tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS September 20, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EDT
lh it's september 20th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." emergency at the white house as man jumps the fence and makes it inside the home of the president. plus backlash after another apology. roger goodell now says by next year he'll have a plan in place to deal with violence in the nfl. please close in on a suspect wanted in the shooting of two pennsylvania state troopers. and the u.s. ramps up its role in a space race inside the company helping to make it happen. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
>> unfortunately over the past several weeks we have seen all too much of the nfl doing wrong. that starts with me. >> damage control at the nfl. >> commissioner roger goodell holding a news conference to itemize the league's plans for dealing with and preventing domestic violence. >> have you considered resigning at any point throughout this? >> i have not. i'm focused on doing my job. >> security breach at the white house. someone jumped a fence. >> a man running across the lawn just feet away from the front door. >> president obama and his daughters had just left bound for camp david. >> the manhunt continues in pennsylvania. eric frein is accused of shooting one state trooper to death and wounding another. >> firefighters are digging fire lines in the el dorado national forest to keep a wildfire from spreading. the terrain forced the
evacuation of 2,800 people. >> going gaga over alibaba. >> the biggest ipo shares are up, 38%. >> all that -- >> good news for gordo. hitting during a police chase in california. expected to make a full recovery after surgery. >> -- and all that matters -- >> iranians sanctioned for doing the happy dance. >> time in jail, 60 lashes. >> a report so far shows he had no role in the bridgegait closure. so eat it haters eat it with your hands, like chris christie does with lasagna. captioning funded by cbs and welcome to the weekend. weal have a great lineup of guests including award-winning jeff mcginnis whose new
restaurant in new york is built on the timeless traditions. >> and counting crows. they've been pumping out hit albums for more than 20 years and you'll hear a new one and a classic from their debut album. we begin this morning with an unprecedented security breach at the white house as a man jumps the fence and makes it inside the home of the president. >> secret service agents were unable to stop the man who hopped over the fence of the north lawn and ran straight into the famed north port doors. julianna julianna goldman has the story. >> reporter: cell phone video captures the chaotic scene outside the white house. ignoreing orders the stop the man who appeared to be unarmed actually makes it through the front door before officers are ready to get him. the incident prompted a rare
evacuation of much of the white house. secret service agents some with their weapons drawn rushed journalists into the basement and outside side exits. just minutes earlier the president and his daughters had left the white house out the back door on their way to camp david. the first readlady was not at home. the suspect was identified as 42-year-old omar gonzalez from texas. he was arrested and taken to the hospital complaining of chest pains. over the years it's not uncommon for people to make it over the fence. but this is believed to be the first time someone was able to make it inside. a historic breach that's sure to put more scrutiny on the already battered secret service. for "cbs this morning: saturday" julianna goldman in washington. now to our other big story this morning. the nfl domestic violence and another apology from league commissioner roger goodell. in his first news conference since the ray rice scandal and the other off-the-field abuse
case, goodell said there will be changes. >> he said there will be a rule book for dealing with misconduct but goodell did not mention what the punishments he would be considering considering. >> good morning, vinita. roger goodell was apologetic saying he got it wrong in the past vowing this time he would get it right. >> unfortunately over the past several weeks we have seen all too much of the nfl doing wrong. that starts with me. >> it was a series of mea culpas from the commissioner on friday after he had gone on radio silence for the last week. >> i got it wrong in the handling of the ray rice matter and i'm sorry for that. i got it wrong on a number of levels from the process that i led to the decision that i eached. >> goodell's initial decision to
sus spent ray race for two games and then subsequently indefinite indefinitely after a video showing him punching his fiancee surfaced. he stood firm when asked if he would step down by cbs's "60 minutes" correspondent sharyn alfonsi. >> are you considering resigning at any point. >> i am not. i'm going to do my job to the best of my ability. i understand people are critical of my performance but we have a lot of o work to do. >> goodell's new policy said it would entail education and training for all pleas. but cbs news special correspondent james brown said the biggest surprise is that goodell is giving up some of his power. >> he's now saying everything is on the table including unilateral power he has to mete out justice and the plan he has to effect a change. that is a seat change in
attitude. >> goodell did not address the question of whether he or someone in his office saw the second video of ray rice striking his fiancee before it made public. but the issue came up last night that an fnl executive was given the tape hours after it was issued. he refuted that report and is scheduled to give a report on monday in boston. vinita? >> thank you. we're joined by daniel kaplan. good morning. >> good morning. >> that was a tense press conference and it feels like we didn't get the answers we were waiting for. >> there's no doubt they saw goodell stiff and uncooperative with his answers. thing what jam brownes brown said in the lead-up is very important. he's the sheriff of the nfl. player conduct, ironically, was a key part of what made him popular, but it alienated the
players and led to issues with due process because it was somewhat contrary with the conduct process. now he's looking to seek that power and bring in the union who's a big adversary of the nfl into the process. i know people want a new conduct policy right away but if you're going to work with the union, it will take some time that how damging is this espn report that came out? >> i think it's very damaging for the baltimore ravens. they didn't exactly refute the report. they just said there were son errors in it misperceptions. they didn't specifically say what, of course. and then they're not going to talk about it until next week, which i think is nuts. >> that's a continuing problem for the nfl and the owners right now is it's taking them forever to discuss what's going on. >> this is the problem for the commissioner. he has 32 teams. you have the situation with the vikings where they sus spejded adrian peterson brought him back suspended him again. now they accuse the ravens of
covering up the video, having lied to the commissioner, the fans, the sponsors themselves and they're going to go play a game. >> you said everyone wants a piece of the nfl. so even if sponsors start pulling out, there will be others to replace them. but we're starting to see that happen. some of the sonners s sponthe sponsors are saying i don't want a part of it. >> you saw some pull out, the one tied to the breast cancer campaign. you've about not seen any major sponsor pull out completely. crest is part of procter and gamble. >> we saw nike pull out from ray rice. >> that's a very different matter from the league versus individual players. >> daniel do, you tlink's a conversation going on between the sponsors and the commissioner? >> i asked him that. he claims to the best of his knowledge there's not been any
sponsors about to pull out. >> and i think -- is it correct to assume thanh till those sponsors really start pressuring them, they're going to be reluctant to move faster? >> i think that's very true. there's not been significant economic pressure. in fact, we'll have a story out on monday the business end, merchandise sales have never been better the tv ratings on your network the other night. >> daniel kaplan thanks so much for being with us. >> thank you. >> thank you. for a second night roads have been closed in northeast pennsylvania while police search for the suspect in an ambush shooting of two state troopers. christine is with us. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. officially eric frein is still at large as we begin the second week of this intense search. concern and fear still grip this community. about 20 miles from where the shooting happened hundreds of officers flooded into the small
