around the country. for decades the only reminder of this terrible day could be found on this rock. keith matelin wondered why he didn't hear more. >> this is a story anybody who grew up here knew about it. there isn't much to fill in the blanks. >> so he made a documentary called tower. >> under the clock on the south side of the university of texas tower. using animation and archival footage to tell the story of that day. >> then what? >> then everybody ran. >> it was my understanding, that the way people went
through this, and how did it impact you and how does it impact the community. >> the worst days of life. >> in the process he wound up reconnecting people who hadn't seen each other since that day 50 years ago. >> people like claire whimson james, andartry. >> he was just a teenager at the time. he was running out in full view of the sniper to pick her up and carry her 100 yards down the steps to safety. something he said he felt he had to do. >> because she was shot. she was obviously pregnant. >> i didn't go to war. that was my war. >> because why? >> the blood, the death, the
horror. the loss of innocence. >> i think what i probably learned the most is that you have to deal with trauma, and for people who didn't give themselves an opportunity or weren't given an opportunity, it sits with them and eats away with them over the course of their lives. >> even people you way not expect, like martinez who before he was a police officer was a combat medic. he told us on the way to the tower to stop the sniper that day, he was forced to run past claire as she lay bleegd without stopping to help her. >> that day i was thinking like a medic and a policeman. i saw her wounded, and i felt it was my duty. >> in the movie version of
this, you're the guy who shoots the sniper and saves the day, and you're telling me that each you are racked by government? >> yes. if you're a human being, and you care for people, yes. >> the university is now taking steps to remember those lost. this past week, a new larger memorial was dedicated with the names of those killed, including claire wilson james wilson, and also her unborn baby. >> and in the shadow of the tower, there is now friendship and healing for survivors. and from claire, something else. >> and you forgive him? >> yeah. god's forgiven me everything i've done, and he's kept me from being that kind of person, you know, that decided to go that way.
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>> now, steve hartman. >> 24 hours. >> as long as parents could remember, breana carsey had a crazy dream. she wanted a brood mare that would give birth to a baby horse that would grow up to be a champ. >> it was a fairytale for her. we had to go somewhere. >> it sounds expensive >> yeah. >> why not say no? >> she has me wrapped around
her finger. >> her foal was moern in 2013. he named is m.j. got faith. >> i love him. >> but that quick bond posed a problem for his push over dad. see, for whatever reason, brian thought once he explained, it was a run from poor breeding stock, she would agree to sell it. >> she's like there's no price, daddy. i was talking to my wife, and i said we're in a mess. i don't know how we're going to get out of this. so we staged it in the races. the horse i thought we should have gotten rid of. >> brian was stuck committed to boarding and training his long shot to end all long shots, and it's not a wealthy family. and harness style racing is a
900 million a year industry. >> m.j. got faith barely qualified to compete, and then somehow, some way won his first race. his second, third and fourth, qualifying him for the state championship held in columbus, ohio. >> i said baby, if you finish third, you should be so thankful. >> she said daddy, if he finishes last, i'm going to be thankful, but he's going to win. >> and so this little horse with no pedigree, this pet with no reason to be here beyond the blind faith of a little girl won an ohio stakes championship. >> she said dad, i told you, you've got to have faith. breana took hem $100,000 that day. she gave half to charity, and
plans to buy a farm. >> i wanted to have a farm and walk out the back door and see him. >> since we first celle told th story things have the gotten better for breana. she got an award and book and movie deals are in the works. dad now has a race horse. perhaps because of that poor choice, brian has yet to win a single race. hopefully, his daughter will let him live on her farm. >> are you -- >> tracy smith talks with actor hugh grant.
