tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS April 4, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PDT
it's april 4th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." spring storms turn deadly in the south and midwest. millions are hit with extreme rain and high winds. plus, is it a new day for the nfl? reports that the league may have hired its first full-time female referee. for 60 years straight he has always hit his shot. meet the photographer preparing for what will be his final final and her voice inspires to this day. 100 years after her birth, a lok at the tumultuous life of billie holiday.
but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the bottom of the house on top of this tree. >> severe storms strike millions across the nation's midsection. >> wow. >> windy weather in a big chunk of the south. >> a stream a mother and her family submerged. >> we're watching this powerful storm system very evident this springtime as it washes toward the east. >> a final deal with iran and its nuclear program by the end of june. >> the prime minister of israel has been far less slowing. >> several people under arrest at this massive brawl at the casino. about 300 people were involved in the fight. >> anthony new come on death row for 30 years for a crime he did not commit.
>> a buffalo on the run in texas. it isn't the first time. >> the same thing's been happening all week. >> a big touchdown for women. for the first time in nfl history, a woman has been hired as a referee. >> all that -- >> final four weekend. the wildcats are undefeated. 38-0. >> -- and all that matters -- >> it's "the muppet show." ♪ it's time to play the music ♪ >> a /*muppets show is in the works. >> the kids are on the white house lawn looking for easter eggs. they found about 3,000 hillary clinton e-mails. captioning funded by cbs
that of his father harrison fold. he's show casing big meals with bold flavors. he's our guest on "the dish." one of the indy bands, death cab. we'll talk about the breakup that looms over the new songs. they'll perform in our "saturday session." our top story this morning deadly storms across the midwest and south. at least two people were killed and about a half dozen were injured from heavy rains and high winds. in mississippi, severe storms caused problem frps drivers in the northeastern part of the state. >> in tennessee, heavy rains
drenched the state. there were reports of damaging winds and downed trees. thousands lost power. and in kentucky the body of a woman swept away by floodwaters has been found. a second woman died when a tree fell on her tent in a campground. more than 5 inches of rain fell in kentucky as emergency crews were rescuing people trapped by the high water. the storm has dissipated and better weather is expected today. a huge fire in louisville kentucky, possibly sparked by a fire is still smouldering. the fire started on friday and burned for nearly ten hours at the general electric park. there were no serious injuries. nearby residents were told to stay indoors because of noxious smoke. kenyan officials say at least five people have been arrested in connection with that deadly assault on a college in northeastern kenya by islamic extremists. 148 people were killed on thursday by al shabaab militants
in neighboring somalia. they separated christians from muslim students and then killed the christians. and this morning a 19-year-old survive over the assault has been found. speaking from a hospital bed t woman said she hid in a large cupboard and buried herself in clothes to avoid detection. they warn they're planning to launch new attacks in kenya. a new video shows islamic state militants are destroying more artifacts. men are seen in this video using sledgehammers and using assault rifles at this site in hatra. the extent of the damage is unclear since the territory is still controlled by the islamic state group. separate lay they've taken control of 90% of the palestinian refugee camp only five mays iles away from the syrian capital of damascus. now the pros and cons of the
outline with the nuclear deal reached with iran earlier this week. in a televised address on friday, the iranian president welcomed the accord and hailed it as a start of a new relationship with the world. >> the iranians insist they'll abide by the plan. that would halt their plans to build nuclear plants for at least 15 years. israel isn't buying it. elizabeth palmer is in london with the latest. >> these negotiations were always about preventing iran from developing nuclear weapons, but for the iranians it was something quite different. they were all about ending its isolation. after marathon negotiations iran's foreign minister arrived home among the young hoping the new deal would bring the country in from the cold. at friday's prayers it was the
usual chants more than death to america. iran's leaders support this deal. i congratulate those who support the talks. great job. for the iranians the talks in lausanne were not so much about nuclear talks. iran didn't want them in the first place. it was about economics. u.s. sanctions have crippled their businesses and sent inflation soaring to 40%. that's why a deal even a preliminary one kicked off such a celebration. i think the economic pressure will ease now. the partying may be premature as details on sanctions released haven't been hammered out yet, but the hope is very real. contrast that with the reaction of israel's prime minister. >> such a deal does not block iran's path to the bomb. such a deal paves iran's path to
the bomb. >> benjamin netanyahu's dislike of the lausanne deal is echoed in the u.s. house of representatives among republicans which could make ironing out the final details between now and the end of june the hardest part of all. anthony, vinita? >> elisabeth palmer in our london studio. thank you, elizabeth. for more how about this? >> they were bracing for a lot more criticism than they received at least in the first 24 to 48 hours. that was kind of tongue in cheek. the white house sees many democrats as skeptical but ultimately persuadable. they believe many republicans will remain both skeptical and possibly entrenched in their opposition as the deal emerges and the negotiations go on but the white house is certain they'll have more democrats with
them. >> if they're persuadable, may jorks how does the president sway them? >> the president does it by employing every single tool in his toolbox starting with himself, vice president joe biden, secretarypeaker john boehner. the president will argue i campaigned a long time ago for this office pledging multilateral approach to difficult issues that bring to bear economic pressure and avoid war. i've done precisely that. i need every one of you in the democratic party and trenches back me up on this. call your members of congress and make your voices beheard. >> he also needs the support of israel israel's prime minister benjamin netanyahu there. how are conversations going at this point? that. >> he's not going to get the support of benjamin netanyahu unless the deal changes dramatically from the framework and that's not going to half. things will be specified.
there will be more details about the timing and how rapidly inspections can be carried out if there's a deal. but benjamin nets ya huh is not ultimate going be a supporter. what the president has to do is show that it's an important voice but not the dominant one. the voices of the allies should also outweigh it. tht's going to be the president's argument. >> to what degree do you think this is going to determine his legacy? >> that's always left to historians i would say. but you can look at it this way. in the second term there's no greater issue for the president. it might be the most important legacy item for his entire presidency. it's worth rbing this journey began in july of 2007 when at a democratic debate, then senator obama in response to a youtube question would you negotiate with america's most dictatorial
countries, he said yes i would. he won the presidency. the nobel peace prize. the agenda when norah speaks with lindsey graham and also former republican senator rick santorum. longtime gun control activist sandy brady has died. the bradys pushed to limit access to handgun ss. james brady died last year. now to the economy. the latest dispiemtsing jobs report and a particularly bleak outlook for people hunting for
work. people had 126,000 jobs in march snapping at least 122,000 jobs. the unemployment rate remained at 5.5%. after a year of strong job growth hiring slowed abruptly last month. >> this report was about half as strong as people expected. >> bank of america economist ethan harris said the brutal winter may have played a role. >> is the economy slowing down? >> i don't think the economy is crashing or anything but it has been disappointing. >> especially as the summer hiring season approaches. new york city runs the highest jobs program for teenagers in the country but for 133,000 applicants last year, the city had just 47,000 jobs. >> because there are not enough jobs the young people want to work. >> bill chong runs the program. 60% of teenagers in america had summer jobs in 1978.
