tv Sunday Morning CBS August 21, 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 >> osgood: good morning, i'm charles osgood this is "sunday morning." 79 days now until election day. already some voters are saying that they would consider moving out of the country if they don't like the outcome. not too far, though, canada maybe? weighing on their minds, thoughs whether the grass is any greener north of the border.
blackstone will examine in our "sunday morning" cover story. ? >> it's been a long hard campaign, and what could be more american than threatening to leave the country if your candidate comes up short. >> this whole thing about coming to canada, i just find the kind of presumptuous, like, yeah, we're americans. >> moving no what you need to know before you go. ahead this "sunday morning." >> osgood: from americans in canada to "an american in paris." leslie caron starred in that classic movie more than 60 years ago. this morning she's sharing her memories with jane pauley. >> when gene kelly whisked her away from post-war france to
>> suddenly you're in hollywood. >> the stakes overflowed on the plate. there's enough food for a week. >> is it true that once for dessert you ordered another stake? >> yes, that is true. >> a full repast and dessert with leslie caron later on "sunday morning." >> osgood: never give up are words to live by for any olympic marathon that most definitely includes the americanly cowan has been watching in action. >> he runs like the wind. maybe even better, he glides. this morning, he's in leo racing for gold. >> i was put here on this earth to touch people's lives. i hear it. many people come say thanks for the innings pir rakes. i saw a lady who was paralyzed, did i a marathon because of you.
packs to give it all every step of the way. >> osgood: conor knighton is on the trail again this morning to a national park whose misleading name could lead you up the wrong tree. >> 1.6 million visitors a year flock to joshua tree national park. a place where the namesake attraction is a bit of a misnomer. >> it's a member of the yucca family, matter of fact the latin is yuck i can't brol tree that's not quite a tree. >> martha teichner visits paper makers on a roll. michelle miller makes some noise with late show band leader jon batiste. john hartman has campers with uncommon bond. more, first, the headlines for this sunday morning the 21st of august, 2016 a bomb went off during a wedding in turkey
the death toll continues to rise. it is now up to 50 with dozens of wounded. holly williams reports. >> the turkish government says suicide bomb that ripped through a wedding party. just 40 miles from the syrian border in turkey's president said isis is the likely culprit. so far the extremist haven't claimed responsibility. but this explosion comes just weeks a terrorists detonated themselves in istanbul's airport leaving nearly 50 dead. it's been only a month since an attempted military coup on the streets, fighter jets flying low overhead and explosion tear through the turkish parliament. the turkish authorities blame the coup on fethullah gueln a
lives in pennsylvania. many turks believe the u.s. supported the failed coup, souring relations between the two nato allies. turkey used to be regarded as an island of stability here in the middle east, but now contending with both the syrian civil war spilling across the border and political upheaval at home. for "sunday morning" i'm holly williams in istanbul. >> osgood: louisiana is bailing out from the floods that devastated southern sections of the state. it's estimated some 60,000 homes have been damaged. more than a hundred thousand people have registered for federal assistance. a wildfire that destroyed more than 100 homes east of los angeles has been mostly contained. attention now turns to getting people back to survey the damage
univision news is reporting that donald trump told that he regrets the comments he made about mexicans and look for path for citizenship for millions ever undocumented workers. the trump campaign says the candidate said, quote, nothing he hasn't said before. now, the weather. thunderstorms could dark enskies from the southwest all the way into the northeast today. it's still hot and dry in fire-weary, california. but a great summer day is ahead for the week ahead a welcome cool down across much of the country he is special especially in the east. ahead -- >> go out there and do what i do best. >> osgood: going the extra mile.
ait's clinically proven to help lower cholesterol. and having lower cholesterol is something to celebrate. wow. he's got some moves. yeah, he does. help trap, remove and lower cholesterol with new meta daily heart health. >> osgood: you've heard people say it f. they get elected i'm moving to canada. which got us to wondering, is the grass really greener up north? our cover story is reported now by john blackstone. ?
