tv CBS This Morning CBS May 12, 2012 5:00am-7:00am PDT
good morning. and welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm rebecca jarvis. >> and i'm jeff glor. we begin with the politics of faith. mitt romney delivers the commencement address at virginia's liberty university, the largest evangelical college in the country. >> it has caused debate in the conservative christian community because some believe his mormon faith is a cult. chip reid is in washington with a look at how romney hopes to bolster his credentials.
>> reporter: good morning. president obama plunged into the boiling controversy over same-sex marriage earlier this week, but when mitt romney speaks to liberty university today, controversy over religion and politics is exactly what he'll be trying to avoid. during the republican primary campaign, mitt romney struggled to win over evangelical voters, in part because of his mormon faith, which some evangelical leaders have called a cult. it's no surprise when mitt romney gives the commencement speech today at liberty university, he'll be facing some skeptics in the odd yen. >> i think there's a lot of mixed emotions. some are like, oe we wish we would have had the chris han peeker come. >> reporter: some were critical on the facebook page after the selection of romney was announced. romney is expected to speak out to ivee ivan gal -- evangelical.
according to excerpts released by the campaign, it will be highly personal with stories about his 18 grandchildren and how he never once regretted missing any experience or opportunity in business to be with his wife and five sons. romney advisers say he also will avoid explicit mention of gay marriage. in an interview friday with a cbs affiliate in charlotte, north carolina, he repeated his belief that marriage is between a man and a woman but then added -- >> you know, i just don't think this becomes a hot political issue dividing our nation. instead, i believe we should respect the viewpoints of various people and move on. >> reporter: move on, he says, to the economy. but many conservative christians are far from being ready to move on. in fact, on sunday evangelical pastors across the nation are expected to make their feelings about gay marriage very clear from the pulpit. rebecca and jeff? >> chip reid, thank you. by the way, we'll have more
on this big weekend in politics in a moment. first, a look at some of oregon top stories this morning. the fallout from some out of control air traffic controllers. there's a new report slamming the faa for being slow to respond to accusations that some air traffic controllers watched movies, even took naps while they were on duty. monday's a big day for john edwards. a judge refused to throw out campaign corruption charges yesterday, so his defense lawyers are preparing to call their first witnesses. she's being called the mini monet of the art world. just 5 years old and her paintings are selling for, get this, more than $25,000. why he had is stirring up a whole lot of controversy. now back to the top story. politics of faith. with us from washington discussing mitt romney's commencement speech at liberty university and reaction to president obama's endorsement of same-sex marriage, major garrett. good to see you. >> good morning.
>> some upset at liberty university over the romney commencement. any reason for the campaign to be concerned? >> i don't think so. look at the poll that just came out this week from pew research facility. mitt romney is running 53 percentage points ahead of barack obama among evangelicals who intend to vote in november. at this stage of the campaign -- it's earlier than john mccain was polled on this, who was 36 percentage points over obama in 2008. john kerry got 57% more of evangelical vote than john kerry. right now mitt romney, though there are skeptics been the evangelical, is running as well as george w. bush did in 2004 and much far ahead than john mccain in 2008. that's a positive sign for the romney campaign. thursday that romney may have bullied someone in high school, one day later now has the
campaign handled this the right way? >> they've handled it the way the candidate wants to handle it. i just let the public do that. on this story the public is paying attention. i've been on a lot of talk radio the last couple of days. call ez are aware of this story and paying attention to it. it's something the romney campaign has to internalize. this story has a hook in the voting public. governor romney says he doesn't remember this incident. it seems to me that those who were quoted in this story, many of them, had vivid memories of it. the only one who doesn't remember it is mitt romney. that seems to be complicating the romney's campaign approach to this story. it might have been better to say, it happened, i regret it and actually now in this modern era, bullying is a huge issue in this country and we should address it. this campaign for whatever reason chose not to do that. i think it gave the story a second and third day it might not have had. >> president obama's endorsement of same-sex marriage has helped
his fund-raising in the short term. any idea how that's playing with voters and crucial independents? >> the independents had largely moved to a net positive or acceptance of gay marriage in this country. that's a progression that's happened over the last 15 years. it's not that it accelerated in the last year but more concrete, more noticeable as you look at the survey data approaching november. the president is much safer political terrain than he was two or three years ago. within the constitute yeptcy, very important to his re-election campaign, the gay rights community and those who not gay but support that agenda, this has fired them up and provided a tremendous influx of money, will continue to do that. that's been important as something that was a priority for the obama campaign. they've now achieved it and reap some benefits. >> how much does the romney campaign want to talk about same-sex marriage issue? >> what did chip just say in his piece? in liberty university where you expect romney to bring this forward, he's not going to.
in his answer to that cbs affiliate yesterday, that's move on. the polling data already suggests they're close and tight with the romney campaign and what romney needs to do is persuade independents and they're focusesed on the economy. that's where he's going to head. >> appreciate it. we turn to the latest on a major u.s. intelligence leak and the hunt for the leaker. federal investigators are trying to find out how several news organizations learned that al qaeda was planning to blow up a u.s.-bound airliner with a new type of underwear bomb. and that the chosen bomber was, in fact, a double agent working for the cia. joining us now from west babylon, new york, peter king, chairman of the house homeland security committee. great to have you with us, congressman. good morning. >> good morning, rebecca. thank you. >> what is congress going to do about this? >> well, first of all, i know the house intelligence committee -- i'm a member of the intelligence committee and i
know the chairman, mike rogers s very concerned about this and he's already beginning a preliminary investigation. i have personally called on the fbi to begin a criminal investigation because i've never seen a more tightly held or more highly sensitive operation than this. this was one of the most successful intelligence operations the united states has ever been involved in. even the speaker of the house was not told about it. the chairman of the important committees were not told about it. very few -- very small number of people knew about it, and yet the entire story was leaked to the associated press almost two weeks ago. how that could be allowed to happen, that put lives at risk, imperialed this entire operation, caused the operation to be pulled back before all the information could be obtained and this is literally a crime. this is criminal activity. the fbi has to investigate it. the universe of suspects is much smaller than would usually be because so few people knew about it. no congress, staff member of congress, had any knowledge. >> you brin up universe of
