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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  June 6, 2015 8:00am-10:01am EDT

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it's june 6th 20156789 welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." insult to injury. another round of violent storms slams the nation's central plains. plus tragedy at the ball game after a fan is nearly killed by a broken bat. rescued from a fire and rehabbed to the wild. watch one bear's incredible story of survival. and high stakes at the belmont. just hours.
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we see behind the screens at american pharoah's triple crown run. >> but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> broken bat grounder. >> a scary scene at boston's fenway park. >> the bat shattering and rocketing into the stands and hitting a w iomann the stands. >> he was looking back. >> the woman's injuries said to be life-threatening. >> take a look at >> denver is trying to clean up at least four feet of ice. >> 5 million americans remain in the danger zone for more severe weather. >> fierce allegations are growing amid former speaker of the house hastert. >> hastert is now being linked to as many as three victims of sexual misconduct. >> they're trying to figure out how much was stoken and n what could be the biggest hack ever. >> china has been implicated. its response, prove it.
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>> it's an emergency. >> it was a close call for united express from new jersey to hartford nncoecticut. >> pope francis pushing for peace. >> he's in sayre yeah voros pushing catholics for a peaceful region. >> all that clipping the beer. disaster struck. >> and all that matters. >> american pharoah could gallop into the history books if he wins the belmont stakes. >> he has good moves, but nobody moves like him. >> -- on "cbs this morning"ing. >> oh, why pretend we're going to talk about anything else. caitlyn jenner coming out on the cover of "vanity fair." she has an endorsement with max cosmetics. they've made a 46-year-old dude look like brooke shields. captioning funded by cbs
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and welcome to the weekend. we also have a great lineup of guests for you this morning. we have one of the top comedians in america, one of the most influential chefs in the world, and the tallest man on earth. that's right. comedian jeff ross has been burning some of the biggest names for years. now the so-called roastmaster general is facing a much tougher audience at a texas prison. we'll talk to him about his special. >> and in a special "the dish" we catch up with chef riley duchenne. we go inside and explore food and science. and in our "saturday session," the tallest man on earth. christian matheson stands 5'8" but his ambition sound has him reaching new heights. later in the show. millions of americans are in the path of potentially severe weather today. some of them are still picking
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of the pieces of devastating tornados from last week. tornados touched down in eastern colorado. there were no injuries or damage reported. >> those parts of colorado are already saturated in weeks of rain. adrian diaz is there about 40 miles north of denver. good morning, adriana. >> reporter: good morning. here near the foothills of colorado rockies tornados are rare. but this week damaging at least a dozen homes. >> look at that thing. >> yes. it's on the ground. this is a large tornado. >> reporter: a fresh round of tornados tore through central and eastern parts of colorado yesterday putting storm-weary residents on edge again. just one day before tornadoes ripped apart over a dozen homes over the town of ber thed about an hour north of denver. lauren isle was watching the news with her husband when the
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storm hit. >> i was saying wow, it's getting dark. we could see the funnel in the distance. before we knew it, it was just coming at us. >> oh, look at that tornado. oh my gosh. >> reporter: the tornadoes on thursday night dumped heavy rain and hail the size of quarters. >> it was terrifying. >> reporter: when haley grabowski heard the twister coming she ran for her porch. her father watched it from the porch. >> i figured god is with me. i thought if he's going take my house, he's going to take me too. and it didn't. it actually moved away. >> reporter: in one denver neighborhood yesterday, motorists had to dig out from piles of hail more than a foot high that left cars trapped in the street. flooding is also a big concern. last night in denver the water left several cars stranded and more rain is on the way. but the extreme weather has doubled down the resolve of many of the affected.
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lorraine says she isn't going anywhere. do you plan on rebuilding? >> yeah. yeah. i think we have to. i don't think there's a choice. >> reporter: it was an ef-2 tornado that ripped through lorraine's home right behind me. unfortunately more storms and possibly more tornadoes are due this weekend before the storm system pushes into nebraska kansas, and oklahoma. vinita? >> adriana diaz in berth then colorado. thank you. there was severe weather in nevada friday. some homes and businesses were damaged. electricity was knocked out for a time. there were no injuries. let's get more now on the national weather picture. meteorologist ed curran joins us from our chicago station wbbm. good morning. >> good morning, vinita. we see active weather that stretches from new mexico to north dakota here. along this we're concerned once again about flooding rains.
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we have flood watches and flash flood warnings that are up in several different areas. in kansas flash flood watch until 4:00 p.m. we have a flash flood watch here until midnight one that takes in parts of colorado. this is because of heavy rains that will fall on already saturated ground. now, we're also concerned about severe weather we have a slight risk of severe in the yellow area here and more of an enhanced chance here that takes in parts of nebraska. we have to watch that today. this is also the general area in which we have a higher risk for tornados mostly eastern nebraska and western iowa. this all tracks to the east. for tomorrow we'll be watching for more severe weather then. anthony? >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm. thank you, ed. a woman is fighting for her life this morning after a freak accident at last night's red sox game. in the second inning the oakland's brett lawrie's bat
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shattered and pieces flew into the stands. a woman sitting a few rows behind the on deck circle was struck in the head. her injuries were described as life-threatening. >> they brutought a stretcher down from top and loaded her on it and took her out. they knew it was bad because they would not have stopped game if it wasn't bad. >> they got in there, took care of her right away. got her out of there. >> the woman lost consciousness for a short time after she was hit and remains in the hospital. now to the growing sex abuse scandal involving former house speaker dennis hastert. prosecutors say the investigation into hastert is widening. they've already accused the speaker for agreeing to pay $3.5 million to the victim 30 years ago and lied about the payments to the fbi. mark albert has the latest and
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joins us from our washington office. good morning. >> good morning. including a woman who has broke an three-decade-long silence. >> he damaged steve, i think, more than any of us will ever know. >> reporter: joline told abc news denny hastert molested her brother steve when he was in high school in 1971. he was the wrestling coach and steve was the equipment manager. he announced he was gay eight years later. >> i said, steve, when was your first experience. he said it was with dennis hastert. i was stunned. this was a man who was a friend who was abuseing him.