>> ronald reagan appears to be heading toward a landslide victory. >> 121-year-old bairbre kennedy was looking forward to another four years in washington, d.c. working in the transportation department for the first president she would ever vote for, jimmy carter. >> all the other states have shown in blue that reagan has won. carter's state show in red. >> went to vote, things weren't looking so good. i and things weren't looking so good either. >> i give you my sacred oath that i will do my utmost to justify your faith. >> there were a lot of people all lined up crying in their beers over what the future might bring. and this young lady was the reporter and she was just asking people their feelings. >> kennedy told her, i'm so depressed i think i'll move to
natural choice for anyone to take. >> it's a choice thousands of americans claim to be considering again this election year. if they don't like the next president. >> it's not realistic. it's silly. >> pete mcmartin is a columnist for the von could you sun. >> this whole thing about coming to canada, i just find it kind of we're americans, who wouldn't want to, right? >> mcmartin finds it mildly insulting that canada is considered the refuge of last resort. >> it's like, americans are holding canada up to their forehead and they're sayingf donald trump is -- becomes president or hillary becomes president i'm going to shoot myself in the head with canada. like, canada is a fate worse than canada, you know.
>> another one. >> air canada is poking fun at the idea in a new ad campaign. >> seems like a lot of you are talking about moving up here to canada. very flattering, we certainly have the room. >> reminding americans, some things are different up north. >> trying to sell your house, maybe it makes sense to check us out. make it a long weekend, take a look around. try your hand at the metric system. >> better learn to skate, too. and if six months of winter isn't bad enough, some canadians, like vancouver native maureen charron spend much of the summer on ice. >> this is exercise. this is fun, ethicsers sighs and it's social. >> be warned, on skates, canadians can be aggressive. otherwise, they're so polite it can be annoying. >> we're too apathetic.
>> totally. we can't get a good protest or good revolution happening for -- and sometimes it's a necessary, right? >> tonight for the first time in 27 years the united states is again started a draft lotly. >> april 24th -- >> during the vietnam war canada accepted a flood of immigrants. as some 240,000 americans fled the u.s. to avoid the draft. but over the last decade only about 9,000 americans each year have moved to canada. >> you're canadian now? >> i am. as of january. >> sarah roth is one of them. >> you know, i was used to new yorkers just saying it like it is. i think you have to be a little bit more polite here. >> you haven't given up baseball? >> you don't have to give up baseball. >> proteas shirt may say canadian but she is saw new jersey native who is definitely born in the usa.
a new job eight years ago she knew almost nothing about canada. ? >> probably if you had asked me who the prime minister was at the time i may not have been able to answer. >> baseball remains roth's favorite pastime, but along the way to becoming canadian she has made plenty of adjustments. >> we really miss trader joe's. >> that's right, shoppers, there nor trader joe's in canada. no target stores, either. >> everyone loves tim morton -- horton's. >> the chain that made donuts a national dish in canada. rivals only by the popularity of poutine, that hearty meal of french fries and cheese curds soaked in grieve. >> the funniest thing that we have the british royalty in our money. that was the biggest adjourns just meant. you have to take an oath to the
>> to our majesty -- indeed, americans who choose to become canadian will find themselves living under the same monarchy the revolution defeated in 1776. >> congratulations you are all canadian citizens. >> among the new canadians sworn in at this ceremony was jay on birchard, born and raised in texas. >> it's so emotional. years ago when same-sex marriage was legal in canada but not yet widely accepted in the u.s. he and his partner got married. do you know the first letter in the canadian alphabet, eh? >> eh, i'm from texas, i say eh, y'all. >> if he was not already a canadian citizen, he might well be among those americans vowing to move here depending on who wins the election. >> the u.s. is an amazing
decision in november. >> if it makes the wrong decision will there be lot of people following you? >> maybe they want to build a wall. >> while some americans may be considering a move north, about twice as many canadians move to the u.s. each year. this is as far north as you can go still be on canadian soil. i'm one of them. i became a u.s. citizen in 2003. >> you're living in the united states haveyo you seem very polite by the way. >> i am. thank you. being a polite canadian himself, pete mcmartin has nice things to stay about why americans will not in fact head north. no matter who wins the election. >> it's just not like americans to flee their problems. it seems you want to tackle things head on rather than running away from donald trump or hillary.
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smoothies, only from tums. >> osgood: now a fridge our "sunday morning" almanac. august 21, 1961, 55 years ago today, a musical date worth writing home about. for that was the day motown label release neighborhood please mr. postman." recorded by the marvel let's, who mailed from suburban detroit, the song quickly became motown's first number one hit. wasn't long before the marvelettes they were performing on television while the cover version was recorded by no less a group than the beatles.
version made a high profile come back in the martin scorsese film. and the song returned yet again in 1975 when the carpenters released a cover version of their own. ? as for the marvelettes they went on to other as big as "please mr. postman." and by 1969 the group had disbanded. though gone the marvelettes and their song are hardly forgotten. because when it comes to conveying the uncertainties of young love "please mr. postman" still delivers.