suspects. there's report this is came from a british source. do you believe that? >> you mean as far as leaking the story? >> yes, that the british -- that the leak came from a british individual. >> yeah, i -- that's one of the first things -- if it turns out to be a foreign national, then -- a foreign intelligence service, then obviously in that case, you know, no one in the u.s. is liable. having said that, i know the intelligence services we're dealing with is very angry over this. they don't believe that it was them. you know, we'll have to see. i'm just saying, if it's anyone in the u.s., that's a criminal pursuit. somebody overseas, obviously the fbi wouldn't have jurisdiction. >> you haven't ruled out the fact this could have come from a u.s. citizen? i want to ask you, though, if it was from overseas, aren't we powerless in dealing with this in the future? >> yes. we what we have to do then is file diplomatic protests and use
whatever leverage or influence or pressure we can on that foreign service. most of the foreign services we deal with are straight with us, especially long-term partners we have. i'm not saying which one it is or exactly who it is because this is so classified. if it turn out not to be overseas but here in the u.s. -- again, people i've spoken to, they're more inclined to belief it is here from somebody in the u.s. that has to be investigated all the way. the fbi has to rule everything in and everything out. first of all, beginning the investigation, look overseas, look here. again, since it's more universe, this is not going to be a typical investigation where you have thousands and thousands of people and you have to work your way in. such a small number of people. i think it's going to be -- no investigation is easy. this going to be far less difficult than the average leak investigation. >> representative peter king, thank you for joining us. we appreciate it. >> ra gthank you. on monday john edwards'
lawyers will begin their defense. they haven't said whether edwards or rielle hunter will take the stand. anna werner has more from greensboro, north carolina. >> reporter: john edwards' lawyers tried to get charges thrown out. attorney abby lowell telling the judge, the prosecution's case has holes and they're asking you to be a pothole filler. prosecutors argued there's enough evidence tore jurors to draw a reasonable inference that what edwards did he knew was against the law. the case centers on what edwards knew about the $1 million in donations used to hide his pregnant mistress. in august 2008 he told abc -- >> i've never asked anybody to pay a dime of money, never been told any money has been paid. nothing has been done at my request. >> reporter: but edwards lied about the affair and the baby he fathered and jurors watched that video this week. >> a bad taste was left in the
jury's mouth about john edwards after they saw that video. the defense is going to have to distance the jury from john edwards' lies and focus the attention on the campaign law violations. >> reporter: the battle facing edwards' defense attorneys, how to explain the technicalities of federal election law in the case of a client mired in scandal. >> one of the problems with this case, there are so many sorted details that a jury can get lost and not see this as a federal election law violation case but just a case in which everyone is involved in mud. >> reporter: as prosecutors wrapped up their case thm week, john edwards reportedly turned to his lawyer asking, that's their case? but the judge clearly felt it was enough. on monday, edwards' team gets the chance to begin proving it was not. if they can't, edwards could face 30 years in prison. for "cbs this morning: saturday," anna werner, greens borrow, north carolina. joining us, jeanne casarez,
correspondent for "in session" on treu tv. what are we going to hear? >> i think it's going to be a strong case, a very strong case. >> not only is the team of defense lawyers very strong, but john edwards has a reputation for being a tremendous trial attorney, strategist. i think probably some of the strongest pieces of evidence are going to come from phenomenaler members of the federal election commission. these are people that made decisions of what violated federal campaign laws. they're to take the stand for the defense. that's going to be very strong. >> edwards' quote to his court in lawyer, this is their case? certainly indicates he's confident. >> not so fast. yeah, you're right, he says that, but you should never be that confident. you never know when a yir going to do. john edwards, de know about the money? i think the prosecution established that, he knew about the money. did he know the money was
illegal and still accepted the money and intended to accept the money? we don't have a trial where he said, we're violating federal campaign laws but let's keep the money coming. we don't have that. that would be too easy. >> how confident would you be if you're john edwards? >> you should never be confident up. never know when a jury's going to do, never. >> that's the big unknown, the yir's mind and where their mind will be, also whether or not rielle hunter, we were told she would take the stand, on both the prosecution and defense witness list. what might we hear on the defense side? >> on the defense she would say the money was given as i gift. it was for me, to hide me. he didn't want his wife to know. he wanted this to go on because his wife elizabeth was sick. she had to be kept in the dark. we learned through the prosecution's case, she found out about it. and the money kept coming. even after he disbanded the presidential election hopes, he wanted to be vice president, attorney general, the money kept
coming. >> more chance edwards or hunter testifies? >> john edwards, i don't think he won't. a lot of people do. i think there's been so much tarnish to him, i think it could get worse if he takes the stand. >> it will be tough, probably internally not to to hold himself back. >> he may. he's a talker, a communicator. he may. it's his decision alone. no one can force him to do anything. >> jean casarez, thank you. a move to a troubling complaint about air traffic controllers. a government watch dog group has come down hard on the faa and transportation department. they say the agencies were slow react. joining us from washington is former chairman of national transportation safety board mark rosenkirk. good morning. >> good morning. >> glad you're here. what's the biggest concern here? >> well-being certainly the report that came from the office of the special council dealing
with the rair traffic control center tipped me over as it related to the behavior of the controllers in that particular facility. pthey were on duty, using their cell phones, they were, in fact, leaving their shifts early. they demonstrated insuborder nation to their management. clearly, the kind of behave we saw there was not adding to our safety in the aviation community. >> mark, one thing that caught my mind in this report is the advice from the season front line managers was, you keep your head in the sand. if that's the idea, if that's what things are supposed to be like, how do you even go about addressing a problem like this from a management perspective in. >> that's the disturbing part about this, rebecca. the management seemed to be going along. they seemed to be afraid of the controllers there. the particular individual who went to the office of special council, the whistle-blower, if you will, had been threatened,
his car was vandalized, got demoted. this was a terrible, terrible work environment. >> mark, for the flying public, is there anything that folks who are going to the airport or at the airport can do to be aware of this or make themselves more safe? are they completely relying on others to keep them safe here? >> we do have to rely on these professionals. for the most part, let's be honest, 99.9% of the people working in these jobs are very dedicated. they're very skilled. and they do an excellent job. there are 50,000 operations that occur every day. they occur without incident. they occur routinely. they occur safely. >> in this report, you still have the seven cases where egregious things occur. do you believe it's getting worse? if so, why? >> i don't think it's getting worse. remember, these are cases which are -- which could go back as far as 2010.