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>> reporter: hat tert went along and so did gary met lock who was a star yorkville wrestler from 1961 to 1973. he told dean reynolds he recalls nothing inappropriate. >> he has morals values ethics, and professional approach approach, and personal influence. drew the most out of the youth that he was in charge of at that time. >> reporter: the federal indictment against hastert alleges he was paying millions of dollars to an individual "a" to cover up prior misconduct from his teaching days. steven ryan bolt died in 1995 in at the age of 42 of aids and is not the person who receive thad money. cbs news has learned that the fbi has become aware of as many as three potential victims alleged sexual misconduct. cbs news has tried repeatedly to reach hastert without success. his arraignment for lying the
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fbi is scheduled for tuesday. he has not been charged with sexual abuse. anthony? >> mark albert in washington. thank you, mark. it's believed to have orange nalted in china though they're denying it. the records of 4 million former and current federal employees was access. jeff pegues has the latest. >> reporter: a federal law enforcement officer says the attack against management began last fall. all the hacks appear aimed at personnel records and not financial information. jim lewis has advised the government on cyber security for over a decade. he said china is using the attacks to gather intelligence. >> what are they doing with this kind of data? >> they're collecting huge amounts of data and they're mining it to see if they can find interesting patterns to get a sense of who their opponents
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are. >> like the cyber attacks on sony -- >> what we do is follow ip addresses. >> reporter: the fbi has stepped up its training. assistant director james tur vol says he's looking to hire new cyber agents every year, but finding them is a challenge. >> i'm competing with fortune 500 companies that can pay twice what i can pay or three time as what i can pay on a federal pay scale. and i lose those candidates to the private sector and some other government agencies every day. >> every day. >> every day. >> the fbi has 13,000 agents. within a if you're the bureau would like about 4,000 of them to specialize in cyber crime. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jeff pegues in ington. at least 11 people are dead after a powerful earthquake hit a mountain in malaysia. the earthquake hit mt. kinabalu.
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they have helped more than 30 to safety after the quake. six americans on the mountain are all safe and accounted for but eight people are still missing. >> federal aviators are trying to find out what sparked a fire on a small commuter plane. it left newark new jersey, on friday. the fire was confined the cockpit and was extinguished by the pilot. the plane landed safely at bradley international airport near hartford. the passengers were evacuated. there were no injuries. >> an amtrak train collided with a truck 60 miles southwest of chicago. the truck was blocking the tracks in wilmington illinois, when the train hit it. there were no recorded injuries. the passengers completed their trip by bus. the death toll has climbed to nearly 400 from that capsized cruise ship in the yangtze
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river. search teams are combing the water to look for dozens of missing bodies. officials say sudden and severe winds overturned the ship. the captain is being held in what is the most deadly is iest disaster. he urged orthodox christians, and catholics to put the bloody war behind them. sarajevo is mostly muslim. the pope is expected to travel back to rome later today. president obama is set to deliver the eulogy at today's funeral for beau biden. vice president joe biden's eldest son and the former attotorney general o of delelaware lost his battle with brainin cacancer lasast weekek. an honor guard flag draped casket into a tell ware
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church friday. beau biden was 46 years old. a lot of republicans are responding to hillary clinton's remarks on voting rights. on thursday she said some republican candidates were deliberately trying to stop young people and minorities from exercising their right to vote. it could become a key issue. host of "face the nation" john detectiver son sad down with new jersey governor chris christie for his thoughts. he's a possible republican nomination for president. >> she says you're making it harder for people to vote. >> she doesn't know what she's talking about. i don't want to increase the expansion for fraud. maybe that's what police clinton wants, i don't know. the fact is folks in new jersey have plenty of opportunity to vote. maybe she took some questions and learned some things maybe she wouldn't make such
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ridiculous statements. >> she said there's fear mongering. >> she's never been in new jersey, i guess. >> so let's talk politics with john dickerson. john starts his new hosting duties tomorrow on "face the nation." welcome and congratulations all in one. >> thank you, thank your thank you. >> let's talk about hillary clinton. she's come out swinging calling republicans by their name. do you think this is something or something more for the washington crowd? >> i think voters do care about it. african-american voters have long been concerned about efforts to make it harder for them to vote and also younger voters care about this issue and so hillary clinton is speaking there to a couple of different audiences. and then there's the larger claim. basically make registration easier and have voting open for 20 days.
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this became an issue after the last election when president obama created a bipartisan issue to look into which in some way makes it easier on election day because there were long lines and people having to wait to vote. there was a policy that hillary: ton was also putting forward. >> we've heard from governor chris christie but what has the republican response been? >> outrage. they're saying there is a lot of voter fraud and that's the real problem on election day. not that access is a problem but that people are voting who should rnlt be or that recording are not being kept in a way that let's people know the right people are voting. so there needs to be tighter restrictions on voting. it's not a bad thing to have it be a little difficult to vote because it means those who do vote care enough and have thought through their vote a
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little bit more. >> on the heels of your interview with chris christie, i want to ask. now that you see him interacting with voters how do they respond to his personality. >> they like. his town hall that i watched on thursday night that's a familiar pattern in new hampshire. the voters in new hampshire like a town hall. john mccain utilize thad strategy. lindsey graham will do the same thing. they don't mind the bluntness or his new jersey character. if he's going to well -- if he's going to do well they'll have to use that new strategy. >> we have three more candidates. you mentioned lindsey graham former governor rick perry and former rhode island governor lincoln chafee. can everyone make it to the
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debates? is it possible? >> no. i mean travel is easy. but they won't get through the door. the limit is ten leading up to the polls, which is in early august. right now what you have is a competition of candidates bunched around 8, 9, 10 11 and 12 to make sure they get on the debate stage. >> we have seen tin sensitiven thestage. ststage. >> john dickckerson debuts on "face the e nation" thisis sunday with rick perry. ththanks f for beieing with h us. you heard me say he'll have former governor rick of texas, mayor of new york dill de
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blasio and mccaul. american pharoah will try to become the first preakness winner in 40 years. later on today he'll take on sichb rivals in new york. if he wins he'll be the first to win all three since affirmed in 1978. coming up in the next half hour we'll go out to the racetrack where our own michelle miller will talk with the owner of american pharoah. "the new york times" reports the social security administration has been overpaying disability payments at a cot of $17 billion dollarsover the last decade. there are people who are no longer living. the agency has rye konked, half of that money.
