tv CBS This Morning CBS October 10, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PDT
good morning. it is october 10, 2015, welcome to cbs this morning saturday. is the worst yet to come? more rain comes into south caroli carolina's hardest hit flood areas. plus break news. a rally for peace is targeted in turkey's capital. >> plus massive, majestic and still holds the record for speed crossing the atlantic. so why is the symbol of u.s.
excellence possibly headed to the scrap heap? >> we begin with a look at today's conveye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> showers and thunderstorms right over south carolina. that really is insulting to be right there. >> misery pours down on south carolina. >> evacuations not quite over yet. >> if we call you, we need you to leave. if they knock on your door, we need you to leave. >> friday night in seattle, president obama pushed gun control. >> there are ways to protect our children and protect our rights. >> go home. >> the meeting in oregon met with backlash. >> show of force from north korea. kim jong-un saying he is right to fight any war with the u.s. >> secret service agent credited with saving ronald reagan has
died. he was 85. >> to fill one of the most powerful positions, speaker of the house is going unanswered. >> the problem is paul ryan doesn't want the job. >> why not? one friend told reporters because he's not a [ bleep ] moron. >> all that -- and all that matters. >> drink driver goes head on into the same car twice. it doesn't there. the woman then tries to drive away. >> on "cbs this morning saturday." >> he's really good. if they feel threatened at all they can shoot out a spray and they can shoot about ten -- >> oh. >> are you okay? >> that's the last time you're coming on the show. get that out of here.
like a little water bottle and squirt it at me. and welcome to the weekend everybody. we don't have any skunks today but we do have a great broadcast. we're going to get the view from a quarter mile above new york city from a man who's been there. the walk is now a big hollywood pfilm and we'll get the real story of the day he walked into the history books. >> plus he was one of the best pastry chefs in the world. and took a turn from sweet to savory. how chef alex dupack. >> and one of the most popular indie rock bands around. craig fin has produced a new solo album and he'll perform
from it ahead. >> the flood zadisaster in sout carolina already the worst flooding on record. and it is far from over. more rain is expected today. as much as one inch is likely as the state tries to recover. >> floods are blamed for at least 19 death, hundreds of closed roads and bridges and 17 failed dams. >> reporter: good morning. behind me is highway 41 and it is under water for nearly three miles. 16 feet of water. at this very moment last week we were in nearly knee deep water in charleston, south carolina. and who knew we'd still be in it two hours to the north here in andrews. in front of the 16 bar and grill, the water is nearly knee deep. but across andrews in many places the water is up to 20 feet. we took a tour yesterday with local officials. and as one state senator said, to see it is unreal.
there is water as far as the i eye can can see. this is yesterday in the town of andrew, south carolina, about 100 miles southeast of columbia. rooftops of two story homes are barely visible. that is the local shriners club. this was a home on stilts and now at risk of floating away from its foundation. >> that miss house there. >> we had to take a boat ride to see the devastation. >> have you seen flooding like this before? >> never, never. >> we then met up with the police chief and the state senator. we floated down local highway 41 which is now under 16 feet of water. enough water to trip the train tracks. >> it's devastation. i mean there is no other way to describe it. >> senator says residents
shouldn't be fooled by what has been beautiful weather these last few days. >> i hope that folks take away that the danger is far from over and that they will continue to heed what they are being told. >> 72-year-old shelby, of posten has nearly five feet of water in her home. >> i am homeless right now. i've lost everything that i've worked 50 years for. >> like most people in this area she does not have flood insurance. her home is not even in a flood zone. >> i would have to use my life savings to rebuild our house. you know, i don't know if we'll ever be able to get back what we lost. but we're alive so we thank god for that. >> they are a resilient people here in andrew, south carolina. there is a 13 mile stretch of interstate 95 that is closed. today workers will be there to shore up portions of the interstate that have been washed out. and the bad news there is a 90%
chance of rain today. they could get at least an inch here. the water is still rising, slowly at this point anthony. but the governor says it could be around for another nine days. >> david, waist deep in water. thank you. >> and now to politics and republicans controlling the house of representatives. paul ryan is under growing pressure to run for speaker even though ryan has firmly stated he doesn't want the job. some republicans say he may be the only one who can bring the fractured party together. >> good morning to everybody. what started out as asking ryan to run quickly turned to begging and now it's become a desperate chase. even ryan's former presidential running mate mitt romney is urging him to go for it. but ryan isn't budging. >> he may be the most popular
guy in the republican party right now and the coolest, refusing to give into the peer pressure. >> nothing's changed. and right now i'm just trying to get home for dinner. >> on friday he looked eager to escape washington where members of the gop are groveling for ryan to run for speaker of the house. >> i did everything except carry his gym bag this morning trying to get him to do it. >> even jason chaffetz, who wants the job himself said he'd prefer ryan. >> if paul ryan gets in, i will support him. i will get out of the race and put everythingky behind paul ryan. >> i think i shocked some of you. >> after majority leader kevin mccarthy pulled out last minute, highlighting the party's deep division. he had faced opposition from the same hard line conservatives who wanted to unseat the current speaker john boehner. >> i think ryan right now has the stature that he could
overcome a lot and brings the sides together. >> as the consensus candidate he's cut budget deals with democrats but still managed to maintain his conservative cred, something mccarthy has struggled with. >> paul is looking at it. but it is his decision. if he decides to do it he'd been amazing speaker. but he's got to decide on his own. >> ryan has said for years he doesn't want to be speaker. the father of three has called it a job for an empty nester. he will have a week long recess to change his mind and if he doesn't there is no clear plan b. >> thank you. with more on all of this and other political matters we're joined by congressional reporter for the national journal. good morning. >> good morning. >> what an odd position. it is like political theater right now. a job you would think everyone wants. now everyone is suddenly saying you do it. no you do it. what's a going on? zb >> it is a very hard job.