>> osgood: ahead -- lift the wings up. >> osgood: how paper took flight. and by taking chantix, i was able to quit in 3 months and that was amazing. along with support, chantix (varenicline) is proven to help people quit smoking. it absolutely reduced my urge to smoke. some people had changes in behavior, thinking or mood, hostility, agitation, depressed mood and suicidal thoughts or actions while taking or after stopping chantix. some had seizures while taking chantix. have any of these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of mental health problems, which could get worse or of seizures. don't take chantix if you've had a serious allergic or skin reaction to it. if you have these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away as some can be life-threatening. tell your doctor if you have heart or blood vessel problems, or develop new or worse symptoms. get medical help right away if you have symptoms of a heart attack or stroke. decrease alcohol use while taking chantix. use caution when driving or operating machinery. most common side-affect is nausea.
ask your doctor if chantix is right for you. excuse me...i think there's a misprint. oh. model year end clarence event. looks right to me. shouldn't it be clear- clearly... it is time to get a great deal and a reward card on this turbocharged jetta. gotta make room for the 2017 models. it is a clarence event. why is that so hard for people to understand? it seems clar to me. clear to me. ready for a test drive? whatever you want to call it, don't miss the volkswagen model year end event. hurry in for a $1,000 volkswagen reward card on a new 2016 jetta. >> osgood: many of us are reading the newspaper online. but many kinds of paper are on a roll. martha teichner this morning offers us a crash course on paper. you might want to take notes.
but with a few folds, and a toss, these kids created the magic of flight. >> pilots, ready, set, throw! >> competing in the great paper airplane fly off at the pima air and space museum in tucson, arizona, recently, they probably were not marveling at making the magic happen. but paper is for what it does, not so much for what it is. >> paper is at the center of just so many of the elements of the development of civilization. >> mark kurlansky has written a history of paper. >> it's about communication and writing and thinking and art and science and architecture and mathematics and political
such a great story, you know. >> a story that begins in china, where supposedly nearly 2,000 years ago a urnuch in the royal court named cai lun invented paper. >> the chinese the only ones to invent it. everybody else just took the idea. >> for paper making to spread from china that to the middle east and finally into europe took amyl men yum. the name p papyrus, but ironically, the dried reed sheets the egyptians wrote on were not really paper. >> it's very similar to 2,000 years ago, except we have electricity and we're using actually partially processed cotton today. but it's really the same thing where you're making a pulp. >> to make paper, some sort of plant fiber, wood, cotton, linen, hemp, among others, is
soaked in water until it becomes what's called a slurry. amy jacobs is education director of dieu donne a paper making studio in new york city. >> we're going to mix up the pulp and water that was added. >> the secret ingredient, cellulose. a substance in all plants that acts like glue. bond together. >> there you go, give it a shake in both directions. >> until mechanization came along, this is how all paper was made. >> that's good. voila. >> a sheet of paper. >> which became a problem in the middle ages, when demand for books increased exponentially. >> this is one of the original gutenberg bibles. from 1455? >> yeah.
book printed on a printing press using moveable type and it started a paper revolution. >> it showed that print coon work and work well and be easily reproduced and to do that it really needed fob on paper. >> fewer than 50 survive. the morgan library in new york city owns three. >> what sort of paper would this have been? >> mostly linen and other rags. >> rags, that's what almost all paper was made of then. so, no rags, no paper, which is why benjamin frank palestinian founding father and famous printer, was in the rag business and owned paper mills. pennsylvania, franklin's home state, was the heart of early american paper making. it was here in the town of
delaware river, that in 1809, the scott brothers came up with that great innovation, toilet paper on a roll. by then most paper was being made out of trees, not rags. have you ever seen a two-ton roll of toilet paper? next, turning these into human size rolls. they do a regular bath ballet. minutes later, they're all packed up and ready to go. two million a day from this factory alone. >> 700 million rolls roughly a year. >> jeff hutter is operations manager at chester mill, now owned by kimberly-clark. >> we can basically wrap the entire earth a thousand times with all the paper that we make with scott 1000. >> in a year. >> in a year.