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>> the london mirror shows video of a woman katherine cha pell was mauled to death by a lion. she rolled down the window to snap a picture. she beal remembered today. she was 29 years old. pittsburgh and those around the world are marking the anniversary of d-day today. it was a major turning point. thousands of allied troops liberated frns from germany. 93-year-old norman gose who is one of the d-day survivors who will be sharing his experience in pittsburgh today. texas a&m and texas arca na is apologizing to hopeful high school candidates. they made a technical error. they sent out acceptance letters
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to students over two months ago. that have a chance to take then trance zam. malk how much swag they bought. they're not alone. maybe moving to the automated system is not the best way to dogo. >> that's painful. all right. it's about 22 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up american tourists in iran? sounds strange, but it's really happening and elizabeth palmer will introduce some of them. and later meet a bear who's a survivor. her name is sip dir and she's just recovered from a terrible
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fire last year in washington state. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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and water country usa. coming up a long suffering sports fans of cleveland, thursday night's injury to all-star point guard kyrie irving was a major blow. we'll look at some of the most hurt cities in the world of sports. and it seems like the least likely place for a comedy show. we're take you to a texas jail where let's say the laughs were a little bit uncomfortable. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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take a look at this security cam video from argentina. a man delivering a big load of beer that had a little mishap that quickly turned into something much bigger. i think there were more than 99 barrels of beer there. >> that's like dominos, the poor guy. that's funny for us because weapon don't have to face the bosses at argentina's biggest brewer. the company says it plans a surprise for this guy on twitter, so there could actually be a secret. i'm surprised you don't see people running up to drink it as it falls to the ground there. >> this is a very bad day at the office. our top story, american tours back in iran. >> relations are looming just long enough to look for nuclear
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negotiations that may or may not be completed in less than a month. elizabeth palmer encountered intercept u.s. travelers in tehran. >> reporter: every chance they get, iranians head out to enjoy the sights in their own countries from royal architecture to ancient ruins. and now americans are joining in, being welcomed as tourists in iran. ruth and tom claiborne are from atlanta. >> we are excited and nervous. they want to practice their english but they are also happy we are here. >> we also felt like we needed to reach out to the iranian people from the american people to say we are actually close friends over the long haul. >> reporter: over the short haul, there's been a lot of u.s./iranian hostility. there was the american embassy hostage taking in 1979. and the chant you still hear even today of death to america. but none of that has affected alfred and deidra ross' trip.
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>> even from the people or even from the general ambience of the place, you don't feel the political differences or the harshness of the regime is something that you see. >> it translates to the street. the people don't represent the regime. it's entirely different. >> reporter: the number of americans visiting this year is double the number that came last year. add that to a big increase in travelers from europe and the middle east and suddenly iran is facing a shortage of accommodation accommodation. ibrahim porferage is doing something about that. he runs one of the biggest tour companies here and is behind this joint excavation that will by 2017 become an ultra modern hotel and conference center. by then he hopes a nuclear deal will be in place. so you really are hoping needing the sanctions to be lifted. >> translator: yes we'll carry
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on in any case he says but sanctions most certainly make it easier to do business and attract even more tourists. for cbs this morning, i'm elizabeth palmer in tehran. coming up a violent concierto that went2 82 years between the first note and the last. we'll tell you why, it's quite a story. and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next medical news in our "morning rounds" including the little pink pill to boost women's sexual desire. it was just approved by an fda advisory panel, but does it really work and is it safe?
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plus doctors jon lapook and holly phillips on why so many americans always feel tired and what can be done about such chronic fatigue. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." they make little hearts happy and big hearts happy too because as part of a heart healthy diet, those delicious oats in cheerios can help naturally lower cholesterol. how can something so little... help you do something so big. soil is the foundation for healthy plants just like gums are the foundation for healthy teeth. new colgate total mouthwash for gum health. it kills germs and forms a protective shield for 45% stronger gums. for stronger, healthier gums colgate total mouthwash. americans. 83% try... to eat healthy. yet up to 90% fall short in getting... key nutrients from food alone. let's do more. add one a day women's. complete with key nutrients we may need. plus bone health support with calcium and vitamin d. one a day women's
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time now for "morning rounds" with cbs's drr jon lapook and dr. holly phillips. a little pink pill is one step closer to approval. advisory panel approved the drug but questions remain about the safety and effectiveness. jon, the panel voted 18-6 to approve but there are strings attached. what is it? >> they struggle even with the decision. they say the benefits were kind of modest and there were some significant side effects they were worried about, dizziness and sleepiness and when used with alcohol, fainting. they're approving it but sort of
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with an asterisk. >> is that an accurate way to look at this drug? >> no, not at all. this is not vie afwra. it's a completely different drug and acts in a completely different way. so viagra treats specifically erectile dysfunction. it affects blood circulation but it's never been known to increase sex drive. this acts on the brain, neural transmitters in in the brain and is supposed to increase sexual desire. they're completely different drugs. >> so kwh's next for the pill jon. >> you have to remember the context of this it's been very politicized. it's been rejected before and now it's become recommended for a private on the third try. the fda is going to take look at this over the next few months. this is in the setting of people accusing -- of fda being sexist say ing
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saying. this would be the first and we should hear from the fda by august. >> yeah. you know what's so important. women do deserve a pill to help to improve their libido but one that's passed. >> it's so complicated. when you're talking about treating erectile dysfunction, it's relatively simple. when you talk about libido issues above the neck clinical psychology do you get enough sleep sleep, what is your relationship with your spouse, what was your day like. >> we're women. we're complicated. we have statistics on drug and alcohol abuse disorder. what does this study say? >> it includes alcohol abuse and very mild symptoms to very severe and ultimately the take-home is that many more