community of can a den sass. this is where frein grew up and still lived with his parents at the time of the shooting. roads were closed. helicopters hovered overhead. s.w.a.t. teams surrounded the house where they thought he was fighting. and a report of nearby gunfire left residents out in the home unable to go home. >> i went to a diner to pick up food for a friend and myself. they let me through. the state troopers let me through but when i came back snow hill road is blocked off. we're just waiting to see when this scenario is going to end. >> this was the second night in a row for if high hopes for frein's capture. now on the fbi's most wanted list. his disappearance hat brought fear to the sleepy community. authorities describe him as an anti-government self-taught survivalist. police say he ambush and killed corporal bryon dickson and wounded alex douglas outside of
their state police barracks. police have been searching through thousands of acres of dense forest but have released little information on why they believe he's still here. that possibility has left people living and working here on edge and taking extra precautions. >> we definitely well lit the building. we lock our door. i'm letting every guest in just in case he happens to come by the restaurant, the doors are locked. same thing with our back doors. they're all locked. >> reporter: the reward for his capture now stands at $175,000 and we expect another update from investigators later today. anthony? >> christine johnson in pennsylvania. thanks christine. more rain is in the forecast for western texas today. last night's strong downpours flooded parts of houston and austin. the latest storm comes after the dryout from the remnants of hurricane odile which claimed
the life of a sheriff's deputy in austin. her car was washed away in floodwaters on thursday. divers recovered her body on friday. now to the wildfires in california. it's burned thousands of miles. officials say it was arson. john blackstone has the latest from placerville, california. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. new resources continue to be brought in to help fight this massive fire. there are now nearly 5,000 firefighters here battling to get it under control. as fire crews are able to reach areas burned over early by this massive blaze, they confirm that some homes and other structures have been destroyed. more than 12,000 residents remain under threat. wayne huntsman a man accused of intentionally setting the fire was arrested yesterday afternoon. he's being held on $10 million bail. while the fire is continuing to
grow. it's moving into wilderness and steep canyons where few people live. the king fire is one of nine major fires now burning in california. >> we're doing a very good job of getting a very good handle on a number of those fires. >> reporter: this regional fire ranger. firefighting has become a larger part of that job. >> fire's gone up over the last 12 to 14 years. it's gonlt up 50% and the other end of the budget has gone significantly down because of that. >> reporter: the forest service has less to spend on work that could make fires less dangerous such as clearing dead and deceased trees and undergrowth. >> we need to go out and talk about how to make the land more resilient and healthy so when we do have these fires they're not as catastrophic as they've been. >> reporter: but you don't have the money to spend on that. >> we don't have the money to spend on that. >> reporter: the cost of
fighting this fire is said to cost $5 million a day. and, anthony it's still growing. >> john blackstone in placerville, california. thank you, john. firefighters are working on put ought a fire west of portland. thick smoke can be seen for miles. residents or more than 30 homes have been told to evacuate. the fire has burned more than 300 acres. federal investigators are looking into the cause of a jetblue airplane's engine problems that forced an emergency landing in southern california. the faa retrieved a three-foot piece of metal that may be part of an engine that fell from the sky. passengers heard a loud boom before smoke filled the cabin. the plane returned immediately to long beach airport. now to the u.s. cob frontation with isis the islamic terrorist group trying to staep an islamic state in syria and iraq. president obama signed a bill friday authorizing the u.s.
military to arm and train syrian rebels to fight isis, but mr. obama also repeated his pledge not to send american ground troops into combat. julianna goldman joins us again from washington. julianna good morning again. >> good morning. president obama is continuing to repeat that pledge. he's saying that the u.s. will degrade and ultimately destroy isis, but a growing chorus of his own military advisers are questioning whether they'll have the tools to do that. >> i won't commit our troops to fighting another ground war in iraq or syria. it's more effective to use our capabilities to help partners on the ground secure their own countries' futures. >> reporter: capping a week in which his military advisers raised doubts about the u.s. strategy to defeat isis president obama used his weekly address to make his position clear. the white house insists u.s. forces are being deployed to hit isis targets from the air and to train and advise iraqi, kurdish and moderate syrian fighters on
the ground. >> the president has ruled out the option of deploying american boots on the ground in iraq and in syria in a combat role. the commander in chief has ruled that out. >> reporter: but military leaders including retired marine general james mattis told congress that pledge ties their hands in battle. >> i would just say you don't take anything off the table up front which apparently the administration has tried to do. >> reporter: the war of words comes after general martin dempsey, chairman of the joint chiefs of staff, told lawmakers he's leaving himself the flexibility to recommend the president change his strategy if the current mission needs to be expanded. >> if we've reached the point where i believe our advisers should accompany iraq troops on specific isil targets, i'll recommend that to the president. >> the president's aide said he would consider that on a case-by-case expert. >> but security analyst juan
zarate says the white house is trying to narrowly define what boots on the ground really means. >> i think what you're seeing is contortion of the english language to try to fit a political narrative and to ensure we don't engage in a full-scale ground invasion in iraq again. >> army chief of staff general ray oh deair noe also said troops could be needed in iraq. now this isn't new. this goes back to 2009 when the president and military disagreed on troops in afghanistan. he'll be in new york next week where he'll speak to the united nations assembly and he'll continue to make his case for the infer tagsal community to step up its efforts against isis. >> the conflict of isis will be on "face the nation" tomorrow morning. bob schieffer's guests will include the chairs of the house and senate committees. republican mike rogers of
michigan and senator dianne feinstein, democrat from california. they were greeted by the turkish prime minister when they were flown back. they were captured in june when islamic state forces seized the iraqi city of mosul. a turkish news agency reported no ransom had been paid for their release. blin'sritain's "guardian" says the deal with russia ukraine and russian-backed rebels called for heavy weapons. the cease-fire has been broken several times since it was signed two weeks ago. the el paso times reports more than 700 infants could have been exposed to deadly tuberculosis from an el paso hospital. the hospital is offering free screening for babies born in the last year after discovering a health care worker at the
hospital had the disease. more than three dozen hospital workers may have been exposed to t.b. florida state will sus spinld jameis winston. the heisman trophy winner was initially suspended for only half of the match for making what was described as vulgar and offensive comments on women. they revised the conditions last night. the u.t. san diego says the private butler is now a marine. before the bulldog was just a mascot. he earned an eagle, gold and anchor em blend after completing recruiting training next week. i like this guy. the dog is named after decorated marine and is designed to take runs under duty. >> he may have to go a little
faster than that. and the new york "star-ledger" reports a new jersey family has created a fan-friendly appreciation to retiring new york yankees slugger derek jeter. take a look at that. they have carved his likeness into their cornfield and made the picture in a five-acre maze. there's wording on the bottom. they say, thanks, captain clutch. they're also part of the tribute. it will run until halloween. the family said they were debating. should we do a tractor carrying pumpkins. >> unbelievable. i think a ticket for his last game is going for a quarter of a million dollars on
coming up if you use a debit or credit card at home depot in the last few months, look out. tens of millions of card numbers sold by haerks are now up for sale. and later, the scotts vote know and the united kingdom remains united but after losing at the polls, what will scottish secessionists do? this is "cbs this morning: saturday." secessionists do?