last summer it was just 33%. and the recession isn't the only reason for the decline. >> i think the jobs that used to be available for a young person has been taken by adults. >> we realized there was a problem in our community. >> the 17-year-old who learned computer code through a city job last summer is now testing an app with two friends that will connect high school students with local businesses. >> there's map for them to find the closest jobs for them. there are filters so they can find jobs depending on how much they want to get paid, what types of job he wants. >> he thinks it could be a multi-billion-dollar market. >> if we can capture 1% of that, we're already millionaires. >> a summer job is critical. for every summer they work their
income will rise 14% to 16% in their 20s. college basketball fans, your moment has arrived. this is final four weekend of the ncaa tournament. tonight the kentucky wildcats will try to extend their unbeaten record against the wisconsin badgers and the blue devils will take on the spartans. by tomorrow night we'll know who will play for the championship on monday night. anna werner is in indianapolis with more. >> reporter: good morning. we're here for the bracket ball challenge. this is part of fanfest for the thousands of fans who have swarmed into indianapolis. the wild cheers of kentucky fans greeted players as the undefeated wildcats entered the arena friday for a public practice. there were none more enthusiastic than 1this 11-year-old. >> i love kentucky wildcats. oh, my god. >> how excite ready you to be here. >> if it was on a scale of 100
1rks 23. >> reporter: tonight's matchup between kentucky and wisconsin is a rematch of their thrill 20g 14 semifinals which kentucky won on a late three-pointer. badger fans are eager to exact revenge. badgers' spirit with no fashion sense is on display. >> do you call that winning un ugly? >> i call it winning with style. that's what it's called. >> mike krzyzewski beat the seventh ranked team the spartans. indiana came to cheer on a hometown hero, number 22 b.j. dawson. >> what's it like to see him here? >> oh, it's awesome. he came to my house when he was in high school. i said boy, you need to work on your outside jump shot. >> caller: the . >> reporter: the players are trying to stay focus. this is kentucky's player of the
final four. >> to be a part of it now, it's unbelievable. >> reporter: wisconsin's senior has been here before and says it's special. >> i love everything about it. to be able to build a team camaraderie with these guys on daily basis, you get to play with your best friends every day and put your heart and soul into it. ♪ >> reporter: the kentucky play ler be taking some of that heart and soul. wearing a bracelet that came from a 9-year-old cancer patient. he was courtside friday watching his favorite player practice. >> my best friend. >> reporter: you know, many of the fans we talked to yesterday couldn't get tickets for the games. but they told us anthony and vinita, they wanted to be there
anyway so they drove for hours just to see their team in action. >> anna werner in indianapolis. thanks. joining us also from indianapolis is cbs sports college sports basketball insider john. how are you doing? >> good. hot are you guys? >> i don't know who to root for. it's kind of great story whichever way it goes. >> it's an unbelievable final four. four blue blood programs. four teams that are familiar with their surroundings but the game of games is wisconsin/kentucky, the second game. the circle is complete when you think of the story line surrounding these two programs. kentucky won by a point, but with wisconsin, i believe all season lodge was the team that had the best chance of beating kentucky because of their ability to go over the top of kentucky's defense.
and the big difference between wisconsin this year and last the emergence of sophomore forward nigel hayes. he didn't attempt a single three-point shot last year as a freshman. now as a sophomore he's shooting close to 40% from distance and he had two main threes in the second half wisconsin's elite eight against arizona. >> let's talk about michigan state versus duke. undoubtetly everyone says duke has better players. the recruit a higher player. i guess my real question is who's the better endgame coach. as we heard throughout the weeks, a coach is so important. who do you think can do a better job in the arena? >> they're both hall of fame coaches, vinita there's no doubt about that. any coach will tell you he's only as good as the player. duke has the prohibitive favorite to be the number one pick. the interesting thing is this. in jahlil okafor's last two games respectively he's
struggled to produce meaning costello. i predict right now a breakout game for jahlil okafor on the sports' biggest stage. >> going back to kentucky and wisconsin, as you mentioned this was very close last year. what does wisconsin have to change and do you think this game determines the winner? >> i do believe that the winner of kentucky and wisconsin will wind up wing the national championship. the one thing that wisconsin is going to deal with tonight that it didn't deal with last year is willie cauley. hands-down the best defensive player in college feeble. he did not play last year against wisconsin due to injury. and he also did not play against
connecticut in the national championship game due too an injury as well. so i have no doubt in saying this. if willie coley signed healthy a year ago rngs kentucky would be playing for its second national championship right now. and don't be surprised if willie cauley gets the assignment later tonight on sam dekker who has emerged as a bona fide first round pick after his performance last week in the west region in los angeles. sam dekker last week against north carolina respectively lyly 68%. i would expect the best defender in college basketball who's playing in his first final four for kentucky. >> john rothstein, not a bad job to be in indianapolis. on monday night cbs sports coverage of the championship game starts at 8:30 eastern, 7:30 central here on cbs.
tiger woods will play at the master next week. the four-time masters champion confirms he'll be at augusta national. he'll play two rounds and said he would end. he's played in only two tournaments this year. because of his problems the former number one player is now rank 104. this is holy saturday on many christian calendars. pope francis will begin preparing for tonight's vigil at st. petersburg in rome to recall the death of christ. the pope addressed what he said was, quote the complicit silence about the killings of christians around the world. the pope condemned this week's deadly attack at a university in kenya where many of the victims were christians. "the new york times" reports the justice department is warning the nation's prisons that their bans for inmates to receive transgender treatments
is unconstitutional. the department is supporting a 36-year-old ashley diamond for halting her female hormone therapy. it is believed to be the first time they've voiced an opinion concerning the rights of transgender inmates. >> the tulsa world reports blue bell is suspending production of its ice cream plant in broken era. it leaked a chocolate cup carrying wisteria. three people in kansas have died from an illness believed to have come from the ice cream. politico reports hillary clinton has crossed off another item on her proverbial to-do list. she's signed a lease for two floors of an office building in brooklyn new york which may become her federal headquarters. the rules require that they only have 15 days and filing
paperwork. a formal launch could happen soon. and the "los angeles times" says thrill seekers at disney land got more than they bargained for on a coaster. they got stuck, where else at the top. jamie moye your was stuck at the top using the time to tweet not sure which is more pitching in major league baseball or more. it took half hour to get everyone down. >> half an hour? what a nightmare. >> the whole thing sounds like a nightmare. it's 2 x 3 after the hour. here's look now at a look at the weather for your weekend.
