tv CBS This Morning CBS October 3, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PDT
look at this nor'easter. spreading rain the entire eastern sea board. >> a run in with a massive rainmaker. >> six states under emergency. >> this will be historic rainfall event we have not seen before. >> joaquin is off shore. expected to steer away from the u.s. mainland. >> doctors without borders says a hospital in the afghan kunduz has been bombed and it may have been a u.s.a. air strike. >> the shooter was enrolled in the class he attacked. >> the investigators paint a picture of a disturbed loaner. >> so far we've recovered 1
weapons. >> reigniting the debate over gun control. >> stuff happens. and the impulse is always to do something and it is not necessarily the right thing to do. >> i don't think i have to react to that one. >> a farmer dug up the skeleton of a woolley mammoth in michigan. the remains 15,000 years old. >> that's another catch. >> these guys are ready for the playoffs. >> and all that matters. >> monsoon rain has caused the river to swell to sizes expected to a attract a record number as china celebrates its national day. >> on "cbs this morning saturday." >> someone has started a pointless military operation in the mideast. and for once, it wasn't us. >> putin would like to take syria off our hands. but this is serious. if russia shoots down one of our planes or vice versa, this could
be world war iii. and then we'll never get to the bottom of what's in hillary's e-mails. >> and welcome to the weekend everyone. we got a great show for you this morning. including a look at the non stop rise of the sneaker industry. just when it seemed to notgy net bigger, the prices are up, high fashion designers are in. and even a museum. >> and she failed at advertising so she moved to food where she quickly became a rising start. she'll join us later in the dish. >> and leon la halvis one of the best new albums of the year and the voice described as the liquid confection for a or thechy declaration. you will hear her ahead. >> more rain and flooding expected for the already saturated east coast and the storm has turned deadly. two people were killed last
night when their both capsized in strong winds and heavy rain here in new york. three others on board survived with two rescued by emergency responders. the storm has also been linked to a drowning in the south carolina. >> look at the worst of it. you can washington. >> back now to the problems being caused by that nor'easter. some places could set historic records with more than foot of rain. david begno is in hard hit charleston south carolina. good morning. >> reporter: the rain is coming down at the pretty steady clip here in charleston and we are at the beginning of whether the national weather service is saying could be a historic rain event for the potential for life-threatening flash flooding. right now this morning as we come to you live, 40 vehicles, and streets in charleston are closed and where we are right now on calhoun, people are trying to drive through the water. governor nikki haley has declared a state of emergency
here in the state as she warns people to prepare for what is coming. overnight authorities reported multiple evacuations took population in north myrtle beach and the north town of georgetown. similar in north carolina there are reports of evacuations happening over night. roads are washed out. in waste deep water in north myrtle beach. and authorities say they have responded to several accidents and motorists stranded in water. amtrack is also suspended some of its service throughout the southeast for today. so far we're told here in the charleston area, back out here live. they have gotten 3-5 inches within the last 12 hours and they are expecting what could be another 5-8 inches over the next 12 to 24 hours. here in charleston, where 40 streets are closed this morning. there was a report of a drowning overnight. police are so busy at this point
they don't even have a chance to get to all the flooded streets. it is nearly knee deep here and people are continuing to drive through it. board. for more we tourney to meteorologist lizette gonzalez from miami. good morning. >> reporter: good morning bone th -- we have the stalled frontal boundary that just continues to pummel the east coast. you can see the torrential rain up and down the atlantic into the new england areas. an additional 1 to two feet of rain especially around the carolinas. flash flood warnings in place there. and the associated with a hurricane joaquin, which is x expected to say east of the u.s. coastline. however with the tropical connection and the strong on
shore winds, we're going to see the impacts. finally hurricane joaquin is moving away from the bahamas. it is category 3, expected to weaken to a category 2. possibly north of bermuda or near on monday morning and continuing into the atlantic. however with joaquin to the east and the front into the weekend, in addition to flooding, we'll see the potential for coastal erosion, dangerous surf, rip currents and hazardous marine conditions. all the way from the mid atlantic koes to the florida coast. we'll continue to be individual le vigilant and prepared. >> a cargo ship carrying 33 sailors, most americans, the search was suspended because of the hurricane. the ship's been missing since thursday when it sent out a
distress call. >> reporter: this vessel disabled basically right near the eye of hurricane joaquin, it right where the strongest winds. are. so up to 140 miles per hour. >> the coast guard says they are furiously working to find the ship with 28 americans and 5 polish nationals on board. but the weather is making it incredibly dangerous. >> the challenge is trying to get our assets as close as possible to try to find the vessel. >> they were supposed to arrive in san juan puerto rico on friday. when they left jacksonville on tuesday, the crew was monitoring then tropical storm joaquin. but their last contact was thursday. >> we have not heard from this vessel since yesterday morning. >> that morning the crew sent a distress signal saying the ship at taken on water. while they were able to contain the flooding, they lost power and couldn't propel the vessel. he says the ship's heavy cargo makes for an even more tenuous
takes. >> when you are powerless at sea you are totally vulnerable to the sea scape. and there are 10 to 20 foot waves out there. >> they will be p pullingng in assets. > we arare g going to keepp eveverythihing we e can to tryr all that water too. so be careful. we thank you david. we are learning more this morning about the gunman's lik to the community college in roseburg oregon or. christopher sean harper mercer died in a shootout with police. john is in roseburg this morning with the latest. >> the college it itself will now remain closed through next week. chis harper mercer was a student in the college and he was enrolled in the class where he opened fire.
investigators are looking in and they are trying to determine his motive. >> investigators had been searching through the apartment just outside roseburg where the shooter lived. they found a stash of guns and ammunition, all purchased legally. >> so far we've recovered 13 weapons. out of those 13 weapons, we currently have in custody six were recovered at the school. seven were recovered at the shooters residence. >> but they were all purchased legally by the shooter. >> some were purchased by the shooter. some were not purchased by the shooter. >> neighbors describe him as distant. >> quiet. pretty reserved. like i say you pass him in the parking lot and stairs, something like that. and, you know, he'd say hi. and he wouldn't even really acknowledge you. >> officials are trying to piece together the notive. they discovered a lengthy document. a source describes it as someone who was mad at the world.