we watched boehner the last nearly five years struggle. and everyone is looking at this job thinking it is not the fun glamorous, third heart beat from the white house it used to be. this is a tough slog and takes a special person. and paul ryan, all eyes are on him and he's not interested in taking it. >> if he doesn't respond to the begging what happens? >> i think we start to see more candidates enter the race. right flow we have daniel webster and jason chaffetz is also talking about running. he said i won't run if ryan duets in but i think a lot more candidates get into the race and we'll start to see more of an actual campaign for speaker. >> and it's interesting to hear he talk about young kids. he brought it up saying this should be for an empty nester but this is if new space where you hear a man actually say i have three young kids. >> a colleague of mine wrote a
story a year ago about paul ryan. and he said in a decade you're not going to see me in washington. i want to be able to be there for my kids. he lost his dad when he was young. and i think that is why it's so important for him. >> this is a very important job. and it is not a job for someone who is new on capitol hill. and yet the veterans seem to be just running away from it. >> well, you know, people who have been on the hill for a long time are -- tend to be more establishment type republicans. and i don't know if they are confident that they would have the votes to actually get elected to this job. even kevin mccarthy was saying i may not quite have the votes in my party yet do this. and that is one of the reasons he gave for not sticking it out. >> who are we going to find in the chair when this is over? >> i think paul ryan is saying he's not interested. he's not going to do this. i don't think that people are going to stop asking him. and i think in another week when the dust settles he may be the
person who rises. >> but there are obviously family liabilities in him for this. there are also potentially political liabilities. >> if you are the speaker of the house chances that you don't have a clear record when you are running for the white house or running for the presidency, it is impossible to think that that's possible. >> it could be an indication he wants an even bigger chair later on. >> exactly. >> thank you. >> now to breaking news overnight. at least 30 are dead this morning after the pair of explosions went off at the peace rally in a turkish capital of an caraankara there's been no crim responsibility from the bombing. they are calling it a terrorist attack. to syria where the obama administration has given up on a key part of its strategy for
fighting the terror of isis. the u.s. announcing it will no longer try to train modern syrian rebels to fight the fight. the rebels only want to support the assad dictatorship. the russian involvement in syria is complicating the fiepgt against isis. good morning. >> russia and the u.s. have polar opposite strategies in syria. and communication between the two has been pretty much scarce. russia agreed to resume air safety talks with the u.s. as early as this weekend but the talks are not about coordinating efforts, instead how to stay out of each other's way. >> as u.s. and russian forces wage separate bombing campaigns over syria there is increasing concern of an accidental confrontation. u.s. jets had to maneuver around the russian aircraft earlier this week. this weekend air safety talks are expected to address how much distance there should be between
american and russian aircraft. and which language and radio frequencies should be used for communications. the talks are not expected to address the targets each country seeks out. and the conflicting goals of the separate missions. the u.s. says moscow's true motive in syria is to prop up the assad regime by targeting its opponenting, including so called moderate rebels who are backed by america and key to containing isis. u.s. officials say russia's strategy will help isis grow in power. >> it absolutely has the effect of growing isil and growing extremism and that is the reason why i have consistently said that their strategy is illogical and self defeating. >> reporter: u.s. defense secretary ash carter addressed the conflict friday after meeting with the british secretary. >> instead russia could use its significant influence in syria
to bring about the political transition from assad that we all know is the real solution. >> reporter: russia maintains they are fighting all terrorists, including isis but there are early signs their air campaign could further destabilize the region. since russia first began their bamming campaign last week. states have apparently upped their involvement as the countermeasure. saudi arabia allegedly arming andy assad rebels with high powered antitank missiles. >> the weekend's safety talks don't guarantee a resolution. they had similar talks last week but failed to find an immediate compromise. and despite russia's claim they have targeted isis, the terror group is reportedly gaining grournd around o lep poe. >> investigations are under way in arizona and texas for two deadly shootings on or near college cam college campuses.
a fight broke out in a parking lot in flagstaff, shots were fired, killing one student and wounding three other members of his fraternity. an 18-year-old student is under arrest. at texas southern in houston, one student was killed and another injured when gunfire erupted at a housing complex near the campus. at least two people are in custody. president obama is a on a west coast swing. he was at a political fundraiser in seattle and addressed the issue of the recent number of mass shootings in the u.s. >> we know we have to do something to prevent the kind of gun massacres that we saw just last week and two months before that and two months before that and two months before that because it is not normal. it is not nefltabinevitable it. doesn't just happen. it is a choice that we make and it is a choice that we can change. >> the president's visit to
seattle came after his controversial visit to oregon. here is john black stone with more on that. >> the protesters gathered at the roseburg airport carried both signs and guns, a potential nightmare for the secret service. allen montgomery made no attempt to hide his holsters. >> is this part of your statement here the fact that as i see it you have got a couple of guns on you. >> well it is not necessarily a statement more than it is just my right. >> as the president's helicopter arrived many showed their distaste for his call for more gun control. the white house indicated the president is considering an executive order that would require more gun retailers to conduct background checks. in spite of the killings here that remains ab unpopular position in this part of oregon. >> our second amendment says no infringement. that means no infringement. >> so anybody can have a gun, somebody with mental problems. >> yes. everybody can have a gun to defend themselves. so you can't just make us get a
background check because somebody might have a mental problem. >> the president's motorcade avoided the largest group of demonstrators on his way to roseburg high school, where he met privately with the families of all the victims of last week's shooting. >> we're going to come together as the country, but today is about the families. >> eric dietz is the former husband of shooting victim kim dietz. >> and he said to you? >> he said when it comes right down to it there are a lot of different opinions in our country. but really a lot more alike than we were different. >> so you found this today to be a comfort. >> this was a comfort and to know that he has concern for us here and is working at trying to figure out how to lessen the instance of this kind of situation is a good thing. >> the president's visit to roseburg was confined to a well protected area inside the high
school. in spite of suggestions that demonstrators would try to block roads, his motorcade came and went without disruption. for "cbs this morning saturday," john blackstone, roseburg oregon. >> north korea is holding its biggest military parade in history this morning in observance of the 70th anniversary of its communist party rule. it marks the founding of north korea as the communication nation in 1945 by kim's grandfather. kim announced his country is ready to stand up to any threat posed by the united states. coming up in our next half hour seth dome will join us from inside north korea for his take on today's festivities. >> the secret service agent credited with saving president ronald reagan's life in 1981 is being mourned today. he died of congestive heart failure on friday. he was 85. he was the agent who shoved mr. reagan into the back of the presidential limousine and