you've been part of the family for as long as i can remember. and you just mean so much to all of us. the holidays wouldn't be the same without your crescent rolls. we got you a little something. we got you jeans. it's about time. pipin' hot pillsbury crescent rolls. make easter pop! well, i drove grandpa to speed dating this week, so i should probably get the last roll. dad, but i practiced my bassoon. and i listened. i can do this. everyone deserves ooey gooey pillsbury
cinnamon rolls. make the weekend pop! the automotive company delphi drove the car from here to the show. no incidence. what's notable about it is that the vehicle doesn't have like a ton of really advanced technology. it's actually stuff that's in a lot of cars right now. it's more about the software and really challenging the idea of just going coast to coast and having the ability to do it without touching the wheel. >> should people be worried about it? >> no. you know honestly it is the future. there are tons of driverless car technologies that are on sale right now and fundamentally they come from safety systems. these are systems designed to help you drive your vehicle more safely.
>> one of the really exciting things we're seeing is the new technology. talk about this teen driver mode. >> it's a fantastic system for parents who are worried about what their kids are doing in the car when they're not around. so what you can do is basically give your teen a key that's specially programmed and let's say when they get in the car, if they don't buckle their seatbelt if the front two passengers don't buckle their seatbelt, you can't play your radio. you can't pair your smartphone to play your smartphone or spotify. >> i like that. >> very much. >> it will record how many times the vehicle was floored, fast acceleration or pang stops. it's very cool. >> the ceo of ford was here talking about the lincoln continental. the new lincoln continental concept car. what's your response to that? >> it's been phenomenal. it's
it's not quite there yet but this morning the people in the western u.s. are getting a chance to see the moon turn an eerie blood red during a full lunar eclipse but it will last less than five minutes. we'll check on it later in the show. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. chrysler may appeal a $150 million jury award to the family of a young boy when the gas tank of a jeep he was riding in exploded. jeff pegues has the story. >> reporter: 4-year-old remington waldon was killed when
the vehicle was struck from behind and the gas tank exploded. these are his parents. >> it's hard to see everybody get back their children. we don't. he was taken away from us. >> reporter: on thursday the jury decided chrysler acted with reckless or wanton disregard for human life in the sale of its vehicle. >> i was surprised and thankful for the verdict. the jurors listen and i think they got it right. >> reporter: in 2013 chai chrysler agreed to recall more than 1.5 million vehicles amidst concerns the fuel tank could explode in rear end collisions. regulators agreed there were defects that presented an unlistenable risk that people would be burned to death. >> there's no doubt these jeeps are dangerous. people are at risk and more people are going to die. >> reporter: chrysler maintains there is no defect in the vehicles and during the trial argued that remington's death was the result of a high-speed
collision. >> it is our position that this is a very severe accident. >> reporter: but jurors found that the automakers had ss had a duty to warn of the danger something that ceo sergio marchionne warned they didn't do. >> sit vulnerable to rear impact? >> no. >> ultimately automakers have to confront the truth and do the right thing. some day maybe chrysler will. >> chrysler is facing similar claims from other families who have been killed. in 2013 the automaker put trailer hitches on older models jeep grand cherokees and liberties in protection the and rear impacts. the recall continues to this day. safety advocates believe it doesn't go far enough. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jeff pegues washington. just ahead, trouble for a major league baseball player caught gambling on sports.
but first here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, medical news in our "morning rounds." the way to beat breast cancer. plus doctors jon lapook and holly phillips on the risk of taking hypertensive hormone drugs that's a mouthful. millions of american deposit. that's next on "cbs this morning: saturday".
i know what you're thinking, but this is the improved i can't believe it's not butter! 100% taste, 0% artificial preservatives. made with a blend of delicious oils, purified water, and just a pinch of salt. two, please. i can't believe it's not butter. 100% taste, 0% artificial preservatives. caring for someone with alzheimer's means i am a lot of things. i am his sunshine. i am his advocate. so i asked about adding once-daily namenda xr to his current treatment for moderate to severe alzheimer's. it works differently. when added to another alzheimer's treatment, it may improve overall function and cognition. and may slow the worsening of symptoms for a while. vo: namenda xr doesn't change how the disease progresses. it shouldn't be taken by anyone allergic to memantine, or who's had a bad reaction to namenda xr or its ingredients. before starting treatment, tell their doctor if they have or ever had, a seizure disorder, difficulty passing urine liver, kidney or bladder problems, and about medications they're taking. certain medications, changes in diet,
or medical conditions may affect the amount of namenda xr in the body and may increase side effects. the most common side effects are headache, diarrhea and dizziness. he's always been my everything. now i am giving back. ask their doctor about adding once-daily namenda xr. rounds" with cbs news chief dr. jon lapook and cbs contributor
dr. holly phillips. the most detailed analysis of breast cancer to date. jon? >> this report by four leading cancer groups in the u.s. offers a roadmap for targeting the disease more precisely. it including key findings about who faces the greatest risk for breast cancer. zelma watkins was only 44 when a routine ma'am gran turned up something suspicious. >> the fact that i had a mammogram every year and they never had to take additional pictures, i was thinking that something was not quite right. >> reporter: watkins had breast cancer. oncologist divide breast cancer into four different mow lek tar types that help determine treatment. the most common form with the best prognosis is treatment with hormonal therapy but watkins had the most deadly form. >> once they say the word cancer, you pretty much don't hear anything else. >> reporter: the report found black women have nearly twice the rate of triple negative
breast cancer than white and the highest mortality rate of any form of cancer. researchers used to think it was higher poverret rates leading to later and delayed diagnoses. >> there were actually other clues that there might be some biologic differences in breast cancer as well. this report confirms that suspicion. breast cancer afflicted the african-americanwoman in different ways. >> reporter: watkins volunteers with sisters network ink. a group that does education outreach for black women. >> don't know why i had triple negative breast cancer. it does not run in my family. but the fact that i was receiving my annual mammogram, it was detected at an early stage. >> jon, how does this information help researchers? >> well, on the one hand now we know for sure there are different genetic supplying
types so you can have a more personal approach. you don't have one size fits all in term os treatment. if you catch it earlier, you do better. have a better prognosis. look, especially for these women, black women with the highest risk, you want to do screening. get them early. next a new call for me yacht action on so-called use of lifestyle drugs called adhd drugs. millions more adults may be taking ritalin and adderall for everyday problems. i've heard of recreational use. but what is lifestyle use? >> the main drugs are stimulants and they change neurotransmitters in the brains with people who have the condition and helps them to focus, but now we're seeing people aiming to use the drug who don't have adhd because the drugs can give your short bursts of memory cone senn trags motivation, energy. we see a lot of people looking
for the drugs so they can get a competitive edge at work. ivan had busy overtired moms who say the drugs help them get through the day and some of the drugs are for weight loss. >> what are the risks, holly, if there are any in. >> i think the top concern is they have a huge potential for both addiction and abuse. there can be other serious side effects like blood pressure, liver damage even seizure. but i think the greatest concern that was raised in this article is that we have a lot of information about the risks and benefits of the drugs for people who have adhd and we have very little information about the risks and benefits for people who don't have the condition. so i think we have to reassess and make sure people who have the condition are getting treated and people who don't aren't. >> she mentions patients coming in asking for it. does that mean the only way to get these drugs is by a diagnosis of adhd or do doctors
