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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 31, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is friday, october 31, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." an alleged cop killer after weeks on the run. the state wants the death penalty. the nurse says no deal as quarantine negotiations break down. and king james returns to court in cleave bveland, but ths no fairytale ending. we begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 ndsecos. >> we assure you from everybody here, justice will be served. >> police capture the pennsylvania fugitive. >> the seven-week manhunt for eric frein ended quietly.
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>> he was found in an abandoned aircraft hangar last ghnit. >> frein accused of killing one state trooper and seriously injuring another will now face the death penalty. >> officials in maine may go to court to try to force nurse hickox in quarantine. >> hickox refused to stay in her home yesterday. >> look, this is -- >> a small airplane crashed into the wichita airport. >> the pilot reportedly losing power in one of two engines just after takeoff. >> just in time for halloween, we have a big change in the weather. we're talking about a major cooldown. >> number 23 -- >> lebron james' first game in his return to cleveland. this is like a holiday in northeast ohio. >> didn't go as planned. >> it was great but i'm also glad it's over. >> theio natgunal ard called out in hawaii at the,000-degree lava flow blazes a path through a small village. >> comes inches from piercing the top of a subway car.
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>> all that -- >> lereased photo of kim jung-un sitting in a fighter jet. but kim, i was standing. >> the saints get it done on the road. >> and all that matters -- >> michael jordan making a little news. never shy about talking smack a and lelitt critique of barack obama's golf game. >> i didn't say he wasn't a great politician. he's just a [ bleep ] golfer. >> these adults that go out dressed like halloween costumes, they're wearing that blooep mroo [ bleep ] at home. >> announcer: today's "eye opener" brought to you by toy oelt that. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." the target of an exhausting manhunt in northeastern pennsylvania just spent his
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first night in jail. eric frein is accused of injuring a state trooper and killing another last month. they say frein was dedicated to killing law enforcement members. prosecutors say they want to see frein convicted and then executed. >> searchers found the suspect on thursday a few miles from his parent's home. they spent a month and a half combing that area after troopers were ambushed outside their barracks in blooming grove. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. eric frein is expected to be arraigned here before a district judge in about two hours. now, last night some 30 miles from the seen of his alleged crime, he was captured near an abandoned airport hangar when he surrendered to a team of u.s. marshals. >> they order him to surrender, get down on his knees and raise his hands, which is what he did. once they approached him, he admitted his identity and they took him into custody.
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>> reporter: eric frein evaded capture nor seven weeks but in the end he gave up without a fight. >> yes, he was definitely taken by surprise. he was away from the hangar in an open field when we apprehended him. >> reporter: frein's arrest included a special salute to the trooper killed in an ambush. >> he was placed under arrest of corporal dickson, which is very appropriate. >> reporter: he was held under heavy escort to the location of his alleged crime, blooming grove barracks. >> he's in good physical condition. he did not require any medical attention. he looked fairly healthy. healthier than i would have expected. >> reporter: after the shooting, frein disappeared deep into the woods. he eluded the multiple agencies looking for him during the extensive 48-manhunt but left behind ammunition, and soiled diapers. he will be answers questions of
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first-degree murder and weapons of mass destruction which came after investigators found a cache of weapons, including two homemade ieds. >> it is my intention to seek the death penalty for eric ter:d him pure evil had they found a journal with his first-person perspective on the ambush. the manhunt disrupted daily life in the pocono mountains. kids missed classes and swarmed officers made it tough to get around. >> he's been stripped of his guns, his bombs and now his freedom. >> reporter: take a look at this picture of eric frein when he was captured by police, being led out of the jailhouse. you can see on his face there are scratches there. it's not clear where they came from. it was referenced during the press conference yesterday, police acknowledged he had minor scratches on his face. it's not clear exactly where they came from. gayle?
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>> thank you. fears of ebola are erupting into a battle of civil rights versus safety. it stems from the quarantine of nurse kaci hickox. she went on the bike ride yesterday, blatantly ignoring state of maine's quarantine. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. so far state officials have not issued a court order enforcing a 21-day quarantine of kaci hickox. she says, if they do, she and her lawyers are ready to fight. >> we are not trying to get anyone sick. >> reporter: ted wilbur, the boyfriend of kaci hickox, defended her decision to break the quarantine ordered by state health officials in maine. the couple rode bike thursday mornings, followed by a state trooper who did not try to stop them. >> thank you, guys. i have to go talk to the health department now.