million tons of paper in 2015. although we did recycle more than two-thirds of that. back in tucson, though, the paper airplanes fly off. the statistics were of another sort. ken blackburn became an aeronautical engineer because he loved paper airplanes as a kid. >> very good. >> yeah, sure. among the day's winning throws, michael thompson's was the longest. 104 feet. not bad for a piece of paper. >> osgood: still to come, in it for the long run. >> how many miles a week are you doing up here?
plus another eight hours of elliptical rides. >> osgood: later, back stage with late show band leader jon >> osgood: later, back stage with late show band leader jon batiste. ps and we don't disrupt each other. it's just cool, it's great! to sleep happy guaranteed, and zero percent apr financing, visit mattress firm.
>> osgood: never give up. one man who knows the truth that have. is a veteran american athlete who is running in the marathon today at one of the concluding events of the olympics. lee cowan has the story. >> to watch olympic marathoner meb keflezighi train is to watch perfection. every stride is like an artist's brush stroke. no tries he's a hero to runners, for most he needs no introduction. >> he's an inspiration to everybody. >> we think of him as the ambassador for the sport. >> he's a quiet celebrity, shy in a way, who this morning is taking his talent and his grace to the world stage in rio.
race. go out there do what i do best. >> this is member's fourth flicks. but rio is different. meb, who emigrated from eritrea at age 12 is now 41. making him the oldest american olympic marathoner in history. do you feel older? certainly don't look like you're 41. you don't run like you're 41? >> i definitely feel the age. to be concern who'd is that 23-year-old or 25-year-old i'm there to compete and get the best out of myself and try to beat people as much as i can. >> we found him high in the mountains of mammoth lakes, california. he comes up to the thin air before ever big race to push his body hard atal take tut. how many miles a week are you doing up here? >> noble doing 10--110 then another eight hours of
training. >> because when you are resting, when you're he'lling, recovering, training, cross training, all those things are taking a local on your body your mind never shuts down. i mean, unless you're asleep. >> meb calls san diego home. he lives there with his wife and three young girls. he walks them to school almost every day. about a mile each way. >> morning, how are you guys? >> his centered auto is lined covers, pictures of him at the white house. >> we were at his table. >> of course a fistful of medals. >> this is athens olympics silver medal. >> he figures he's run over 100,000 miles. that's four laps around the globe. and counting. >> i'm on my fifth lap. >> it's all a long way from his desperate beginnings in the african nation of eritrea. he grew up one of ten children
electricity or running water and very little to eat. >> i just remember eating dirt for food, because your mind tells you to look for something. you know, survival instincts, i guess. you just dig deep on the ground until you feel the moisture, just eat it and swallow it basically, that's food. whatever you needed to do to survive. that's my dad. >> with the help of the red cross, meb's father managed to get the family to safety. fleeing first san diego. as refugees. >> october 21, 1987. >> you remember the date. >> i remember the date when we first come tomorrow united states like a birthday for us. >> meb's entire family crammed into this small apartment surviving largely on food stamps. his father cleaned floors and drove taxis and helped them all learn english. >> he used to wake up us at 4:30 a.m. in the morning, and we would flip the dictionary word
that's how we learned english. >> all nine of his siblings went on to get college degrees. despite feeling like outsiders at first. >> we had different clothes. we had afro, everybody was making fun of us, tough position to be in as a kid. is. >> he never heard of running as a sport, never even heard of the olympics until his 7th grade pe teacher, dick lord, changed all that. >> give me a hug. i got to have a hug officer my favorite student. it's good to see. >> back in 1988, lord asked his class to run a mile around this playground as fast as they could. meb was lightning fast. he run it in 5:20, blowing everyone else away. lord was stunned. >> meb had something special about him. he had it in his heart. he wasn't very big, but i'll tell you, he had the drive. >> he went on to get a scholarship at ucla winning four