ordered the car to the hospital during the assassination attempt. he was not supposed to be there. but that decision may have saved reagan's life. we talked to him about that day. >> the first shot, the first thing you see, the first yell, the first scream, the first violence, you go into action. cover, cover and evacuate. cover and evacuate. got to get it embedded in your head as a muscle memory. >> and you were operating on more than training. it was instinct. >> yeah. instinct, intuition. a combination of both. and all of i wasn't afraid of him, to handle his body like that. when you are a young agent you are reluctant to do anything with him. but i wasn't. so it just happened to be that day for me. i hope that it never come because of what had happened with kennedy. >> former first lady nancy reagan i should a statement
saying jerry par was one of her heros. without him her husband would have been killed she said. the boston globe reports a federal judge is allowing the defamation suit against comedian bill cosby to go forward in massachusetts. the suit was filed by three women who accused cosby of tarnishing their reputations when he publicly dismissed their allegations of the sexual abuse. cosby's attorney could not be reached for comment. the statement came as cosby was expected to give a deposition in california in a similar but unrelated case. >> and california is bracing for the strongest el nino storm every. satellite pictures already show water temperatures rising in the pacific ocean. that means heavy rain is likely for parched california and the southern u.s. the "new york times" reports twitter is about to issue pink slips. jack dorsey, who was just reappointed ceo is planning to announce companywide job cuts as
soon as next week. the company is also shelving plans to expand headquarters. >> did you notice the new feature on twitter, moments? in response to get more users. new york mets slugger daniel murphy put some english into his home run last night. his fourth inning swing smacked the ball so hard that his name from his bat actually stayed on the ball. the mets shared the revolution writing that's going to leave a mark. murty's home run ball literally has its name on it. the mets wound upbeating the dodgers 3-1 in game win one of their national league division series. >> it says daniel right there on the ball. very hard. and some mets fans were very happy. >> including mr. mason. >> and our friends at cbs sports report comedian keegan michael key pulled a fast one on penn state's football team. he bears a slight resemblance to
head coach franklin. and impersonated him during the team meeting. most of the players caught on and grabbed a couple of laughs. and he's a penn state alum nis and will serve as grand marshal today against indiana. here is look at the weather now for your weekend. drones are becoming a hazard around the nation's airports. and later how a scandal in the online sports betting world has focused critical attention on a website for betting on politics. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ,,,,,,,,
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>> did he talk about dreams? >> he shared something very personal to me. and he said patrick, i hope you don't feel like you have to run for office to be okay. i mean that is as profound as it gets for my family. i mean charlie, not for nothing. when it is okay for you not to run for office and you're still okay? >>. [ inaudible ] >> a lot of the members of family have chosen not to run for office. >> true. >> or pulled away from politics. as you know. but about his own life. here was this man considered by
many to be the greatest united states senator. thought about the presidency. lived with the agony of his brother's death. >> that's right. >> did he talk about that. >> no. he talked about how great it would be to have us go out for a sail with him, to be around when one of the priest would come over and say mass, to be at dinner time. and he said so me at the convention, could you come and stay with me for a while. >> wow. >> -- after -- and i knew that i'd be doubt cutting into his time in congress. he said i just want to have you around. i never imagined he would actually not only physically need to lean on me but that emotionally he could say i need you around me. and that really moved me charlie. because i didn't have a family that point in my life. and i knew how important to my
the 44th annual balloon 44th annual balloon fiesta is in full swing this morning. all shapes of sizes. and they're from 17 countries. one of the most photographed events of the year. the nine-day fiesta ends tomorrow. >> you can see why it's the most photographed. isn't that cool to see? our top story this half hour, growing danger in the sky from drones. a drone operator is facing a federal citation after his aircraft landed near the white house. police spotted the drone near the washington monument on friday afternoon. the owner said he was taking pictures of the washington monument when the wind blew it across the street. >> as more and more of the unmanned air craft crowd the
nation's air space, close calls with manned aircraft are on the rise. as of september 27th, the federal aviation aviation has logged 920 drones this year. federal data shows california has had more close calls than any other state. lawmakers there are working to launch an offensive so drones can safely coexist with planes and helicopters. ben tracy has more. >> reporter: it's becoming a battle between this and this. in just the past two weeks, four pilots coming into los angeles international airport have reported dangerous encounters with drones. it's a growing problem not only in california, but across the country. in july, a drone narrowly missed a jet carrying 154 passengers as it approached new york's jfk airport. >> i looked out -- >> that was about a hundred feet
below us. >> reporter: the federal aviation administration announced this week it's taking action. >> we recognize that the technology associated with unmanned air craft is continuing to evolve. earlier today, we announce a research agreement to evaluate technology that identifies unmanned aircraft near airports. >> i think drones promise to really revolutionize lots of industries. >> reporter: an investor believes the government needs to regulate drones before it's too late. >> we are one major accident away from basically the government saying we're shutting down the drone industry. and that would be bad for the economy. that would be bad for all of the people that one day will work in this industry. >> reporter: california is working on regulations of its own. according to an analysis of federal data, one in five dangerous drone incidents occur in the golden state. governor brown signed
anti-paparazzi legislation earlier this week preventing video or photo taking drones from flying over private property, but he vetoed a bill that would ban civilians from flying drones over wildfires. >> the technology right now is moving ahead of what government thinks and is doing. and because it's our airways, we are in desperate need for some kind of infrastructural support that the faa can provide us. >> reporter: for cbs this morning saturday, ben tracy, los angeles. coming up an sos for the retired liner, the ss united states. time is running out to preserve the great passenger ship. we'll show you how you can help. but first, a look at your weather this weekend.
up next, medical news in our morning rounds including why patients are charged drastically different prices for the same medical procedures. and what you can do about it. plus, two doctors on research linking later bedtimes with gaining weight. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. ibs-d. you know the symptoms when they start. abdominal pain. urgent diarrhea. now there's prescription xifaxan. xifaxan is a new ibs-d treatment that helps relieve your diarrhea and abdominal pain symptoms. and xifaxan works differently. it's a prescription antibiotic that acts mainly in the digestive tract.
do not use xifaxan if you have a history of sensitivity to rifaximin, rifamycin antibiotic agents, or any components of xifaxan. tell your doctor right away if your diarrhea worsens while taking xifaxan, as this may be a sign of a serious or even fatal condition. tell your doctor if you have liver disease or are taking other medications, because these may increase the amount of xifaxan in your body. tell your doctor if you are pregnant, plan on becoming pregnant, or are nursing. the most common side effects are nausea and an increase in liver enzymes. if you think you have ibs with diarrhea, talk to your doctor about new xifaxan.