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>> we don't believe we can get anyone sick. and we are not trying to put anyone at risk. >> reporter: later, an official with the centers for disease control and prevention stopped by the house. >> she's pushing my patience. >> reporter: on thursday maine's governor paul lepage said state officials had yet to strike an agreement with the nurse's legal team. >> two or three times she accepts something and then backtracks. >> reporter: lepage would not say if the state would take court action but said he would exercise the full extent of the law. >> i will not let my civil rights be violated. >> reporter: president obama was in maine on thursday for a campaign event but had no intention to visit nurse hickox or address the situation while there. the white house says the cdc has been in contact with the state health officials in maine adding, ultimately it's the state and local officials who
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have the authority for implementing these policies. the white house says it hopes those kind of decisions are based in science. president obama has been critical of states that have ordered mandatory quarantine, especially for these returning health care workers such as kaci hickox. charlie? >> thank you. the united states military is defending its decision on a three-week quarantine for troops returning from west africa. secretary chuck hagel says it is a safety precaution, even if troops aren't showing symptoms of the disease. >> i have one responsibility and that is the security of this country, andt thasmean the security of our men and women and their families. i thought it was a smart, wise, prudent, disciplined, science-oriented decision based mainly on what the chairman just articulated, but also the reality of the -- what else is going on. >> about 1,100 american troops
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are deployed to west africa to help contain the outbreak. in jerusalem a huge police force is trying to keep calm at the disputed holy site they call holy sanctuary. israeli officials shut it down thursday after police killed a man accused of shooting a rabbi the night before. it led to angry protests and called for a day of rage today. the site is open for the usual friday prayers. israel is letting some muslim worshippers visit but men under the age of 50 are being kept out. this morning investigators are trying to find out what caused a small airplane to crash into the airport in kansas. at the wichita mid-continent airport in kansas where searchers are still on the scene this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. investigators will be combing through the crash site today trying to figure out how a
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twin-engine plane, flown by an experienced pilot, crashed into the building behind me, killing that pilot and two people -- three people, excuse me, inside. smoke could be seen for miles. billowing out of a gash in this dibuilng. >> have an airplane down at mid-continent airport. >> reporter: the flames raged ignited by a full tank of fuel on the beechcraft. mark goldstein radioed for help just seconds after takeoff. the plane crashed into a building used for flight safety training. the pilot was killed, his body found on the roof of the structure. three people who were in the building also died. their bodies recovered inside a flight simulator. ron ryan was a long-time friend and former employer of goldstein. >> he did what he was supposed to do. he called the tower and said, i have an engine out and declaring an emergency. >> reporter: he says his friend trained repeatedly for
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situations just like this. >> he took his flying serious. he loved to fly. the irony is crashing into a building where they're teaching people how to handle emergencies like mark has. >> reporter: firefighters worked into the night examining the crash site. the national safety transportation board is here trying to determine what went wrong. >> we'll want to go in and look at the aircraft and do a layout of the aircraft. we want to make sure all of the aircraft is accounted for. the pilot did report that he had a left engine problem, so we're very interested in what that may be. >> reporter: the ntsb will be collecting information on the pilot's background, the engine's maintenance log and any video that can help in the investigation. an initial report is expected next week. >> thanks. a nervous waiting game continues this morning when hawaii's big island, a river of lava threatens to block the road into the village of pahoa. dozens of people who could lose their homes don't know when to get out. carter evans is in the town of
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puna outside of pahoa village. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the national guard is here to secure the area. troops are helping with roadblocks and other safety issues as the lava makes its flow but sure approach. lava from the kileuea volcano. it's went downhill in fits and starts. >> this particular lava flow has lasted about four months or so. >> right. >> reporter: how long do you think it could go? >> the current lava flow it could shut down in days or continues for weeks, months, years. >> reporter: what's likely? >> it's hard to say at this point. >> reporter: the forward advance of the lava paused on thursday while smaller fingers broke out in different directions from the main flow. geologists say they will all eventually head toward the ocean. one of the biggest concerns is
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whether the lava will cut off access roads to the village, making it difficult for access this town of less than 1,000 people. paul owns a pahoa restaurant. what happens once you are cut off? >> that's the scary part. we moved here and we knew it existed. you really don't expect things like that to happen, but when they do, a little realization sets in. >> reporter: if the lava blocks all roads, essentially splitting the town in two, getting from one side to another would require a long drive around the backside of the volcano. so it would turn what would be a 15-minute commute to a -- >> couple hours at least. >> reporter: it's not clear when the lava will begin advancing forward again, but right now it's less than 100 feet from the closest home. >> wow. carter, thank you. a manhunt is under way this morning in washington, d.c. after another axe attack on police. the officer was injured while
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trying to disarm a man with an axe. he was not hit with the weapon. sources tell our affiliate wusa that the man hit the window of the officer's cruiser while he was inside. this comes on the heels of a hatchet attack in new york city. a construction crew almost drilled into the top of a subway trainer. 800 riders were aboard at the time. a ten-inch wide drill that -- a ten-inch wide drill bit punched through the subway tunnel. all the passengers got out safely. a crew was trying to expand a well. a transit spokesman says this, they were a little off the mark. >> that's true. >> you think? >> it speaks for itself. a blast of cold air is expected to sweep across the east and midwest just in time for halloween. people in michigan already have to bundle up. marquette saw some snowfallover night. meteorologist from wbz is
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tracking tonight's weather, danielle. good morning. >> good morning to you. happy halloween. yes, the halloween forecast a little unsettled in some areas. rain and snow showers in the great lakes. we have a dropping storm off the carolinas and rain coming into the pacific northwest as well. what does that mean by trick-or-treating time? 78 in miami. 60s in l.a. 50s and in boston and seattle. 49 in st. louis. areas of rain breaking out in new england from a coastal storm. and then by sunday, areas of snow in maine, only in the 30s in careibou. several inches here expected to accumulate of snow om the great lakes back into western virginia and by sunday morning areas of eastern maine will pick up several inches as well. charlie, back to you. a reminder for lebron james and his hometown team -- you do
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not win in the nba just by showing up. the cleveland cavaliers lost heir season openers last night to the new york knicks. it was the worst possible homecoming for the league's marquee player. >> number 23, lebron james! >> reporter: the king officially returned to cleveland last night as a member of the cavaliers and resumed his reign over a town he once dismissed. this was more than a game for a city accustomed to losing and heartbreak. lebron james grew up just 40 miles from here in akron. and the homecoming of cleveland's prodigal son was like a festival. grammy-award winners even provided a soundtrack of sorts. ♪ >> reporter: and despite the
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drum roll of expectations and the energy from the fans, james turned in a dreadful performance in what can only be called a shocking loss. >> knicks spoil the homecoming of lebron james. >> it was exciting for the fans, exciting for the city, but i'm ready to play regular basketball. it was a great turnout. >> reporter: four years ago james left cleveland to play for the miami heat. >> at this time i'm going to join the miami heat. >> reporter: he captured two nba titles in florida while cleveland stewed and faded from relevance in the league. but his return to this city means the past is past and all is foregiven. of course, it will be even better when he and his team win. they'll get another chance tonight in chicago. for "cbs this morning," dean reynolds, cleveland. >> slow start but he's still a
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great player. >> back to the chicago bulls, it will be a great nba season. >> they had a baby girl after having two boys. maybe he had first night jitters. apple's ceo tim cook is getting a lot of accolades for being the first ceo being gay. other big names are praising him. billionaire richard branson tweeted, inspirational words from apple ceo tim cook for being gay and standing up for equality. bill clinton tweeted, from one son of the south and sports fanatic to another, my hat's off to you, tim cook. >> great reaction. but i really do look forward to the year when you hear someone is gay and it doesn't make headlines. 7:18. ahead on "cbs this morning" --
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could a simple checklist save women's lives? the 16 questions police officers
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when superstorm sandy hit two years ago, much of the northeast needed help. coming up, why the red cross is accused of putting itself ahead of the victims. the news is back here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ picked up someone i hadn't seen in far too long. ♪ went somewhere we'd both never been.