his u.s. citizenship. over the next decade he racked up an impressive career. including a win in new york city in 2009. for the first time since 1982, an american has won the new york city marathon. but, that's when meb's patriotism came into question. >> somebody said that i was not american enough. because i wasn't born here. because of the color of my skin? because i was own in car ever r africa? to defend where they were born. because they are caucasian. it's hard. you get that feeling a little bit, kind of punch me below the belt. >> that pain lingered until he ran what he still considers the race of his life. the boston marathon in 2014. the year after that deadly terrorist attack. >> miss name is meb keflezighi. >> of all years the city really
and meb delivered. >> unbelievable! the american dream is right here. meb keflezighi wins the boston marathon! >> he made the front page of almost every newspaper in the country as the first american to win that legendary race in 31 years. suddenly instead of questioning his patriotism, meb's patriotism >> winning the boston marathon is the most meaningful victory in my life. most bostonians don't say congratulations, they just say, thank you. >> this morning as he represents the u.s. in rexo he knows this will be his last olympic marathon. but no matter what happens on the course today, meb keflezighi has already left his imprinted as an athlete, an immigrant and
>> osgood: it happened this past week. the loss of two remarkably talented men of remarkably different talent. tv host john mclaughlin died tuesday morning, two days after miss can his first show in 34 years. mcug catholic priest turned combative conservative pundit. a defender of president richard nixon he launched tv's feisty "the mclaughlin group. in 1982. >> your time has come. you want to withdraw your nomination? >> osgood: dana carvey did a memorable mclaughlin send off
of? >> is it between -- >> 40! >> osgood: but love him or not, there was no mistaking the real john mclaughlin verbal style, passion and commitment. john mclaughlin was 89. >> yes. >> no. >> the sans, yes. >> bye-bye. >> osgood: fyvush finkel died >> douglas representing the side of justice. >> osgood: the character actor who started as boy singer in new york's yiddish theaters, he went on to broadway and tv. winning an emmy for his role as an idiosyncratic attorney in the 1990s sear fleece picket
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>> and people don't look at you funny. >> they be looking but i'll be going -- >> it's hard not to look when musician and composer jon batiste and his stay human band hit the streets for what he callsa love riot. >> a love riot is a street parade. that can happen any where. >> they're his way of bringing a classic new orleans street parade to the people of new york city. >> they may not have had the ability to see us at carnegie hall or something like that. but we bring the music to them. >> i see what you're doing for everyone else. what does that do for you? >> i like bringing people together. i like making people who wouldn't normally relate to one another find something in common through live music experience and the genuine human exchange
? >> and now he's sharing his music with millions as the band leader for the late show with stephen colbert. >> i love that sound. it's jon batiste and stay human. >> did you have some image of what you wanted in a band leader? did he fit it? or has he completely blown it out of the water? >> in some ways he's something new and a throw back at the same time there. hasn't been like sound on one of these shows in a long time. you. could say that music was the 29-year-old batiste's first language. severing been born into a legendary new orleans clan ever musicians. >> new orleans has these musical families that generations go by and there's talented musician in every generation. my family some one of those.
uncle's batiste brothers band" at only eight years old. ? >> your family, you credit all the way with your success. >> my dad is -- he was my first musical mentor. he -- you know, he's a bassist and vocal list. i would see him performing and we always give me lessons about the music, about the business. >> batiste took that father levis and went in search of bigger stages. >> in the year 2004 i graduated high school early and moved at 17 to go to juliard here. >> how did you feel when you got here? >> i felt like it was cool to be in a place that allowed me to explore all of my creative sensibilities.
year in high school, i had been playing on the scene, i felt kind of like i wanted something else, more options. >> and he didn't waste time exploring those options. playing countless shows, releasing five albums and gathering a cult following. >> i don't know what people see in the band or what we do. i think maybe the common thread is joy and authenticity. an appearance on comedy center's colbert report. >> thank you for being here. >> which as colbert tells it how he landed snoot late show." >> he sad down across from me talked about improvisation. and he made comment how i like to have my questions all written out but he liked to improvise. i threw in a question, how are you?