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americans are affected with the disorder than we previously thought. within a one-year period about ss suffer from alcohol abuse disorder and over their lifetime about 30%. what's most striking to me about the survey is that a huge number of people will never get any treatment. >> what are researchers suggesting we do about this jon? >> i'll tell you what the one takeaway message i got from the earth kel was we have to as physicians really pay more attention to it be more aware, and we have to remove the stigma. i think doctors haven't been good enough about taking the alcohol history. it shouldn't be that your patient has has alcohol abuse if he or she drinks more than you do. i think a lot of doctors bring their own issues to the table here. people need to know there are things that need to be done. there are 12-step programs medications, all sorts of ways therapy, biofeed, there are lots
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of ways that can help people with drinking. it's up to the doctors to take the lead on this. >> i think in terms of destigmatization, we should look at alcohol abuse as medical positions. this is a moral thing, oh you're making a choice. this is a medical condition. there are conditions involved and everyone deserves treatment. next up research ss new technology using a single drop of blood can find every virus you've ever had. it could help doctors uncover hidden factors affecting a patient's health. >> we talk about the trillions of bacteria. there are lots of viruses that affect us always. they stay with us. some are mutant meaning they're alive, waiting to come out. one thing mentioned in the article is there's evidence in lab animals if you've been
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infected with the herpes virus, that may protect you against future infections with bacteria by boosting your immune system. there's a lot to learn about this. finally if you're tired of being tired here's a wakeup call. nearly one third of americans report they're regularly fatigued. our own dr. holly phillips has a new book called "exhaustion break through." it's something we've all been waiting for. what brought you to write this? >> my patients. fatigue is the number one cause. so much so we're living in an epidemic of exhaustion. so many people have built nice big full lives that they should be enjoying and they almost feel like the price they have to pay for that is being so tired they can't enjoy it. so in the "exhaustion breakthrough," i researched
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hidden medical and other causes of fatigue so you can help uncover what's making you exhaustive. >> what i love about the book is it's personal. you talked about your own exhaustion in mid cal school. >> yes. >> why is it so hard to diagnose and more difficult to treat. >> it is biographical. i was wiped out 20 years straight. ironically it's true. even though i was surrounded by doctors and i could get the best medical care it still took a long time to get to the bottom of it. ily are a couple of challenges within medicine itself to diagnosing what's causing fatigue fatigue. one is patients don't tell you they're fatigued. they may say oh my left leg hurt but fail to say it's hard to stay away from morning to night. >> they think it's normal. >> the other thing is fatigue is almost always affected to mental
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illness. i think the list of possible causes is so daunting that sometimes it gets swept under the rug. >> to jon's point that it's normal, people have come to accept it as a fact of modern life but you say in the book it doesn't have to be the case. how do you fight it? >> very much so. i hope the book changes the conversation around fatigue, right, so that we no longer accept fatigue as our fate and we take control of our energy levels. one section of the book that i have is called the seven-day exhaustion breakthrough challenge. it helps you look at a bunch of different simple lifestyle tweaks you can make from diet to decreasing stress levels to even having a symptom check list where you can look for hidden medical causes but ultimately i hope the book empowers people to know we shouldn't feel this way we shouldn't accept it and we can change it. >> holly's book "exhaustion break through" is on sale now. dr. jon lapook and holly
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phillips, thank you very much. up next a bear cub named cinder returned to washington state after recovering months from barning wildfire. but it wasn't easy. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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a story of survival and hope rising from the ashes. last summer the worst wildfire in washington state history raged for days and burned more than a quarter million acres. one victim was a bear cub named cinder by those who found and rescued her. carter evans has cinder's amazing story. >> reporter: it was the worst wildfire ever in washington state, more than 300 homes destroyed and catastrophic. >> deer, bears cougar cows, goats, sheep, lots of wildlife.
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i couldn't even count. thousands. >> reporter: but there was a survivor, a cub that found his way to steve love's home, one of the few in this area left standing. >> she came up limping walking on her forearms. >> reporter: all four paws badly burned. he fed her and tried to soothe her. >> i said you're going to be okay. >> he came to me. i said i'm not sure he's going to make it through the night. they named the bear cub cinder. veterinarian randy hahn. >> it was the worst case i'd ever seen. my fear was she would be leave but i didn't know if she could ever be released back to the wild. her paws were charcoal. >> reporter: she was flown to a center and then a rehab center in idaho where she found a
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friend. >> the most important part of rehabilitation for bears is socializing with other cubs. they rely less on people and the handlers and the caretakers and that's when they become wild bears. >> reporter: this week both bears were driven back to their native washington state. the other cub was not a fire victim, he was orphan and physically in good shape. the word on cinder was she had improved but no idea on how much. >> isn't that amazing? some of these claws in the front, there were only two but there's five again. incredible. >> reporter: her appetite was also incredible. the day she was found, cinder weighed just 34 pounds and now -- she weighed 124 pounds. after being fitted for a tracking device the moment came to say good-bye. they say it's important to have the bear's last human contact be
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a bad one. so a dog's barking and with as much chaos as possible -- >> crack it first -- >> reporter: it was time. >> let's open it up. good job. here they come. >> reporter: cinder did not hesitate. she bolted straight and deep into the forest. >> come on. here comes the second one. that was cool. >> reporter: the bears did their part. so did the humans. >> here was a helpless little animal that was so severely injured and we helped that little animal. we saved her. >> reporter: and by doing so -- >> thislile spark of life coming out of the desolation. she was so determined to survive. that helped my morale. i think it helped a lot of people who had been going through the fire to hear about her. it was inspirational for me. >> reporter: her story has so inspired that a local author
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just published a children's ebook called "cinder the bear. a true story of rescue rae coverry, rehabilitation and return. cinder has done all that. even scripted the ending happy ever after. for "cbs this morning: saturday" i'm carter evans, cbs news. >> that was an emotional roller cost ter. >> it was. coming up it took two generations of talent in nazi germany. you're watching cbs this morning saturday.