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and fight against equal pay for equal work legislation. the post calls bongino "polarizing" and "highly partisan." no wonder the post endorses john delaney "one of thste mo impressiewve n lawmakers." family man, entrepreneur, and independent problem solver - for jobs, to protect veterans and equal pay for women. i'm john delaney and i approve this message. ♪ we are here in the toyota green room with harvard psychologist ellen langard. she believes the power of positive thinking can reverse the effects of aging. true? i hope it's true. now, if you could make it help you lose weight, you'll be my new best friend. she says it might could cure diabetes, one day diabetes and cancer. she'll share it with us next on "cbs this morning."
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♪ because you know i'm all about that that bass, that bass, no terrible ♪ >> if you're a space jumper this is not how you wanted your jump to end. this jumper got stuck in the tv wires. he got caught dangling about 130 was lowered to safety and then led away in handcuffs. >> goes to show you, you're not supposed to do that. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, did the red cross put its image ahead of victims? an investigation accuses the charity of doing just that and diverting resources from disasters. we'll show you the group's own internal documents. plus, the simple checklist that could save women's lives. it could be a breakthrough in the way police departments
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battle domestic violence. that story is ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the world. "time" says kimberly-clark faces a class-action lawsuit. they aaccused of claiming their surgical gowns of protecting from ebola. the lawsuit says they failed industry tests. kimberly-clark declined comment. "the boston globe" remembers thomas menino who decide from cancer at 71. he will lie in state sunday at nathanial hall. he was boston's longest serving mayor, in office for more than 20 years. he transformed the city into a hub of 21st century innovation. president obama calls him bold, big-hearted and boston strong. britain's "guardian" says a family sued malaysian airline and the country's government stemming from the disappearance
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of flight 370 over the indian ocean. lawyers won't say how much the family is seeking. "the wall street journal" says some of the world's largest banks are stockpiling hundreds of millions of dollars. they're preparing for possible settlement in a foreign exchange rate investigation. citigroup says it set aside an extra $600 million. barclays put away an extra $800 million. a dozen banks allegedly manipulated the foreign exchange market. holiday shoppers, get ready, "usa today" says amazon is kick off its black friday holiday shopping season tomorrow. that's the traditional start of the shopping frenzy, the friday after thanksgiving. amazon says it will feature special deals until december 22nd. other stores are starting early discounts as well. >> i'm eating leftovers, not shopping. what about you, gayle? >> i'm doing both. can do both. more than 400 law enforcement agencies now have a simple but effective tool to save lives in domestic violence cases.
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it is a checklist of questions to ask victims. in maryland, deaths dropped by 30%. on average in this country, three or more women are killed each day by husbands or boyfriends. anna warner looks at a project in another state showing positive results. good morning. >> good morning. the question researchers and police wanted to answer in oklahoma, could a low-cost simple assessment help connect domestic violence victims to the help they need and reduce or even stop their deaths? >> the reporting party stated he choked her -- >> reporter: it's the second domestic violence call this night for oklahoma city police officer brandy may. >> i'm going to ask you some questions. i just want you to answer honestly, okay? >> reporter: this time it's a mother of two whose ex-boyfriend came back to her home to threaten her. >> it's been terrorizing. not able to sleep. my kids have bad dreams.
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it's just -- it's scary living this way. >> reporter: but tonight officer may uses a new tool called a lethality assessment checklist. 16 questions she asks to help identify victims who are likely to be killed. >> has kenneth threatened to kill you or your children? >> me. >> you, so yes. do you think kenneth might try to kill you? you do? does kenneth have a gun or can he easily get one? >> easily get on one. >> reporter: the more times a victim answers yes, the more likely domestic violence may lead to her death. the checklist was designed by a researchers at john's hopkins who analyzed thousands of domestic violence deaths to identify key risk factors. >> in four years you've seen eight women killed. >> reporter: captain kim flowers heads the domestic violence unit which has been using the checklist for three years. what is it about the checklist, do you think, that can be so effective?
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>> well, i think, number one, it opens the door to the officers to see what's going on in that home. and, number two, the victim actually realizes that, you know, she's at a high risk to being killed. >> i think it makes them take a second look at their life and their relationship. it makes them question in front of someone who's a complete strarng, being an officer, what's going on in the relationship and how their significant other is treating them. >> reporter: police make sure to ask victims, for example f their partner has ever choked them? research found men who choke their partners were ten times more likely to eventually kill them. >> yes, this is officer may with oklahoma city police department. i have a victim here who is screening in. she answered yes to the first three questions on the lethality questionnaire. >> reporter: many women never call for help. this woman was found to be at high risk after answering yes to three questions.