let's start a conversation. i had one of my best conversations i ever had with a guest. >> people kept asking me who my band lead serge go to be. well, i like this guy. hi. i'm jon batiste. ? >> batiste and the stay human band have settled in to their late night home garnering rave reviews for performances like this one. ? what does the man in charge think? the number of people who come over here sit down go, i can't believe -- the band is playing, the number of people say, i can't believe how great that band is. ? >> but while jon batiste enjoying his time in the spotlight, he's not at all worried about losing himself in the glare. so, on this big stage, this big venue, this huge show --
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i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. how do we make the economy work for everyone? hillary clinton's plan starts here... by making big corporations and those at the top finally pay their fair share in taxes. and those companies that move overseas? she'd charge them an exit tax. then she'd
use that money to make the largest investment in creating good paying jobs since world war ii. millions of jobs. you can read the plan here. >> osgood: an uncommon bond unites the simms campers our steve hartman has been to see. >> outside milwaukee, wisconsin, there's a kids' camp that has all the makings of a typical summer camp. except the kids who come here
>> throughout the whole camp you always have supporters. >> it was easy toe make friends because we were all so similar. >> since 9/11, 5,000 kids have lost a parent because of war. and a few years ago camp hometown heroes started as a way to bring those kids from, across the country, together. this is james house. his dad, john, a navy medic, died in a helicopter crash in iraq.th just a month old. can you explain to me how can you miss somebody so much that you never met, really? >> i miss him because he's my dad. i might not have met him in person, but he's always with me. >> over the years, james wanted to mourn, but says he couldn't, really. partly because his friends at home while well intenti intentid weren't saying the right things.
father's day passes that's a big deal. and everyone is making little father's day cards i get a little sad. and they say, i know how you feel. >> but it's not the same. >> it's not the same. and here i get to cry and they can say "i know how you feel" and i know they know how i feel. that's a great feeling. >> for many of the kids, this is their first chance to just let it out. to help in that effort they do a write messages to their loved ones. dylan simon lost his dad in '05. he was a camper here for four years but this year he's back as a counselor. >> my first balloon release was the hardest because i had to physical ly let go of everything that i was holding on to over the years. >> one, two -- >> a lot of kids say the balloon release is the best part of camp. and at first, we could not
>> there's nothing you can say to a kid to make them feel better when someone is gone forever. >> but then, something magical happened. the kids started reaching out to one another. not a word was said, because not a word was needed. proving that sometimes all it takes to let go is the right person to hold on to. ? >> osgood: still to come. >> what's your favorite dance routine from "american in paris"? >> i think the big ballet. >> osgood: that's different from that. later -- >> like fingerprints. >> osgood: on the trail to
>> it's "sunday morning" on cbs. here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: leslie caron and gene kelly were a perfect match in the 1951 film "an american in paris." caron paid a visit to broadway awhile back to see the musical based on the movie. reason enough to revisit jane pa >> 66 years ago, leslie caron was 19 and on the cusp of stardom. her screen debut "an american in paris" with gene kelly, was best picture in 1951. what's your favorite dance routine from "american in
one. the can-can. >> what about the chair? >> god help me. i wouldn't believe that. sensor ship. everything was too bawdy, too sexy. the lady from the sensor ship won't do. i said, what can i do? too sexy. tied do it again and tone it down. >> still pretty sexy. >> she'd been discovered the at 16 at the ballet des champs elysees in paris by gene kelly. >> the night he came to the theater and saw me dance i wasn't supposed to be on the
sick. so, i did the part. >> what was it about that young girl that you were? >> i think, good luck happens to a lot of people all the time. repeatedly. i think the important thing is to recognize good luck and to make good use ever it. you know, i wasn't beautiful. >> excuse me? >> no. let's say i prte >> you're the only thing i love. >> but she acted that part with tender charm. as an orphaned ingenue beguiling a lonely older man earning the first two of oscar nominations in "lili." and another orphaned engenue beguiling a much older fred
>> it's french, because now you think twice about having an older man play around with a young girl. >> people weren't sensitive to that at all? >> no, no, no. >> i understand. we don't marry, is that it? >> instead of getting married at once, sometimes happens we get married at last. >> in gigi "thank heaven for little girls. -- >> they grow up every most beautiful way. >> a teenage school girl being prepared for a lifer as a courtesan. >> instead of becoming a kept woman, gigi finds true love. >> give me the infinite joy of bestowing upon me gigi's hand in marriage. >> gigi would go on to win nine academy awards. and leslie caron was a bona fide hollywood star.
following the second of three husbands, peter hall, director of the royal shakespeare company to london. >> hello, leslie, peter. charles. >> she appeared on cbs' person to person with charles cooling wood in 1959. >> does this mean that you finally put roots down here in london? >> my roots are wherever my husband and children are. >> your film character is associated with all these older men. y older men. >> no. i chose talented men, peter hall, my husband. he was just beginner when i met him. he had the capacity of being a great man of the theater. i could see that. >> what do you think attracted him to you? because he buried the things we most loved about you.