loser without a girlfriend. a hatred for black men and going out in a blaze of glory. she told her brother the gunman asked his victims about religion. >> he would stand them up and if they said they were christians he said something along the lines of you will be with god soon. that's what i was told. >> one person's deranged act may have indeed broken all of our hearts, but he cannot prevent our hearts from growing back bigger and stronger and more committed to the oregon that we all love. >> as a country we cannot just shrug our shoulders and move on. >> as roseburg mourns, investigators are focusing on chris harper mercer. reports say the note he left behind portrays him as depressed and angry.
but apparently not affiliated with any group. >> funeral preparations will soon be under way for the nine victims of thursday's rampage. from the creative writing teacher to a promising nursing student, most of them trying to write the next choopt chapter of their lives. ranging in age of 18 to 67. and all now have family that are grieving. >> reporter: the victim's families are clearly still grieving right now and most don't want to talk. but there are a few ones that have shared more about their loved ones. including a brother of one of the survivors. minutes after he heard the news corey boylan called her sister. >> she immediately told me she had been shot. and i was on the phone and i
told her she was going to be okay. i love her. >> she lay dead, trying not to breathe when the shooter shot her in the back. >> what it would take to lay on the ground with a gunshot thinking you are going to die while blood is pouring out of your body and not cry, not talk, not move at all. the strength it takes to be so still in a situation of worry and treachery is just brave. it is bravery. >> jason johnson wasn't as lucky. his cousin tells cbs news the 33 had just gotten out of rehab, had enrolled in school and was focusing on changing his life. a sheriff's department representative spoke on behalf of johnson's mother. >> they felt that jason had finally found his path. his family says that he will be loved and missed. >> law enforcement believes the death toll could have been a lot higher had it not been for the quick actions of first responders and the selflessness
of shooting victims like chris mintz. the army veteran was shot several times while trying to protect other students. he underwent several serious surgeries and has a long road of recovery ahead of him. >> chris will need continued rehabilitation. the exact discharge place will be up to the attending physician. i think chris has the spirit and has the physical conditioning to begin with that will serve him well. >> reporter: there are two patients still here in roseburg at mercy medical center, including chris. there are three others recovering north of here in critical condition. or they were in critical condition. including anna who's mother tells us she's doing a lot better and in good spirits. >> thank you so much. president obama used part of his friday news conference to keep up the pressure for action
on gub control. >> we can't sort through and identify ahead of time who might take actions like this. the only thing we can do is make sure that they can't have an entire arsenal when something snaps in them. and if we're going to do something about that, the politics has to change. >> but will the politics change? phillip bump covers politics for the washington post. good morning. >> good morning. >> when you listen to that speech in entirety it is such a sense of frustration. and it is confusing because you look at the numbers and you see 88% of us agree there should be more background checks and that includes republicans. what's going on? >> the first problem is there is a huge power imbalance between folks who want maintain control and those who want to lessen gun lows. there is a tlot of strength in the community to say we need to keep gun laws as they are or
less. and one of the things about the background check issue is yes we all agree there should be universal background checks. 88, 90% of us. but there is a huge partisan gulf and makes the politics tricky. >> since sandy hook there have been 986 mass shootings killing more than a thousand, wounding more than 3500. at what point, is there a point these numbers will start having impact in with sht. >> hard to imagine how they could get much bigger. there is a lot of detail that's buried in there. but it's hard to imagine. president obama's speech the other day which he essentially said we all know what happens here. we've been through this so many times before. i don't know if there is a number that you can hit where something would change along those lines. >> to you does it color the conversation at all?
>> it's tough. the nra and planned parenthood are the two most popular organizations in the country. one on the left and one on the right. the nra is very strong. but there is also, there exists a constitutional amendment which says you have the right to bear arms. that's tough to overcome. the problem with president obama is he's viewed -- the split is huge between how democrats and republicans view him. so i don't know if he said to republicans let's pass a law that the republicans would agree. >> you mentioned groups like the nra. there have been a number of high profile gun control advocacy .b gr. gabby givfford. >> part of the problem, pew research did a study and found folks who actually advocate for
keeping gun laws the way they are are the ones that go out and vote and other folks just aren't motivated in the same way. >> i think we all thought newtown, this is the time it will change. what will it take? >> for folksor folks to want tow gun restrictions, i think what has to change is the court's interpretation of the second amendment. d.c. passed a gun law that restricted how many people could have handguns. and the court threw it out for being in violation of the second amendment. and as long as they have that can do. >> phillip bump, thanks so much for being with us. >> my pleasure. breaking news over night. u.s. war planes may have killed nine local staffers at the medical clinic run by doctors without borders in a bombing raid in afghanistan this morning. the attack was in the city of kunduz. apparently trying to dislodge taliban insurgents who had
seized the city on monday. >> good morning. the u.s. military has confirmed troops were conducting air strikes against the taliban and there may have been what they are calling collateral damage to the nearby medical facility. photos posted showed shock and confused staff in the aftermath of the bombing. the early morning strike completely engulfed the kunduz hospital. and they were hit several times it was said during sustained bombing. at least nine staffer members killed, 37 injured and dozens still missing. thousands of civilians have been caught in the cross-fire between u.s.-backed government forces and insurgents. the kunduz medical center is the only one in the region that can handle major injuries and over 100 people were being treated at the time, half of them children. doctors without borders told u.s. just this morning they recently reported the gps coordinates of the hospital to
nato and afghan forces in effort to prevent this kind of tragedy. nay toe officials and the u.s. military are now investigating what exactly happened. thank you. president obama is calling russia's entry into the syrian war a recipe for disaster. russia says it's main purpose is fighting terrorism. but the u.s. says moscow is trying to support syrian president bashar al assad. holly is in istanbul with the latest developments. >> reporter: good morning. the russian defense ministry said today that it bombed nine difference isis targets in the last 24 hours. and that is despite criticism from the u.s. that what russia is really doing is propping up the southeastern regiyrian regi. >> russia says its air strikes have destroyed a command center and a training camp. but russia's air strikes have
also targeted so called "moderate" rebels. some of them backed by the u.s. syria's civil war has already cost more than a kbaquarter of million lives. many of them taken by the syrian regime of bombing civilian areas. but now it is also giving syrian government forces an even more critical advantage. russian. >> russian aviation is helping us a lot said this man, a tank commander in the syrian army. but for those who oppose the regime russian air strikes will only strengthen government forces and worsen their agony. in this suburb of damascus, emergency workers rescued children from a bombing.