what we've seen is a significant improvement. remember, last year we saw a number of controllers that were asleep on their job. that was not because they wanted to come in and fall asleep. it is because of the way the system had been geared. the practices -- once, in fact, the department of transportation and faa really began to look at what was happening out there, they made substantial changes. they added an hour or two to separate the schedules. they would come in and make sure that you couldn't have these four-day fatiguing types of schedules that really were human factor issues rather than real issues of behavior as it related to what the controllers were attempting to do. >> mark, we appreciate your insights. thank you very much. >> good to be with you. actress and singer jennifer hudson thanking prosecutors and others who helped convict her former brother-in-law of murder. a chicago jury found william
belfour guilty of killing hud n hudson's mother, brother and nephew. hudson said, it on our prayer the lord will forgive mr. belfour for these heinous acts. a sad story. three students from boston university were killed in a highway crash in new zealand this morning. five other students were injured. new zealand police say their minnie van drifted off the road, rolled multiple times after the driver tried to correct his course. two girls kidnapped from their tennessee home two weeks ago are back home with their father. they rescued 12-year-old alexandria bain and 8-year-old kelei kra. adam mayes shot and killed himself when police coached him. he had previously killed the girls' mother and older sister. prince william and catherine, duchess of cambridge,
dazzled the crowd as they dazzled the crowd in london. it was honoring olympic and paralympic athletes in london. you've been raving about the dress from the moment you walked the door this morning. >> i love that color. it is a fabulous color, cut. >> teal? >> i would call it teal. and i would call the man behind the weather plan, lonnie quinn, as we head over to him now. >> that royal -- i have to tell you, prince charles last week spent time doing the weather. >> i saw that. >> as if the royal empire is not enough for him. >> i heard he watched his tape. >> i gave a little tutorial. this what identify got, a picture of new york city. you're looking at the hudson. there's the g.w., just a glorious shot. i will say, i'll make a bold statement, i think portions of the northeast have top ten day of the year. not too hot, not too cold. a lot of sunshine. look at your satellite and radar picture. not a cloud, a drop of rain because there's a big high pressure system in control right off the chesapeake, the trouble
spot right here. from new orleans up to memphis, tennessee. you could be seeing possibly 1 to 3 inches of rain and the chance for severe weather as well. that's a quick look at the national picture. here's a closer look at the weather for your weekend. happy saturday and happy mother's day to all the mothers out there. 20,000 people turned out last night at san diego's qualcomm stadium for a bitter sweet tribute to football junior seau, who took his own life a week and a half ago at age 43. >> paying tribute were family members, former teammates and
former on-field rivals. john blackstone has more. >> he's truly a legend. >> reporter: the emotional high point came as seau's children took the stage to publicly say good-bye to their father. alongside san diego chargers' owner. >> from tonight forward the number 55 chargers jersey will always say seau. it is now officially retired. >> reporter: it was billed as a celebration of seau's life, as a football player -- >> it was an amazing thing to see a kid just out of college that could play the game of football the way junior seau played it. >> reporter: a humanitarian. >> what the junior seau foundation has done for the kids of san diego is simply remarkable. >> reporter: and a hometown hero. >> in this town, the word seau is royalty. >> reporter: the former linebacker was laid to rest earlier friday in a private service attended by family, friends and former teammates.
>> saying it very hard, mother, especially mother. >> reporter: but friday night was meant to help them heal, right alongside tens of thousands of fans, packing the stadium where seau used to dazzle everyone with his gridiron skills. for "cbs this morning: saturday," john blackstone, san francisco. >> worthy tribute. coming up, we're taking a look at the skyrocketing cost of health care and the five medical tests you don't need for your health or for your finances. >> also, e-mail addiction. taking the stress out of opening your e-mail at work. >> that's hard to do. >> it is. >> unread mail, 3,000. are you kidding me? jarvis' account. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,
you do a lot of kayakingno. whoooa i'm in a river. what are some good kayaking words? like...rapids? look, i'm going through the rapids. ok. i'll take it. new offers in new places so you can try new things. sync your american express card with facebook, foursquare, and twitter to find savings. that's the membership effect of american express. do you walk into awe museum and think, my kid could paint that? guess what, there's a 5-year-old painting prodigy in this country, stirring up the art ,,,,,,,,elling paintings for
this 5-year-old painting prodigy from australia got us thinking. what were your -- what were you doing as a child? >> i was an acrylic painting student. >> why did you change course? >> both of my parents were accountants. my dad said, you know, pal, i want to you pursue this as a hobby just not a practical thing to pursue so i became an actor. >> totally practical. >> did you bring your art home and say, gosh, look what i did in class? >> after this show is over, come up to my office because hanging
over is a piece of art i did in studio art. >> wow, look what we stumbled onto. >> we'll invite michael rosen up, too. >> i want to see you do this acrylic paint live. >> give us a lesson. >> okay. i want to address that because my wife thought it would be great to get necessity back involved with it as well. when we were living in florida at the time, she turned one of the extra bedrooms into a studio for me. >> that's cool. >> for my birthday, a new easel, all these great thing. i picked up a brush. i hadn't painted in years. and it doesn't come back to you. i put something together that was lousy looking. yeah. it's not like riding a bike. but it is -- look, you asked me one time if you could rewrite your book of your life or something. i realize now thinking back, i wish i never had put the brush down. not professionally but -- >> i want you to pick it up. >> yeah, we do. we're going to do it. >> you know what, you have all this time awake now. you had very little time -- >> no, no, no, no. >> do something here.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm jeff glor. >> i'm rebecca jarvis. >> next time you go to the doctor think twice about yurpd going a costly procedure because you might not need it. five tests you may not need. >> and you know when you look at your outlook box and that number keeps climbing, the number of e-mails you have? you stress just thinking about your work e-mail? i certainly do. >> yeah. i was away on a hike for a story for like six hours this week. get back, and it's insane.
>> it is insanity. >> we have tips on how to take an e-mail vacation and not be forgotten at the office. >> we'll take a close look at canada's new $20 bill. why some people say it's just a bit too racy. that and other stories "behind the headlines". first, the art world is buzzing about a young painter from australia. her works are being exhibited all over the world, selling for thousands of dollars. did we mention she's young? five years old. charlie d'agata is in london with more on this child prodigy. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, jeff. if you've ever seen a work of art and thought, my 5-year-old could do that, in this case you would be right. but instead of sticking it on your refrigerator like i do, this little girl's family has already raked in more than six figures and counting. a pint-sized picasso, a minnie
m monet, but this 5-year-old is already making a name for herself in the art world. >> welcome for you to come to my space. hoorah! >> reporter: her work has been shown in galleries in london and new york and sells for upwards of $25,000. we caught up with her at home, with her parents in australia via skype. and what does it feel like to be such a superstar? >> more great than i can say. >> reporter: when you start painting, do you have an idea of what you want it to look like? >> when i pick up a paint, sometimes i just start picking up that paint and then i pick up the other paint. and then when the paint is finished, i think, wow, perfect. that's what i think. >> reporter: perfect is a word art critics might use, too. >> she's an artist able to put
it all together in a very mature fashion, in a way you would expect from someone who had graduated from a very good school and someone who was very talented, even at a very old age. >> really? >> definitely. >> reporter: critics say her parents must have a heavy hand in her art, maybe literally. her father, also an artist, has posted video of her painting jesus from empty canvas to completion to prove them wrong. >> there's no education. no understanding of art history or of art movement. no intimidation. here she is, completely and utterly innocent, with an innocent eye almost, coming to a canvas. >> reporter: so, is her artwork a sound investment? well, she thinks so. why would i like to have a painting of yours up in my house? >> because it's beautiful. >> reporter: it's that simple, which goes to prove that sometimes making a masterpiece really is child's play.