was, you know, his background. in his mileuau, women stayed in the home and sent off the children to school. and that's what he expected of a wife. >> ah, the children. >> don't you wish could you have a chance to -- do it again now? >> yes. i would say, now, look here. >> it was a different time. >> a different time. it took a very women to say, look here, i'm me. i exist. my life has to be fulfilled, too. >> in those days, would an actress imagine being the age of gene kelly or fred astair and still having -- no way, roles? >> foretee and the door was closed.
opening. >> i think the english who changed everything. with the maggie smiths the judy denches, those wonderful actresses. suddenly the public said, i prefer looking at those ladies who have experience and wit and wisdom. >> why can't you be one of those? >> i am going to be. >> in fact, in 2007, she earned an emmy for her guest appearance on "l >> you know it's true! >> you swore you wouldn't say anything! >> you made me pull down my pants and you raped me! >> that was an astonishing piece of acting. >> thank you. >> there's poignant line in your memoir of some several years ago "the best years of my life are over."
now? you would like to argue with the author of your memoir? >> yeah. if i wrote that i -- it's not true. >> hand me that book. i've circled it snoot best part of my life is over. now is the time to reflect." >> okay. and i reflect that it's not over. and life coming full circle, she came to new york to see a play. american in paris" starring leanne cope as lise, the role leslie caron created. >> not many people get the kind of incredible gift that you and i were given. >> it's true. it does feel like a gift. >> plucked, there you are on the silver platter. this magnificent part in a grand
leanne was in the role that you created in the movie when she makes her first entrance what did you think? >> she just bursts forward like a little jewel. like beauty, charm, modest tee, you wouldn't expect that in somebody who plays the lead. and you quite understand why he falls in love with her. she really does it beautifully. >> were you ever, you know, coming in and out of me, her, me, her? >> i could see the shadow of me way back, yes. the memory of what i was. >> maybe the audience could, too. >> i'm having a wonderful time.
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>> osgood: something else has been in the news, from contributor paul mecurio. >> i'm george clooney. don't blame me for plying. i'm a product of my environment. lying is all the rage. everyone is doing it. lying is nothing new we've been doing it since the beginning of remember this oldie but goody. go ahead, eat the fruit, it's good for you. what could go wrong? these days it's the quality. in my day when you lied it was good solid american lie that stood up to intense execute tee. today's lies are flimsy as if made in be third world country. yup, this past week u.s. olympic swimmer ryan lochte took the
dumbest lie in the history of mankind on an international stage, nonetheless. and for what? the cover of breaking a bathroom door. >> ryan, what are you, six? it's like you weren't even trying to lie. you call yourself an american? in this country we just don't make lies like we used to. >> leaving saddam hussein with weapons of mass destruction -- >> remember how colin told us there were weapons of mass destruction in iraq. george ordered us to read his lips. pete is swore he never gambled. >> i'm going to say this again. did i not -- >> bill did not have sexual relation, is that woman. >> i had no knowledge whatever of the watergate break in before it occurred. >> who could forget the mother of all lies, watergate. it took two years and millions ever dollars to figure out this used car salesman was lying. nowadays, it took less time to figure out lochte was lying than
stroke. this is the real concern. there is such a complete lack of respect for the truth and others, along with the belief that even if you get caught there are no meaningful ca camfications that people are literally lying to our faces. >> i did not e-mail any classified material to anyone on my e-mail. >> isis is honoring president obama. he is thefo >> look, i don't condone lying. if you're going to do it for god's sake put in the effort. only way we can make america great again. now if you will excuse me, my wife, mrs. clooney some waiting for me on our yacht in the south of france. what? she is. of course, that depends on what your definition of "is" is.
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>> osgood: lovers the great outdoors, sick they will coming thursday on your calendars. it was august 25, 1916, that president woodrow wilson signed into law the a national park service. conor knighton is son the trail to a park named for a tree that isn't really a tree. >> they're stiff and ungraceful form makes them to the traveler the most repulsive tree in the vegetable kingdom. that's how american explorer john c. fremont described his
but today, that bizarre ungraceful form is exactly what travelers find beautiful. >> i don't know, maybe we tonight gravitate toward some of the things that are linear, like the ab tract nature of the trees. >> michael roy is one of the 1.6 million visitors a year who flock to joshua tree national park, place where the namesake attraction is a bit of misnomer. >> well, really a tree. it's a member of the yucca family, matter of fact the name is yucca brevifolia. it was called the joshua tree back in the 1800s when some of the mormon settlers came through here where they thought it loo can looked like the biblical character joshua. ranger george land is a public information officer for the park. so, technically, he speaks for the trees.