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burgman of new york was diagnosed with breast cancer, she struggled not only with her disease but with figuring out how much it would all cost. >> it put more stress on me than the actual diagnosis of cancer. >> the report of castlight health ranked city bis common women services. sacramento, california ranked highest on mammograms at an average of $485 compared to $159 in cincinnati. michelle scott is general council for fair health, a consumer organization that tries to make healthcare costs more transparent. >> has there been anything that's just knocked your socks off? >> i think sometimes that there are such disparates stying in pricing and they can occur within blocks of each other. >> for example. a mammogram here cost 211
dollars. and just 30 miles away the same test costs $95. >> why the wide range? >> there are a lot of different circumstances and cost may be driven up by other factors. over head rental considerations and the methods doctors use to perform the procedure. >> i think consumers need to take a more active role. there are tools they can use in order to make proper decisions so that they can with be the educated consumer which we theed to be in today's day and age. >> what can you do to learn more about the cost of these services? >> there are these online tools. that is we did it for the piece. we plugged in zip code and are you ensured and what is the procedure code and it told us what the price was. in addition you really need do some footwork. which is the last thing you want do when you have just within given a diagnosis but you may have to pick up the phone and
track it down. >> the thing that scarce me, when you see two different prices you wonder somehow if the cheaper price is not going to be as good if you know what i'm saying. >> right. and that is an issue. but we're going to assume animal gram in one place is the same as in another. that may not be perfectly true. you shop around for mortgage. right? if you get a 4% mortgage or 5% morning. you take the 4%. money is money. and hopefully there is this quality of care the same across the board. >> can you ask your doctor, it's cheaper over there, can you match that price? or is it not a conversation you should have. >> >> it is not only doctors but radiologic centers or places you doctor might refer. i would say it is more important for women to do the price comparisons. even though the pricing is there for testing that happen with men, women tend to consume more than men so we need to pay tx
even more. >> i love what you just said about asking your doctor because we tend to avoid that. but yes we have to talk to the doctor. and doctors have to know better how much things cost and have to be able to be their partner and help them out. you goo a restaurant and see things, pay and leave. here you may consume all of these different product, procedures and you don't find out until weeks or months later i'm in the hole for a lot of money. >> next up the 2015 dietary guidelines for americans are expected by the end of the year. a congressional hearing took up the proposal this week. the committee spard with federal officials over several of the recommendations. is that what you are supposed to eat in a given day? >> it is really sort of a broad advice that comes outs every five years. the last time it came out was in 2010 and now we're expecting to get new dietary guidelines in december of this year. it is pout by both the department of agriculture and the department of health and
hoourvess. and it is advised by a large panel of scientists and people in the medical community. it is supposed to provide broad advice to the american individual about nutrition. what should we be eating and not be eating. and what's really significant is it also has policy influence. so because of that they are always the target of lobbying groups. already even though the new guidelines aren't out the meat industry the sugar industry has already kind of tried to discredit the guidelines by saying it is outdated science. don't listen to them. >> and what are some of the more highly debated proposals this year. >> and they are highly debated. there have been more than 29,000 comments since it was release. some are not controversial.
you can eat more fruits and vegetables, whole kbrgrains. then there is dairy. a healthy diet is higher in low or non fat dare. and then others say whole milk in the right amount is fine. not today. and then you have this argument about well, how much is too much? >> and i also when you look at what will likely be the 2015 dietary guidelines compared to 2010, everything changes but everything stays the same. really the bottom line is eating, as john said a diet high in fruit, vegetables, beans, nuts. low fat dairy. fish. we know this type of diet cuts down on condition likes diabetes, heart disease, cancers and avoiding things like sugar, fat, processed foods really only has upside. >> eat real food. and by the way and if you look
at the label and your grandmother would not have recognized a bunch of the stuff, maybe it is not the best. >> eat real food. i like the advice. >> i can't take credit. michael pollen. >> finally, as if we needed another reason to hit the hay a little earlier, a new study finds weight gain may be linked to late bedtimes. researchers analyzed data from more than 3300 pre teens, teenagers and adults. they found every hour they delayed their bedtimes was associated with a gain of just over 2 points on the body mass index. this increase happened over a period of about five years. >> i think it is so interesting as well. particular i as it relates to teens. because teens naturally, their circadian cycles start to adjust and they want to go to bed later. but then they might end up missing out on a certain amount of sleep. but even the they get the same amount of sleep it was still associated with this bmi
increase. >> it is not just the duration but it is actually if it's later the circadian. >> also you are bored. up, eating. >> and junk food. >> thank you both very much. up next, place your bets folks, who will be the next speaker of the house? yes you can really bet on politics. where, how and why it is so controversial. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." [ female announcer ] when you're serious about fighting wrinkles,
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willill win the caucus to will gas taxes rise in 2015? let's learn more from political reporter who is in the washington bureau. good morning. >> good morning. so how does this website actually work? >> well, it's like any other online gambling site. you basically go in there and you place a bet. we use any political topics who outhe next speaker of the house to when is donald trump going to nomina and out of the nomination contest? it's online it takes 10% of the profits. you know, you just follow the earkets. >> it's illegal in the u.s. how does it get around that? >> the government agency says we're in at going to do any action. a make a long story short, for educational and research urposes and there's some restrictions. ctions.'t -- you can't get on there unless you're 18 or older.