it is worth noting her big break came when her paintings were chosen for exhibition in london. the judges had no idea how old she was. by the way, that was back when she was the ripe old age of 2. >> wow. >> we're joined by john turin of the crown art gallery here in new york city. good morning. >> good morning. >> what do you make of these works? >> kind of interesting. >> interesting? >> kind of like an artist san francis. you know, i think, at this age she's got some potential. >> where should she go from here? >> she has to have consumers keep buying her stuff. >> does that say more about the consumer or the artist behind the consumption? >> well, the consumer makes the market. you know, so what happens is, the more she sells, the hotter she gets.
you know, the prices keep going up. >> you deal in this business. do you expect the price to climb for what she's producing? >> at this age, it's interesting. she definitely, you know at 5. as she gets older, we don't know. >> it becomes less of a novelty the older she gets as the paintsings get better? >> yes. >> picasso once said there are no child prodigies in painting. there may be in music but not in painting. do you believe that? >> yes, 100%. >> why? >> because picasso had a vision. you know, he knew -- you've seen his work. detailed and was also crazy, too. you know, he did all kinds of crazy -- >> but why is that, though? why can you not be -- why can you not achieve that level at a young level. you just need to have the practice of over years, not decades. >> you definitely need to practice but i think it's all in your mind. >> when you think about art today, modern art, it's very
conceptual in general. you have a 5-year-old producing modern art. potentially not with the same ability to conceive of the backdrop as a more -- you know, an older artist. when you look at that value, how does that shake out in your view? >> well, it covers -- it all comes back to the consumers. that's who sets the value. you know, you come to our gallery in downtown soho, you'll see a warhol, picasso, stuff that sells for millions. we're just talking prints. >> we're not talking too seriously. no reason not to encourage their kids to paint. >> no, because you don't know if you have a hidden talent. >> make mommy and daddy very rich. just kidding. >> jack and julia are scrawling all over the counters, which is interesting. john, thank you very much. lonnie, our former acrylic painting major --
>> our monet. >> after the work i had up in my office, it's colored chalk on paper. we'll talk about that. i want to show you a current shot hot from our cbs studio in new york city looking ought over a beautiful shot of the park. let's pull things out, though, and talk about what i see as far as service analysis. this will show you areas where we have nice weather, denoted by high pressure system and areas where we had unsettled weather. portions of the midsection of the country, also portions of the eastern rocky. the satellite and radar picture shows you everything. high up in space picks up the cloud cover, radar picture shows you where the rain is. the front around the mid part of the country, you need a little heating of the day to cause lift to bring storms in that area. but, on the western half of the country, the western side of the rockies, there is a line -- right here, basically, it splits cheyenne in half. on one side of town you have the clouds. the other half you have nothing but clear skies and we're talking temperatures in the 80s
and 90s up and down the west coast. eugene, oregon, you'll be in the upper 80s, a lot of sunshine for all the folks on the west coast. that's a quick look on the national picture. here's a closer look at the weather for your weekend. >> one quick note for you. there will be pretty heavy storms around the mississippi valley today. rebecca, over to you. >> thank you, lonnie. coming up next from c.a.t. scans to ekgs, five medical tests that can hurt your wallet. more importantly, they could also harm your health. we'll tell you all about it coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday." another day in paradise, huh george? i can't feel my toes, greg.
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♪ in this "healthwatch," when to say no to your doctor. 30% of health care spending in this health care spending is unnecessary. >> in ask the consumer reports" they show five tests that could be harmful to your wallet and health. good morning, doctor. >> good morning. >> i want to start with one i've been to the doctor before. 25 million americans go to the doctor have year for back pain. too many? >> no. back pain is common. the second or third most common complaint. the good news is that 95% of people get better in four to six weeks. and imaging a back pain doesn't help those folks. the evidence is, it may hurt them, leading to more surgery and unnecessary tests. >> too much imaging is being done. >> that's right. >> but it hurts them because it leads to more surgery and more tests, not imaging hurting them or being harmful to their health. >> that's right. turns out 80% of people 50 and
older have abnormalities on their x-rays. surgeons see that and think, maybe we can do something to help. >> i'm one of the 45 million that suffers from headaches, and sometimes ct scans, mris. what do you think about that? >> again, a very common diagnostic issue that in most cases people have headache syndromes that can be sorted out by history and by exam. if you don't have physical findings, sudden explosive headaches, imaging can actually be more confusing, harmful and costly. so, we're getting too many images when we have headaches. >> we hear about ekgs or stress testing. do you think that's done too much as well? >> ekgs and stress tests are great if you have symptoms, if you have heart disease, if you have a lot of risk factors. but if you're healthy, no heart disease, no symptoms, ekgs and stress tests are more likely to confuse than help. >> assist a female i've talked to my doctor about bone density
testing and especially because osteoporosis run in my family. is that the group of people who should be doing this type of testing and does it expand beyond them? >> that's right. bone density scanning is good for women 65 and older unless you're a person who comes from a family or in your case has had fractures with minimal trauma or is low weight or smokes. if you don't have those risk factors, you can wait until you're 65 if you're a woman or 70 if you're a man for bone density tests. >> a lot of people have sinus issues. i've had sinus issues before. a lot of people say, have i sinus infection. i need antibiotics. i'll just knock this out. is that the right way to think? >> no. sinus infections are one of the most common reasons people are getting antibiotics they don't need. if, begin, your symptoms are mild or moderate, first few days of a sinus infection, antibiotics are more likely to hurt you, cause diarrhea,
rashes, than help you. you should wait on that. >> wait a week and a half? >> seven days. if you're still having symptoms after seven days, antibiotics might be considered. >> when you thinking about whether or not to do any of these, what is the number one question you should ask your doctor to differentiate between whether you fall into the category of should do versus should not do? >> you need to ask them, do i really need this? tell me why i need this. what are the downsides. what's the safest, simplest option. one option always is, well, what if i did nothing? what if i waited a little bit. also, what does it cost? how much is this going to cost somebody, including me? >> doctor, thank you. great information. we appreciate it. >> for more on this, go to wmd.com. up next, how to cut down on your stress and lowering your heart rate. the vacation you may need to take from e-mail. >> no ekgs necessary. >> you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ pressure pressing down on me ♪ pressing down on you are you drowning in office e-mail? does it stress you out to glance at your in box? according to a new study there's a new way to make your life calmer and more productive again. >> what you need is an e-mail vacation. the report found workers who didn't open their e-ail for just five days were less
stressed, more focus than their other coworkers. joining us is workplace productivity expert, judith glazer. this seems counterintuitive to me. because when i'm away for my e-mail from an extended period of time -- >> you stress out. >> -- i stress, what am i missing? >> we'll talk about this in a couple different ways. the need to take a vacation is so important, the need to get away. when we're stressed, our brain produces cortisol, which closes down our part of the brain we think it works, the prefrontal kor text. we start to crew up, mess up and feel threatened. >> how do you get away for five days? >> one thing is to tell people you're on a vacation. >> how is the boss going to feel about that? >> see, this is the hard part. there's a boss i was coaching and his employees, because he said he had a seven-minute rule. if he sent out an e-mail, people had to respond within seven minutes to his e-mail otherwise they became a sea level executive. this what leaders are doing
inside of corporations. i helped him work it to 29 minutes, and then we stretched it a little longer. there's a practice to getting used to doing less e-mails. >> that in itself might be counterproductive. you can't as an employee walk up to your boss is and say, hey, buddy, i would like to scrap that rule. >> it has to be a team effort. we're so wired into everything and we work around the world. we can't stop communicating. >> so you get help from the outside and that's the person who has to say to the boss or whoever else -- >> exactly. let's -- i call it an experiment. we have a thing called conversational intelligence. once leaders understand this makes a difference, how the brain and heart works to be less stressed and shows up for the boss's benefit. >> you say it works in your personal life, too. >> i take two computers and two cell phones and find where i can hook it in, but it is important. what happens is our joy goes up, our happiness goes up, and most
importantly our ability to think more creatively. >> some pieces of advice. we wanted to show these at least. you say regarding e-mail, read, respond, save or delete. deal with it very soon. >> and have a system. have a system. >> organize. >> yep. >> outlook or whatever organized. set up jump l junk or spam filters. >> get rid of what you don't need to look at. >> and as we've been saying, step away from the computer. >> add five minutes every day, ten minutes every day and you'll see you communicate better with people and people understand. >> you're the best. thanks, judith. coming up next, are women vain? that's what i'm supposed to ask. we'll tell you how many times a day -- that's what jeff said. >> it's in the prompter. i'm going to send you an e-mail saying you're so vain. >> i bet you think this piece is about you, jeff. "behind the headlines" coming up next.