i speak for the trees. >> in 1971, dr. seuss published "the lorax." >> the bright colored tufts. >> while his trnessuffula trees were purely fictional, this slice has become destination for anyone who has ever dreamt of jumping into any of his illustration. >> a big playground outside. dr. seuss is exactly what i think of when i look around >> but say joshua tree around the world and the first thing to come to mind probably isn't a plant. thanks to an irish rock band's obsession with the american southwest, it's also one of the best selling albums of all time. ? u2 probably did more to market the park than anybody in the
a lot of people, particularly around the world that have never been to this part of the country didn't know what a joshua tree was. >> unfortunate ly u2 fans are often disappointed to learn that they still haven't found what they're looking for. the actual joshua tree, from the album, was located close to death valley, 200 miles north. and died 15 years ago. but it's a disappointment that's short lived. because with so many different trees to choose from, over 1.5 million in bound to find the one that speaks to you. >> they're all very unique loo looking. it feels like they almost have their own personality. do you see that when you drive by looking at them signal. >> they're like fingerprints. and that's why you generally don't see any two mature trees that look the same.
attraction, up next. i accept i'm not 22 i accept i do a shorter set these days. 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, plus it had significantly less major bleeding than warfarin...
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>> osgood: a new movie offers a different take on the hollywood western. david edelstein has our review. >> shell or high water" is the best movie i've seen all year. all last year, too. it's still haunting me, especially the last scene a. face-off, but not the kind you usually see in westerns. it's not an old west western, it's set in the west, here, west texas, is a different place. there are still cowboys and indians, except the native americans watch whites who took their land get their land taken by someone else, the banks. >> like a disease passed from generation to generation. >> chris pine plays the rancher who was up right all his life but for reasons we don't get until the last half hour enlists
played by ben foster, in a scheme to get money fast. they target branches of the texas mid lands bank in small towns separated by large deserts. >> trying to raise a certain amount that's my guess. >> the other protagonist is the aging texas ranger played by jeff bridges. he doesn't think the robbers are the usual meth-heads or sociopaths. but he someone will die. if only because he sees lots of ordinary texans carrying guns looking eager to use them. >> you got a gun on you old man. >> damn right i got a gun on me. >> in most westerns, violence seems the only possible resolution. but in "hell or high water" the trish terrific british director and screen writer taylor sheridan have fashioned a great
you know there will be blood and pray there won't be, because it's bound to be absurd and needlessly final. it's finality, that's the true villain. meaning, actions that can't be undone, bullets that can't going back in the barrel. the movie has a starkness, a terrible clarity that eats into your mind. it's a new classic western. woman: it's been a journey to get where i am. and i didn't get here alone. there were people who listened along the way. people who gave me options. kept me on track.
so today, i'm prepared for anything we may want tomorrow to be. every someday needs a plan. let's talk about your old 401(k) today. monday the fans much bei bei the youngest giant panda at the smithsonian national zoo celebrates his first brit day. tuesday is unesco's international day for remembrance of the slave trade
beginning of savory bell i don't know in haiti in 1791. wednesday kicks off the 21st annual air guitar world championships in finland. thursday as we told you marks the 100th anniversary of the national park service, kicking off a week of free admission system-wide. friday national dog day, a celebration of all breeds, purebred and mixed. while saturday sees the 80th the movie "swing time" starring fred astair and ginger rogers. tee fewer -- featuring the oscar-winning song snoot way you look tonight." now to john dickerson in washington for look what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, john. >> dickerson: good morning, charles. we're going to talk about nuchal ex to the trump campaign he's got third leader of the campaign. echt we'll talk to reince priebus about that on the
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>> dickerson: debuts another version of trump. just 78 days left in the race, can he turn his campaign around in time. the new donald trump apology thursday. >> sometimes in the heat of debate and multitude of issues, you don't choose the right words. and believe it or not, i regret it. >> dickerson: we'll hear from reince priebus. and jeff sessions along with pennsylvania voters who once supported trump that are now waivering. what will it take to win them back? >> initially being authentic was great. >> dickerson: as hillary clinton gains in some polls -- >> even though we're doing fine