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it's the person standing with me now. >> it's "sunday morning", and here is charles osgood. >> charles: that's one of hugh grant's memable moments. grant has been in countless films since and has a new one opening on summer screen. he spoke to >> there are few leading men more charming than hugh grant. by his own admission, more difficult to work with. are you a perfectionist? yes. i get people mad on films that i've made i. to try new lines and interfere in the editing process, and interfere in the advertising
process. everything. pretty frp bike barbara streisand. >> and the true story of laurntion foster jenkins. mayoral mayoral ieryl streep is diva who learns to sing. and he's the royal enabler. >> how do i look? >> wonderful. >> why did you choose lawrence foster jenkins? >> it was complex as a role, and it has meryl streep, and i thought i wouldn't be a man if i didn't say yes. >> and the idea of working with meryl streep was-i. partly intimidating, mainly intimidating. >> intimidated or not, he's elegant, witty and loveable, kind of like the hugh grant you always thought you knew. born in london, young hugh grant dreamed of a career on the soccer field. but after graduating oxford he
was talked into trying his hand in acting, and this is how most of america met him. >> four weddings and a funeral. >> talk about anger. and so i thought. >> at the time, granted was still looking for a big break, and he didn't think this was it. >> when the dpim was rough cut together, i watched the film, and i thought it was the worst thing perpetrated in the history of cinema. they laughed, it was awful. and i thought the same. >> how wrong they all were. four weddings was a hit. grant won a golden globe and a spot on the a list. >> i rode that wave. >> and then comes the summer of 1995, and there was a bump in the road. >> it was ai was a hiccup.
that hiccup was an arrest in los angeles for lewd behavior with a 25-year-old prostitute called divine brown. it all happened just before a promotional tour for the movie nine months and overwhelmed every news stand. >> question number one. >> and talk shows. >> what the hell were you thinking? >> i was very drunk, and yeah, it was regrettable. >> do you think that the press covered that incident, the divine brown incident fairly? >> yeah. it was entirely to be expected. it would be a huge hullabaloo about that particularly given this absurd person, and given who i was. >> which was? >> people thought i was this nice character they played in
that film. and it was a contrast between that person and this seedy behavior. it was juicy stuff. i on th understand why it was a story. >> did your career take a hit? >> well, no, not particularly. as you know, as well as anyone, hollywood only minds about money. that film did fine that was coming out at the time. that's all that really matters. a long as you make money they don't care what you're up to. >> and he's made his share of money. >> 1999's nottingham hill was the most successful on u.s. shores. >> i love on noting him hill, and you live in beverly hills. everyone knows who you are. my mother has trouble remembering my name? >> what next? >> i don't know. i'm tortured now about a film.
i like to do that. usually i walk away at the end and say i'm not going to do it. >> that's part of your process? sometimes. >> some say it's a fear of commitment in general. is that fair? >> it's fair. but commitment permanent scares me. >> is that marriage too? does marriage scare you? >> i have heard of a few good marriages, but very few. the others look miserable. i don't think that's a recipe for happiness. >> the never married grant has four children from two relationships. and you might say he has another baby. >> there's behave people -- >> for five years, hugh grant has been the public face of hacked off, a lobbying group in the wake of a hacking scandal. they scour the tabloids
looking for true story for ordinary people, crime victims who are often hounded by the british press. >> does this occupy more of your time than film making. >> much more. i feel more satisfied. it's strange not to have people kissing my butt. and it was strange to be on big bbc news programs confronted by quite scary interviewers, and keep your wits about you. i think bracing is terrifying. >> one of the group's goals is to shape legislation in parliament. so hugh grant spends a lot of time here in and around the seat of government. >> have you ever been thought of running for office? >> notice, not really. there were moments in the last five years they realized they have quite a lot of fun, but in the end, i think it would drive you mad. ime not sure you can achieve
enough. it's all about compromise. >> of course, he's played a share of politicians. most noteably as the dancing prime minister in 2003, love actually. >> did you want to dance? >> i dreaded the dance scene more than having my teeth extracted. ♪i'll take you down. >> you have to be in the mood for dancing. it takes me quite a lotted of vodka before i want to, or if i'm alone at home with no one around, i like a bit of a dance. >> and like whiskey business style? >> very much. >> and at 55, he's at it again, trying to do it better this time. he's built his crier thinking that way. >> i finished a degree at oxford and acted for a bit. i was appalling.
and with each part i thought i've got to do one more to show people i'm not that bad. and instead of a year, that's 35 years. >> and due still have the feeling, i better do one more? >> sometimes i think that's enough, and then something comes up. >> and with hugh grant, it seems even the misstep can be charming.