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♪ headlines screaming everywhere i go ♪ ♪ headlines >> now it's time for a look "behind the headlines" a few stories you might are missed this week. focus groups say canada's new $20 bill shows the twin towers and they might-- pornographic images. >> what? >> these are not the twin towers here in the u.s. it's a memorial to canadian servicemen and the naughty parts are the tiny figures at the top. >> all righty then. plus, a car found on an alaskan beach, 88,000 mile sea voyage. a 12-year-old boy found this last month. in the late 1970s noaa dumped thoughs like this in the bering sea to study currents. women check their reflection
eight times a day, using car mirrors, other people's glasses, smartphones. it's a love/hate relationship. most women say they hate looking at mirrors. >> you look great. >> thanks. i check 20 times a day. on the second day you look fabulous. this is why i come in on saturdays, just to have you say nice thing to me. i don't believe, though, i think guys are checking themselves in the mirror, too. >> we have to. we're on tv. it was funny. somebody actually asked me the other day, i was checking right before an interview, i looked into the iphone, actually, because the screen goes dark. they're like, do you have an app? a mirror app? i said, no, i don't. i just look at the black iphone screen if you need to check if there's nothing out of place. i'm sure there is. >> cleary i'm guilty because they have a mirror app. >> you vain -- >> yes, they also have derek.
>>. >> they have an app for everything. >> you know the app i use more than anything? the flashlight app. i don't want to wake up my wife, so -- >> i have that downloaded but i don't use it as much as i should. >> i use it quite a bit. >> do you have a favorite app on your phone? your go-to app. >> i don't know. >> while you're thinking about that, espn score center? first of all, you heard the canine barking in the background, he'll be along with two others, chef telling us about what their canines can eat, great treats. also, this is an inspirational segment. a team of children -- really, adults, work together at seattle children's hospital to create this video, this strong earth video and it's a video to fight back as disease, to give them strength, to guide them and to make them feel stronger.
and kelly clarkson responded. we'll talk to the brains behind it. >> great song. love kelly clarkson. they have names like idle time books and smash records and on small business saturday they remind a nation of the benefits of shopping small. on just one day, 100 million of us joined a movement... and main street found its might again. and main street found its fight again. and we, the locals, found delight again. that's the power of all of us. that's the power of all of us. that's the membership effect of american express.
♪ what doesn't kill you makes you stronger ♪ ♪ stand a little taller ♪ doesn't mean i'm lonely when i'm alone ♪ ♪ what doesn't kill you makes a fighter ♪ >> true, if it doesn't kill you, makes you stronger. welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm jeff glor. >> i'm rebecca jarvis. the reason we're playing that music is because a cancer patient made a video. it's now received a million hits on youtube. "stronger" is playing in the background. we'll speak to the former hockey star and two nurses about the online anthem, helping inspire patients across the country. by the way, kelly clarkson, "stronger" is her song, she responded to the video. >> great stuff. for 30 years johnny carson
was truly the king of late night. speaking of great stuff. he signed off 20 years ago this month. new documentary taking a look at his ground breaking career and very complicated private life. we'll talk to the film's creator. >> he is a very private person -- was a very private person. also, home cooked meals for your puppy. three top chefs will show us recipes that have dogs begging for more. our top story. the politics of faith. mitt romney will shortly deliver commencement address at liberty university in virginia. and at sunday services around the country, president obama is likely to take some heat from conservative pastors over his endorsement on same-sex marriage this week. we'll get more from chip reid, who's in washington. >> reporter: good morning. we're told by advisers to the romney campaign that he's not going to mention his religion, mormonism or same-sex marriage today at liberty university. you wonder why. wouldn't this be a good
opportunity for him to explain he is a devout christian and christian right, a group he's had a lot of trouble firing up, over the issue of gay marriage? the campaign doesn't believe he needs to do that. number one, they don't want to get mired in a discussion of mormonism at a time when they're trying to focus on the economy. and the issue of gay marriage, they believe he doesn't need to. he can focus on economy while pastors across the country tomorrow will be focusing on gay marriage. they're going to be firing up the base. you also have a number of different activists groups getting campaigns going, increasing the heat on president obama over gay marriage. so, the romney campaign believes they can keep the focus on the economy while pastors and conservative christians will keep the focus on gay marriage. >> very busy weekend in politics. chip reid in washington. thanks. >> you bet. let's get you caught up on the rest of this morning's headline. the federal reserve is seeking
additional information about huge losses suffered by jpmorgan chase. according to reports, the bank reported yesterday that trading errors led to $2 billion in losses. and "the wall street journal's" website quotes a source as saying the s.e.c. has already launched an investigation. at least one senator is also calling for hearings. first lady michelle obama urged virginia tech graduates not to let others define their school by the 2007 massacre or other violent incidents. he had gave the school's commencement on friday. >> when you all are out in the world and you meet someone and you tell them you're from virginia tech, and they say, huh, isn't that the school where -- i want you to interrupt them right there and say, yes, it is the school where we have some of the best academic programs and professors in the country. >> today mrs. obama will address graduates at college in north carolina. here in new york, officials are looking for a temporary home for one of the most enduring
symbols of resilience after the 9/11 attack. the 22 1/2 ton sphere sculpture has been in a park near ground zero for a decade but the park will undergo renovation and the sculpture must be moved. a new site is expected to be announced next week. looks like lebron james will be named the nba's most valuable player today. he's already a two-time star of the award. he'll most likely be given before the semifinals match-up tomorrow against indiana. it is about four minutes after the hour. time for another check of the weather with lonnie quinn, who's right behind us. >> right here. i have a great picture behind me. look at this shot right here. little boys of summer. this is in central park. the ball fields. you have the red team right about here. you know what, its shaded over here but they're taking on the green-shirted opponents. i want to show you what we've got out there in terms of clear skies. certainly, i can show you that
beautiful picture of new york city. but look what we have in the midsection of the country. one-third of minnesota has cloud cover. two-thirds, beautiful skies. this line, that line of clouds, we'll give you a big picture, that's a cold front. a little heating around this area, up around the northern plains. you will start to see some showers pushing through minnesota in toward the chicago area, but keep following that cold front toward the rocky mountains. this is a story. the western rockies, it is beautiful. eastern rockies, cloud cover and rain. why rain on one side, why not on the other? because that air moving to the east rises up over the mountain. rising air, boom, you'll get some wet weather. that's where we find it, in the rocky mountains. here's a quick look at the national picture. here's a closer look at the weekend.