and then another blast. and another blow to any hope of peace in syria. it is not just the u.s. but also its coalition partners in europe and the mideast that accuse russia of causing civilian casualties. and they are calling on moscow to target isis and stop attacking the syrian opposition. >> holly williams in istanbul, turkey this morning. thank you. it's now about 22 after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up. he was a legend in climbing at just 23 years old. details on the death of famed
coming up a miracle on broadway. after a near death experience, american musical theater has reached new heights. a new book about the gritty history of the great white way. >> back in the seventies broadway almost went under. and a new look at how a new speaker turned into the museum quality art. >> some of these prices ashocking you are going to to see them. ,,,,,,,
>> that method some put forward wouldn't work. we need a syria free of both. >> do you believe president putin when he sayis that he is involved in syria because he wants to help take out isil. >> i think putin understands that islamic extremist terrorism is a threat to everyone's interests. but he has been up to now willing to work with assad. we need to convince him that actually the only way you will have a syria free of isil is to have a replacement of assad. and that's what we need these intensive talks and discussions about. the meeting between obama and putin last night was important but we need much more of that to try to build some sort of shared
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the search for survivors is expected to continue in guatemala this morning following a massive mud slide. at least 26 people are dead but hundreds of others are missing after heavy rains buried dozens of homes ten miles east of the capital guatemala city. >>s we cue workers worked through rubble and rock. it is believed many of the victims were asleep in their homes when
s shows him flying over the landscape. he was there shooting videos where, we fly super close to stuff. at 17 he was the youngest person to climb all sevenit. >> strange would go on to participate in many other extreme sports using his platform to raise awareness for causes such as parken sons and genocide. police say strange crashed shortly after attempting a jump thursday. he was just 23 years old. >> time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the washington post reports secret service director joseph clancy appears to have a better recollection of the information.
he told investigators he had no knowledge of files being shared of the attempt to apply to the secret service. clancy called chaffetz to apologize. >> the "new york times" says firefighters union is having second thought about endorsing clinton for candidate. a campaign spokesman said the endorsement was never guaranteed. the move comes you have a senator bernie sanders gains traction in recent polls and a continued speculation about vice president joe biden entering. >> a normal rockwell painting of a small town american newsroom could fetch at least $10 million when it goes up for auction next month. the work tiled norman rockwell
visits a country editor shows rockwell at the paper in missouri. it's being offered as a donation to the national press club. >> and the new york daily news reports that slave bikini from return of the jedi fetched $96,000 this week. it was part of a tv and film memorabilia auction. the price for the 16 space kraft, the first one seen in the original movie. it sold for $400,000. if i was her i think i would have wanted it. >> i heard she was very uncomfortable. so i. >> i heard that also. okay. today the verdict in the o.j. simplest trial. joy for some americans, outrage for others. we look back. now here is a look at the
weather for your weekend. up next, medical news in our morning rounds. including why chemotherapy, standard treatment for breast cancer, may not be right for all patients. plus doctors john lapuk and holly phillips on whether holly phillips on whether bacteria in your gut couldexpres ♪song: "that's life" ♪song: "that's life" holly phillips on whether bacteria in your gut couldexpres ♪song: "that's life"
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patients. but a new study out this week finds some of them don't need it. >> in 2010 ann louise wiz diagnosed with early stage breast cancer. the kind fueled by estrogen. results showed she was a low risk so doctors treated her with hormone blocking therapy alone, sparing her the side effects from what's usually also given, chemotherapy. >> why do that if it wasn't going to give me a different outcome that i would get for not having the chemotherapy, so it made sense to opt out of it. >> the study in the new england journal of medicine followed 1600 women with hormone-driven breast cancer and a low risk zero. they received hormone blocking therapy but no chemo. after five years less than 1% had their cancer recur in a distant part of the body. breast cancer specialists say this provides the clearest proof of the accuracy of a test that's
been used more than a decade. >> it allows the doctor to sit up a little straighter in the chair and look the patient in the eye and say you know what? it really looks like you -- genetically in terms of the proteins that are expressed on the surface. completely different. every single one of them. you and you may want to be able to tailor the treatment specifically and differently depending on the genetic profile. and after that, over time the tumors can mutate again. so maybe that what's defective on day one isn't five, six months later. then you look at the profile again and change your game plan. so the tumor is mutating, the game plan changes and this is the idea of the chronic cancer. that it is not just one
treatment. you can evolve over time. and people can go much longer. next up, some 22 million american suffer from asthma. >> i always assumed the increase was because of the environmental variables. is that it? >> sure. even our bodies in some ways are part of the environment. now, this is a very interesting part of what's an ongoing canadian study. where researchers are looking at children from birth to the age of 5 and looking at possible risk factors for asthma and allergies which are thought to be along the so i'm kind of medical continuum. what they found was that for children, a group of children who are considered very high risk of developing asthma based on their early symptoms, when they were three months old, they had lower levels of four specific bacteria in their intestines. researchers took it a step further and followed up in mice
and found that by giving mice these four bacteria, they were able to lessen the severity of some of these symptoms. in no way was this a cause and effect study. we can't say having too little of this bacteria causes asthma. but it is a really compelling connection to follow up on. >> interesting. so how might bacteria in the gut effect this risk of asthma. >> to follow up on bonita, yes. in terms of the bacteria and asthma one way is we have these trillion os bacteria in our gut. when we eat food, they eat the food and make chemicals and -- these are hypotheses. but some of the chemicals they make may be absorbed into the bloodstream and they are anti inflammatory. so they go to the lung and decrease inflammation in the lung and then there is interaction between the different type of species. there are thousands probably of different types of bacteria and the way they interact can effect