tom corbett's tv ad. the facts speak for themselves. tom corbett cut a billion dollars from our schools. he took an ax to education. twenty-seven thousand educators were laid-off. class sizes increased. and now almost eighty percent of school districts plan to raise property taxes. tom corbett. can't trust him on education. can't trust him to be for us.
secessionists do? coming up, a lot of news about and from space, including what some are calling the space rage. we'll look at companies spending billions to be the next nasa. >> this is so cool. they're actually calling it a space taxi. they're saying in the future when astronauts go up, a paying tourist could ride along with them. >> do you want to be that person? >> i do. i don't have the money but i so want to be that person. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning i'm todd quinones, law enforcement exchange gunfire with us is expected killer of a pennsylvania state trooper. authorities believe they have cornered 31 year old eric frein inside monroe county home. no word if frein or any law enforcement officers were injured during the shoot-out. last friday frein shot two troopers, killing brian dixon outside his state police barracks. now, the eyewitness weather forecast, meteorologist, carol erickson; in the weather center. good morning carol. >> good morning todd. if you want to see some sunshine, i have some for you in the atlantic city area. you may be finding it in your neighborhood, as well. also we've got the blue skies over philadelphia. so nice looking start to the
day in both locations. our temperatures right now are in the 50's, 58 in philadelphia, 59 in allentown 59 degrees in wilmington, 64 in wildwood. now, given enough sunshine today, we should be getting to 79 degrees, we will be seeing some sun some
clouds, and then tomorrow, 82 degrees, just chance, slight chance, of stray shower, and gorgeous week after that. todd? >> carol thank you. i'm todd quinones, our next update is at 7:57. we'll see you then.
flooding in texas caused problems for drivers and others using the road including one armadillo. he got some help from a police who stopped traffic so he could cross the road. >> the ar dill lowe stopped in the middle making up its mind which way to go. you saw that. he finally picked it up by its tail and carried it the rest of the way. >> he seems to have directional officer. >> i can't believe he picked him up. >> he kicked him there. oh well, he got him across the road. hackers stole tens of millions of credit card numbers from home depot and now they're up for sale. here's wyatt andrews.
>> reporter: brian krebs is the online investigative reporter who first learned of the credit card theft at home depot but now he knows precisely where those cards are being sold. it's on this black market website based in russia. it has an english language version that's marketing the numbers taken from home depot under the heading american sanctions. >> i can only guess it's perceived retaliation for american sanctions against -- financial sanctions against russia. >> buy these cards to get back at the americans? >> right. i just think it's a big middle finger to the western culture. it's a big mid fingerdle finger to the united states. >> krebs indicates millions of cards are up for sale and now they can shop for cards by zip code because a stolen card used locally is less likely to set off alerts. >> none of these guys want to
buy cards that were stolen from somebody who lives across the country. >> you want to use it near where you live to not trigger alarms. >> exactly. >> reporter: the secret service tells us it is aggressively tracking these hackers but russia is a problem. as long as the hackers officially remain inside russia they're immune to american arrest and they know it. for "cbs this morning: saturday," wyatt andrews. >> they sacheck your bill at the end of the month to make sure you don't news in.
up next medical news in our "morning rounds" including artificial sweeteners. they can increase intolerance to glee cows and increase diabetes. >> and dr. holly phillips explains why a panel wants to tighten the regulation of tess testosterone supplements for men. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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time now for "morning rounds." joining us is chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs contributor dr. holly phillips. first an update on a news investigation in drug companies accused of boosting profits in terms of patients. jon? >> it's a way of steering patients away from cheaper or generic drugs. this week they accused a company of violating anti-trust laws. >> this is my memendo. >> reporter: mike mitch is 54 has early onset dementia and takes the alzheimer's medication memenda. the drug is due to go generic next year but before that less expensive generic product becomes available, it's
scheduled to be withdrawn from the market instead doctors are being asked to transition payments to namenda xr which is unlikely to go generic for years. it's a strategy called forced switch. >> i may have dementia and alzheimer's and all that but they're going to make millions and billions of dollars off of it and get everybody switched to their xr version before they can even get ahold of a generic. >> reporter: namenda generates about $1.5 billion in sales so loss of patent protection could generate billions of dollars in lost revenue in a single year. its parent company activist from withdrawing the drug calling the strategy illegal and charging. forced switch is an effort to game the regulatory system and manipulate the patients and
business through business competition that impeeled competition from cheaper generic drugs. eric schneiderman is the new york state attorney general. >> this is hundreds of millions of dollars that will either be paid by alzheimer's patients or all of us because 70% of the patients rely on medicare or medicaid. >> reporter: we reached out to activists. they said they do not discuss pending litigation. brent saunders had a conference cause in january. we obtained a recording of the call. we believe that by potentially doing a forced switch we will hold onto a large share of our base users. >> reporter: he also addressed the challenges generic companies face following a forced switch. >> it's very difficult for the generics then to reverse commute back, at least with the existing rxs. they don't have the sales force, they don't have the capabilities and is an obstacle that will allow us to, i think, again, go into a slow decline versus a complete cliff.