>> announcer: this weather segment sponsored by snuggle fabric softener. let's snuggle. >> and i just love that term oragraphic lift. some young cancer patients in seattle are burning up the internet with an inspirational video. they made it themselves with hospital staff using a kelly clarkson song that really fits. ? . what doesn't kill you makes you stronger ♪ ♪ stand a little taller ♪ doesn't mean i'm lonely when i'm alone ♪ ♪ what doesn't you kill you makes a fighter ♪ ♪ doesn't mean i'm over 'cause you're gone ♪ ♪ what doesn't kill you makes you stronger stronger ♪ ♪ just me myself and i ♪ what doesn't kill you makes you stronger ♪ ♪ stand a little taller
♪ment? doesn't mean i'm lonely when i'm alone ♪ >> kelly clarkson saw the video, loved it, put out a twitter link and that's when it went viral. with us now from seattle children's hospital are cancer patient chris rumble, ho made the video and put it on youtube, along with nurse brittany skinner and lisa storesly. great to have you with us today. thanks, guys. >> thanks for having us. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> chris, want to start with you. how did you get the idea for this? >> it all started with my hockey team. they made a video for me when i was in the hospital and i needed to fire something back. so i rallied the teammates i had in the vicinity and the rest is history. >> part of that history is what kelly clarkson had to say to you. let's take a listen. >> hey, what's up to the seattle children's hospital, kiddos and
staff as well involved in that video for "stronger." that was so amazing. >> how amazing was that to have kelly clarkson, the singer of your song respond? >> well, that was the be all for us is once kelly clarkson caught wind, we were done. now we're on cbs and giving you an extra peek. >> well, we certainly appreciate it. brittany, i want to go behind the scenes here. what was it like to actually shoot the video? >> it was amazing. it was great to see chris interact with the kids, how excited they were. he started working with them and talking to them the day before. so i had my patients wake up that morning and they were just ecstatic. they were great. >> what were the parents' responses to all of this who saw both their children participating and then saw their children's responses to the video once it was played?
>> i think that was one of my favorite parts, for the parents to be able to see their kids so excited and so -- kids are resilient no matter what. but this took it to a level of, this is my dream. their parents, i was talking to them after the video, tears in their eyes, so thankful for what it's done for their kids and the hope and just the excitement that it's brought to their lives. >> and it brings excitement, i have to say, just watching it even for me. it's brought tears to my eyes. chris, i wonder for you, was there anything unexpected, other than obviously kelly clarkson responding? was there anything else unexpected that came out of this for you and your experience doing it? >> well, have time i make a video i think it's going to make a million views. i mean, i was a little surprised to see the numbers keep jumping up like that. but we knew it had the potential to do that before we made it, but it was -- it was just having fun. i don't really care about the
numbers. >> do you feel like it's touched children's lives in a way maybe unexpected when you set out to create it? >> yeah, definitely. all my friends who have sent me messages say it's provided a life lesson for them in a sense that where they think they're having a bad day, they now see what other people have to go through every day and totally are fine and they're having a good day now. and a lot of kids from other children's hospitals around the world have sent me messages as well saying that it meant so much for them to be able to see other kids going through the same things as them and now that they have a better understanding for life in general. >> such a good point. one last question. what were the kids' responses when they got the note from kelly clarkson? >> they were really excited. really surprised. just a buzz on the floor. they were like, oh my gosh.
i think she should come do a concert. >> good for her and good for all of you. we really appreciate it. chris, an incredible inspiration, incredible idea. kudos to you for participating in it and changing a lot of people's lives in it. thanks to all of you. have a great one. >> thank you. up next here, there will never be another. >> get away from me! >> hello -- >> i'm not falling down yet. >> we haven't seen you in so, so long a time. >> yes. bet you haven't seen your loafers in a long time either, have you? >> no matter what he wore, he was brilliant at it. the amazing johnny carson a special look back at his life as a new documentary is released. >> hi, i'm snuggle. look, i get towels fluffy... blankets cuddly... and clothes stay fresh... [sniffs] for 14 days. and i cost less than the leading brand. let's snuggle.
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>> the bucket brigade. >> what do you call pallbearers at cornell sander's funeral? >> one of johnny carson's great characters. 20 years ago this month, the tv legend stepped on as host of "the tonight show". >> he had been on the air an amazing 30 years and to mark the occasion pbs will have a special documentary called "johnny carson:king of late night". >> if you couldn't figure out how to be an adult male in this country in those years watching those two guys, you were hopeless. that was it. these are the two guys you and your buddy wanted to be if you got to go to a cocktail relationship. big ed, who ought to know better, pretending he doesn't, and johnny, the smarter, better looking, funnier of the two. i guess it's classic similar
laurel and hardy kind of thing. >> and joining us now is the film's director, producer and writer, peter jones. great to have you with us. >> thank you. >> great to have you with us. >> great to have you here. after we went off the air, we were talking about this, it was difficult to find. you couldn't watch him, that was before online, and so, mine, i would like for clips of carson that was tough to find. now they have this database you can watch. >> you can type in your favorite. we auwanted to find johnny, typ in nebraska, geographic references to nebraska. >>private individual. when he was out in public, without the cameras rolling, he was not this big permit. >> that's absolutely true. johnny carson was the most famous man in america for 30 years, yet he could walk -- after he retired, walk down the
street, somehow be invisible to people. he was a magician. it was an amazing disappearing act. i always said johnny carson would hide in plain sight. >> because the entire focus was on the show. >> yes. and johnny always said, i want my guests to look good. if the guests look good, i look good. his secret is he listened. >> you pursued him doggedly for years. >> 15 years i would write a letter every year, coming up with a different angle, and finally in 2003 johnny carson actually called my office and said, peter, you write a dam fine letter but i'm not going to do anything because i don't give a -- >> okay, thank you. for not letting us hear that. >> he didn't want to cooperate. and it took me five years after he passed away to convince his family that, you know, even johnny carson will be forgotten if something is not done. >> you spoke to 45 friends, family, people throughout his life. what surprised you the most to
learn about johnny? >> what surprised me the most about johnny carson is how much his ex-wives still adored him. we had a screening a few nights ago here in new york and his third wife, joanna came. she wanted to take the microphone during the q&a and tell everyone that johnny and she talked after their divorce and he was the love of her life. >> what kind of a husband was he while they were married? >> it was difficult being married to johnny carson because sometimes he would drink too much and his permit completely changed. he would become verbally abusive. and this was very hard for them to endure. and it was always the wives who filed for divorce, never johnny. >> you talked about his love of the guests and really listening to them. which guests were banned from his program? >> you know, no one was -- he hated rock 'n' roll music, so there was never any rock bands on "the tonight show starring johnny carson." joan rivers broke his heart.