woe maximum bet is $850 and it's es.egal in two states. so they get around it. >> so what if you're betting on something that is political as you mentioned and you have some something po the series of events? f then, to me that sounds like a classic case of insider trading. what happens if you have say reporters betting on a website like this? >> yeah. like that's a really good question and it's not one that there's a good answer to yet. a's a real topic of conversation. if you work on the campaign or topyou're a reporter and you're privy to insider information, there's nothing they can get you to do and stop you from making money.ly bet. topic oething that people are looking into. for now, there's nothing they can do. do and tht. i mean, we saw the daily fantasy sports leagues were rocked by a scandal earlier this week. is there a concern here? >> well, this is a few dozen just a thousand people that are olved ed in this, it could get much bigger as things, you know, heat up in the presidential election in particular.
but there's not a worry that this is going to have the same that tuite yet. as these two daily sports ike tng markets we talked about. enhanms like there's some theories this could enhance the collective wisdom of the market. and then in some ways this could really shift things. is there any truth in that? could one market affect the others? >> well, it's not clear yet, but it is true that these things have been pretty accurate in the past. it's pretty useful for research purposes. nople pay attention to this stuff certainly. there were different markets in ookingn the 2012 and 2008 elections and people were e thing at it. hese things have predicted the elections pretty accurately. but100% of course, but the people who were involved with wite kinds of things who are ing cloclose attention for the most part tend to know what dhey're talking about. kingo you think the campaigns are paying attention to what's are on tg on here? aren't, certainly aren't paying as close attention as they are numbe fund-raising numbers or he poll numbers. yeah, certainly.
he know for example that the bush campaign, jeb bush's as poign, has pointed to this stuff when trying to tell donors calm down, things are going elly. .eople still think that, you uow, jeb is going to be the nominee or, you know, one of the top contenders. maye know campaigns are using saying don't worry, or maybe we ehould start to worry a little it. >> even though they put in stops, people are making money. gabriel, thank you so much. coming up, changing times. another relic bites the dust. the very last cards for library card catalogs have been printed and shipped. you're watching "cbs this ."rning saturday." if you're an adult with type 2 diabetes and your a1c is not at goal with certain diabetes pills or daily insulin, your doctor may be talking about adding medication
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generations of library goers sifted through them to find the latest reads. but with the non profit printing its final batch of cards the era of the card catalog has officially come a on end. founded in 1967 the organization has printed billions of cards worldwide. but as the reference system moved online demand for the cards fell and the physical card catalog became obsolete. as such the final shipment arrives this week closing the book on the venerable card catalog. >> sad to see it go. >> i was a class lie briebraria helping kids read the card catalog in the seventh grade.
i was the protector of the dewey decimal system. >> i love it. >> kim jong-un rooefl loves a parade up next. and he pulled out all the stops. >> when you make your mind up something about you have to keep faith in it. and when i read it, this felt true. >> we talked about this before but the idea that i think they reflect is that you say this is art. this is not journalism, this is not fact. it is art but they feel the public doesn't know the difference and the portrait you paint of their husband and former boss is not accurate.
>> it's not flattering. it is not inaccurate. first of all i think it is very important to say that they haven't seen the movie. so whatever portrait they feel we paint they are guessing at. >> did they read the script? >> no they haven't. and think also i think are underest playing the audience in terms of being able to tell what's a painting and what is a photograph, what is art and what's journalism. the movie announces itself very quickly. >> you're saying you are doing a painting and not a photograph. >> yes. >> and the other hand the co-founder says you got it right. and found it very authentic. is that validating. >> i think it is. you cannot tell steven wozniacki to say something. he'll speak the truth. it is on non compromising
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fiber one. ♪ welcome to cbs this morning saturday. i am anthony mason. >> i am ven eat a nair. coming up, donald trump talks to john dickerson about chaos in the house of representatives. trump shares his thoughts about what the gop must do to select a new speaker of the house. she was once queen of the seas, the fastest ocean liner afloat. the ss united states is derelict and rusting and could be headed for the scrap yard. and don't look down with the film the walk in theaters. we get the real story from philip who walked a wire between
the world trade center towers. the top story this hour, flood danger in south carolina. flooding there the worst on record, but it is not over yet. more rain is expected today as residents struggle to recover. >> at least 19 deaths blamed on the flood. hundreds of roads and bridges are closed and 17 dams failed. we have the latest. >> reporter: good morning. i am standing off highway 41. yesterday we took a boat down the highway because it is flooded nearly three miles. in some places, water up to 60 feet. in this community of andrews, 6,000 people, there are homes under water. i am talking about two story homes where you can't even see the roof because it is submerged. here around town people are still working to rescue neighbors who may be trapped on what seems like an island in the home with water around them, unable to get out.
forecasters say there's a 90% chance it will rain here today and they could get at least an inch of rain, for flooding expected to remain another 8 to 9 days. >> water all around him, thank you, david. the house of representatives is in turmoil over its leadership with congressman paul ryan facing increasing pressure to be the next house speaker, but ryan says he does not want the job. some republicans say he may be the only one to bring the fractured party together. >> donald trump is paying close attention to the chaos on capitol hill. he spoke with "face the nation's" paul dickerson about paul ryan being speaker of the house. >> he is somebody that could get the support, i think he's a nice person, he doesn't want it badly, maybe he's playing one of the great games for the speaker of the house and this great position, he doesn't seem to want it.