prescribe it for other things? >> you're not supposed to prescribe it for weight loss and having better attention. holly, i'm sure you have the same pressure. holly, give it to me. by the way, i have adhd. the way you get around it i say fine, if you really do have it i want you do be seen by a psychiatrist psychiatrist. i want you to be seen by an official diagnosis and bile happy to be part of it. >> i do the same thing. new research shows a new blood test can help predict the effect of food allergies. how does this work? >> right now it's done through a series of skin pick tests. they can tell you if you're allergic but they can't tell you how severe it might be. so researchers have developed a new predictive test. it measures levels of certain immune cells in the blood that can actually predict how severe your reaction might be and that's really important. right now to figure out
severity, we basically have to give patients who are allergic a little bit of the food and see what happens which is clearly terrifying. >> is this only for research purposes at this point or are we going start to see it on the market? >> i don't know whennite going be on the market. the reason it's so important holly mentioned it could be scary, terrifying you give somebody a peanut around you're not sure what's going to happen. here you're putting protein in the test tube and seeing what's happening outside of the body. wlaefr's there can be measure and the person is perfectly fine. new research at john hopkins university sheds light on how babies learn. wholly, tell us thb study it's all about the element of surprise. we know that infants have an innate knowledge of how the world works theechb they're very, very young. when you challenge that knowledge, that's when they seem most intrigued. the researchers at johns hop kibs did a very interesting
study. one of the things they did was take a ball and roll it down and hit the wall. infanltss expect it to stop when it hits the wall. it threw them a slight of hand. it looks like it was thrown to a wall and through the wall. after that they wanted to held ta ball, bounce it off the wall skploirt further like scientists do. so it implies using the element of surprise or challenging what we expect is what helps us to learn. >> aside from being, i'm sure hugely entertaining, why would they want to study infants? >> these are basic fundamentals of learning. i remember when my son was 3 years old. i thought, he ee going to learn more in the next three months than i will in the rest of my life and it's astounding to see how they learn. are they really blank slates? clearly they're not. they're born withtually that tually
thatabies learn but a study uncovers something that may not help adults, at least as much as we think. they find internet searches may make peel people smarter than they actually are. >> how many google experts do we know. i know everything about this subject. i googled it. >> it's actually not just a research subject. theoretically it's interesting but also in real life it could be dafrmgs to think you know. in medicine there are some fact juice to have in your head. if somebody comes up to my office, they're from west africa and they have a fever,'d better be thinking do they have ebola. >> remember the quote/unquote facts on the internet and going really not always facts. >> i learned that the hard way. >> and they're upset by it. >> what do you think? >> i'm surprised. really. up next freedom for an
blame man after almost 30 years on death row. he's been released from prison and reunited with his family. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." lowe's presents: how to plan for the future. happy valentine's day. happy birthday. sorry i forgot our anniversary. happy mother's day. sele ct pint annuals, now 5 for $5 at lowe's.
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streets of new york to demonstrate how the car parks itself. they count find a spot. they couldn't find a spot. >> just like the rest of us right? >> okay. an alabama man who spent nearly 30 years on death row is free this morning. he was released after being granted a new trial. shortly after leaving prison his emotions ranged from relief to rage. jericka duncan has the story. >> reporter: after spending more than half his life behind bars anthony ray hinton walked out of the jefferson county jail and into the arms of his family. >> oh, i love you so much. >> 30 years ago the prosecution seemed deemed to take my life from me. they just didn't just take me from my family friends. they had every intention of executing me for something i didn't do. >> reporter: hinton was just 29
years old when he was sent to death row for the murders of fast food managers john davidson and tom vossen. at the time a mistake by hinton's lawyer left the defense unable to prove the gun found in his client's home was not linked to the crime but with a new trial and new ballistics tests, prosecutors had no choice but to set him free. >> i shouldn't have sat on death row 30 years. all they had to do was test the gun. >> reporter: hinton's lawyers say at this point he doesn't know if the state will ever compensate his client for the lost year bus that didn't seem to be the kind of payback hinton was interested in at the moment. >> everybody that played a part in sending me to death row, you will answer to god. >> for "cbs this morning," jericka duncan, cbs new york. >> he said afterward, i've got to forgive. i lived in hell for 30 years. i don't want to die and go to
hell. >> it was nice for him to say he's going to continue to pray for the murdered victims' family. coming up, it's a really nice hardwood floor and it's going get a good workout on this final four weekend am we'll get to the bottom of how it got there. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." living with chronic migraine feels like each day is a game of chance. i wanted to put the odds in my favor. so my doctor told me about botox®
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kentucky has won, michigan has won. the teams are set. the fans are ready. the final four is finally here. tonight all eyes will be on this court and just like the teams that will play on it it's had a long road to indianapolis. the court building process began for floormaker connor sports last fall. the michigan based company spent months turning logs of northern hard maple into the nearly 400 panels used in the floor. then after a visit to a finisher in idaho earlier this year the court began its trip to lucas oil stadium. after arriving last friday workers spent almost five hours assembling the 14-ton court getting it just right for the
biggest basketball games of the year. >> i can't wait till they get them started. >> so enjoy tonight's big matchups. >> this is going to be a close one. >> an epic basketball game. >> you couldn't have a better final four. >> and stay tuned on monday as a champion is crowned on this connor sports court. you know what's so interesting is the winner can actually buy the floor after it's over and kentucky and kansas have both done so in the past. >> that would be cool to bring home your winning floor. >> i love a good time lapse. it's great. >> exactly. up next, it looks like the nfl will have a notable new ref on the field next season and we spoke with her about being the first woman in stripes. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
why do you think there's still this fascination with this period of time? >> i think that the first century is just so rich and storied. it really was the darkest of times. this roman regime was so incredibly cruel and when they came into the land you know just trying to take everything from these people. we know that in 70 a.d. jerusalem fell and these people who escaped, who managed to escape, 900 of them went to live at this hilltop retreat. my husband and i myself happened to have a chance to visit there a few years ago and were so profoundly moved by the experience up there. and i hope through this
experience of "the dove keepers" the american audience can get to learn this important story about it and be inspired by it. >> you've met the pope. >> i have met the pope, yeah. he's a pope of hope. >> he's coming to the united states. he is. isn't it amazing. so fantastic for our country. speaking of a man of peace, i'm so encouraged by what he's doing and the love that he radiates. and his heart for bringing people together. that's what we need. >> and radiate is the word. i think, rachel people are looking at you saying hey, isn't she on house of card"house of cards?" season three. we're waiting and waiting. what's going to happen. >> i can't wait. >> weren't you enjoying that role in "house of cards?" >> it's an absolute dream come true.