she was the guest hostess and as we all know she didn't tell johnny when she got her show on fox. she was permanently banned. huge falling out. that shattered johnny carson in a way even his broken marriages did not. >> peter jones, it is genius stuff. he was a genius broadcaster. we can't wait to watch. >> thank you. >> thank you very much. you can watch "johnny carson: king of late night" monday on pbs. and the cookbook that's gone to the dogs. three top chefs share recipes their canine companions can't stop wagging about. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." great! tyler here will show you everything. check out our new mobile app.
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because of salmonella poisoning has some owners wondering how to make sure their pet's food safe. >> you can find it in a new cookbook "the culinary canine." here with some of their favorite recipes, four-legged friends, are three executive chefs. >> hi. >> this is benny. >> hi, chef. >> he's very happy. >> he's very happy. >> what we do -- i make something called a dog broth. it's a great way to get healthy food positive to him and a way to moisten that dry kibble and give him something more interesting to eat. one of the more important things is you can use the same ingredients, healthy, organic chicken, beautiful peas, carrots, make a simple stew. voila. he loves it. >> some people as they're listening say, i would love to
do this for micah nine but it seems like it's going above and beyond. why are you doing this for benny and what motivated you to do the cookbook? >> it's for a great cause. it was a lot of fun to do. i had been doing this anyway, so it was a great natural segue. >> is he going to eat it, by the way? >> he is. >> let's see what benny thinks. >> he likes it. >> let's move on to howie. >> hi, howie. hi, chef. we were talking with chef kerry about how -- you know, this salmonella poisoning of food is a big deal. >> absolutely. >> and that's something that motivated you with your cooking. >> it is. i guess about four or five years go there was a high-end ve years commercial pet food scare and these guys are super important to me, so i thought it would be -- i cook every day, so why not cook for the dogs? this was a way to get healthy lean protein with flaxseed, fresh fruits and vegetables.
>> it looks actually yummy. >> yeah. what have you got? >> a little ground lamb, rice, a little bone meal, flaxseed, fresh peas, carrots, sweet potatoes, corn and howie's favorite, apple. >> i have a question. when you cook for your puppies, do you ever taste the food? >> i taste it all the time. and i season it. he has to eat good just like i would eat good. >> puppy and owner eat the same. how hard is it to make something like this? >> if you can boil a pot of water, you can make this. that easy. >> let's have howie have a treat. >> howie was going nuts before the show and now he's behaving beautifully. good job, buddy. >> no? >> come here, buddy. >> we're going to head over to chef guillermo and miley. and you have what? >> for miley we have a little treat, mexican miley treat because we use chorizo in it.
she's a funny dog because she loves vegetable, but she'll go crazy over this. >> what do you do? >> it's very easy. very few ingredients. you put them together, put them in the mixer. when it's all together, rolled up, cut them up and just bake them. >> they're baked? >> yeah, like little biscuits. made with corizo and apple sauce and things like that. the apple sauce is homemade, of course, from -- i live out in the country so we pick up the apples, actually. >> do you think you can do this with more of a budget than what comes in the bag or -- >> you can probably do it -- it goes a long way. this is a little more expensive but the quality and the kind of food you'll make for your dog is worth it. >> miley, do you want some a little later? >> enjoy. chefs, thanks so much. benny, howie, great having you with us. >> good stuff. >> this was good stuff. guess who we have coming up
next? no matter what kids their kids get into, our favorite tv moms when "cbs this morning" returns. the partridge family music in the background. i have to tell you, cool stuff for the dogs but i want my two best buddies to come in here. i want to talk more about the carson stuff because first of all, i found that con -- it was fascinating. >> the reason i work in tv. he was my absolute hero as a kid growing up. it's on funny because he came up in a conversation yesterday. i was a presenter at the eddy awards. kind of like the emmys for high school students in the new york city area who do newscasts and things like that. i was giving out the awards and at one point i pull out the
envelope -- it wouldn't come out. so i did the enacting and blow in it. i said the johnny carson reference, these high school kids didn't know who carson was. >> that's outrageous. >> my hero in tv, johnny carson. >> that's the good thing about this database online, you can watch the documentary, order dvds. people will have access to it. >> how is that database going to work? type in for a particular episode -- >> or various seven terms. the other tragedy is the stuff he did from '62 to '72 was taped over. >> paeapparently the network th used to air his show did not want to keep the $500 a day to keep the tapes in order. >> that's crazy. >> yeah. they we want to do a ten-year retrospective and there was no file. >> just big tapes this big, this thick and took up a lot of space.
♪ i know she's a super lady ♪ i've gone hazy yeah ♪ i'm crazy for that lady >> all right. welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm rebecca jarvis. >> i'm jeff glor. this morning a heartwarming story on mother's day, close to mother's day when 12-year-old noah found out his grandmother was about to lose her home, he went out and somehow raised more than $10,000 to help her. in a moment we'll talk to them about this extraordinary act of dedication and love. >> that's proactive behavior. also, from june cleaver to carol brady to claire huxtable,
my favorite, top tv moms of all time. the next "iron chef" finalist seamus mullen dishes about his grandmother and favorite dish, sunday roast chicken. we're getting hungry. >> yes. first, over to lonnie quinn for a final check of the weather. >> good morning. first, i give you a shot here. new york city camera looking right downtown, freedom tower right there officially the tallest building in new york city. i want to talk about what we've got coming up tomorrow because it is, of course, mother's day. just a couple of facts. mother's day first observed in west virginia in 1910. woodrow wilson made it a national holiday in 1914. the official flower, a carnation. it is said if your mom is living you wear a red carnation. if she's passed away you wear a white carnation. all moms are celebrated. the toughest weather today will be in portions of texas, now making its push into louisiana,
into the mississippi valley. tomorrow on mother's day it's the southeast where we have problem. let's let mom sleep in. sleepy eye, minnesota, 74. candy town, ohio, 66. that's a quick look for all the moms out there, a closer look at the weather for your weekend. it's that time. my shout out this morning and i'm headed to albany new york. they're holding their 674th annual tulip festival. this year just in time for mother's day. over 100,000 tulips. who's counting them? they'll bloom in the sea of fantastic colors.