>> jon, what happens when these generic companies do compete? >> when the generic companies compete, the price of a drug can drop 70% to 80%. what attorney general snyderman says these types of tactics affect an especially vulnerable population. these people have alzheimer's. they have dementia. also this week a call on testosterone . the advisers say testosterone should not be prescribed to treat normal signs of age. it may even post health risks. what exactly did the fd assay? >> ultimately vinita testosterone therapy was developed for people with serious conditions. in the last decade it started to be used for anti-aging purposes and it's been really marketed aggressively. any sports program you watch you see a lot of commercials touting
the benefits of testosterone to reverse symptoms of aging but the bottom line is there's not a lot of data to show that it actually works that it has anti-aging properties or even works well for symptoms but there is some data to show it can cause side effects. things like heart problems blood clots, or it can increase your cholesterol. so i think the fda wants to put tighter regulations on how it's used. >> jon, this is a blockbuster. how is it supposed to help men get to this point? >> who among us does not have fa fatigue and so many of my patients come in they're tired, their libya libido is down and this magic medication isn't it easier to try to get more sleep, calm down and spend more time on
vacation, it's easier to just take a medication. the flu season is coming up fast and the cdc is making new recommendations. for the first time health officials say kids from 2 to 8 years old should get a so-called ouchless vaccine, a flu nasal spray. they're also telling grown-ups to get all their shots. despite warnings only 16% got it last year. new research finds using artificial sweeteners could back fooifrmt instead of helping you stay healthy, they could put you at risk for diabetes. long-term use of artificial sweetens may increase rather than reduce glee cows intolerance and they could be a major contributor to obesity. this is a hard one. i keep trying to get off unnatural sweeteners. >> there's no calorie-free lunch. this is the latest. these trillions of bacteria that
are in there. we thought they're just in there hanging out, right, and we want to flush them out. not so much. they're actually making vitamins. we spoke weeks about about a gut/mind connection. we think there's a connection and now they have this latest. they took the artificial sweeteners and they gave them to mice and they found that it changed their gut composition in a way that increased the likelihood that they would develop what's called glucose intolerance which is really something found to be on the step to possibly developing diabetes. now, these are mice. they went on to seven humans and tried to test it and had a similar effect. my opinion, new study, relatively early. >> holly? >> i think the mechanism by which it can harm us is a little surprising. i thought the bacteria in our intess tins is all interesting to me but, ultimately, no i don't think it's surprising to
find out artificial sweeteners are bad for us welch know a all basic chemical foods are bad for us. it's not the calories we take in but where the calories come from. ultimately there's no shortcuts as jon said. it's about eating real food exercising and artificial sweet sweetensweet sweetersweet sweeteners aren't going to help. >> speaking of battle of the bulge, finally americans need bigger belts. a study out this week says in just over a decade the average man's waistline has expanded from nearly 39 inches to nearly 40 inches. women gained nearly. their waistline has grown from 36 inches to 38. the waist is the most dangerous place to carry fat because it's linked to heart disease. >> i find it interesting because each in groups of people who remain the same weight the distribution of that weight was different. people are carrying it more
around the mid >> this is a more see change. you're seeing the muff fin top, the added waist belly thing there. they say that's a cause mesick thing. your blood pressure is okay but now it's no it can increase the risk of cancer heart, stroke. we have to education people. it's not just a cosmetic problem. >> dr. lapook, phillips thank you. up next the scots' 307-year union with ebb gland will change. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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it's called oktoberfest but it started in september. it's german but it takes place elsewhere. commence the fun. proceed. >> this tickles me greatly. >> well the sun came up today on a united kingdom that will stay united for the foreseeable future. voters in scotland said no thursday to plan to end their 307-year union with great britain. >> charlie daggraig ferguson we should mention is from scotland. charlie d'agata is in london. good morning, charlie. >> breakup would have been good for all kinds of reasons but sometimes staying together can be tough for the family too. victory celebrations turned
nasty overnight. waving the british flag and singing is rubbing it in for those who lost the inpe den dense and police had to keep both sides from squaring off. down in london the british government faces the challenge of dealing with the "please don't go" promise of sweeping new powers that prime minister david cameron made to scottish voters. >> we now have a chance great opportunity, to change the way the british people are governed and change it for the better. >> and the man who lost the fight, alex salmond warned that british politicians had better keep their word. >> we know the opportunity to hold westminster's feet to the fire on the votew that they've made to avow further ministerial power with scotland. >> reporter: but scotland would have do it without him. >> for me leader of my term is
almost over. >> reporter: not nearly over. it's over. he quit. teen queen who tries to stay out of politics called for mutual respect and support and the enduring love of scotland will help the country come together. today the man widely credited with putting the nail in the coffin of scottish independence gordon brown urged restraint. >> there's a time to fight and a time to fight and this is the time for scotland to unite and see if it can find common purpose and move from the battleground to the common ground and let us seek to find high ground in trying to find a way forward for the future. >> finding the common ground might be a challenge after months of fighting. well over a million people voted to break away from britain, and many who chose not to did so out of fooer rather than loyalty.erendum might be other but this morning the united kingdom feels more ununited.
>> so many refer to it as a marriage. he's bigger and more fashionable than ever before. coming up a man who has all of texas cheering. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] when you see everyone in america almost every day, you notice a few things. like the fact that you're pretty attached to these. ok, really attached. and that's alright. because we'll text you when your package is on the way. we're even expanding sunday package delivery. yes, sunday. at the u.s. postal service, our priority is...was... and always will be...you. what's your favorite kind of cheerios? honey nut. but... chocolate is my other favorite... oh yeah, and frosted! what's your most favorite of all? hmm...the kind i have with you. me too.
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a 62-year-old was back in texas. he was raised in dallas ahead of next week's state fair. he has welcomed visitors since 1952. two years ago a fire destroyed him on his 60th anniversary. when organizers rebuilt big tex they made him three feet taller and 19,000 pounds heavier. some of that went to enhancing his rear end to fill out his
jeans and to change his pup pet-like mouth to something a bit more human. >> this is big ben. >> and just in case he wasn't texas enough this year big tex is sporting spiffy new duds. a dickey western shirt and long with his cowboy boots, size 70. they expect to show up on friday and the man they've grown to love will be there to welcome them. >> i'm glad he's back. that shot of his head was scary. >> i think they made his face less scarier. growing up i used to think there was something creepy about big tex. it's gone now though. up next, trying to live to be 100 years old. it's becoming more likely for more people but if the trend continues it comes with serious consequences. for some of yu your local news.
for the rest of you stick cbs-3 "eyewitness news". and good morning everyone i'm todd quinones, local heroes will put on a show today for a good cause. the 60 ' annual thrill show takes place at the wells fargo center, many gather to watch motorcycle drill teams, bike stunt team, police k9 units perform. hero thrill show start in the 1954. as a way to raise money to help children of fallen firefighters go, to college. it should and great day for that meteorologist carol erickson is in the weather center carol? >> it will feel like summer today. also the last weekend of summer for 20146789 looks beautiful out there. looking at blue skies over the ben franklin bridge, the sun is up at the shore as well, moderate risk of rip current today.