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour it will be his final final four. the official photographer of the ncaa wraps up his career this weekend. his 60th straight year courtside. >> wow. and this coming week mark 1/00 years since the birth of one of the world's greatest voices. this morning we remember the legendary billie holiday. and you may recognize his face from movies or broadway but actor josh gad may be best known as the voice of olaf snowman in "frozen." he'll be hear to discuss his new
tv series with billy crystal. our top story this hour the storms in the midwest and south. the high winds left two people dead and a dozen injured. severe storms caused problems for residents in mississippi and a lot ofescribe drivers faced deadly conditions. a body was found in the river and another when a tree fell on a tent. the sport already has its first scandal. he's been fined for gambling. the league found no evidence he has been found game blig on baseball. they say the investigation of cosart is continuing. the national football league has reportedly hired its first permanent referee. as reported by the weather sun
and "new york times" she's feed as sarah thomas who has experience in college games. thomas is said to be one of new eight officials hired by the league. she spoke with our mark strassmann. >> i know that a lot of people a lot of females are maybe inspired that there's a gender barrier that's been broken. i never set out to shot ter glass creeling. >> do they notice the difference, the players? >> sure. when i walk up and have mascara on and lip gloss, they notice a difference and hear my tone. >> when you have some 300-pound guy in your face yelling about some call that you made, what was it like? >> i was an athlete one time. i joked about it but i couldn't stand the officials. i try to let him know maybe i'm not seeing it the way he saw it but i'm doing the john. >> thomas and the other seven new hires must paz physical exam exams before taking the field. and now to the final four
and a man who's the picture of perfection sinsz the 1950s. david begnaud has his story. >> reporter: as an official photography fehr the ncaa, rich clarkson will have a courtside seat in indianapolis this weekend photographing the final four tournament for the last time. he's done it for 60 years straight. >> 60 final fours. what went into the decision to make this final four the final one? >> you know, where i sit cross-legged in the corner of the court and it comes halftime the end of the game it gets more and more difficult just to stand up. >> reporter: as evidences by the press credentials, at 82 years old he's covered more sporting events than he can remember. >> rose bowl ucla texas relays world series 1980. >> yep. >> you photographed four bowl super bowls. >> six olympics. >> is there something about
basketball that's more of a draw for you in. >> there's no helmets, no shoulder pads. you get to see everyone all the time. >> what drew you to college rather than professional? >> the college game, i think, is more charm. >> reporter: in 1966 he documented western against the all white kentucky. >> how many did you have. >> it's in the 40s somewhere. i don't count. >> that wilt chamberlain photothat low angle shot does that rank at the top in terms of your favorite photos you've taken? >> it would be my favorite for one reason. it was the first picture i ever showed to "sports illustrated". >> reporter: for clarkson it was how to portray this seven-footer. >> he stopped for a second. he sat in a folding charoite behind me the retie his shoes so i moved the chair to where i had
the lights set up. said, go ahead and continue tying your shoes. it's spontaneous, real beautifully lighted. so the very first picture i ever sent to "sports illustrated," they kind of published big. >> impressive but just the beginning. >> you're the director of photographers in the national inquiry. >> you're a photo journalist in sports or in native africa. it's all the same thing. >> the one thing that rich does that is magical, he gets into telling a story, a completed story. >> "sports illustrated's" john mcdonagh, one of the credentialed at final four understands why his work is worthy of the gallery exhibit that the ncaa is hosting. >> did you ride with us on the plane? >> yep. >> it was 1952 and collide lavelle it was playing for the university of kansas when the
team won the ncaa championship. clarkson was just 20 years old. >> that was the first ncaa that you photographed. >> i read you sold your first photography for 75 cents. >> 75 krenltss. >> what does a rich clarkson photo sell for now? >> around $5,000. >> makes for a nice evening. >> a nice martini. >> he was the first in ncaa history to use a telephoto lens to shoot on the other side of the court. today his photos are published all over the world. >> this is magic johnson. >> look at that foechlt talk about beautiful lighting there. >> yep. >> he shot nine consecutive ncaa championships under legendary coach john wood snoon she h e said it was his favorite picture of his entire career. >> it occurs to me you've never had kids never been married. >> right.
>> you gave your life to photography. >> yeah. and an occasional martini. >> at 82 likely with a martini in hand rich clarkson will retire with the best ncaa record in history because every time this man shoots it's always a score. >> director of photography for "national geographic." >> right. >> more than 40 konks of sports illustrate. official ncaa photographer. what's left to do? >> oh go to dinner. >> go to dinner. >> right. >> and a good martini. >> yeah. maybe two. >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm david begnaud in denver, colorado. >> i remember seeing his pictures in "sports illustrated" as a kid and they were just stunning and i wish him another -- >> his use of light in all of those images and they how chaotic those scenes are to capture those images. it's about seven minutes after the hour, and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next, billie holiday. tough, independent, and one of the greatest jazz vocalists of all time. she was born a century ago and died far too young. what a musical legacy she left us all. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by abreva. heal your cold sore fast. ys when used at the first sign. without it the virus spreads from cell to cell. only abreva penetrates deep and starts to work immediately to block the virus and protect healthy cells. you could heal your cold sore, fast, as fast as two and a half days when used at the first sign. learn how abreva starts to work immediately at abreva.com
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induction into the apollo theater's walk of fame here in new york and a number of new albums including a just cure rated centennial collection. it will be a lot of acclaim for the woman who didn't always see it in her own day. ♪ love is just like a faucet it turns off and on ♪ >> lady day as she was called never had a big hit record. but few singers from her time are still so present. >> there are certain people who have something that is an announcement from nature. >> reporter: jazz critic stanley crouch. >> she had a very small voice. very small. just about an octave maybe. >> in that limited range that she had, what did she do? >> it was the emotion. that's what it always is. she didn't have a big sound, and
she didn't do a bunch of tricks but the feeling she would project was immense. ♪ god bless the child ♪ >> i mean she wasn't a trained musician in any sense. >> not at all. >> why do you think she could sing like that? >> because she could hear. she was a very very highly respected musician by other musicians. >> billie holiday is one of a handful of really great jazz simgers. >> reporter: in the 1957 cbs special, "the sound of jazz" holiday talked about her style. >> i don't know. it's a mix of things. you just have to feel it. anything you do sing is part of my life. >> reporter: na night in a rare performance recorded on film she sang "fine and mellow." the lyrics she wrote herself.