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watch for back pain or any nerve or muscle related signs or symptoms. do not tak e xarelto® if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. tell your doctor before all planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto® tell your doctor about any kidney liver, or bleeding problems. xarelto® has been prescribed more than 11 million times in the u.s. and that number's growing. like your guys' scores. with xarelto® there is no regular blood monitoring and no known dietary restrictions. treatment with xarelto® was the right move for us. ask your doctor about xarelto®. it was a thrilling performance that took generations to finish. in 1933 nazi officials pulled a young violinist midway through a performance in colon, germany. it was one of the new regime's first acts of anti-semitism.
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but last week 82 years after that injustice ernst's son eugene stood on the stage with an orchestra in israel. he finished what his father started so many years ago. eugene said he didn't know if it was his place to right a historical wrong but in playing a bra ham's concerto at least the family and the piece found a sense of completion. >> i love that story. up next are sports fans in some cities cursed to never see their teams win at all? well, some fans think so. we'll take a closer look. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." coming up this half hour american pharoah makes his bid for the elusive triple crown. it hasn't happened since affirmed won in 1978. we'll hear from american pharoah's owner. then he's known as the roast master, jeff ross who's the king of insult comedy. he's brave. he took to the texas jail to badmouth the inmates. we'll show you what happened. >> meet riley dufresne an extraordinary chef who made science and food change forever. you'll hear from him in a special edition of "the dish."
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more rough weather is expected from colorado to the midwest. more tornados touched down in eastern colorado on friday. there were no injuries or damage reported. after weeks of rain those parts of colorado are already saturated. adrian diaz is in berthoud colorado, 30 miles east of denver. >> reporter: the couple inside rode through the storm in their basement before they were rescuedrefighters. a string of wildfires have torn a string of tornadoes struck through giving more residents to fear. drives had to dig themselves out of several feet of hail leaving some cars stranded but they're not expecting any break any time soon. more storms and possible tornados are expected in this area this weekend. anthony, vinita? >> adrian diaz in berthoud
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colorado. thank you. a freak accident in fenway park, boston has a woman fighting for her life this morning. during the game the wooden bat of oakland's brett lawrie broke and pieces flew into the stands. the woman was string in the head. the bomb's injuries were considered life-threatening. she lost consciousness for a short time after she was hit. she was taken to the hospital. a spokesman said they hope to have beater idea of her condition later this morning. excitement in cleveland over the cavaliers return to the nba finals has been taken down a notch. that's because all-star point guard kyrie irving is out for the season after fracturing his left kneecap in game one on thursday night. it's providing fresh kindling for sports fans that perhaps their city is cursed. >> you still don't believe in the manned curse, right? >> reporter: sports fans are a superstitious bunch. for decades red sox nation lamented the curse of the great
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bambino until their world series victory in 2004. >> the boston roeks are world champions. >> reporter: and on the north side of chicago, the cubs' world series dreams are still haunted by a billy goat. >> reaching into the stands. he couldn't get it. he's livid. >> fear strikes the hearts of any fan. the well documented covered jinx. yet with so many supporters dealing with year after year of crushing defeat no good, wide right. >> reporter: -- we ask which city is cursed the worst. >> that city that sports fans have truly suffered the most is the subject of a "new york times" report that has actually ranked them to a long running misery. joining us is amy lawrence host
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of "after hours" on ranked city is cleveland. >> oh, >> yes. >> do you think they deserve this honor? >> yes, and i think had this column come out last night about their all star point guard breaking his kneecap, probably it would have been cleveland and then smaller bullet points for everybody else. we feel bad for them. it's been a long time since they've won a title. they've got one with the browns in the '60s. the cavaliers have never won. lebron james goes home to help them women and now it's just the king because his help has all gotten injured. >> this seems like a subjective honor to win. i'm curious, how did they break it down. >> i love how you put that "honor to win." what does that say about their losing? >> do they look at data? interview fans? how do they make the list? >> i think every fan would tell
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you our city suffers the worst. talk about subjective. but in terms of the opportunities to win title i think the heart break, the more opportunity you have but then the moments you name like the drive and the fumble, those -- when they become nicknames and they become a part of your city's makeup and really gets into your emotions i think that's when it turns into something that's even more than just, "oh, it was a loss." so they looked at the opportunities to win titles and how many pieces of heartbreak have happened but also how many years it's been since they've had the chance. >> how many heart breaks have you had? >> we're quantifying heart breaks, yes. chances. as you point out, i think every fan feels they suffer the most in some strange way. knicks fans since 1973 mets fans, 1978. we can all point to that as true. >> right. but as fans we can feel the right to defend our teams. we're emotional, illogical.