70 degrees ocean air temperature right now in philadelphia, 61 we're in the 50's, in a number of other locations but we are warming up today. our temperatures this afternoon should be at about 79 degrees. you'll find sun and clouds out there. and then tonight we drop down to 62 degrees, tomorrow, 82 degrees, and chance of a stray shower and gorgeous after that. todd? >> okay, carol i'm todd quinones, next update is at 8:27. see you then.
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start somewhere fresh welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour a look at america's new space rage, how astronauts and eventually americans will make it convenient eventually to the next frontier. one of more than two dozen new shows. we have a preview and a guide to what's worth watching. and over 20 years his band has sold 20 million recordses. anthony talks with counting crows' lead singer adam duritz and they perform. that's just ahead.
our top story a security breach at the white house. an intruder actually got inside the building. the incident is prompting questions about the security of the white house. secret service agents were unable to stop the man who made it over the fence on the north lawn and ran straight into the north porticle doors. julianna goldman has the story. good morning. >> good morning. the man dashed across the fence and across the lawn through the doors. the first lady wasn't home either but this cell phone video captures the chaotic moments. the incident prompt add rare evacuation of much of the white house. secret service agents some with their weapons drawn rushed journalists into the base millionaire and outside exits. the suspect was identified as 2 42-year-old omar gonzalez. he was unarmed.
he was placed under arrest and taken to the hospital after complaints of chest pain. this is believed to be the first time someone has actually made it into the building. the white house did not comment this morning but this breach is the latest in a string of security failings in recent years including the prostitute scandal in 2012 ahead of president obama's trip. when he appointed the first female head of see krut service was to change things. but this is raising new question about the ability of the secret service to adequately do its job. >> it certainly is. julianna goldman. thank you, julianna. roger goodell met with reporters for the first time in more than a week on friday. he apologized for how the nfl has handled the scandal and said new rules for player conduct will be issued. the changes will not take hold until at least the super bowl.
vladimir duteshiers is here with more. good morning. >> good morning, thanks. sorry. we're having a bit of a difficulty here. what we wanted to talk about was the fact that roger goodell issued a mea culpa yesterday. he didn't -- hadn't spoken for a week. he was very apologetic and he was resolute that he got it wrong in the past and he vowed that he would get it right this time. >> i got it wrong in the handling of the ray rice matter. and i'm sorry for that. i got it wrong on a number of levels from the process that i led to the decision that i reached. >> again, some of his decision-making has been criticized in the past. he did announce a new policy that would entable education and training for all employees as well as league partnerships with
domestic groups. did not address the question whether he or someone in his office saw the second video of ray rice striking his then fiancee before it was made public, but the issue did come back to haunt him and the nfl last night when espn came out with a report alleged that a ravens executive was given a very detailed description of the tape just hours after the incident occurred in february. the ravens issue add statement refuting the report and they have a conference scheduled for monday in baltimore. vinita? >> thank you. now to the confrontation with isis. president obama sign add bill friday authorizing the u.s. military to arm and train syrian rebels to fight isis. but today mr. obama repeated his pledge about no boots on the ground. >> i won't commit our troops to fighting another ground war in iraq or syria. it's more effective to use our capabilities to help partners on
the ground secure their own countries countries' futures. >> he saids they have the unique ability to lead the coalition against an islamic state. in an interview with "60 minutes" leon panetta says isis flourished because the u.s. got involved in syria too late and left iraq too soon. >> back when you watched the stars and stripes being lowered for the last time in baghdad, were you confident at that moment that pulling out was the right thing to dosome? >> no i wasn't. i really thought that it was important for us to maintain a presence in iraq. >> but the elected iraqi prime minister nuri al maliki didn't want the u.s. force. as iraq moved on on its own, civil war broke out in syria. the u.s. staeed largely on the sidelines, but panetta says the national security team urged the president to do more.
>> the real key was how can we develop a leadership group among the opposition that would be able to take control. and my view was to have leverage to do that we would have to provide the weapons and the training in order for them to really be willing to work with us in that effort. >> but with virtually his entire national security team unanimous on this that's not the decision the president made. >> i think the president's concern -- and i understand it -- was that he had a fear that if we started providing weapons, we wouldn't know where those weapons would wind up. my view was you have to begin somewhere. >> also on "60 minutes" tomorrow night scott reports from iraq and isis. what it is what it wants and how to defeat it. that's the 42nd premiere of "60
minutes." the world population is now about 7 billion. but that is expected to jump to about 12 billion in the year 2100. part of that is due to average life expectancy reach 1g 00 years old or more by the end of the century. all those people will create more demands for food and put greater demands on the environmental. in the october issue of "atlantic" magazine, greg easterbrook writes about the consequences. good morning. >> i never heard anyone say we need to cure age. it's sufficient an interesting way to think about aging. why are people living longer? >> it's been going on for almost two centuries. there's an eerie chart we've shown since 1940. with each passing year the newborns live three months longer than the previous year. this holds during wars epidemics, doesn't seem to link to any particular epidemic good
or bad. worldwide everyone is living longer and the trend is likely to continue. >> you've got google with its calico project ending aging and've death and the buck institute also studying abling. what are they actually finding? >> google just brought its billions of dollars in the field. when we hear google we think, wow, wow, it's skrietsing. it is exciting. the buck institute has existed for 15 years. it has dream-like qualities in california, the hippest place on earth looking over san francisco bay and they're looking at ways to reduce not just aging but decline of aging, in other words, to increase health span not just lifespan. a decade ago people would say you're not outout of your mind. >> it seems logical to see it. had they been able to learn something by studying the group that ages longest?
>> studying the oldest people has not been the gold mine that researchers have hoped. there's a study that's been ongoing since the 1950s and it has not been able to figure out why some people live longer than other, whether it's genetic environmental. it's still a mystery. >> so what's some of the most promising research that's being dub now? done now? >> there is some hope that "the chronicle" diseases that go with aging, chronic disease of ageing are already the top four killers in the united states. if we could slow those -- you'll never eliminate the disease bus if their onset could be slow, people could enjoy their retirement more, work longer support themselves. the goal is not anti-immortality. that will never happen but to slow the krobic diseases of aging. that actually seems fairly promising. >> i think a lost people would think i don't know if i want to live to 100.