the immune system. >> but is there a way to identify what is the biggest reason for the increase? is it the bacteria? or the environment? >> we are changing our microbiome. and it may be that for example by giving antibiotics, we know for sure we change the gut bacteria that way. other things are less obvious. for example the rise in c-sections. when the baby is delivered through the birth canal the baby picks up the bacteria there from the woman. if they go through the skin it is a different set of bacteria. so there are a lot of factors playing. >> we've been talking a lot about gut bacteria late. why is it so important. >> this is a huge area of focus. when we think about it there are of course trillions of bacteria in our body in a symbiotic relationship. in fact there are ten times as
many bacterial cells as human cells in our body. and the bacteria don't just sit there. they are active participants in everything that happens in our body. they effect our digestion. producing and absorbing certain vitamin. b and k for example. they play a role in possibly causing or preventing certain cancers, hard disease. and our mental health, that is an area of extreme focus. we know that bacteria can help to produce neurotransmitters that effect our mood and ultimately even ohealth. >> even obesity. >> absolutely. so keeping these in good balance really should be at the front of our fore thinking and research. >> i added more yogurt to my diet. you always hear that is the good bacteria. >> but we don't know which is the good bacteria. lot of research there. finally parents struggle to get their kids do each vegetables. researchers at texas a&m
university stumbled on a fact that might help. they analyzed leftovers. and found vegetables paired with more popular items like burgers or chicken nuggets were more likely to be thrown out. so pairing with proper foods could keep the vegetables out of the trash. >> and the science behind that. we can't just blame the kids for choosing cheese burgers and p piz pizza. the best way to get adults to eat vegetables is just give them no options. just put the vegetables on the plate and there you go. >> when we were kids my sister refused to eat her lima beans. he said the next thing you are going to eat is those lima beans. put them in the refrigerator. that was the next thing sate.
>> thank you so much for being with us this morning. up next. death makes many college grads say the cost of higher education just can't worth it. we'll tell you about a company that may have a solution for them. you are watching c"cbs this morning saturday". take a look at these bbq best cracked pepper sauce... most ribs eaten while calf roping... yep, greatness deserves recognition. you got any trophies, cowboy? ♪ whoomp there it is uh, yeah... well, uh, well there's this one. best insurance mobile app? yeah, two years in a row. well i'll be... does that thing just follow you around? like a little puppy! the award-winning geico app. download it today. feel free to be yourself all day.... just switch from denture paste to sea-bond denture adhesive seals. holds stronger than the
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with the cost of higher education continuing to skyrocket, more and more young americans are asking, is college really worth going deeply into debt? a new gallop university poll finds 50% of graduates from the past decade strongly agree their education was worth the cost. now pwc, one of the nation's biggest accounting firms is stirring up the debate with its program to hope its employees pay down their student loans. good morning. >> good morning. >> what exactly is pwc doing for
its employees here. >> they are saying they are going to put skin in the game and help pay off student loan debt. >> this seems like such an obvious solution. for so long we've seen yoga gyms and the snack room. >> they are looking at the long game. saying we want to recruit millennial. this is the biggest issue we're facing as a generation right now. and what is the biggest issue that is going attract them to us? student loans. >> a significant pay down there. >> they are saying it could help them up to $10,000 over the six year process. but you have to take in account taxes. this money does get taxed. you are doing a monthly payment from a start up called gratify. and students go in and get a little money they can put towards their student loan dead. but it is going tab taxed.
>> people had hit the five years ago but nobody was talking about it. do you think pwc is maybe the catalyst is this. >> i hope so. but right now only 3% of companies are offering a the benefit like this. we can't call it a trend quiet yet. what's much more popular is tuition reimbursement. i think this could effect 22,000 employees and this is a huge sample size. and i think companies will be looking at pwc and saying does this work and if they seed in attracting them and retaining we might see larger companies follow suit. >> that is the key here. if it helps lure workers it's a really valuable tool. if you don't work at the company like this, what are your other options? >> there are a lot of actions. a lot of states and organizations to retain medical professionals and legal professionals will actually have student loan repayment
assistance programs. if you are a teacher a lot of states want to retain teachers and get them to work in areas with shortages so rook at the state government website there might be that teacher shortage program. >> how did we end up here? it feels like a ball and chain. especially for a young person enter into into the workforce to have that 30,000 dollars that you were endebted t to. feel likes something. >> and 1200 dollars a year is something. but college costs today have so much higher than when our parents were in college. and that is the larger issue here. it is going to take a lot more companies stepping up and contributing. >> 3% is not. >> not enough. >> i remember handing over the college check and check and it was like $4,000. how long was that? >> you probably know exactly
and unitedhealthcare has ways to make the system simpler. like virtual doctor visits. what happened here? i came in too hot. . >> so what we have here is a suicidal man, o.j. simpson -- >> on this day in 1985 the jury reached a verdict in the o.j. simpson murder trial. >> we find the defendant not guilty of the crime of murder. >> the legendary nfl running back was set free.
acquitted of the brutal murder of his ex-wife nicole brown simpson and her friend. >> i can't believe they ound him not guilty. i just don't think they came to the right conclusion. >> now justice means just-us too. >> 13 years to the day after that infamous acquittal he was read a different verdict. >> count one, conspiracy to commit a crime. guilty. >> he was convected on charges of armed robbery and kidnapping. simpson was sentenced for up to 33 years in prison where he remains to this day. >> everyone has so many memories of this. but we want to remind you of where you were when you were covering this. >> where? >> oh there you are.