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that's part of the love affair. it's better to have love and lost than never to have loved at all. >> what i think is great about the list is you have oakland and cleveland. someone's going to come out as a winner. >> it's. >> it to see the neighs picking sides, who do we want to vote for. oakland is great story. steph curry of the nba and his 2-year-old daughter. they haven't won in 40 years and they've had to deal with the success across the bay airy and san francisco and the giants who have won in recent years. maybe this is their time. >> were you surprised with any of the cities who made this list? >> i was a little bit surprised about seattle because they won the super bowl two years ago. a half win away and the mariners are great. they've got one of the top pitchers in the country in felix hernandez. i think putting them on the list, though reminds them that they lost an nba team no that long ago, to oklahoma city and
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they're still bitter about that. i still hear from fans who are rueing oklahoma city. >> i was going say. i'm sure you could form a poll based on the calls you get. >> i hear from fan always the time. i hear from fans in philadelphia who are bitter and wear that anger as a badge of honor. and then you have jim kelly who just beat cancer. >> loveable loser. >> able to get his title finally. >> amy thank you so much. >> sure. loved being here. tomorrow is the biggest night of the year on broadway. the annual tony awards celebrating the best plays and musicals of the year. the musical "fun home" telling of a lesbian novelist trying to retell her story in childhood is tied with americans in paris. you can see the noltes tomorrow
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at 8:00 7:00 central on cbs. jim candor threw up the hits. now at 88 candor is up for his fourth tony award in his storied year. that's tomorrow on "cbs sunday morning." >> it's about eight after the hour and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next american pharoah looks to become the king of horse racing today in the belmont stakes. can he bethe first horse in nearly four decades to win the triple crown. we'll ask his owner. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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right now veriiszon offering unlimited talk and text. plus 10 gigs of shareable data. (yeah, 10 gigantic gigs.) for $80 a month. and $15 per line. more data than ever. for more of what you want. on the network that's #1 in speed. call. data. and reliability. so you never have to settle. now also get $300 or more when you trade-in your smartphone and buy a new one. stop by or visit us online. and save without settling. only on verizon. it has been 37 years since a horse won racing's most coveted prize, the triple crown. that could change this evening as american pharoah races at long island park. our michelle williams is there
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live and she joins us now. hi, michelle. >> reporter: good morning. it seems like deja vu. another year. america seems to be watching to see if american pharoah can pull it off. i've personally watched big brown and california crown just last year fail at the racetrack but the owner of this horse says he's won the kentucky derby, he's won the breakness, and he's got what it takes to win the ultimate trifecta. to co-owner justin zayat american pharoah is a champion without all the bluster. >> sweetheart. he's as sweet as a horse you'll ever come by. you bring kids up to him and he puts his head on their shoulder. i call him a humble champion. >> reporter: that's off the track. the 3-year-old horse has blown away the competition. take his last showing at the preakness or the day america took notice of him at churchill
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downs. >> american pharoah and victor espinoza have won the kentucky derby. >> reporter: for zayat, it was a winning day, although he lost his lunch. >> it was emotional. i didn't expect to win the kentucky derby. i didn't know how i would feel. it takes so much out of you. afterward i had a knot in my stomach and it came up. >> reporter: now american pharoah must concur the stakes. >> are you nervous now? >> i'm not nervous. i'm excited. the past five weeks has been unbelievable for our whole entire business. >> reporter: the family business zayat stables is now more than a decade old and was started by his father egyptian-born ahmed.
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there have been legal troubles including a reorganization and lawsuit over unpaid gambling debts which was dismissed on thursday. >> has all of the attention on some of the troubles and challenges been a hard distraction for you and your dad? >> yeah. >> and how do you deal with that? >> for sure it's a distraction. i don't think it's fair to my dad. it should be the best moment of his life. people want to take the high moments out of his life but we're not going to allow that. >> reporter: their focus is on american pharoah, their home bred thoroughbred. >> is there a notion of when this horse is going to show it's a champion here? >> we'll know in the beginning of the race and toward the first couple of seconds of the race if the rare american pharoah is going to show up or not show up. it's crucial. crucial. if he puts his ears up that's his signature. he's looking around alert, looks like he's having fun. >> reporter: it's all rides on
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one race the third brutal race that's considered the gravyyard of champions. >> afurthermored has got his nose to the wire. >> reporter: the last who won all three races was affirmed in 1978. the record pace set by secretariat in 1973 sfwhoo mile distance. it's a question for our horse and every single horse that runs the race. american pharoah could go down as a legend of all time but they're making him earn it. he still has a mile and a half to go before he gets the crown. >> what would it mean for you do win the triple crown? >> a dream. it's not just for me but everyone in the whole industry. i've only been here ten years. people have come for the last 40 years waiting to see this. it's not justing us anymore. if american pharoah can do this he'll be one of the best of all time. >> reporter: the win ore this race will take home $1.5
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million. and the zayats say that if american pharoah wins today, of course he'll be retired, and of course, as is the prerogative of every champion stallion he'll be exercising his rights to collect on these handsome and hefty stud fees. i'm told breeding rights have been offered upwards of $20 million. >> wow. >> i need to be a championship racer. >> 20 million is the more staggering sum. >> that's quite a number. that's going to be very exciting to see. thank you, michelle. >> if you could only bet. that's what i learned from that. comedian jeff ross takes on the inmates of a texas jail. >> look at this. this is awesome. you've got justin bieber here. take a bow.
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take a bow. this is a trip for sure man. i have never done a show for all women before and i've never done a show inside a jail before so this is huge for me. thank you. the thing about a jalg show is nobody gets up and walks out. >> the women liked him but can he do as well with the men. you'll see. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. remembered the choices i've made. to be bold where others are scared. to show her right from wrong. and realized my little girl had become an amazing human being who will make choices of her own. toyota let's go places.
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when it comes to celebrity roasts nobody does it better than jeff ross. he's roasted big names on comedy central from charlie sheen to donald trump and not long ago justin bieber. recently to challenge himself ross decided to take on a tougher crowd, hardened criminals. h spent three days behind a jail in texas. it's in a documentary. >> please come up.
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this is the ugliest police lineup i've ever seen. you are adorable. what's your name. >> michael. >> michael. where are you from michael? >> college station. >> college station. are you a college student? >> no. >> no? >> i got locked up before i could go to college. >> you got locked up before you could go to college. oh, yeah that's what happened sure. like you were going to harvard and all of a sudden -- don't get too close, all right? dude, every time i turn around he gets creepier and creepier >> it's called jeff ross roasts criminals live at the county jail. we're thrilled to have you this morning. >> thank you. very happy to be here. >> i detective expect to like it and i loved it. >> really. >> i think the topic is so far out there. how did you come up with a topic to do it? >> i wanted to do something purposeful with my comedy not just another nightclub show. most comedians do it.