it sounds like the research is saying it's not just about lifespan but health span. being healthy and fit during that time. >> exactly. if you could live to 100 in a debilitative condition staring off into space being tended to by a robot. who would want that. but if you're healthy and can enjoy life and trint and work thing most people would opt for that. >> your study shows if we continue at the present pace we'll live to be a hundred on up next nasa astronauts will soon be flying to the
international space station aboard spacecraft built by private american companies and that's just part of the new space race. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." international space station international space station this is mary, a woman who loves to share her passions. grandma! mary has atrial fibrillation, an irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. that puts her at a greater risk of stroke. rome? sure! before xarelto® mary took warfarin which required monthly trips to get her blood tested. but that's history. back to the museum? not this time! now that her doctor switched her to once-a-day xarelto® mary can leave those monthly trips behind. domestic flight? not today! like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce afib-related stroke risk. but xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day
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we have scrubbed the launch attempt for this morning because the weather was just not going to cooperate. the launch of the unmanned spacex falcon 9 rocket was postponed early this morning at cape canaveral. nasa hopes the weather will be better by tomorrow morning when it arrives at the international space station, it will carry more than 5,000 pounds of cargo
including an experimental 3-d printer. the hope is one day they'll be able to fix their spacecraft by cranking out parts. >> isn't that fascinating. this week spacex and nasa were tapped to build man craft for transport to the station. it's part of a new race not between washington and moscow but among private american companies and entrepreneurs. there's a lot going on including a new spacecraft arriving at mars. here with more is "time" magazine editor jeff kluger. good morning. >> good morning. >> i want to ask you about the contracts that were awarded to spacex and boeing to shuttle up crew to the space station. >> yeah. this is game-changer in a big way and we report on this extebsively in "time" magazine and also on time.com this week. ever since 2011 when the last shuttle stood down we've been grounded basically. we is have not been able to gets
a trow naughts to the station we built. our only route is by hitching a ride on the russian soyuz craft at a cool $1 million. as soon as we stood down the shuttles, the prices went up which means russia learned a little bit about dynamic pricele. so we're going to turn it back over to the private industry and get them up on our own. >> these are two companies. >> that's right. >> with kind of different sizes and different business trajectories at this point, how are they dividing this up? >> well basically it's alternating work. both of them are going to be flying astronauts. they each sort of take turns doing it. they're under a single contract to nasa. it's like hiring any other independent contractor and they'll both be paid independently for the work they do. and as with any other contract full payment is contingent upon satisfactory performance. both of these guys are industry
stalwarts and there's little concern they won't be able to pull this off. >> is there any concern that nasa might have somewhat limited or difficulty having the responsibility and saying this is exactly what we want since it's through someone else? >> that's always been a bit of a question. it's not exactly as if these companies are off on their own build nag sa a car, bringing it in and saying here's what we made you. they have to perform within tight nasa specs. this is necessary. they know exactly what the safety parameters are. they tell these companies you have to play it absolutely safe dwoechblt want to lose any astronauts. >> there's a real battle isn't there, jeffrey between the entrepreneurs and businesses trying to get a foothold in space. >> yes, there is. the thing is it's harder to do than people think it is. i'm worried less about this work for nasa than i am about space tourism. it sounds fun, sounds like
flying. i'd love to see what space is like. but it's punishing and hard and so far we see a lot of companies talking about it but no one has talked about it i want to ask you about jeff bezos and elon musk because they're getting so much attention. it seems like they're almost in a race to make a rocket engine. >> i write about this also on time.com this week. it's been called the battle of the billionaires. it really is an uneven battle. the fact is elon musk is flying hardware. that will be his fourth try, his fourth success. he'll be flying people to the space station soon. jeff bezos is just starting. he hasn't put anything in space just yet but he has a deal he struck to make a new engine for an american rocket so he's getting there. he's picking up some traction. but muff success in the lead.
>> jeffrey kluger, thanks so much for being with us. fascinating space race. thank you. coming up in a flash, our fall tv preview. >> you don't believe he can run that fast do you? >> including "the flash," a speedy entry among the more than two dozen shows on tap. we'll give you a preview. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
it's irresistible. ♪ tt2w t4n(r%!oun" m[l tt2w t4n(r%!rán" k@l tt2w t4n(r%!4pn" $m( tt2w t4n(r%!w%n" o?l tt2w t4n(r%!yjn" ='4 my job is to advise you on matters of foreign policy and i'm advising you. this is a risk you can't afford not to take. know tell right people. we have to do it my way. trust me. >> you'd better be right about
this or yours could be the shortest term in history. >> 11 days. i looked it up. >> tea leoni starring in "madam secretary." it's one of more than two dozen shows coming this fall and joining us with a season preview and his own top picks is mat roush, senior critic for ""tv guide."" good morning. >> good morning. >> you watched all these new shows. >> that's right. >> what trends are we seeing? >> you're going to see a lot of superheroes and a lot of roman romantic comedies because of "how i met your mother" who had a nice nine-year run. they're not going to be a nice long run. >> i love the previews for "madam secretary." i love her, i love tea leoni. i miss her on television.
>> what i love about the "madam secretary" pilot is she's not a in politics. she didn't want to be a political person or made over like tea leoni need as makeover right? but anyway "madam secretary" is probably going to be one of the stronger shows and lead into "good wife." the show plays a little bit safe but having that and "good wife" on sunday night and "good wife" is one of my favorites. >> another is "ncis:new orleans." how is this going to be different? >> "ncis" is one of the biggest franchises of the world. what's significant about it is it's actually filmed in new orleans. some are faked. this is going to have the local flavor.
count dracula will be the star. i don't see how it can lose. this is called "how to get away with murder." schon do rimes. >> she owns thursday night. "grey's anatomy"."" it's an outrageous night of guilty pleasures. you mentioned superheroes. there are a number of new sooerks four in all. this johnna, letgenre, let's look at "gotham." >> bruce wayne is still a kid. his parents have just gotten murdered. the focus will be on james gordon who will be the commissioner with up of these days. the villains get one of the best linesle. wait till you see the penguin. >> there's no actual batman. >> there will be no batman because bruce is a kid.
like smallville never showed us superman. he never comes to life but it's about the villain. >> talk about the wc show "the flash." >> he loves being a superhero. this kid who plays "the flash," he loves it. the show moves. it's really upbeat and a refreshing show. it's going to be on cw all about the superhero. >> you don't worry about superhero fatigue? >> the fact is people going to the meeshs to see it and that's why tv is embracing that diop rah. cbs announced their own "super girl" serieses. >> up next "the dish." chef jeff mcginnis was born in the florida panhandle. he brings a taste of the coastal south to his new restaurant. we get to sample -- ooh that looks like waffles. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
good morning, everyone i'm todd quinones, rock-and-roll 5k taste place morning, festivities kicked offer yesterday, with the health and fitness expo at the pennsylvania convention center. participants pick up their race materials. the half marathon has become one of the world's most prestigious road races with impressive elite field. good luck to all of those runners out there. now, the eyewitness weather forecast meteorologist carol erickson is in the weather center. carol? >> todd, very summer like day shaping up for us today. we've got temperatures that will be close to that 80 degrees mark this afternoon, and it looks great out there right now no wonder so many people are out on the bore walk in ocean city. temperatures there about
60 degrees. now, we will be finding temperatures climbing from the 61 we see in philadelphia, right now out at the airport all the way to 79 degrees, sun, clouds, looks like real nice day coming up, and then over the next couple of days, it is 82 tomorrow, maybe stray shower, in the afternoon, but otherwise, it is sunny dry for the next five days, after that. todd? >> looks great carol. i'm todd quinones, next update is at 8:57. we'll see you then.