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she was immediately connected to domestic hot line. >> i never had anyone answer the questions she answered as yes. >> the only way you'll live is get help from the police or they're going to kill you. or you end up killing them. >> reporter: the night the checklist convinced this woman she needed to head for shelter with her children once again. >> my plans are just to leave, get away from here and get some sleep. finally. in the morning, have some kind of plan. but for tonight, i mean, just -- my plan is just to get away. >> now, the national institute of justice found women who were identified through this checklist as high danger were safer and more likely to reach out to services seven months later than those who were not assessed. >> why is it important to make the phone call in the moment? >> because they find -- researchers and police find the next day things have cooled down. the man is apologetic.
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the wounds, if the woman has wounds, are less painful. she feels like, well, it's not as urgent and the moment's kind of lost. >> i love this idea of a checklist because in many cases they never thought of it until they started answering though questions. >> that's the interesting thing, as they're answering the questions on the checklist, they start to process, apparently, what's really happening. one woman said to one of the police officers, how do you know my life so well? >> oh, after the checklist, wow. anna, thank you so much. and if you'd like to see more of what our crew found on the streets of oklahoma city, we have a closer look at the lethality assessment at cbsthismorning.com. ahead -- allegations of a public relations campaign at the cost of public safety. did the red cross choose to help itself instead of victims? that's ahead. mondayn "cbs this morning," michael connelly, the best selling author of 26 novels joins us monday.
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big announcement, the ceo of apple, man by the name of tim cook, earlier announced he was gay. we have a full report from cnn. >> apple ceo tim cook has officially announced he's gay. rival samsung immediately responded by saying their ceo is 50% more gay. more news after this. ♪ rain on the scare crow blood on the plow ♪ ah! come on! let's hide in the attic. no. in the basement. why can't we just get in the running car? are you crazy? let's hide behind the chainsaws. smart. yeah. ok. if you're in a horror movie, you make poor decisions. it's what you do. this was a good idea. shhhh. be quiet. i'm being quiet. you're breathing on me! if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance,
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as comptroller i know you work hard for your money. that's why i make sure that most of you get your state refund in three days or less. with new technology we've collected over 3 billion dollars from tax evaders. that's more money for schools, roads and public safety. and i've led the fight in annapolis against wasteful spending. this is your money and i'll never forget that. peter franchot, maryland's comptroller. explosions at a fireworks factory in england. left one missing and four others hurt. dramatic video shows fireworks erupting out of the building following a very loud bang. dozens of firefighters went to the scene. they still do not know what caused this. this week marks the second anniversary of superstorm sandy, the second costliest hurricane in u.s. history. a new report questions the
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response. the investigative journalism group pro republican and npr accused the red cross of mismanagement after sandy and other disasters. vinita nair is on staten island. >> reporter: good morning. the report focuses on red cross after sandy and isaac. the ceo held a press conference standing in front of emergency response vehicles. they believe those cars were diverted from those in need to promote red cross's image. more than 17,000 red cross workers were dispatched to 12 states following the days and week following superstorm sandy. $11.5 million was raised to help people in the storm zone. according to the report, during hurricane sandy and isaac, the disaster relief organization had another mission -- marketing. >> what they would do is take
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these trucks, which have a big famous red cross logo, and they would put them at press conferences and photo ops. >> reporter: jesse is a writer for pro-publica, with reporters from npr, they conducted interviews with former and current red cross employees. >> it's in their own documents they diverted assets for public relations purposes. i think people expect the red cross to be a well-run organization. i think they don't expect their money to be wasted. and certainly not on pr exercises. >> reporter: another sandy response report by top management says, quote, we diplomat have the sophistication needed for this size job and multiple systems failed. >> there are some very serious allegations being made here. >> reporter: president and ceo of charity navigator, a watch dog group that rates nonprofits, including the american red cross. >> one of the most vital things
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a nonprofit must have to successfully raise money is the public trust. the idea that trucks are being pulled from the service to help people to be in front of a media appearance, that's an example of something that would be important to sort out. >> reporter: following the 9/11 terror attacks and hurricane katrina, donors were outraged to discover that millions in red cross funds never went towards immediate disaster relief. >> did we have mistakes and problems? of course. are we fixing them? yes, we've made a number of changes. >> reporter: the red cross chief public relations officer would not deny the specific allegations but calls the overall report inaccurate. >> people can understand that the red cross did an effective response to sandy. that we're going to be there when the bell rings again at the next disaster. and that because of the lessons we learned, we're going to strengthen our service delivery and be even better. >> reporter: here in staten
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island, you can see many of the homes remain boarded up. the red cross says they respond to about 70,000 disasters every year and they say of the 3$311 million raised and given to the red cross, about $300 million was given to disaster victims. michael jordan says the president's got no game. what? the basketball great doesn't pull any punches. major trash talking. that's
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jordan to pick three people who share a round with and that's when the basketball legend took a swing at the president of the united states. >> i've never played with obama but i would. that's okay. i'd take him out. he's a hack. he'd be all day playing. >> you really want to say that about the president of the united states? >> don't worry about it. i didn't say he was a bad politician. he's just a [ bleep ] golfer. >> what do you think the president's response is going to be? he's quite competitive. >> he's probably enjoying it. >> and and he has a great sense of humor. >> he's probably thinking, there's a reason i never asked michael jordan to play with me. >> i suspect that game to happen. don't you? >> the fact his first choice was arnold palmer, shows you the respect palmer still has among everybody. >> got it. all right. it is one of the greatest rivalries in the history of sports, inside the competition on and off the field between quarterbacks tom brady and