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i wanted to learn something, an adventure if you will. >> it felt like an adventure, at times even little dangerous. you wither going right at these guys. >> yeah. no fear. if you watch carefully, i'm stumbling and trembling at points. i was curious about criminals. who are they why do they keep coming back. will they laugh at themselves and they did. >> you spent three days in this prison. >> right. >> it was not easy to find one that wanted you. >> right. >> how many did you ask? >> we asked many jails and prisons and they're very closed off places. they're reluctant to have cameras and comedians to come in there. but i found the one guy in the country in texas where they take incarceration as seriously as i take roasting and a man named wayne dickey there and he saw this as a positive angle. he took this to use it as good
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behavior for a month. >> they had to behave for a month if they wanted to see you. >> which made me happy. i had a great audience. >> there's depth to this documentary. you pull them aside. you consistently say i believe in second chances. what was the message aside from the comedy that you felt was important when it comes to this group of individuals? >> ooh wow. you know i had only seen like lockup shows on tv and "cops" when people are drunk being pulled into jail and i never really saw what people are really like. what they're like once they're in there and once they're sort of processed, and i was curious. not being a journalist being a comedian, i have found that people will talk to me in a more candid way sometimes. i've done shows if the military. i've done shows in military hospitals and in war zones and they'll open up to a guy who wants to listen. i find that a lot of times people just want to tell their story to somebody who cares. and they did. >> how do you do it so well,
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though n a sense that you know exactly how not to offend someone but to still poke at them. on "comedy central" it's a different story. when you walked into the women's dorm, i thought how are you going to make fun of them and not offend them. >> i went self-deprecating. it's a good question. i walked out. has anyone been in here long enough to find me attractive. and once i made fun of myself, they were on my side. they kind of got i wasn't going to come in as a bully. i wasn't looking to humiliate anybody and the same go for men's. what's interesting is you had every ethnicity every gang every type of person from the white supremacist to guys who were in there on, you know marijuana charges laughing all in the same room. so i really felt like that was a great accomplishment, getting them all to have one common experience inside the jail. >> we touched briefly on the fact that you are a roast
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master. is there somebody you haven't roasted that you'd love to. >> ooh, good question. who would be good? kanye west? >> you said justin bieber. >> he could be a three-part mini seeree seerees. he's the king joffrey of pop. i'd like to do a presidential candidate. i think they should have to be roasted in order to prove to their constituency that they're not above it all, that they're not monarchs. >> i kind of like that idea. >> let's do it on this show. >>ing their you very much. jeff ross roasts criminals live at brass owes jail. live next week june 13th "comedy central." coming up next a man who likes to play with his road. chef
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we have something and someone special for you in this morning's "the dish." the someone is award winning chef wylie dufresne. the something is his unusual scientific approach to cooking currently on display at his popular restaurant inial der al derin alder, downtown manhattan. >> we like to have fun. >> reporter: he likes to play with his dishes more than anyone could dream of. french onion soup encaps latsed in a decadent stack of onion rings. an ancient spin on bigs in blanket. he's widely considered one of the most imaginative chefs in the world. how often do you come here? >> there's a time i would come
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here easily once a month. >> reporter: many of his ideas start here. >> this is all spain right here. and then this is -- well england, scandal navy ya, france is over there. >> reporter: we joined him at kitchen arts and letters, a bookstore on new york's upper east side. what are you looking for? anything in particular? >> on a broad scale, something i have never seen before be it an idea. that could be a technique. it could be the way the food is presented. i'm just looking to learn something. >> reporter: he's been a regular here for almost 25 years. >> reporter: is this the best piece of advice you have for young chefs coming up? >> yeah, i would say to read. read everything you can get your hands on. >> reporter: dufresne was born in rhode island and grew up an only child. after his parents divorced he moved to new york city to be with his mother but he spent summers back in rhode island with his dad working in restaurants. what was the first cooking job
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you had? >> the first job was my summer year before my seen your year in college. i had been a bus boy waiter, and a cook. i thought once this is over i'm going enroll. >> reporter: he enrolled in the french culinary institute. not long after he got a job. how did you get that job? >> i dropped my resume off and i called and then i called and called some more and i called and they finally said okay, stop calling. >> reporter: after six years with john george dufresne decided to open up his own restaurant. almost overnight wd 50 became internationally known for its scientific approach to cooking called molecular astronomy. his most famous job was the fried dish. he cooked the eggs. >> i heard you hate the term molecular astronomy. do you think anyone was
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approaching it way you were in wd 50? >> maybe not in new york. maybe we were the early adopters of that thinking style in new york. we wanted to avail ourselves of that. >> the acclaimed culinary innovator wylie dufresne. welcome back. >> reporter: despite all his fame and the restaurants, michelin star wd 50 closed in 2014 because the building was sold. wiley's father dewey dufresne a former restauranteur was his business partner. >> reporter: did you want this for him? >> no. actually i tried very much to be an example of what not to become. i said you should be a plumber. they make good money, they're always needed and they often times have nights off. >> reporter: this is a little better, though, isn't it? >> no, i don't think so. >> you don't have a toilet. >> get in the restaurant business. you'll see.
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>> reporter: he said his restaurant alder is less complicated but just as innovative like this oak knowmy aky pancakes. >> it's sort of typical japanese comfort food and we're going to make it look like a traditional stack of american pancakes. >> they include chopped cappage, onions flour and octopus. >> the first time i had it i was in japan, at a daytime diner. they make them on these giant grills. they make really long ones and chop it up and it was really fun. i was hung over at the time. >> i love hearing that sizzle. >> that's a good sound. >> reporter: after a few minutes on the grill heed as another playful touch. >> because typically pan cakes have a palate of butter on it.