guess what? the money we need to fund our schools lies right underneath your feet. that's right. down in the ground, pennsylvania has deep deposits of natural gas. but because of governor corbett, we're the only state in the country that doesn't make
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welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." we
begin this half hour with "the dish" and chef jeff mcginnis. born in the panhandle of florida he was poised to become a fisherman or a chef and we're certainly glad he chose the kitchen. >> star chefs named him a rising star for the restaurant yard byrd and he was honored by the james beard foundation and "food & wine" magazine. now he's executive chef and owner of the new restaurant root and bone. chef jeff welcome to "the dish." >> good morning, guys. thanks for having me. >> this looks fabulous. >> i know this is a little early for donor or lunch but i thought we'd get a good southern meal
going. this is our fried chicken. we brian it in sweet tea. >> how interesting. >> in the restaurant there's always leftover sweet tea and biscuits so my grandparents taught me throw nothing away. we take cayenne and salt and plunge it in there. the flavors get to ming there so it's pretty unique. >> we rarely get to have waffles in the morning so it's a nice treat, waffles and chicken. these are devilled eggs dyed. >> yeah, my partner janine she was coming up with a dish. she was coming up with a devilled agodevil ed egg. we did a twist. she accidently dropped eggs into the pickled beet juice. by the time we fished them out that is correct i were kind of pink and colorful and we thought it was a sign so we kept it that way. looked cool. also over at this side here this is a salad.
you maybe want to start with a salad. you know, we're getting toward the end of peak season. we'll move this off but it will come back during the spring and summer. grilled peaches, heirloom tomatoes. it's our take on it. we did the pickled green tomatoes, peaches. instead of moz really da we did pimento cheese which is a southern favorite. >> you were down in the florida panhandle. >> yeah. >> niceville? >> yeah. my folks will there. it's 20, 30 miles from the border of alabama. >> and your folk -- grandparents had a farm in alabama. is that where you had a love for food? >> i think so. grandma had a big chicken farm. she let all the birds run together. ducks, chickens skinny hens they all ran around the yard together, so thus fried chicken was definitely a stain
our family. >> i want to ask you how you came upon southern food. you traveled the world. you grew up in the panhandle but you had a chance to go to japan. you tasted all the wonderful cuisine. >> sure. >> what's so wonderful about southern food that you love? >> i guess it's my roots. you're right. i did get to travel a lot and do a lot at a young age. i guess at some point my heart said go back to where your roots are from. so for the past five or six years, i pretty much immersed myself in southern food. we brought these techniques i learned in other places and definitery make it as upscale as we can which isn't that common. >> you opened root & bone here in new york which is a motor vehicling hot restaurant here right now. >> thanks. >> this is a very competitive market. how do you stay competitive? >> aside from a great name. i love the nachlt root and bone. >> my partner janine came up with that.
i don't know how to stay at the top but we've been blessed with a lot of great press. they call us the best new fried chicken in new york which i guess is something to be proud of. you know we just stick clearly to just being in the kitchen every day. i get to cook every day, which is something i'm blessed to do. a lot of chefs become big. our restaurant is very small. about 50 seats. i actually get to touch every plate that goes out and that's important to me. i guess that's it. stay true to the food. >> i have to say brianing makes all the different. i want to hand you this dish. as we get your signature on this i want to ask you if you could share this meal with anyone past or presence who would that person be? >> oh, my goodness. my grandma who passed away many years ago before i became a really talented chef she taught me a lot. i didn't get to share a meal with her that i cooked. she would do this for me. it would be awesome to pay her back. >> i'm sure she would love
coming up next in our saturday session, they've sold more than 20 million album since forming in the early '90s. now counting crows is out with their first original collection in nearly six years. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". (vo) if you have type 2 diabetes you may know what it's like to deal with high... and low blood sugar. januvia (sitagliptin) is a once-daily pill that, along with diet and exercise helps lower blood sugar.
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one that helps you think differently about what's ahead and what's possible when you get things organized. ing u.s. is now voya. changing the way you think of retirement. starring in this morning's saturday session counting crows who have sold more than 20 million records in what is now a pretty long career. >> as they release their first album of original material in six years, i sat down with the band's founder and lead singer adam duritz. ♪ i'm lost in the service of need ♪ >> it's been more than 20 years since you guys started, which is the number i find a little scary.
i don't know about you. >> it just seems to have gone. i mean i know i lived all those days, but i do not know where they are. ♪ >> reporter: the rise of counting crows was meteoric. the berkeley california band's debut album in 1993, "august and everything after" would sell some 7 million copes in the u.s. alone. >> all of a sudden i got mobbed. >> did you like that or not? >> no. i was -- i was uncomfortable at the time. you can be really good at a job and really not be particularly suited to parts of it. >> how did you make peace with it? >> i don't know. you know it's like waking up on mars. ♪ >> reporter: his celebrity girlfriends made him a favorite of photographers. in a quest for privacy, a decade ago duritz moved east to new york.
>> this is one block from my first place. >> reporter: it is? >> yeah. fourth and mcdougall. ♪ >> reporter: but as the band's success continued, duritz found it more and more difficult to suppress a secret. he has a serious mental disorder. >> i mean i had good reasons for not talking about it. for a long time i felt like i was really you know slipping down a drain, and i didn't want to be a public spectacle. >> reporter: finally in 2008 in an art cal in "men's health" the singer went public. >> how would you describe what you have? >> i would describe it as a pain in the ass really. >> reporter: duritz says it's a dissoes aive disorder that makes the world seem unreal. >> it feels like drugs you're not taking. it feels like waking up with an acid back flash. that's terrifying.