♪ my man don't love me he treats me o so mean ♪ >> reporter: she lived hard. learned jazz in a broth. al busted for prostitution at 14. she left a string of bad men and had affairs with women. at the peak of her popularity in the '40s she was arrested for drug possession spent nearly a year in prison and lost her license to appear in clubs. ♪ love would make me drink and gamble stay out all night long kwets. >> reporter: in her autobiography "lady sings the blues," she wrote it was called united states of america against billie holiday and that's just the way it felt. this was called swing street? >> yes, the original swing street. >> jaz singer.
>> she played here? >> yes. sh is where she was kiss covered. >> it with us mow net's supper club where legend has it john legend found billie holiday. >> how did you find her? >> when i was growing up my father had a huge jazz collection. i listened to all music but he didn't want me to listen to billie holiday but he felt she would be a bad influence on me because of her lifestyle. there's a stigma attached to her star dom. >> did the fact your father didn't want to listen to her make you want to listen to her? >> absolutely. >> it's a tribute to holiday. >> she was very honest brazen, very unapologetic. anybody who gets up and sings "strange fruit" in 1939 has got
real courage. >> reporter: the song about lynching was a lament on american racism. ♪ black bodies swinging in the summer breeze ♪ ♪ strange fruit hanging from the poplar trees ♪ >> reporter: not long after this performance in 1959 billie holiday died at the age of 44. late in life mike wallace asked lady day -- >> why so many jazz greats seem to die so early? >> well the only way i can answer that question is you try to live all your days in one day. >> you know it's interesting. that 1957 cbs special that she was on sponsors dchlt want her
on there because of her drug arrest record but the people who produced it said she has to be there because she's the best. >> what a fascinating biography. >> an amazing life and an amazing woman. coming up next josh is here to tell us about his new series the comedian with billy crystal. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
checking back in on the moon and its lunar eclipse. you can see it's beginning to blush that blood red. again, when it completes the eclipse, it will be one of the shortest of the 21st century, lasting less than five minutes. actor josh gad has conquered just about every medium there is. onstage, he got a tony nomination starring in the broadway smash "the book of mormon." he's appeared in more than 20 movies and he's the voice of olaf, the goofy snowman in disney's blockbuster "frozen." >> now josh is teaming up with billy crystal for a new tv series about the making of a sketch show. >> so getting back in sketch comedy, that's got to be really fun, right? >> oh yeah. it will be great. >> better than having to do another movie where you've got to play the wacky grandpa again. >> why would you assume i don't
like playing a grandfather? i actually am a grandfather, four times. >> no, no, no, that's not what i meant by that. >> i'm sorry. how did you mean it? >> i was referring more to the wacky. >> we are honored to have josh here as a guest this morning. good morning to you, josh. >> thank you so -- good morning to you guys. >> i have to tell you. we both watched it. we both instantly loved it. >> thank you. >> it's based on a swedish tv program. how did the idea first come to you, though? how did you get involved? >> well, i was presenting an award to billy crystal, which is really the only way you get to meet billy crystal. afterwards we met backstage. and i have always admired him. he's been one of my idols all the way back to "princess bride." hosting the oscars. i knew i wanted to do something with him. he said he's working on this series based on the tv show that i would love to send you a copy of. i said please by all means, in
my head thinking oh man, i've been very unlucky in love with television. i don't want to be the proverbial anchor that brings this show down to the bottom of the sea. i don't think you want me involved. and i see this series. within the first five minutes, i said darn it i'm hooked. it was so brilliant. it was so satirical. it was so metta. and the idea of playing myself was a very daunting scary, and yet attractive idea. >> so you're basically making a series with billy crystal about making a series with billy crystal. >> yeah. and i like to say that it's a worm hole at the center of a rabbit hole. meaning the levels of metta on this series run so deep, the pilot, for instance, is billy crystal and i teaming up to do a show on fx right? which is really what's happening. the director larry charles is featured on the pilot playing larry charles, who's also directing the pilot. >> who you fire. >> who we fire.
and so there are all of these elements that just align, and create the perfect storm for us to satirize and to build off of. >> there are so many wonderful themes in the sense that it's not even the dialogue that carries you, it's the silences. how much of it is scripted and how much of it is ad libbed? >> the silences are all improvised. [ laugher ] a lot of the show is improvised. and that brilliantly informs a lot of the series. >> one of the things i find interesting with it is you're both sort of theoretically playing yourself. >> right. >> but you're also allowing yourself at times to be quite unlikable in this show. >> yeah. many of the episodes call on not only us to make fun of ourselves, but to make fun of each other. and you sort of go up to billy crystal and you go so billy, i, josh gad, am about to play josh gad saying awful things about billy crystal, but it's
not about the real billy crystal. afterwards, can fake josh gad and fake billy crystal go their own separate ways and real josh gad and real billy crystal get a drink? >> and hugs after. >> yes lots of warm hugs. >> you've had a lot of things on your plate. i want to also ask you about "book of mormon." a lot of people fell in love with your work. it's been almost three years. >> we just celebrated our four-year anniversary. and it's sort of the bestvessel that launched this career that i have now. i am forever grateful for that opportunity. it's one of the great treats of my life. both creatively and personally. >> let's talk about the movie that every child loves you for. of course i'm talking about olaf. the character that you play -- >> i misunderstood the question. >> this is such a wonderful character. i mean it is the hugest movie. but did you know when they first approached you and said hey, do you want to play a snowman's
voice, did you have any idea it would be so big? >> i never saw it coming. i would say it sort of was this, no pun intended avalanche of good will and discovery on people's parts. and you slowly started to realize about a month and a half two months in that it transcended its status as just a movie into something much bigger and not a day goes by where a child, a parent somebody comes up to me and tells me how much that snowman and how much that world has meant to them. >> hours of distraction for me so thank you. >> oh our pleasure! "frozen" is considered one of the greatest babysitters ever. >> you have kids yourself. it must have if you weren't already, it must have made you a hero dad. >> well, my youngest daughter still poops herself, so he doesn't really know what "frozen" is yet. my oldest daughter for a long time it was a great get out of