>> what it's like when you are shooting with someone whew who's really acting all by themselves and you don't make it boring? >> well we spent five weeks together onset in budapest and that was mars. and matt i have a long conversation prior to that. you plan your -- his emotional itinerary. and say okay this is going to be shall we go for this. this is going to be emotional, justifiable. this is going to be anger. so you plot the way. and i figure we should have what could constitute a black box inside a set which would be 28
gopros. gopros. so everywhere you are you talk,, welcome to fort green sheets. welcome to castle bravestorm. it's full of cool stuff, like my second in command... and my trusty bow. and free of stuff i don't like. and in my castle we only eat chex cereal. chex cereal. it's full of delicious crunchability. no artificial flavors, and it's gluten-free. and that's something even my brother ... sister can understand.
welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm bo nikneanitknee --. scientists have dug up the remains of a woolley mammoth. the remains will hope to tell us about what man was doing around the site around 8,000 years ago. >> a new book reveals how and why audiences have returned to make the great white way sing again. >> first the water logged east coast is getting more rain and
flooding. last night two people were killed when their boat capsized in strong winds and heavy rands here in new york. three others survived with two rescued from the chilly water. the storm has also been linked to a drowning in south carolina. >> the radar shows why weather warnings are up and down the eastern sea board. more than a foot of rain are expected in places today. >> reporter: it is a bit chaotic here in the historic stiff of charleston as there are more than 40 streets that are flooding. we are on calhoun and the water is nearly knee deep. there are a few vehicles stalled out here. most are healthcare workers at the nearby hospitals who were headed to work when their vehicles stalled out and they decided to get out. the governor declared state of emergency for this very reason. the national weather service is
predicting what could be historic rainfall and potentially life threatening flash flooding in and around the state of california. authorities report multiple evacuations took place in myrtle beach and nearby georgetown. a similar situation in north carolina where there are reports of evacuations in communities of carolina shores. roads are washed out in waste deep water in north myrtle beach. and authorities have responded to several accidents and motorists stranded in water. amtrack has also suspended some service throughout the southeast today. and with flood warnings in effect officials warn to take cautious. live in charleston, they are under a flood warning and we've been told there's three to five inches of rain already fallen in the last 8 hours and another 8-10 inches of rain that could
potentially fall over the next 12 to 24 hours. >> worst may yet be to come. amazing to see people still trying to drive through the water there. >> more on this storm system and hurricane joaquin. we learn to lizette gonzalez from our miami station. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the threat for severe to historic flooding continues through monday for portions of the east coast due to this stalled frontal boundary. and it is just drenching the mid atlantic, especially the carolinas. the ground is already saturated. we could see an additional one to two feet of rain. especially south carolina with north carolina where flash flood warnings are in place and there is a tropical connection. as we take a look at all the moisture streaming in due to hurricane joaquin, which is finally moving away from the bahamas, as we look at the latest satellite image you can see that really has been bearing
down on the bahamas and it's expected to move northeast werd. the latest voadvisories. although joaquin is expected to stay away from the u.s. coast we are going to see the potential for coastal erosion, rip current, rough surf and hazardous marine conditions from the new england coast to the florida coast through the weekend. >> lizette gonz lens of wfort in miami this morning. thank you. >> this will be a somber day in roseburg where nine people were killed in the latest mass shooting. we are get more word of chris per harper mercemercer's invests with him when he started
shooting here. they searched his apartment and found seven more guns. authorities confirmed that harper mercer was a student at the community college here. that he was enrolled in the class where he opened fire and that the teacher was his first victim. now additionally they found a disturbing document written by the 26-year-old it's been described as the rant of someone who is mad at the world and feeling like a loser. he writes about going out in a blaze of glory. the note he left behind portray this is gunman as depressed and angry but apparently he's not affiliated with any group. >> the dalai lama is telling followers he's in excellent health. he's 80 and returned to the tibetan government in northern india. he said he had a thorough check up at the mayo clinic in minnesota.
doctors say he's good. now, partial remains of a woolley mammoth may provide new evidence about ancient humans. a paleontologist from the university of michigan says it may tell us a lot about human activity and he says it is only a partial skeleton. so that probably means it was probably brought think there by humans. >> it might sort of stretch backward in time our idea of when humans were here in michigan and active in that sort of way. >> the evidence could show that humans were in michigan as far back as 15,000 years ago. the farmers who found this they were looking in a drainage ditch and when they hit it they thought it was wood. but isn't it incredible that it's so intact.
>> can you imagine whether it would have been like to pull a that up? >> i can't. all right. british fans of the american football are in the square for another series of international series games. about 40,000 fans are celebrating before the kickoff tomorrow at wembley stadium. the new york jets and the miami dolphins play tomorrow. coverage starts a t 9:00 a.m. eastern and you can catch it right here on cbs. here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
>> up next, don't look for a lull buy on broadway anybody. as the place for razzle-dazzle. a new book explains why it's drawing crowds from around the world. and you'll meet him next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday". plus, just two aleve can last all day. you'd need 6 tylenol arthritis to do that. aleve. all day strong.
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that of course is from chicago t oscar winning 2000 film based on the new musical that was revived on broadway 40i40 i years ago. it hasn't been always been that way. >> in the 1970, interest in live theater hit an all-time low and broadway's dilapidated theaters almost turned out the lights for book. this newrazzle-dazzle. >> the book is so interesting it follows a historical narrative but we also meet the families. why did you decide to do this book. >> well i was interested in the revival of broadway, because if you have been around as long as i have. you know the city was going bankrupt.