i don't think anyone ever needs to go through that you know especially without any acid. >> but you've managed it. >> yeah. well, you don't really get much choice in that. you're not going to get to tell yourself later on well it was hard. so that's why i didn't manage. >> for counting crows' new album, the band's songwriter said he was tired of writing about his own life. >> i'm fine living it but it didn't seem like a movie i wanted to go see anymore. >> so you like the movie a little better now? >> yeah. it's kind of fun now. here they are, counting crows, with their new single. this is "scarecrow." ♪
"mary steers clear of the men from space back alley kid with an american face ♪ ♪ she wants the wine he brings a case ♪ ♪ to carry them on through ♪ ♪ i said you know what i know about the bedroom boys ♪ ♪ undercover russians in a ping rolls-royce ♪ ♪ they bang the drum she sets the beat ♪ ♪ they carry miss america out into the street ♪ ♪ she sings snowman, scarecrow, john doe buffalo ♪ ♪ i wish you wouldn't go ♪ ♪ i got the arms to reach you i am the scarecrow ♪ ♪ do, do, do do do ♪ ♪ o', i guess you ought to know
i got the hands to teach you ♪ ♪ i am the scarecrow, do, do do do do snowman sideshow do, do do do ♪ ♪ i fell out of love in the snow bounds days rides the subway in a valium haze ♪ ♪ i need the whites she gets the blues ♪ ♪ it carries us on through ♪ ♪ all these american boys at the park n shop selling their memories for a dollar a pop ♪ ♪ ivan the ancient spaceman race fan ♪ ♪ corners the market on american taste ♪ ♪ and says spaceman scarecrow, peep show freak show ♪ ♪ i wish you wouldn't go ♪ ♪ i got the arms to reach you i am the scarecrow ♪
♪ now punk rock video, do, do, do ♪ ♪ all of a sudden the light inside you dies ♪ ♪ maybe you're going on alone ♪ ♪ maybe you're going all alone ♪ ♪ she dreams of sunlight sings of smaller things ♪ ♪ whieg sugar bowls and wedding rings ♪ ♪ you're going on from me alone you're going on you're on your own ♪ ♪ she was married alive in a moscow surgery ♪ ♪ hoping to die in a cold war nursery ♪ ♪ all the kids back home believe in much more than we do ♪ ♪ well, it's a memory play snl where the memory fades ♪ ♪ into pictures you took into records we played ♪ ♪ spy versus spy, scarecrow and i ♪ ♪ out across the darkness where the bomber jets fly ♪
♪ singing spaceman snake show scarecrow, geronimo ♪ ♪ i wish you wouldn't go ♪ ♪ i got the arms to reach you i am the scarecrow ♪ ♪ oh, oh, oh oh oh, i guess you ought to know ♪ ♪ i got the hands to reach you ♪ ♪ i am the scarecrow, do do do ♪ ♪ snowman, peep show, oh ♪ ♪ come on come on ♪ ♪ i wish you wouldn't go ♪ ♪ i got the arms to reach you i am the scarecrow ♪ ♪ oh oh hell no ♪ ♪ oh i guess you ought to know i got the hands to teach you ♪ ♪ well i'm a scarecrow. listening on the midnight radio, radio, oh, oh, oh ♪ ♪
♪ ♪ counting crows. don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from counting crows. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." what if there was a credit card where the reward was that new car smell and the freedom of the open road? a card that gave you that "i'm 16 and just got my first car" feeling. presenting the buypower card from capital one. redeem earnings toward part or even all of a new chevrolet, buick, gmc or cadillac - with no limits.
♪ ♪ start tearing the old man down run past the heather and down to the old road ♪ ♪ start turning the grain into the ground roll a new leaf over ♪ ♪ in the middle of the night there's an old man treading around in the gathered rain ♪ ♪ hey, mister if you want to walk on water would you drop a line my way ♪ ♪ omaha somewhere in middle america get right to the heart of matters ♪ ♪ it's the heart that matters more ♪ ♪ i think you'd better turn your ticket in hey, man damn why don't you get your money back hit the door ♪ ♪
♪ start threading the needle brush past the shuttle that slides through the cold room ♪ ♪ start turning the wool across the wire roll the new life over ♪ ♪ in the middle of the night there's an old man threading his toes through a bucket of rain ♪ ♪ hey mister if you want to walk on water you're only going to walk all over me ♪ ♪ nti think you'd better turn your ticket in hey, man get your money back at the door ♪ ♪ ♪
♪ well you start running the banner down knoll come on drop past the color, come up through the summer rain ♪ ♪ turn the girl into the ground ♪ ♪ roll a new life over ♪ ♪ in the middle of the day there's a young man rolling around in the earth and rain ♪ ♪ well, mister, if you're going to walk on water, you know you're going to walk all over me ♪ ♪ omaha somewhere in the midmiddle america ♪ ♪ get right to the heart of matters ♪ ♪ it's the heart that matters more ♪ ♪ i think you'd better turn your ticket in ♪ ♪ hey, man, now, why don't you get your money back hit the door ♪ ♪ omaha
is somewhere in middle america ♪ ♪ get right to the heart of matters ♪ ♪ it's the heart that matters more ♪ ♪ hey, man, now, get your money back at the door ♪ ♪ yeah hey, omaha it's sunday morning and i am coming home ♪ counting crows. don't go away. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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>> have a great weekend, are. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". and good morning everyone i'm todd quinones. one of the largest dinosaurs on earth now on display at the academy of natural sciences, starting today visitors will get the chance to meet the scientists from drexel university, who made the discovery, and they honor new dinosaur argentine a that's never been seen before. they believe it could have been the largest dinosaur to ever walk the earth at 85 feet long, and weighing about 65 tons. now, the eyewitness weather forecast, meteorologist, carol erickson in the weather center. >> todd, looking at pretty nice weather today. great conditions so far. let's take a look outside our window and find ocean city, people running around, like it is the middle of summer, instead of the last weekend of summer. ben franklin bridge looks
great. blue skies looking terrific, you might find couple of clouds today but they're not too many. and, as long as we keep enough blue sky and sunshine, we will be finding these temperatures climbing right now they are climbing to 64 degrees, in philadelphia, but eventually, today, we should be close to 80 degrees tomorrow. eighty-two maybe a stray shower, and then gorgeous for the week after that. >> todd? >> carol thank you. that's it for "eyewitness "eyewitness news" this morning, you can follow us on our website at cbsphilly.com. i'm todd quinones, have a great day
announcer: when you see this symbol you know you're watching a show that's educational and informational. the cbs dream team& it's epic. narrator: today on lucky dog, sadie must learn urban tracking... brandon: take me home. narrator: ...so that she can be a service dog for june. bruce: it is important for me to feel that june is safe. brandon: no, take me home. take me home. narrator: but this is uncharted territory... brandon: you're getting confused, i know. narrator: ...for sadie and for brandon. brandon: i really have no idea if this can even be done. i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find a purpose a family, and a place to call home.