jail card. and now she's over the magic. daddy's olaf. that's yesterday's news. >> before we let you go we also want to ask you about your big screen adaptation of "gilligan's island." people wonder will you play gilligan? >> we're actively developing the script. we want to make sure it's perfect, otherwise there's no reason to do it. if and when the movie gets made, am i interested in playing one of the characters? absolutely. >> are you interested in playing gilligan? >> no comment. we'll see. we'll see. by the time it gets made i may be too old to play gilligan. you're going to be looking at a gray-haired gilligan. >> i grew up with that one, so i hope it all happens. >> it's a treasured one in my house as well. and we are looking forward to it, hopefully, getting it made very soon. >> josh gad, thank you very much and good luck with "the comedians." thursday on fx. ben ford was born to be
adventurous in the kitchen. we'll sample his cooking and learn about his l.a. restaurant in "the dish." ." we you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." he's fised remote waters all over the planet but "river monsters" host jeremy wade has never explored the florida's region of evelades >> just days before the premiere of the seventh season on animal planet, wade is taking us on a fishing trip and as fans know his excursions are never dull. >> the head is almost like something out of your worst nightmares. i'm starting to wonder if i'll be the next victim. >> people say to me it's a fishing show. it's not. it's really a detective story. each episode is a detective story. it starts with some unlikely sounding tale of somebody being bitten on the leg or pulled under. and then at that point, you've got people's attention and it's
then an investigation to find out what it is. >> i mean you nearly died. >> a couple of times. >> you've caught malaria. you've been in a plane crash. >> minutes into the flight the engine fails. >> reporter: did you ever think at one time, maybe i need to hang this up? >> i have thought that. but i think in my case, it's the curiosity that overrides that. and the sense of achievement that you get when something is difficult. and from the way it's taken off, i can tell it's big. >> reporter: on television, he's achieved star status but today's accomplishment in some ways is much bigger. teaching me thousand fish. >> try and hold the rod fairly still, so that any movement is not you, but something at the other end. i think some people when they fish, they just sit down the first place that's available, lob the line out in the water and sit and wait. if you've got infinite time, that's fine. but the way we do it it has to be very focused and very targeted. y focused and very targeted.
chef ben ford knows how to go hog or serve up one. his latest book aur as blueprint for creating such epic meals. "taming the feast" is published by simon and shooster, a division of cbs. >> a critically acclaimed ford's filling station with two locations in the los angeles area. chef ben ford, welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. thanks for having me. >> first, we have to ask you. harrison ford, your dad, he was involvedsome a small plane crash. how is he doing? >> he's doing fine.
he's got some boo-boos but he's getting there. >> great to hear. >> yep. >> let's get to this amazing rustic meal in front of us. what exactly are we eating? >> this is actually a fresh ham - that's got a bone in which my stepfather says you can pick it out but we'll carve this one. we have a frag la like a kus cue. it's like a pasta, fundamental and lemon in there which is nice. these are pea began tay beans that are hand fried and car ba narrow that's got some earth thinkness to it. cheese and walnuts in there. then we've got cabbage in here with smoked cheese and thyme. >> roasted then? >> yes. the big thing with pork especially that's not been manipulated, it's got a sweet flavor to it. you see people going toward apples and pears and stuff and it turns into a fall dish. i try to make it amilk tobl this
time of the year where we can enjoy it. to me it's a good easter type of meal that we can enjoy during the fall drn orr spring. >> tell me about the beverage. >> that's a bourbon maple smash. >> i love that name. >> something bright to go well with the other flavors and bourbon is a natural partner with pork. so, you know we always try to enjoy the two together. >> so you started cooking family dinners at, what 12 including a dirk washer. >> i'm a kid born in the '60s. in the '70s, there was a chef who came out and did a cookbook about the salmon a cook and a dishwasher. i thought that was marvelous. with all these different settings they have now, it became impossible. so i don't know how to give the recipe but, yes, i started early. >> we saw pictures with you and your mom. she was a gardner and a cook.
was she a big influence on you? >> yeah. she did a lot of creative things. very interesting in cooking and art and illustrator as well. we always had a garden in the back. my condouit was putting my hands in the soil as a young person and then it's involved into taking it to the kitchen and cooking it. >> but your first career direction was very different. baseball. >>y. baseball was what dominated my life unfr. the time i was 10 until my early 20s. i think when you choose something like this or baseball kind of chooses you at an early age, you really have to donate your time to that. although i always loved cooking, always did dinner parties. didn't realize how much i was actually doing. when i hurt myself i drops a pen, video, kitchen knives and went to san francisco and did it the old-fashioned way. >> i this that's what's so inspiring jouchl a scaled down verlgs of every meal so you can
cook for a group of ten or four. >> yes. it was very important for me in this book to be able to show the whole cookery type of thing and also a lot of the imagery and stuff was there to sort of demystify and empower people to cook that way. also it's there for people -- for it to work it's got to be tamed down. everything is scaled to eight peerjs six people. and you can enjoy a feast. >> i want to hand you this dish and get your signature. i want to ask you if you could have this meal with any person past or present, who would it be? >> this is a tough question but i think mark twain. >> great choice. >> i love sitting around with writers. one of the reasons i love feasting and being around big people, i grew up around writers. for one reason or another, my parents cult valted these types of friends. so a writer. >> ben ford, thanks so much. for more on his recipe go to our website at cbsthismorning.com.
>> now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next our "saturday session." one of the most popular indy rock bands ever death cab for cuety. we'll speak with the band about the breakups that affected their new record and have a special "saturday session" performance. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. to be bold where others are scared. to show her right from wrong. and realized my little girl had become an amazing human being
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] the complete balanced nutrition of great-tasting ensure. 24 vitamins and minerals antioxidants and 9 grams of protein. [ bottle ] ensure®. nutrition in charge™. starring in this morning's "saturday session" one of the most success elf indy rock bands death cab for cuety. they're on tour. >> this tour is not like all the others. we spoke with the band at the williamsburg hall of performance. >> they're one of indy rock's suh suck successes but it was never part of their plan for the band death cab for cuety.