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peyton manning ahead of this week's showdown. big game sunday. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ you're always asking what it's all about this is my reply ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ you better think think about what you're trying to do to me ♪ >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and gayle king. halloween can continue in northeastern pennsylvania after the capture of accused cop killer, eric frein. >> this arrest ends a manhunt that started seven weeks ago. state police corporal bryon dixon was killed and corporal douglass was injury. the focus on the search moved south two weeks ago. around thursday u.s. marshals
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stumbled into frein in an abandoned airplane hangar. in hawaii this morning, lava is slowing to a crawl near the village of pahoa, only extending the agony for people worried about losing their homes. 50 or more houses are still at risk. the lava also threatens to block the main road into the village, cutting off hundreds of people. many are waiting for evacuate orders that could come at any time. starbucks hopes deliveries will give its sales a jolt after disappointing financial results for the last quarter. the coffee giant said that sales fell short of $4.2 billion estimates by about $60 million. that late-day news led to a sharp drop of starbucks shares in after-hours trading. they fell by more than 4% to $74. the company plans to roll out coffee and food delivery service to some cities. ceo howard schultz said it will be like starbucks on steroids. i believe him. >> it's key how to keep the
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coffee hot. >> i can't wait until sunday, patriots host the denver broncos here on cbs. their fierce rivalry has less to do with the teams than their quarterbacks. elaine quijano is here with the legends. good morning. >> they will play for the 16th time on sunday, greatest rivalry in football. two future hall of famers, champion versus champion. >> my favorite quarterback is definitely peyton manning. bar none. >> reporter: frank was peyton manning's high school football coach. >> it's quite simple. tom brady is -- is my choice of quarterback. >> tom is 6'4" -- >> reporter: tom mckenzie coached a teenage tom brady. >> he had the size and the physical skills, and he also had the desire, the self-discipline
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and the perseverance to try to become as good as he possibly could be. >> reporter: 20 years later, both are now considered among the best players of all time. a once in a lifetime opportunity for any high school coach. >> you know, some coaches go through their entire career -- >> peyton sliding left. >> -- and if they're luck y they'll have a peyton manning enter their lives. his preparation was always so much better than everyone else. you know, he wanted to watch film extra, you know, he did the extra running. no one outworked him in the weight room. he was just that kind of leader. >> reporter: at 37 and 38, both quarterbacks are now in the peaks of their careers. they are number two and number three in all-time wins. brady's won three super bowls. manning has one ring. and recovered remarkably from three neck surgeries to break the record for most touchdown passes in nfl history. >> touchdown! >> you're talking about one of the great rivalries in the history of sports.
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i mean, it transcends the nfl. >> reporter: contemporaries on the field, they are a study in contrasts off the field. ♪ like catching a football that came from me ♪ >> reporter: manning is known for having an outgoing permit. while brady is more reserved. manning married his college sweetheart. brady is married to, perhaps, the most famous supermodel in the world, the manning/brady relationship is equal parts cut-throat competition and mutual admiration. >> peyton's been a phenomenal player, so consistent and durable. you know, for a long period of time. we've had a great rivalry. >> i consider tom, you know, obviously a great competitor on the field but a good friend off the field. >> they both are incredibly competitive people. they want to win this game, but they have great respect for one another. but when this football game takes place on sunday, there's no one quarterback that the other wants to beat. >> reporter: an epic rivalry. but for two coaches, it's simply about the talent they saw early
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on. >> as good a football player as he has been throughout his career, he is a much better person. >> there's nothing like it from a coaching standpoint to see one of your players succeed like peyton has. >> in the 15 games they've played against each other, brady has won 10 contests. manning, meanwhile, makes some $12 million off the field while brady makes about half as much. >> wow. and you can see the game -- if you're not lucky enough to go to the game, can you see it on cbs on sunday. 4:00 game? sounds like must see tv to me. >> absolutely. >> you know them both, charlie. what do you think? >> i can't wait. can't wait. i mean, two of the best in competition against each other on a sunday afternoon. it's something. >> i'm thinking even if you're not into football, you want to look at that. you want to look at that game. >> absolutely. >> we'll be watching at my house. elaine, thank you so much. many of you can watch peyton manning and the denver broncos
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face off against tom brady and the new england patriots sunday afternoon, and as gayle mentioned, kickoff is at 4:25 eastern/3:25 central right here on cbs. and ahead on "cbs this morning" -- a country superstar's down home childhood. >> we had a lot of chicken chow mein in that house. >> i bet. >> and beer chili. >> did you make the deer chili? >> oh, yes. >> a preview of my "60 minutes"
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>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener at 8" sponsored by walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. request the power of your mind reverse the effects of aging? our psychologist is in the toyota green room to show us how we can turn back the clock with
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only our minds. that's next on "cbs this morning." ♪ we can burn brighter than the sun ♪ ♪ tonight we are one ♪ ♪ set the world on fire we can burn brighter than the sun ♪ wb
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for the first time in my life, i feel over 40. >> you know why that is, honey? >> why? >> because you're over 50. >> don't i know it. over 50 and over the hill. >> oh, come on, blanche. age is just a state of mind. >> tell that to my thighs. >> i say over 50 and just getting started. "the golden girls" thought age could be a state of mind. in our "morning rounds" can you think yourself to being younger? in studies over four decades