i bet if it was offered to him, he would take it. >> you said you want somebody strong, is paul ryan strong? >> i think he is strong, i disagree with some things. i think when mitt romney chose him last time it was a tough choice, he has been anti-medicare, medicaid, social security in a sense. he would say he hasn't been, but they played that up hard, and that was a disastrous campaign for a lot of reasons. paul ryan is a good man. i know him very little, but i think he's a very good person. >> you would be okay with speaker paul ryan? >> i would be okay. they have a couple people there, people i know that are really tough, really smart, and right now that's what we need because the republicans never win. john, they never win. everything whether on obamacare, on the debt ceiling, no matter what we have, there's never, ever a victory. we need a toughness that we just don't have there now. >> tomorrow on "face the nation" see more of that interview with
donald trump. also on the broadcast, his rival, republican candidate ben carson. breaking news overnight. at least 30 people killed when two bombs detonated at a peace rally in the turkish capital of and kur a. reports spread on social media. more than 100 other people were injured. there's no claim of responsibility for the bombing. the turkish government convened an emergency summit to discuss what it says is a terrorist attack. kim jong-un ordered a military parade to mark the 70th verse of the communist party, and his own family's rise to absolute power. not just any parade, apparently the biggest in north korean history. >> reporter: good morning from a now rainy square in the heart of the square in north korea.
this is where the massive military parade was rolling through the center of pyongyang. a show of military might on occasion of the 70th anniversary of the founding of the ruling workers party here in korea. kim jong-un, the leader spoke, quite unusual for him to speak, really addressing the world. he spoke several times about the strength of korea workers partied but also took aim at the united states several times, at one point saying that he, that rth korea stood ready to defend itself if ever provoked by america. governments around the world are really watching the parade today, specifically watching to see which equipment, which weapons were unveiled. the u.s. undoubtedly looking specifically at the long range missile technology, anything that could hit the main land usa. this following announcement by a
high ranking u.s. military official just last week who said the u.s. government believes that there is the capacity here in north korea to strike main land usa with a nuclear weapon. this today was a massive show of force. but one of the things that stuck with me most of all was not just giant missiles coming through the square behind me but also apparent enthusiasm of the people as they gaze up toward kim jong-un passing by. some were crying, some were screaming his name and saying long live kim jong-un. back to you. >> almost soviet looking spectacle. har kens back to another time. >> he points out how controlled images are and access he has been given. all right, six after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next, rising from the ashes. >> i am carter evans from lake county, california. this used to be a two story house, one of 1900 homes destroyed in one of california's worst wildfires ever. they're already starting to talk about rebuilding. that story coming up on cbs this morning saturday. woke up l8, freaked, then remembered mcds all day bfast, #boomshakalaka.
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. less than a month ago, residents of middletown, california were driven from their homes as wild fires raced through their community. it was called the valley fire. the third worst in their history. half the town burned but thanks to heroic efforts many lives were saved. and survivors are determined to rebuild. >> i've been seeing burnt houses all day and knowing that this was mine and knowing there was nothing i could do. it's surreal.
>> cal fire chief paul duncan said he took all the proper precautions. >> this was all green. we'd done our clearances. >> so when he saw smoke in the distance he left his wife courtney and daughters rose and paige and raced towards the flames. the valley fire was 25 miles from his home when it suddenly exploded. a wall of flames bearing down on middletown. just six minutes after the order came to evacuate. >> the houses down the road were already on fire. and i texted my dad, i was like i'm so scared. where do we go? >> there are cars in front of me on fire she said. fire in front of me. fire behind me. >> i told him i loved him and he said i love you to just in case. >> i said you know where the road is. you need to drive. step on the gas and drive through the fire. >> four died in the valley fire but duncan says fire crews helped save thousands by
evacuating entire neighborhoods. >> the firefighters are just trying to get people out of the way. you know, it is life over property. >> justin galvin was also facing flames when he heard middletown was being overrun. >> the irony of this. >> yeah. >> you are a firefighters. you are out on the fire lines and your home is on fire and there is no one to protect it. >> i know. what is the alternative? you know, bring a bunch of resources over here, save my house and then have people perish down the street? that is a not an option. >> eight firefighters lost their homes, and so did one hundred students of the high school. this is all the's left of the principle's house. their daughter a freshman. they frantically called a neighbor hoping to rescue what mattered most. >> whatever you have to do. and she's like sean, i promise you i will not leave.
the fire is in my backyard. but i'm not going without tinker bell. >> a promise kept. >> the care take ore f our whole family. all four pounds. >> this it's memories and it hurts. don't get me wrong. it hurts. you know. but we're all okay. >> it is not just you. it is a large part of your community that is starting over from scratch. >> um-hmm. yep. >> just two weeks after the fire classes resumed in middletown high. >> let's go guys. that is the bell. >> rose dunk seascan is a sopho >> it was emotional. at least two-thirds of my friends have lost their homes. but going to school is definitely helping me cope knowing that our teachers are going through the same things. students are going through the same things. >> but not every student felt that comfort. >> i'm pretty much the only one out of my friend group that lost their house. they kept messaging oh my house is there. my house is fiber and all this stuff. and i was like yay, like congratulations.
i don't have clothes to go out to the grocery store to get food. you know, i have my pajamas. and they are like oh i don't have wifi. >> it is a dilemma for a community that welcomes any sign of normalcy. but where so much remains to be done and so many still need aid. >> i don't like getting stuff from other people. i don't like charity. >> it is still very natural for us and our children to be on the helping side, being on the other side is very unusual. very uncomfortable. but it ultimately will help us get back to where we can help other people again. >> for now the duncans are digging through the rubble finding small treasures. >> ooh there we go. it is emotional. it's something survived. and very little did. most of it was ceramics but it provides a little piece of your past back. >> mostly though it is all about
looking forward. >> the hills are going to get green again. people are going to rebuild, and it will be better than it was before. it will be. how can it not be? >> even with damage on such a wide scale the recovery has pg and so has the resiliency. for "cbs this morning saturday" i'm carter evans in middletown. >> up next the ss united was once the envy of the maritime world and even co-starred with marilyn monroe. now it may take a miracle to save the ship from the scrap heap. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday".