>> a career was sort of a silly thing to aspire for. indy rock. who has a career in indy rock. you know, there's no money in this. >> so when you ended up with platinum blul album and a number one album, were you kind of shaking your heads? >> a little bit. >> yeah. >> when you're a bunch of nerds from seattle, nobody ran out and bought a sports car, you know. >> the band have just released their eighth album. the title con sue guy refers to the japanese art of repairing broken potly. breakups shadows the breaking of the record. first give better split with his wife the actress zooey deschanel. for their first album "black
sun" an actress sitting cooly on the set while a stuntman gets battered and bruised. the guitarist and founding member chris wallah announced it would be his last. >> what was your reaction initially when chris said he was leaving? >> there was never any animosity. it wasn't like this was coming to a head you know years of arguing and infighting or anything like that. >> obviously when somebody leaves, the dynamic changes. >> of course it does. of course it does. there's no doubt the band will never be the same. >> is it weird to say that? >> no it's not. we're like okay we'll fix it out. >> you pointed it out. adaptability is the reason we're still here so this is one more thing we need to work with. >> death cab for cuety came together at western washington university in 1997. >> what you do think the most
important moment in the band's existence was in terms of lifting it up. >> years ago in 188 we sold out a show at the crocodile hotel in seattle. it was the first seattle show that sold out. that moment as stuck for me as the pivot moment as this is fun until we do something for real life or maybe this is something we can do until real life. and to this day we have yet to get real jobs. ♪ >> have there beenen in sort of pinch-me moments for you in this journey? >> sure. i never thought i'd be on stage being stared down by neil young while we're covering the gram national. >> or you'd be trading off a microphone. >> do you still get them? >> absolutely, yeah.
>> i'm kind of having one right now. >> and here they are. death cab for cuety with a sinkle in freyr new album con sue guy. this is "black sun." ♪ ♪ there is whiskey in the water and there is death upon the vine ♪ ♪ there is fear in the eyes of your father and there is yours and there is mine ♪ ♪ there is a desert veiled in pavement and there's a city of seven hills ♪ ♪ and all our debris flows to
>> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from death cap for cutie. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. enbrel helps relieve pain and stop joint damage. i've been on the course and on the road. enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events including infections, tuberculosis lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders and allergic reactions have occurred. before starting enbrel, your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss whether you've been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. you should not start enbrel if you have an infection like the flu. tell your doctor if you're prone to infections, have cuts or sores, have had hepatitis b, have been treated for heart failure, or if you have symptoms such as persistent fever bruising, bleeding, or paleness. enbrel helped relieve my joint pain. but the best part of every journey...
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came a grave consequence ♪ ♪ receptors overloaded they burst and disconnect ♪ ♪ till there was a little feeling please work with what is left ♪ ♪ ♪ oh i need not be flattered that you've never been here before ♪ ♪ so there's no need to mention that you've no firsts anymore ♪ ♪ but if you let me be your skyline i'll let you be the wave ♪ ♪ that reduces me to rubble that looked safe from far away ♪
♪ i don't know why i don't know why ♪ ♪ i return to the scenes of these crimes ♪ ♪ where the hedge rows slowly wind through the ghosts of beverly drive ♪ ♪ i don't know why, i don't know why ♪ ♪ i don't know what i expect to find ♪ ♪ where all the news is secondhand and everything just goes on as planned ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ you wanna teach but not be taught ♪
♪ and i roy na sell but ♪ ♪ but not be bought ♪ ♪ so let us not be lonesome so let us not be lonesome lost in between our needs and wants ♪ ♪ i don't know why i don't know why ♪ ♪ i return to the scenes of these crimes ♪ ♪ where the hedge rows slowly wind through the ghosts of beverly drive ♪ ♪ i don't know why, i don't know why ♪ ♪ i don't know why what i expect to find ♪ ♪ where all the news is secondhand and everything just goes as plant ♪ ♪ i don't know why, i don't know why ♪ ♪ i don't know why, i don't know why ♪ ♪ i don't know why, i don't know
why ♪ ♪ i don't know why, i don't know why ♪ ♪ >> stay with us. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." now? can i at least put my shoes on? if your bladder is calling the shots ... you may have a medical condition called overactive bladder ... ...or oab you've got to be kidding me. i've had enough! it's time to talk to the doctor. ask your doctor how myrbetriq may help treat... ...oab symptoms of urgency frequency, and leakage. which may mean fewer trips to the bathroom. myrbetriq (mirabegron) may increase your blood pressure. myrbetriq may increase your chances... ...of not being able to empty your bladder. tell your doctor right away if you have... ...trouble emptying your bladder or have a weak urine stream. myrbetriq may affect...
...or be affected by other medications... ...so tell your doctor about all the medicines you take. before taking myrbetriq, tell your doctor if you have liver or kidney problems. common side effects include increased blood pressure, common cold symptoms, urinary tract infection, and headache. take charge by talking to your doctor about your oab symptoms and myrbetriq. find out if you can get your first prescription at no cost by visiting myrbetriq.com eh, you don't want that one. yea, actually i do. it's mucinex fast-max night time and it's got a nasal decongestant. is that really a thing? it sounds made up.
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tomorrow on "cbs sunday morning" jane pauley catches up with actress and best-selling author candice bergen. >>ed on monday morning, yoga's minister. and later cbsn will have a saturday morning special. you can watch great hour of music at 2:00 p.m. and 11:00 a.m. time. have a great weekend, everyone. >> for those celebrating, have a great easter.
bye-bye. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com and we're back with chef ben ford. i was really struck by the fact that your first serious job was at the legendary chap a sneeze. >> i started off right. >> but they actually rejected you at first? >> i had a bad first experience. i dropped a couple kitchen knives. it was obviously didn't have much experience. i wrote letters. >> you really wrote letters. >> this was the old days. the '80s. i had to do some old techniques. i'm happy i did it that way. >> we didn't get a chance to talk about the dessert.
what is it? >> cherry hand pies. issue tried to put them on the menu for 15 years. i don't know why. they're transportable and a lovely cream to go along with it. >> quickly. so many people are moving over to grilled cooking. anything people aren't thinking of to put on the grill since you're the grill master? >> it's nice to do a grill kitchen and do a meal on top of that. one think i love doing is flat breads. grill a flat bread and pizzas. another one i love is a quick trick, avocados. if you grill them, you get the nuttiness and for some reason it doesn't blacken the same way you expect it to. >> we'll drink to that. >> thanks for great meal and a great beverage. thanks, ben. >> thank you. >> bye-bye,er. thanks for joining us. >> announcer: for more about "cbs this morning," visit us on cbsnews.
audrie pott's attackers reach an unusual settlement with audrie's family. a sex assault that led to shame and suicide. attackers reach an unusual settlement with her family. and a bay area police chief says several police officers deserve to lose their jobs. plus a house comes crashing down, nearly crushing one person inside. we're learning what went wrong. it is 7:00 on saturday morning, april 4th. thanks for joining us. i'm anne makovec. >> i'm mark kelly. we got a bit of a cool start this morning. >> yeah, changes. >> some rain on the way. >> in the weather pattern. let's take a live look outside. gorgeous shot from our roof cam at the bay bridge. the sun is coming up. wide rarity of -- wide variety of temperatures this morning. it's only 37 degrees