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and then we'll have maybe p syrup, wores she sire mere and sake. >> i would tell you if i didn't see think would have no idea it was a pan cake in my mouth right now. >> it's meant to be playful it's meant to be fun. >> reporter: unlike other chefs dufresne says he's in the kitchen at least five days a week. his goal is to learn more about food because it affects everything he puts on a plats. >> why do you roast a chicken at 375 instead of 400 degree whiechl do you poach an egg at 65 degrees or what happens if you change the temperature at 75 degrees. it turns out we as chefs turn out great food but we don't know what we're doing. i want to chip away at that. what is the contribution that we hope to add, you know, to the
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conversation. that we left things in a slightly better place than we found them. >> it took you ten years to open this second restaurant. do you think it will take another ten for the third restaurant? >> i certainly hope not. i'm getting old. my knees hurt. but i would like to open more restaurants. >> really. >> i definitely would. i have more ideas that i think would be a lot of fun and people would enjoy it. >> can we get a glimmer of what some of the ideas would be? >> no. >> he's so thoughtful. it almost doesn't surprise me his major in college was philosophy. any time you speak to him about any topic, he's just so thoughtful and of course, it translates to a plate of food. >> i love what he said about his first job. i called and i called and i called and i called again. great advice every time. all right. now, here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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up next our "saturday session." christian matson stands tall among singer/songwriters. in fact, when he stands on stage, he becomes the tallest man on earth. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ take me in, into your darkest hour ♪ ♪ and i'll never desert you ♪ ♪ i'll stand by you ♪ yeah! yeah. so, that's our loyalty program. you're automatically enrolled. and the longer you stay, the more rewards you get. great. oh! ♪ i'll stand by you ♪ ♪ won't let nobody hurt you ♪ isn't there a simpler way
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to explain the loyalty program? yes. standing by you from day one. now, that's progressive. living with chronic migraine feels like each day is a game of chance. i wanted to put the odds in my favor. so my doctor told me about botox® an fda-approved treatment that significantly reduces headache days for adults with chronic migraine. 15 or more headache days a month each lasting 4 hours or more. it's proven to actually prevent headache days. and it's injected by my doctor once every 3 months. the effects of botox® may spread hours to weeks after injection causing serious symptoms. alert your doctor right away as difficulty swallowing speaking, breathing, eye problems, or muscle weakness can be a sign of a life-threatening condition. side effects may include allergic reactions neck and injection site pain fatigue and headache. don't take botox® if you have a skin infection. tell your doctor about your medical history muscle or nerve conditions and medications, including botulinum toxins as these may increase the risk of serious side effects. put the odds on your side. visit to learn how to save on your treatment.
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ensure. take life in. since swedish singer/songwriter christian madsen performs as the tallest man on earth you wonder is he really. the answer is no but his even over the top with tunes and his following is growing by the day. >> his band is too. he's now performing with an instrumental group. his album called "the dark bird is home." and now performing the single "sawgrass," here's christian madsen, the tallest man on earth. ♪
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♪ we were knoll to the world it ends ♪ ♪ ♪ this is when we walked away ♪ ♪ ♪ was i ever part of knowing ♪ with your hands in mine ♪
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♪ little dreams and to the wonder ♪ ♪ ♪ and so here i go again ♪ ♪ i say i want me freedom sure ♪ but i can't have all the dreams ♪ ♪ like in my life i need more ♪ ♪
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♪ was i ever part of knowing ♪ ♪
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♪ it's not the reason for the shadows now gone ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ in a place you don't belong ♪ ♪ ♪ don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from the tallest man on earth. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ase allergy relief nasal spray. this changes everything. flonase is the 24 hour relief that outperforms a leading allergy pill. when we breathe in allergens
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our bodies react by over-producing six key inflammatory substances that cause our symptoms. most allergy pills only control one substance, flonase controls six. and 6 is greater than 1. so go ahead, inhale life, excite your senses, seize the day and the night. new flonase. 6 is greater than 1. this changes everything. everyone needs a bff. even your smile. new colgate optic white express white toothpaste with hydrogen peroxide for whiter teeth in 3 days. dazzle... without the hassle. new colgate optic white express white. whiter teeth in 3 days just by brushing. when i'm out in the hot sun, i know how to hydrate on the inside. but what about my skin? coppertone sport sunscreen puts a breathable layer on your skin to help keep it hydrated by holding in natural moisture while providing protection from harmful uv rays. game on. coppertone sport. hello. we're here in the tropics to tell you about our ocean spray cranberry mango juice drinks a perfect blend of cranberry
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and the exotic flavor of mango. ♪ in a place you don't belong ♪ geth sland breeze. ♪ ♪ [ cracking ] ta-da! ocean spray cranberry mango, the tropical way to enjoy cranberry. mmmmmm yoplait! good news everybody! there is now 25% less sugar in yoplait original. say "adieu" to that sugar. because it still tastes good! yoplait! the pursuit of healthier. it begins from the second we're born. after all, healthier doesn't happen all by itself. it needs to be earned... every day...
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using wellness to keep away illness... and believing that a single life can be made better by millions of others. healthier takes somebody who can power modern health care... by connecting every single part of it. for as the world keeps on searching for healthier... we're here to make healthier happen. optum. healthier is here. we promised you more music
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from the tallest man on earth and here it comes. this is called "fields of our home." ♪ so you honestly believe in me though i wake up every night ♪ ♪ and i've been dreaming of a second rush while the first one leaves your eye ♪ ♪ what if you'd never been through lies young sorrow wailing loans ♪ ♪ what if you'd never seen through that to the fields of our home ♪
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♪ always rumors of a flame in town not by parents ever traced no ♪ ♪ just a part of what we do out here subtle early, vicious late ♪ ♪ what if i'd never been through field finds of sore row, wailing loans ♪ ♪ what if i'd never seen through that to the fields of our home ♪ ♪
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♪ when all falling down is just the traveling need of a wave ♪ ♪ and the burn of salt in the cuts come around heal again ♪ ♪ there was always racing on that crossing street ♪ ♪ where you'd land on quiet heels ♪ ♪ will there ever be a sane time to let them know how walking feels ♪ ♪ what if we never see through
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hello crying tomorrows wailing loans ♪ ♪ what if we never see through that to the fields of our home ♪ ♪ the more we believe in these frozen grounds ♪ ♪ suddenly hunger disappears ♪ ♪ will we fall as we run with our closing eyes ♪ ♪ is this a lifetime or some years ♪ ♪
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the tallest man on earth. stay with us. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning" saturday.
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tonight don't miss a "saturday session" special. >> cbsn our 24-hour digital news will have a great hour on thank you for joining us and have a great weekend. >> bye-bye. -- captions by vitac --
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narrator: today on lucky dog... brandon: look at you. you're very friendly. narrator: a petite poodle mix with a charming personalityar lens the value of paying it forward with her new owner. brandon: do you want me to train rosie as a therapy dog? lori: definitely, i want to help people that just don't have all the help that i had. narrator: but can this cancer survivor who's handled the challenges of life... lori: sit. narrator: ...handle rosie? lori: i failed. i literally am freaking out at this point. i can't get my dog to do anything. brandon: 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


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