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harvard psychologist showed mental attitude can reverse the effects of aging and improve mental health. now she wants to test the theory on cancer. it's one of the most shared stories from "the new york times." everyone is stalk being this, professor langer. welcome to the table. >> thank you. >> you say it's the power of your mine. how does it work? >> it's a mind/body unit theory. the mind/body problem that's existed forever is how do you get from this fuzzy thing called a thought to the body. although everybody knows there's an effect. you're walking down the street, a leaf blows in your face, you get startled, your blood pressure increases, pulse, so on until you see it's only a leaf. i said, well, let's forget about how you get from one to the other and, in fact, see those as just words, mind and body. >> but give us some specific examples. >> o get your mind and body back together, wherever you're necessarily putting the body. we've done lots of studies where
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we've put the mind in unusual places, taken measurements from our body. it measures placebos. >> let's take the counterclockwise studies. >> i took a men retro fitted to 20 years earlier and had them live there for the week as if it were 20 years ago. >> how old are the men? >> in their late 70s, early 80s. that's when 80 was 80. not the new 60. they were old, right? and they lived as if it had been the past. they spoke about the past in the present tense. and after a week's time, we found that they looked noticeably younger. they didn't look 20 years younger but still look the younger. their vision improved. their hearing improved. some of their kog thcognitive processes improved. >> tell us about the hotel maid story. >> i love this one. when we first spoke to xham ber maids who exercise all day long
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and we asked them, how much exercise do you get? they said they don't exercise. now we took half of the people we were talking to and taught them their work is exercise. making this bed is like working on a machine at the gym. all we did was change their perception. we came back three months later. we found weight loss, a change in waist-to-hip ratio, body mass index and their blood pressure came down. >> well, tell us -- >> because had you told them they were getting exercise? >> yes. >> they started thinking differently. talk about the power of mind over your health when you talk about cancer and diabetes, what you found. >> the diabetes study is hot off the press, so we still have to replicate this. but we had people who had type 2 diabetes show up for the study. they're doing a task on the computer. in the lower right hand corner of the computer is a clock. the clock is going twice as fast as real. half as fast as real. or it's real time. and the question we're asking was their blood sugar level
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going to follow real or perceived time? and the answer seems to be perceived time. with respect to the work on cancer, we haven't begun that yet. but the idea, again, is -- we want to see how far we can push this. >> you'll do a study with women with stage iv breast cancer. >> weir we're going to take them to a retreat. say ten years -- eight or ten years earlier the time before they had the cancer. and to see if by taking their minds back in time, and then we teach them to be mindful going forward f we can reduce the size of a tumor or perhaps eliminate it. >> what was the study with the house plants? did you put the house plants -- >> in the nursing home. >> that was the very beginning of all of this. what we did was give people simple decisions to make that later became the basis of mindfulness work i've been doing for all these years. encouraged decisions. they're given a plant to take care of.
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>> in a nursing home. >> in a nursing home. you have to put this in time perspective. this is many years ago. back in the '70s. >> the results are interesting. >> we came back 18 months later and those with mindful choices to make lived longer. >> you told those people, if you don't take care of this plant, it will die, but -- >> no, we didn't threaten them. >> but they were responsible for the plant. >> yes. and the comparison group was treated with tender loving care. >> you're going to be tough in the nursing home. >> does this mean, for example, if older people have a dog or a -- have something to care for -- >> yes, i think that -- >> they will -- >> yes. if you have -- if you have something to care for. >> a grandchild, whatever it is. >> especially if what you're caring for leads you to expect it's going to change, so you're looking for new things. that's the essence of mindfulness as i study it. actively noticing new things. and it brings about incredible -- >> they say there could be a movie about your work and
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jennifer aniston could be playing you. how do you feel about that, professor? >> any movie would be so nice. i'm reassured it will happen. as to who will be playing me, we'll have to wait and see. >> everything you say is right. >> so do i. >> you are the longest serving professor of psychology at harva harvard? >> but not the oldest. >> fabulous research. enjoyed learning about it. thank you. he's one of country's biggest stars. blake shelton didn't always have such swagger. he shows us his journey from a tough childhood to sharing the stage with his wife. my prevuf myiew of my "60 minut interview next. >> announcer: sponsored by purina.
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after filling out their hogan iquestionaire, aight. hogan was awarded an a- from the nra. but now he refuses to release his responses. the nra opposes comprehensive background checks. they want to weaken maryland's gun safety laws.
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even support letting suspects on the fbi terror watch list buy guns. on gun safety and terror, the nra is wrong. hogan gets an a- from the nra. on protecting maryland, we just can't trust him. a tea party supporter endorsed by sarah palin. the mess in washington - made worse with dan bongino. bongino will take away social security's guaranteed benefit and fight against equal pay for equal work legislation. the post calls bongino "polarizing" and "highly partisan."
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no wonder the post endorses john delaney "one of the most esimpr nsiveew lawmakers." family man, entrepreneur, and independent problem solver - for jobs, to protect veterans and equal pay for women. i'm john delaney and i approve this message. boys around here drinking ice cold beer ♪ blake shelton made history this month, the first country performer to reach number one on the billboard 100 chart. one of his biggest hits "boys round here" got nearly 30 million views on youtube. i sat down with shelton for sunday's "60 minutes." he talked about his childhood and meeting his life, miranda lambert. >> reporter: his childhood wasn't easy.