time square was dangerous. there was no tourism. theaters were being torn down. and i was interested in a handle of people. the people who owned those theaters who felt they needed to revive broadway. and in so doing they lifted the fortunes of time square and new york itself. people from all over come to see a broadway show now. >> a couple of the major theater owners and producers in the city going to mayor koch. >> you got to fix time square. a koch used to say, listen, don't bother me. where is broadway going to go? new jersey? but there is something new york has that no other city in the world has and that is broadway. and i would argue as i do in my book, the water shed moment in the history of city was when
michael bennett sat down and interviewed all of his friends who were dancers in broadway shows. from that he created the chorus line. >> let's talk about that. what did that show cost? and what did it earn? >> the initial kaptlation was about 500 thousand dollars and it went on to make 3, $400 million. >> wow. >> and the ratio of success to failure is shocking. >> sure. for every hit show on broadway there are probably 20 that lose everything. the biggest loser of all time was spiderman turn off the dark. they lost a hundred million dollars. but the current worldwide gross of cats is 4.5 billion, with a
b. >> staggering amount of money. but the up front costs are substantial now to put on a musical. >> of course. the average musical now is 15 to $20 million. ao it's gotten more and more expensive. but again, if you have a hit now. and we don't think back in the 70s we thought well a show would run in new york for a time. now they run around the world. >> do you think there is something about the name recogniti recognition? because you look at so many the showes on the broadway and they were movies. like lion king. allad alladin. >> is there something to that. like the audience wants something that is spoon fed. they know the trend. >> they flow broadway is a place to make a lot of money so they take the famous own old moves. but the shows that are the big hits are the ones that are completely unexpected. if someone said hey let's take
this thousand page novel and turn it into a musical. turns out to bele les miserable >> don't give them what they want give them what they couldn't even imagine. and that is when theater is exciting. you go to the lion king and think i'm going to see a cartoon on stage. and all of a sudden you are sitting there astonished and when the hairs stand up on the back of your neck that is when the theater is fun. >> where does it go from now? >> i think again the shows that surprise us are the exciting ones. the biggest show on broadway now is hamilton. it is a rap musical about alexander hamilton. does this sound commercial to you? it has a $40 million advance. >> everyone who sees it loves it. >> i would rather see a hamilton than some old movie that a
hollywood studio has exhumed and trying to put on stage. >> razzrazzle-dazzle. thank you so much. >> coming up they are called low-speed electric vehicles. essentially street legal golf carts but the fans are boosting the fun notion and sales. coming up "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ and when you bundle your home and auto insurance through progressive, you'll save a bundle! [ laughs ] jamie.
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action. more and more americans are driving electric vehicles instead of cars. >> not teslas or hybrids though. we're talking about low-speed electric vehicles. more commonly known as golf carts. but these rebate aren't just any cart. some look a lot like miniature hot rod sfls you own two. >> two golf carts. >> one for you and one for your wife? >> no. one for me to go golfing in. and one for me to take her out to dinner and to take her shotting. >> since moving to florida he trades in his car for a golf cart so he can get around most days. but not a run of the mill model. his tricked out candy apple red california road sters look more like a hot rod. and has safety features to which makes it street legal. >> we can get to all the doctors the hospitals. we prefer just cruising around in our golf carts. >> this is a community that
caters to folks 55 and older. here there are more carts than cars. >> this is quite the sielght. >> with over 60,000 golf carts in the villages, it is a major transportation for most people. >> saving money with this? >> save a lot of money on gas. this is electric powered. i take it home, plug it in. it is ready to go the next morning and off we go. >> is there enough room in here for your wife? she doesn't mind it. >> my wife loves this. she's half the size of you. >> well that's good. >> you can buy a car, at times a planned new car for less than you can spend on some of these golf carts. >> right. from ordinary to extraordinary can run anywhere from 10,000 to $50,000. retired new yorker tim carroll
bought his first street legal six years ago. >> you have to register just like a car. and you have to get insurance. >> like car insurance. >> yeah sure. absolutely. >> oh. so this is what? your showroom? >> this is my fun and game room. >> to get one, potential buyers need to go and see the golf cart man. tony de angelo senior used to sell cars. now owns one of the two that sell only kbofl cagolf carts in village. for the right price de angelo will build whatever you want. from a classic chevy to a vintage mustang. he says business is booming. >> what is the average age of your clientele. >> i would say 59-99. >> and they are willing to spend how much. >> whatever they feel like it. >> you have sold to a 99-year-old?
>> yes. >> really? >> they don't care. and their answer is this is what they want. listen, i wanted to make coffins. i'd rather get buried in my car than a coffin, wouldn't you? that what's all about. >> i was born and raised in atlanta and went to georgia tech. and i've always wanted a replica of the georgia tech ram blin reck. >> he paid 17,000 for this look alike 1934 ford. >> seven days a week this is how you get around? >> yeah. this is how i go to the dining room, to entertainment, this is how i take people to and from and go to the post office. this is my chariot. >> better than a car. >> for my application, absolutely. >> what was the main bells and whistle skbls the main thing is i wanted a horn to play tunes because i wanted to play the fight song. and i got that.
♪ . >> they are on the path of becoming a big part of our lives. >> regardless of cost, harvard business school thomas bartman says use is on the rise even in urban areas. >> we expect as performance improves and manufacturers add more features, improve safety and comfort, that these will become more and more relevant to the mainstream consumer and the lower prices will bring more people into the market. >> major cities have lowered speed limits making the use of these environmentally friendly and versatile vehicles more viable. gary thinks we could all take the lead. >> do you see this becoming a trend around the country? >> there are over a hundred thousand people here, that live in the villages. and you will see at least half if not more than half are driving golf karcarts all aroun
town. ao i think this could be a footprint for other city stos take a look at and say can we decrease the amount of traffic, and parking spaces. two golf carts fit in one parking space. so it eliminates a lot of problems. >> i'm david begno, at the village, florida. >> i want one. i would ride one. would you. >> i want like a maserati. >> they go a lot faster than i thought. they go about 45 miles per hour. i was shiing a really slow golf cart. >> a controlled environment with a low speed like that i can see how it works. >> can you put any more qualifiers on that? >> no i can't. >> coming up. the lowly sneaker, a form of art. we'll visit the world of the sneaker head. you are watching cbs th"cbs thi morning saturday"
auditioning session. we were auditioning for an episode, b episode. >> were you directing. >> i was directing the episode. we got down to chief justice and it got to, let me see now. who could we -- it was one of those situations. so i said okay. i'll adugs. >> so in this episode you are the executive producer, the director and the chief justice of the supreme court. >> but you know, i'm good. >> you're good. >> and what happens is this, get me someone like morgan freeman. and then the next thought is, why not morgan freeman. >> they say you found directing intimidating, is that true? >> no i said. i was intimidated by -- see, i directed a movie years ago. and i hadn't done any since. and she said well that's it. directing takes too long.