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competition together across thisination and into the himalayas attracts everyone. american and oxford educated prince. is in the tournament. >> why is archery important in blutan's culture. >> it was a very important part. >> and prince dasho is there with funders for the royal visit, william and kate. she took aim in the spirit of friendship. certainly friendlier than the 1860s when british red coats were kept at bay by blutan's long range arch erds as they did for centuries. blutan's archers today shows us hitting target 476 feet away. and like school teacher sonam
dorgi still combeat in his local tournament, still proud, of doing it the old fashioned way with traditional bamboo and arrows. yonk a. >> of course, at the olympics, blutan's hopefuls will be wielding high-tech carbon fiber bows and arrows and shoot at targets half as far as they're use to. 26-year-old karma won a handful of medals in an asian competition and is thrilled to combeat in rio. >> to compete in the olympics is a very big deal. it makes me proud. >> she carried her nation's flag at the opening ceremony. she started competing, and even though every won an
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million acres along the california nevada border. look closely at the map, and you'll notice 40 additional acres, 60 piles from everything else. far down this lonely gravel road, you find this extra piece of the park. they call it devil's hole. a trip to devil's hole feels like you discovered a super layer in the mitsz of nowhere surrounded by an imposing barbed wire fence. there are security cameras and wind speed monitors all for a hole in the ground. it's something seems a little fishy. that's because it is. the devil's hole pupfish became one of the first listed species in the endangered preservation act in 1967 which became the endangered species act. >> the devil's hole pupfish is one of the rarest in the
world, in this hole in the desert is the only place you can find it. actually considered the smallest habitat known for a vertebra species in the world. they use about the top 20 feet where algae grows. >> he's an aquatic ecologist. it's the driest place in america. >> we walk down here. >> thousands of years ago the region was covered in water, and that's luke lie how the pupfish arrived at devil's hole. >> we're still trying to figure it out. why and how? it's a special place. it gets me up in the morning and coming to work. >> this morning is especially exciting. fish counting day. >> it's all calibrated for you guys. >> every year a group of divers spend the weekend heading into the hole to count.
the fish are in constant danger of extinction. >> we reached an all-time low of 35 observeable fish in the spring of 2013. >> most of the fish can be counted from the surface, for the divers it's a risky endeavor. in the 1960s, two teen aimgers died while exploring devil's hole. their bodies were never recovered. nobody knows how deep this hole goes. >> we know that divers can been down to 436 feet. they did not see a bottom. >> devil's hole is in hostile territory. the 93 degree water. when a farm ser in search of water, against environmentalists fighting for pupfish. >> the water declined and endangered the population. conservationists and the
federal government task force raised the alarm. >> it was a landmark case that went all the way to supreme court in 1976. the farmers versus the fish. well, the fish won. and the pumping was regulated, but it led to resentment. >> there are people that are anti-pupfish because it regulates water rights. and people say such throw a couple of bottles of bleach in here. we have to be careful. >> hence the barbed wire and cameras. >> not long after my visit, locals broke in to skinny dip. beer and vomit were found in the water. it could have been a lot worse, why is why there's a second devil's hole. >> these are back up. >> luke oliver, and a rfrners are facing the pupfish in captivity in a building just a
mile from the natural habitat. >> trying to replicate the conditions of devil's hole. the cost is $4.5 million. it seems like a lot of money to save a tiny fsh, but for kevin wilson, the pupfish are just as important as the bald eagle. >> they're inquisitive, and come up to us and swim in front of our masks. we are learn from this species. >> in a region so inhos pit anl it's named death valley, these tiny fish are managing to survive.
fans of the king meet in memphis to kick off elvis week. tuesday sees the start of american numismatic association's world's fair. and on wednesday, 80's pop icon rick astley performs in the first american show in 25 years in new york city. and thursday, sees actress roma downey get a star on hollywood's walk of fame. on friday, bag pipers will blow into glasgow scotland for the world pipe band championships. and saturday is a chance for a few of us to celebrate left handers day in a world designed for right-handers. and now to john dickerson in washington for a look at what's ahead in "face the nation". good morning, john. >> john: good morning. a wild week for donald trump.
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 >> i'm charles osgood. please join us again next sunday morning. until then, i'll see you on the radio. which can travel to the brain and cause a stroke. pradaxa was better than warfarin at reducing stroke risk in a study. in the rare event of an emergency, pradaxa has a specific reversal treatment to help you clot normally again. pradaxa is not for people who have had a heart valve replacement.
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>> john: today on "face the nation", clinton climbs and trump flunks. the trump train as the republican nominee tried to get his nominee back on track after he insulted the parents of an american hero. the troefsh of a new attack ad by veteran groups. >> when i was donald trump attack a gold star mother, i felt a sense of outrage. i would like to tell donald trump what it feels like. >> no apology for that, but trump tweeted he made a mistake when he claimed he saw a secret video of a cash pay out for iranian hostages and after his refusal to endorse house speaker paul