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his parents divorced and they lived in this apartment. >> we went fishing or hunting every day after school. whatever i had ended up on that porch. we were bachelors. we had a lot of chicken chow mein in that house. >> reporter: i bet. >> and deer chili. >> reporter: did you make it? >> oh, dear god, yes. whatever i drug occupy that porch, we ate it. >> reporter: two weeks after barely graduating from high school, he left for nashville. five years later he had a record deal. in 2001 landed his first big hit. ♪ p.s. if this is austin i still love you ♪ >> reporter: having staying power in nashville is about as easy as making it in l.a. as an actor. shelton was known for his sharestyle as much as his music chops. his life changed when he was asked to perform on this tv special with an up and coming
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singer, miranda lambert. >> reporter: a lot of people said they saw you falling in love at that moment. >> i guess so. >> reporter: and when you look back at it, you think -- >> i mean, i guess so. it's hard to argue with what i'm looking at. i'm trying to play the guy card here like, by god, no. but, i mean, that's pretty pathetic right there. >> shelton was married at the time. he talks about that in the interview. but, you know, he's the star of "the voice" and he's got 12 number one singles in a row. there's nobody like him in country mufbsic. he happens to be one of the most authentic people i've ever met. >> is he? >> yes. >> and he miranda are a great couple to see. >> you can see my full interview with blake shelton sunday night on "60 minutes"
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the content of this advertising. ♪ ♪ this is going to be the best day of my life ♪ ♪ my life >> that song will put you in a great mood. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour "vanity fair" editor is in studio 57. >> here we go. >> here you go. he joins us to celebrate the magazine's -- hello, mr. carter -- 100th anniversary. hear why he says celebrity baggage makes for a great cover. we'll show you a community abandoned by its residents. there is new hope for the ghostly landscape. that's ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from the around the globe. "financial times" says halloween are banned from subways in beijing. they will arrest anyone in scary
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costumes. they want to prevent gathering that could lead to protests like the ones in hong kong. >> "the wall street journal" says walmart may expand price matching program to the internet during the holidays, taking on rivals like amazon. that makes walmart more competitive, it would cut into the chain's earnings. >> "the dallas morning news" makes better news for nina pham. she's the first person to contract ebola here in the united states. she will be reunited with her little dog bentley tomorrow. the king charles spaniel tested negative after a second round of screening. "usa today" says there is an experimental scoring system for bowling. it's aimed at trying to turn bowling into an olympic sport. each frame is essentially a new game. the frames are worth one point each. matches that are tied after 12 frames continue until there's a winner. the new rules will be tested this weekend in las vegas. >> and a business insider says -- i'm just trying to
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think, bowling at the olympics. how we feeling? i don't know. yeah, well -- business insider says -- of google says google owes a montreal woman $2,250. that seems like an odd number. she sued when she realized a photo of her house on google street view also showed, well, some of her cleavage. we won't show the image for privacy reasons. the doing the picture did blur out her face but there was enough information in the picture to identify her and she was not happy. "vanity fair" is known for sensational celebrity covers, hard hitting journalism. the magazine this week released a new book "bohemians, boot legers, flappers and swells" edited by mr. carter who has been editor since 1982.
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>> wow. >> the original editor was there for 22 years, so i just passed him. i feel good. >> here's what's amazing. p.j. woodhouse, dorothy parker, gertrude stein, carl sandberg, on and on. >> langston hughes. >> the fact is, you know, "vanity fair" was the modern age, smart set magazine. it represented the jazz age better than almost any other publication. we invented modern photography. we celebrated photography in a number of other books but we thought this would be a way to celebrate the great writing that was there during the jazz age. >> back then it was called the bible for the smartest set. that seems like something you were still doing. >> we try. it's a much bigger, broader magazine now. it had 100,000 circulation in those days. we're over a million now. this is when writers were like movie stars. p.g. woodhouse was a huge, huge
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force in america back then. writers like, you know, e.e. cummings and t.s. eliot, they were big. >> gayle asked me what a swell is. >> someone who is well off, dresses up and goes out at night. >> lives a swell life. >> yes. >> are there any swells at the table? >> there are swells, you know. early morning swells. >> early morning swells. >> what do you think "vanity fair" stands for now? >> we call it the biography of our age one month at a time. it's a global magazine, we have an edition that goes all the way around the world. very much -- if you have a certain number of interests in a certain field, we cover it. >> you're both known for your glamour and celebrities, you know, the exclusive party after the oscars but at the same time, really hard-hitting journalism.
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both of those can exist together. >> the fact is that's where a lot of intelligent people interests lie. they can talk about brangelina and ebola next. >> "60 minutes" is similar to that. journalism and an interesting look at interesting people. >> absolutely. >> what about covers, what sells? >> well, these days not much, i'll be honest. >> really? celebrities don't sell the way they used to? >> it's not that. the newsstand business is slightly broken. it's an opportunity to test things. over the next year we'll be trying different ways of doing covers that we haven't done before because that part of the business is broken. as the magazine shifts to an electronic age. >> how are you adjusting to a digital age? >> well, you can buy "vanity fair" on any tablet, any phone. we still produce a printed magazine we'll send to your home or buy it at the newsstand. it will take a while.
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it will evolve as one area of distribution picks up, the other will decline. >> what's so cool about "vanity fair" you get sop of the biggest news stories. siri cruise, first look at her because we wanted to see her. monica lewinsky's article. jennifer aniston after her divorce from brad pitt. i did. jennifer lawrence after the nude photo and hacking scandal. here's my question -- how do you get celebrities that normally don't talk to anybody, to open up? do you call them personally? >> no. other than to tell robert downey jr., who was on our cover two months ago, you have to shave, brush your hair and smile. >> if you don't -- >> yeah, no. no, i think it's -- we have very good writers who are able to tickle out very interesting information. >> tickle out. i want to know the tickling process.