welcome to a traffic jam in the rocky mountains in colorado. commuters in estes park got an unexpected surprise the other day when a herd of elk decided to converge on an intersection. that brought traffic to a stand still. one woman approaching the traffic took advantage of the time on her hands, roared the encounter with the elk, posting it on facebook. look at that. >> i lived in colorado, i have seen one, never seen a herd like that. have you? >> certainly not on the highway. we begin with sneaker culture, shoes called sneakers were invented a century ago, so named because the rubber soles let them move quietly.
they're also high priced status symbols. multi billion dollar industry. and you can even find them in art museums. >> footwear as works of art. that's the premise of an exhibition at the brooklyn museum called the rise of sneaker culture. lisa small curetted the exhibit. >> this is an all encompassing universe for collectors, connection to sports, music, and most especially the drive and mania to collect the next new release. >> sneaker enthusiasts spend thousands on must have shoes and special limited edition. when you own a pair of cool sneakers that maybe a few are around, it is an art. >> for sure. you think of the artistic design
process. a lot of shoe designers are ex-car designers, architects or designers. >> jeff staple collaborated with nike for this sneaker. it is a center piece of the exhibition. >> did you ever imagine that sneakers would be part of an art exhibit at a world class museum? >> never, never. i mean, it is sneakers. >> we were the outcast. we were the nerds. >> staple has been a sneaker junkie since he was 12. his taste in shoes impeccable. >> we are both wearing converse. you have the old version, i have the brand new 2 that came out. >> we may be wearing the same brand but our collections are different. i don't own 2,000 pair of sneakers, staple does. >> can you trace back your love of sneakers? when was it that you saw a pair of sneaks and were like i have to have those. >> first one that did it i remember vividly, air jordan 3.
i remember walking into sixth grade social studies class, i walked in, everyone looked at me because i was late. then looked at my feet. what are those. i was like this feeling i am going to replicate the rest of my life. i knew i was a head from that point on. >> aesthetically would be cool. >> the filmmaker behind the documentary sneaker heads credits michael jordan with setting off that sneaker craze. >> when you look back, he made more money last year selling sneakers in one year than he did in his entire nba career. you can trace it back to michael jordan in 1984 was the debut of jordan 1, and i think that's when the whole thing exploded. >> from sports to music, to hollywood. >> no laces, all right. >> sneakers became a status
symbol. run dmc's song "my adidas" which blended hip-hop with sports wear forged a style that remains popular today. but as demand for sneakers grew, they became more exclusive, harder to get. that's when things started to run afoul. >> i certainly was surprised there was significant violence attached to some of the releases. this is one that started it all. >> the first of the releases was jeff staple's creation, it was dedicated to new york city. even before the release date was made public, people formed lines. this shows the scene on the lower east side yesterday. >> were you expecting reaction? >> no. we were thinking this will be cool, we will release this, they'll sell hopefully. >> it was a frenzy and big ruckus. >> there were people that came that were waiting across the street on the four corners and they knew they weren't going to get a shoe. they were waiting for kids that
got a shoe to get it from them. they had baseball bats under their jackets. >> ten years later, the asking price for that shoe is up to $8,000. evidence that the sneaker culture continues to march on. >> it is a $42 billion business. hard to imagine it growing much bigger, but it is definitely something that's not hit the top yet. >> for cbs this morning, from new york. >> and the sneaker exhibit is at the brooklyn museum through tomorrow before heading to the next stop on the tour, toledo museum of art. $8,000. >> a lot of money in our house goes toward sneakers. but not on one pair. now a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ ♪
up next, the dish vivian howard left her north carolina home in search of decent chinese take out. she returned as an award winning chef and tv celebrity and is here with farm fresh eats. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. 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 about myrbetriq to treat the oab symptoms of urgency, frequency, and leakage. myrbetriq is the first and only medicine in its class. myrbetriq (mirabegron) may increase blood pressure. tell your doctor right away if you have trouble emptying your bladder or have a weak urine stream.
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♪ in my mind i'm going to carolina ♪ >> she already likes the music anthony. vivian howard grew up in small town north carolina and dreamed of moving somewhere with more sophisticated dining options such as take out chinese. she realized that dream in new york and after a failed try in advertising she turned to cooking. >> worked with culinary stars of the world. and then went home to north carolina and opened a ground breaking restaurant, chef and the farmer. later she launched a chef's life, the award winning tv show. welcome to the dish. >> thank you for having me. >> what do we got? >> we're starting off with a take of an old fashioned.
butter milk fries. pear and brussel sprout salad. big pork chops with sweet and sour beets and their greens. and dirty faroe. >> take us back to north carolina. i know you said a lot of people who grew up in this small town, kinston, they leave. why did you decide to leave? >> well i just had like big dreams. i want to like walk somewhere other than the car. and order take out. i wanted to live in a town with an applebies, believe it or not. >> modest dreams. >> i know. i know. and so i went to college and then i moved to new york and worked -- >> you tried advertising. >> i did.