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♪ >> why don't we sing and dance together? >> nobody would want to see that. >> all right. she was sleek, fast and beautiful, a mighty symbol of our country, but that was long ago. and tonight the ss unites languished possibly doomed for the scrap yard. ed laurence has her story. >> for those who sailed on her, it will be a day long remembered. >> reporter: when he left port on july 3, 1952 the ss united states was considered the fa fastest and most luxs you in lu the world. three days, ten hours and 42 minutes to across the world. it was so fast the ship's propellers were a cold war secret. the ss united states would become a symbol of post war american pride, patriotism and
power. but after just 17 years on the open water the ship would be retired, never to sail again. >> how much does it cost to keep it afloat here? >> the costs are about $60,000 each month. >> it's been tokd here on the delaware river in philadelphia for the past 18 years. and the conservancy that owns it can't afford to keep it here any longer. susan gibbs is the executive director. >> it represents the last best kind of the most iconic achievement in shipbuilding and design here in this nation. it is an engineering marvel. a work of art. and it is our history. it is our shared history as a nation. it would be as if, you know, the statute of liberty was just chopped off at her knees. >> how critical is this point in time for the ss united states? >> we are at the 11th hour, the 59th minute of the 11th hour. we have never been closer to saving the ship and we have never been closer to losing it.
>> gibbs has more than a vesting interest. this ship is in her heritage. her grandfather williams francis gibbs bit the billionth tuilt t. as the war ended gibbs went back to work on the ship he loved more than anything. his biographer spoke to "sunday morning" back in 2013. >> he was kiennd of like steve jobs in that he knew a lot of engineering but he was very much a visionary. >> imagine taking a structure the size of the chrysler building, turning it on its side and pushing it through the atlantic at 44 miles an hour. that is a lot of engineering and on of that that make it the most beautiful ship in the world. >> throughout the '50s it was traveled by celebrity and royalty. everyone from john wayne and
judy garland to the duke and duchsz of windsor. and it played a starring role in fames like 1953's "gentlemen prefer blonds" longest russell and monroe. and walter cronkite, traveled to london to cover the coronation of queen elizabeth. >> to look at her just could fill you with pride and wonder. she just is a magnificent looking boat. >> there were many people on this ship that lived in the town i grew up in. >> his responsibilities included delivering telegrams to harry truman and he shot this video of the president getting off the boat in france. >> what was it like being on board? >> it was special. i think that's the only word i could use. >> anybody who made a contribution to this world traveled on board this ship. >> but cruise ships suffered as
jet planes became for popular in the 60s. in 1967 william francis gibbs died, two years before his masterpiece retired from service. >> what's happened to the ship since it was retired. >> it was witt drawn from service in 1969. a series of plans were advanced and all failed. . for four years susan gibbs has been trying to get financing for renovation and a new home that could cost up to $300 million. ideas ranging from a hotel to a museum or offices. they have three more weeks before money forces them to sell this piece of history for scrap metal. >> you are literally trying to buy time. >> we are trying to buy time. that is exactly what we need to do. because these pieces are -- we are almost there. and we need that extra time to -- to safe this ship.
we are not always good about recognizing and holding on to our history. particularly at this scale. but it is so important and we're so close to saving it. >> for "cbs this morning saturday," edward lawrence, philadelphia. >> such a beautiful ship. and so sad to see it in that condition. it's bigger than the titanic and another of its most famous passengers was actually the mona lisa. >> it's true when she said we don't really know what do with that history and then we're all sad once it's not there anymore. >> i hope she can hold on to it. it was one of the most amazing and daring fetes in history, a tight rope between the two tourist. it is part of a new film entitled the walk.
were a mix of drug fueled antics and inspired productions. photographers loved her. she was a muse of andy warhol. >> he was a constant playful person. >> did you feel that he was looking at you in a way no one else did? >> yeah. >> how would you define your own sexuality? >> that is such a complicated place. i have a lot of guilt around sex. i started feeling like i'm going to burn in hell. i'm not supposed to be enjoying this and that makes me even more exciting against it. >> yet that sexuality helped fuel her career. she abandoned disco in the 80s and recorded six new albums. and took her boldness to the bi,
we begin this half hour with a man who permanently redefined the phrase high wire act one day in 1974. this death defying experience is dramatized in a new film that opened this weekend, "the walk". >> welcome to new york. anything to declare? >> i'm going to hang a high wire between the two world trade centers and walk on it. >> ha, good luck. >> but that is exactly what he did on an otherwise ordinary day in 1974. >> there is somebody out there on a tight rope walk between the
two tourist of the world trade center. right at the tippy top. >> for nearly an hour the 24-year-old frenchman walked, even danced an a steel cable strung between the twin tourist of the n -- towers of the world trade center that morning. >> tell me you were nervous. >> i am never nervous. i always put myself on the wire with a feeling of mental and physical, a feel of certitude. >> he planned the caper more than six years. and ran a trial walk the year before in paris. but the tower walk was such an adas audacious fete that even the police who tried to coax him off the wire were captivated. >> i figured i was watching
something nobody else would ever see in the world. >> the film's greatest achievement is recreating through 3-d and cgi an event that was only captured in still images that day. >> the viewer in the film obviously gets to look at everything around them. were you seeing all that? >> no. no. and there was a beautiful scene, a beautiful treatment of the moment by the director just as i'm stepping on the wire. the whole world does not exist. only a wire was there in my mind. he managed to show that by having some fog invade the screen. and then we see the wire seemingly walking to infinite, to another planet. and then as i step on it the fog diminishes and we wake up nice new york and the tower. >> how do you make yourself do that? not see the city. >> at the beginning, my
concentration was simplistic. to block the entire world and concentrate on the wire. so this is a lifetime of trying to find what i call the "open focus" that is completely closed and completely open. >> very interesting. sort of you have to be both in a way. >> have to be both. >> after the tower walk, he continued to perform above the ground and on it. here juggling for tips back in 1984. now 66 petite still occasionally walks the wire. he's a performer and resident at new york's cathedral of st. john the divine. he holds workshops for kids. >> i want to share with you an image, a flash of the impossible. >> and a is is motivational speaker. >> improvization is impowering because it welcomes the unknown. >> but his legacy will forever be linked to that one bold act. made all the more resonant by the absence of his partners in
crime, the twin towers. >> my life when i look over my shoulder, although i'm not at the end of that line, you know, 66 years old. i'm not in the middle either. i'm an old man who refused to grow old. and when i look over the shoulder to my life i see one thread, one line. pun suspended of courpend sbent. >> he crossed that wire eight times that morning. and never actually even came close to falling. and he said he did stop and he sat on the wire in the middle because at that moment he wanted to look down and see the city underneath him. >> so fascinating to hear him say open and closed. >> he dreamed of it for six years. the minute they opened the building he dreamed of walking between the tourist. >> i think he's the only one. >> you're probably right.