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i want to know the tickling process. >> yes. it's, you know, fueled by a little bit of alcohol and -- it's not first thing in the morning. >> do many people say no to you? >> jeff fager. we've asked him a million times to be on the cover. >> at cbs. >> the chairman of cbs news. >> he won't do it. just as well, perhaps. >> how did you decide who was going to be in here? this is what was so interesting to me about it. it was like a time capsule of the time. you have a great article about 1915 about women earning $50,000, wow, that's so much money for the time. >> what happened with gwyneth paltrow? >> lord, that's such a -- we had a story. we were doing a little essay on why women didn't like her and why some women did like her. and then it became this sort of viral thing on the internet about this was some big takedown. you know, she's a nice woman. she's doing her best. >> but she wrote kim jong-un
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couldn't have issued a more blanket demand. >> she sent widespread e-mails saying never talk to "vanity fair" again. they're out to get me. we weren't. i would say my cannon fodder for bigger game than gwyneth paltrow. kim jong-un and, you know, presidents and -- >> cannon fodder for -- >> that's your quote of the morning. >> i like that. >> and who might that be? >> kim jong-un. >> i like that, grady carter. >> give him the cover? >> he's like jeff fager. >> jeff fager and kim jong-un probably have never been in the same sentence. >> probably not. >> thank you. "bohemians, boot legers, flappers and swells are on sell. >> coming up next, "cbs this morning." >> this victorian village sits on 62 acres of prime connecticut real estate. it's been abandoned for 20
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years. i'm michelle miller. the auction that could breathe new life into this ghost town. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." first, we're still talking
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after filling out their hogan iquestionaire, aight. hogan was awarded an a- from the nra. but now he refuses to release his responses. the nra opposes comprehensive background checks. they want to weaken maryland's gun safety laws. even support letting suspects on the fbi terror watch list buy guns. on gun safety and terror, the nra is wrong. hogan gets an a- from the nra. on protecting maryland, we just can't trust him. ♪
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the sale of a ghost town generated hype and fear about its future. the village died along with its owner 20 years ago but some say the remains are haunted by the man who just couldn't let go. michelle miller is in johnsonville, connecticut, with a look at its past with what some believe could breathe new life into the area. michelle, good morning. i'm scared. >> reporter: happy halloween, gayle. call it creepy or charming, this has been the talk of this town. an auction that many believe could bring new life to this place. that auction went yesterday with a winning bid of $1.9 million. welcome to johnsonville. 62 acres of pristine new england real estate. population, zero. so, this is a part of your life? >> we grew up here. >> reporter: thomas and brian
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remember this quaint new england village in better days. they helped to build it. >> i fell in love with it so much that i ended up starting my own business. my brother and i got together d created our restoration company. >> reporter: they spent nearly two decades alongside their father. you knew this place when it was vibrant -- >> saw it going up. saw when it was put together stick by stick and watched this thing resurrect, you know. >> reporter: so to see it now, in disrepair. >> it's sad. >> reporter: the town was a brain child of ray submitted, a businessman who bought hundreds of acres from around a twine mill. an old barn, a general store, the home he lived in. even an old chapel. tom cronanberger sr. led the project. he sounds a little eccentric.
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>> i was one of few, believe it or not, that could talk back to him. >> reporter: you were the perfect fit? >> yes. >> reporter: the man for the job. >> between you and i, basically, a lot of his ideas are screwy anyway. >> reporter: some say he never left. some people think this place is haunted. >> i've heard that. i've never seen it from that standpoint. if it is, then he would be the guy haunting it because this was certainly his love. >> reporter: ray wasn't all things nutty in the nutmeg state from the strange to paranormal. >> people love this stuff. no doubt f you have a haunted village, people will come check it out. >> reporter: that's exactly what happened when johnsonville's current owners, a hospitality group, put it up for auction.
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bids came pouring in. realtor jim kelly says people saw the forest through the trees. >> so, if you're the winning bidder in the auction, you could be not only the owner of this 62 acres of bliss in new england, but the mayor of your own town. >> reporter: if all goes well, and as planned, this place, the final sale, will be done -- a done deal in 30 days. the cronanbergers hope they can get a second chance from the new owners to restore this place to its old glory. >> thank you. ahead, the most unforgettable moments of the week. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ all the times have come
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disgraceful. a personal attack from a desperate candidate. that's how even republican leaders describe this false ad from... ed gillespe. the accusations aren't true. but they are exactly what you would expect from a d.c.... lobbyist, who made millions lobbying for oil companies... and enron. who specialized in dirty tricks as a partisan operative... and now he is bringing them to virginia. mark warner is working to solve problems... ed gillespe and his attacks are the problem.
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take a look at our green room. >> the o'donnells have arrived. >> tracy and her kids. >> eating. typical, typical kids, eating.
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>> turn back the clocks this evening. >> tune into the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. we leave you with the week that was. >> this was the first catastrophic failure since nasa testard using private companies. >> we don't really have any early indications of exactly what might have failed. >> they ordered him to surrender and raise his hands. he was handcuffed with the handcuffs of corporal dickson. >> the lava is approaching the main road that goes through pahoa. >> heart breaking. >> the white house pushed hard to drop the quarantine. >> it's really inhumane. >> whatever. get in line. >> british prime ministers don't live in the same security bubble as u.s. presidents. >> i diplomat see david cameron. in there are no u.s. forces left th souern afghanistan. >> did we make a difference in afghanistan? i hope we did. >> sidinitg wh science. >> the big bang does not contradict the creative
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intervention of god. >> nypd is looking for ways to stop attacks by a drone. e>> w look at it as something that could be a terrorist tool. >> born in 1988. i have ties older than you. >> the giants arrived back in san francisco and they brought that world series trophy right along with them. ♪ ♪ who took the money who took the money ♪ >> since world war ii the opposing party the president has won about six seats. what's going to happen if republicans take control? >> well, its going to be ugly out there. >> i am not backing up from things i supported president obama on. >> it is obama, obama, obama. >> it's all about this president. it's not necessarily about a set of ideas. >> you know anything about the ford family? >> we never, ever, ever give up. you want to have the conversation later? i'm happy to have it, buddy.
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until that time sit down and shut up. >> it's never a good sign when somebody in the heat of battle says buddy. >> or shut up. >> or shut up. >> it's the range of your talent. i mean, where does that diversity come from?
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