i did. and i found that desk work was probably not for me. so i started working in restaurants. starting as a server and found my way into the kitchen and -- >> and as we mentioned you had a very successful career here this new york. >> i think if i had stuck with it i could have. i was certainly in the right places and right kitchens but i was not a leader in any of those places. >> what made you go back home, i'm ready? >> opportunity. my family helped us open a restaurant. >> this was an interesting pivot point for you. there were investors who offered to help you open a restaurant here but you went back. how did you weigh that decision. >> i had a very tight family. and they never thought that i would actually stay here. so when we say, you know, going to up o a store front of our own in new york. and they thought oh no you're not. so the pull of family really was
very compelling for me. >> and you met your husband here too. >> i kid. -- did. and he's from chicago originally and convinced him to move to north carolina. >> how did you figure out what kind of food you wanted to cook? >> well it took a little while. and i did a dish called blueberry barbecue chicken. basically a take on eastern carolina style vinegar based barbecue. and it was really the first thing that i had ever done related to the food of the region. is people just responded to it wildly. and i thought okay maybe i should pay more attention. so i started paying attention to the foods i grew up eating and putting modern spins on these things. >> wonderful. as we give you this dish and get your signature we want to ask if you could have this meal with any person, past or present, who would that person be. >> oh. maybe i kids. i work a lot and travel a lot --
actually not my kids [ laughter ] they wouldn't want any of this. maybe my kids in ten years when they have developed the palate i want them to have. >> do you have a next choice then? >> my kids in ten years. >> that is a really good choice. >> that is a great choice. for more on vivian howard and the dish head to our website at cbs this morning.com. >> up next, a marvelous sicker song writer from london. leon la halvis. critics and audiences love her music, and you will will too. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." cozy. let's go check out the pantry! it's our dunkin' dream room. amazing. delicious dunkin' donuts coffee. pick some up where you buy groceries. try our k-cup pods today. america runs on dunkin'. try our k-cup pods today. just a moisturizer.
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♪ staring at my nose in the mirror ♪ ♪ trying to dip my toes in the mirror ♪ ♪ thinking who's that girl ♪ and does the mirror world go on forever ♪ ♪ calmly you roll ♪ sharpening the knives in the attic ♪ ♪ trying to watch cartoons through the static ♪ ♪ thinking where am i gonna be ♪ if i'm ever 23, oh ♪ i'm looking at life unfold ♪ dreaming of the green and gold ♪ ♪ just like the ancient stone ♪ every sunrise i know ♪ those eyes you gave to me ♪ that let me see ♪ where with i come from
♪ found an old friend ♪ meeting my guitar in the city ♪ ♪ feeling like a star in the city ♪ ♪ and suddenly it seems that i'm where i'm supposed to be oh ♪ ♪ and now i'm fully grown ♪ and i'm seeing everything clearer ♪ ♪ oh, just sweep away the dust from the mirror ♪ ♪ we're walking hand in hand on the warm white sands ♪ ♪ i'm looking at a life unfold ♪ dreaming of the green and gold ♪ ♪ just like the ancient stone ♪ every sunrise i know ♪ those eyes you gave to me ♪ that let me see ♪ where i come from
♪ ancient stone ♪ oh, green and gold ♪ ancient stone ♪ oh, green and gold ♪ ancient stone ♪ green and gold ♪ ancient stone ♪ green and gold ♪ i'm looking at a life unfold ♪ dreaming of the green and gold ♪ ♪ just like the ancient stone ♪ every sunrise i know ♪ those eyes you gave to me ♪ that let me see
♪ where i come from ♪ i'm looking at a life unfold ♪ dreaming of the green and gold ♪ ♪ just like the ancient stone ♪ every sunrise i know ♪ those eyes you gave to me ♪ that let me see ♪ where i come from ♪ ancient stone ♪ green and gold ♪ those eyes you gave to me ♪ green and gold ♪ ancient stone ♪ green and gold
♪ >> the remarkable li yan la havas. don't go away. we'll be back with more from li yan. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." feel secure in your dentures... feel free to be yourself all day. just switch from denture paste to sea-bond denture adhesive seals. holds stronger than the leading paste all day... without the ooze. feel secure. be yourself. with stronger, clean sea-bond.
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♪ but i know what i got and i know where we're going ♪ ♪ you don't need to show it, i already know it all ♪ ♪ it's what you don't do ♪ it's what you don't say ♪ what it's what you don't do ♪ i know you love me ♪ i don't need proof ♪ it's what you don't do ♪ the games you don't play ♪ it's what you don't do ♪ i know you love me ♪ i don't need proof ♪ ive been saving up my time so i can spend it all on you ♪ ♪ you ♪ i know what i got ♪ oh, all i need is to see you smile ♪ ♪ i've forkten how to be blue, blue ♪ ♪ because i know what i got and i know where we're going ♪ ♪ you don't need to show it ♪ i already know it all ♪ it's what you coundon't do ♪
♪ it's what you don't say ♪ i flow you love me ♪ i don't need proof ♪ it's what you don't do ♪ the games you don't play ♪ it's what you don't do ♪ i know you love me ♪ i don't need proof ♪ don't tell the whole world ♪ just let me be your girl ♪ what it's what you don't do ♪ it's what you don't say it is the closer we get, oh ♪ ♪ the less we need to show ♪ because i know what i got and i know where we're going ♪ ♪ you don't need to show it ♪ i already know it all ♪ it's what you don't do
♪ it's whether you don't say ♪ i know you love me ♪ i don't need proof ♪ it's what you don't do ♪ the games you don't play ♪ i know you love me ♪ i don't need proof ♪ won't tell the whole world it is just wanna be your girl ♪ ♪ it's what you don't do ♪ i know you love me ♪ i don't need proof ♪ it's what you don't do ♪ it's what you don't say ♪ it's what you don't do ♪ it's what you don't do ♪ oh, the closer we get, oh ♪ >> for more about cbs this morning, visit us at cbsnews.com ,,,,,,,,,,
narrator: today on lucky dog, a maltese mix facing a new diagnosis... dr. nardi: so, yes, he does have a hernia. i do think we should repair it soon. narrator: ...and a cancer survivor facing one final challenge. dr. nardi: i had three surgeries, and i have one more coming up this year. brandon: so, this dog would be more like emotional support. dr. nardi: oh, absolutely. narrator: but before these two soulmates sail off into the sunset, brandon has one last surprise. brandon: she loves the ocean, and she kayaks a lot. i wonder if i can teach motu to actually sit on the kayak as she's out there.