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chef alex was born and raised in massachusetts and made his first appearance in a professional kitchen at the age of 12 after he convinced the restaurant's owner he was of legal age. that was the start of a very successful career fist as an award winning pastry chef in top kitchens. and then after a chance encounter with a really great tortilla he shifted from desserts to tacos. >> now he's taking on new york city one restaurant at a time.
>> empell lrk prkempillon 167. >> welcome to the dish. >> good morning, thanks for having me. >> and we haven't had tacos at this hour yet. >> we have such a good drink. >> we have a great breakfast spread this morning. we made a breakfast for you. it is orange juice, some of chili salt and soy sauce and it is my favorite breakfast drink. and some things good for breakfast. some traditional, some not. devilled egg tacos. you can detect a pumpkin seed taste really additional. and in the ro center here. black bean, salsa has bebanero.
and here a pine apple taco with a little bit of lardo. >> explain lardo. >> cured pork back. the seared fat back of a pig. and it just sort of melts. really good. we serve a tasting menu and if you make it through all 20 courses your reward at the end. >> i like that challenge. so as i saw is it true the first cook book you ever authored was at the age of nine? >> my mom gave me this cookbook for kids and the first recipe i ever made was from that book. russian dressing. your own ketchup and mayonnaise and i've been cooking ever
since. >> that was the start. >> that was the beginning. it makes people happy and you realize that and. >> that was the source of this. you saw a reaction from it. >> yeah i think chefs in general like -- at the end of the day no matter what we do or cook it all comes down to one simply unified thread which is we like making people happy with food. >> how did you page pastry? >> i fell into it. i was forced into it actually. doing my internship for school and helping at the restaurant and they said you have to help out and make pastries. i said i don't want to make desserts and the chef said no you don't understand. and he gave me this prolific cookbook and planted the seed. and after that i ended up being a pastry chef for ten years. >> and in some of the top restaurants in the country. but when you made the sw switch to mentixican you practically b everybody's mind. >> i knew it was going to shock people and rub some the wrong way. they were like why would you do this and then do mexican?
and i think the point is i don't think mexican gets a fair shake in new york city. sure we love our cheap taco and our hangover a food. but i think to treat it like a serious cuisine like the way we regard italian or french cooking here. >> we want to ask you if you could have this meal with any person past or present who would that with? >> it would have to be my grandfather. i never sadly got to meet him but he had the same name as me and he was a chef in massachusetts in the 50s and i think it would be cool to talk about food and show him what i was doing. >> wow it runs in the family. >> yeah. >> for more on alex and the dish head to cbs this morning.com. >> and up next our saturday session with singer song writer and guitarist craig fin. his new album is filled with song personal, playful and
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starring in this morning's saturday session, singer song writing craig finn. he's best known for the front man of the brooklyn indie based rook group "the hold steady." >> and last month also released his second solo album "faith in the future" and here is "christine." ♪ she went to memphis ♪ when she came back three days
later ♪ ♪ she couldn't speak for a week. ♪ ♪ at the diner after bar time ♪ in the bright lights eating french fries ♪ ♪ she starts to cry ♪ christine reads magazines ♪ new york, los angeles, london ♪ ♪ everyone wants something ♪ i just want christine ♪ she says, lets move to the city ♪ ♪ stay up all night ♪ live the high life ♪ and i said
some pilot ♪ ♪ she said she tried it ♪ and she didn't like it ♪ when she came back all distracted ♪ ♪ sort of shaky ♪ sat in silence ♪ at the diner eating french fries ♪ ♪ in the bright lights ♪ after bar time ♪ she starts to cry ♪ she says, you're such a good guy ♪ ♪ christine reads magazines ♪ new york, los angeles, london ♪ ♪ every wants something
♪ i just want christine ♪ i just want christine ♪ i just want christine >> craig finn. don't go away we'll be right back with more from craig finn. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." >> saturday sessions are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family. with blue. i brought in some protein to get us moving. i'm new ensure active high protein.
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might back for president. >> first in-depth tv interview coming up on sunday morning. we leaf you now with more music from craig finn. this is "maggie, i've been searching for our son." ♪ ♪ there's a darkness this my body. ♪ ♪ i've been thinking ♪ maggie i've been searching for for our son. ♪ ♪ if you're down and out ♪ if you still have any doubts
♪ i doubt that there's a savior here to come ♪ ♪ stop what you're doing ♪ close your eyes and keep on bloo breathing ♪ ♪ slowly turn your face up to the sun ♪ ♪ it was warm in arizona ♪ it was cold in colorado ♪ maggie i've been searching for our son ♪ ♪ there were crosses on the altar ♪ there was gold in el dorado ♪ maggie i got blisters on my thumb ♪ ♪ if you're all strung out ♪ if you still have any doubts ♪ i doubt that there's a rapture
♪ but once he took our women ♪ and turned us into soldiers ♪ he hit a patch of radical behavior ♪ ♪ and the atf were belligerent ♪ there were handcuffed girls with barely any clothes ♪ ♪ there was power in their numbers ♪ ♪ there was silver in their holsters ♪ ♪ and the trucks as they rolled slowly up the road ♪ ♪ well there's a darkness in my body ♪ ♪ and i think i might be ready ♪ so if you're stuck down south ♪ ♪ if you still have any doubts ♪ if you doubt that there's a
narrator: today on lucky dog... brandon: bandit, come here! narrator: a six-month-old border collie mix unleashes his full potential at lucky dog ranch. brandon: this dog has better focus than a lot of dogs triple his age. i see big things in the future. narrator: but a surprise admission could leave his adoption up in the air. erica: i have allergies to some dogs, and it's really prevented us from adopting a dog at a shelter. brandon: i do have a dog that is ideal for your family, but after what you just told me, if you're not allergic, great. if you are, the deal has got to be off. i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to