we want to thank everybody watching "cbs this morning: saturday" only on cbs 6. heading to the festival, albany, new york, 77. mostly sunny skies. a top ten day for you. >> thanks so much. now to a story perfect for this mother's day weekend. a grandmother in wisconsin has a roof over her head thanks to her 12-year-old grandson. when he heard his grandmother was about to be evicted, he set up a website and raised more than $10,000 to save her home. steve hartman has the story. >> reporter: janice can't say enough about her 12-year-old grandson, noah. >> he is the light of my life. i love that little guy. >> reporter: but this isn't about a doting grandma. this is about a doting grandson. wondered, where would you be without him? gli don't know. i don't know. >> reporter: janice lives in stevens point, wisconsin. noah is her only biological grandchild but there are many other kids in town she considers like grandchildren.
as a foster parent, she's taken in about 100 such kids over the years. >> yeah, she gets kids sometimes in the middle of the night that get dropped off there. >> reporter: unfortunately, even that kind of giving doesn't mean beans to a bank. and there are no foster homes for foster parents. last year janice's house went into for closure. . she was keeping it secret? >> yes. i don't think she wanted me to be upset. >> reporter: didn't work, did it? >> no. >> reporter: why did it get to you so much? >> because she helps a lot of people, like foster children. and it would be more than me that just suffered. >> reporter: noah wanted to do something. but with just about a hundred bucks to his name, there wasn't much he could do. all he really had was an internet connection. he made a web page, just asking for the10,000 his grandma needed to catch up on her payments. and to make a long story
wonderful -- canceling the for closure. >> reporter: noah showed up at his grandma's bank with a boat load of checks. >> restored my faith in family, friend, community, the whole thing. >> i learned there's a lot more good people in the world than i expected. normally when people think -- you ask, they think of greed, but really it's not what it is, obviously. >> reporter: noah, what america really is. steve hartman for "cbs this morning: saturday." we're absolutely delighted to have janice and noah joining us this morning. good morning to both of you. incredible story. >>. >> morning. >> how did it feel when you found out your grandson was doing this? >> it just felt -- i was a little nervous about him doing it because i didn't want him to be disappointed, but he did it. i was just so happy with with him. >> how did you get this idea?
>> when i found out, she was crying with my mom in the living room. i kind of didn't let them know that i heard because i was in my room. and i had a website previously before this. and after i heard this was happening, i got the idea, what if i use my website to help my grandma instead of helping other people. i help other people with this, why couldn't i help my grandma? >> janice, you seem to be very surprised by just how many people ended up wanting to help you. >> i was very surprised. i didn't realize how many wonderful people there are out in the world. there's a lot of them. >> what message do you think both you and noah that got people's heart strings and got them to participate in this, noah? >> i'm 12. i'm young. i guess it kind of surprised
people that i was thinking of something like this already. i think it was just that i was trying to help my grandma. and that i've already helped other people, too, and she takes foster kids. >> what an extraordinary act of kindness. not just your act of kindness but as you mentioned, the fostering you've done as well. how's the home now? you're there? >> i'm there. i still have a mortgage. it gets a little hard but i'm able to keep up now. i was sick before and that's why i got so far behind. my biggest message in this, if you're behind, talk to someone. don't try to do it alone if you can't. >> talk to your 12-year-old grandson. >> it is a great message to end on. noah, congratulations to you. it's a testament to who you are as a person. >> first trip to new york city, enjoy. >> have a great weekend. thank you. up next, they can solve any problem with a wink and a smile.
>> you got everything here? >> well, i think so. luncheon trays, five comic books, four jigsaw puzzles -- ♪ three magic tricks two ice cream bars ♪ ♪ and one cow bell >> a mother's day celebration of top five tv moms when "cbs this morning: saturday" returns. trying to be discreet with my vial and syringe. me, drawing my insulin dose. and me the day i discovered novolog flexpen. flexpen is pre-filled with your mealtime insulin. dial the exact dose, inject by pushing a button. no vials, syringes or coolers to carry. flexpen is insulin delivery my way. novolog is a fast-acting insulin used to control high blood sugar in adults and children with diabetes. do not inject if you do not plan to eat within five to ten minutes after injection to avoid low blood sugar. tell your healthcare provider about all medicines you take
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come on kids, you're just in time. i have some cookies and milk here for you. >> after all, you were my first. >> i was your first. >> hey, mom, he'll be here any minute now. how do i look? >> oh, just fine, eddy. did you wash up? >> sure. i brushed my face and washed behind my points. >> ladies, ladies, please. allow henry kissinger to intervene. >> shut up, j.j.! >> that's it. that's all. and that's good-bye. fonzi, sit on it! >> what better way to celebrate mother's day than with with a look back at some of tv's greatest moms. >> they can make us laugh, cry and help us solve problems, in less than half an hour. ask they never age. here with our top moms, mary murphy, senior correspondent with "the insider."
great to be here. and your number five mom is one who likes to kick her foot on the couch and eat bonbons, peg bundy. >> peg bundy and that show launched an entire network. the mandate for the show was, not "the cosby show" and she was definitely not a cosby mom. she was so sexually charged. that's the thing. i've been to her house. by the way, she keeps that wig in her garage in a plastic case. but she was self-obsessed, sexual, insulted her husband. everything that you didn't want for a mom. so, she was the antimom. >> number four, ann romano. >> "one day at a time," the first successful divorced mom on television. that's why it was good. also a norman lehr show so touched on important issue like premarital sex, abortion, suicide. it was great. and she had schneider, the guy always coming in. maybe her secret love. >> number three, shirley
partridge, "the partridge family". >> she was a single mom but she could sing. >> she had a voice. >> multitasking. she wrote -- did that tour bus, also was -- you know, she paid the bills, tour bus, she sang. also remember that her son on television was a pop star and she was her real son in real life. so, he was a pop sar. that was good. >> number two was a favorite of both rebecca and mine. >> claire huxtable. iconic. >> she was iconic. the show was iconic. that was a landmark television show. remember, she had such pressure on her. she had to be be the first woman in this upper middle class, black family on television. she had to do it with her kids and bill cosby. and so -- >> and she carried it off with grace. >> she was a great negotiator. the character was a lawyer and a great negotiator. >> watching that show i got a lot of life aspirations, coming
to new york, being like claire. >> she wasn't sexual but she had a little twinkle in her eye. >> she was beautiful, beautiful woman. >> yeah, yeah. >> carol brady. >> number one. >> carol brady, the perfect mom. you know, you probably don't remember this, but there was no blended family on television. it was the first blended family. carol brady was the first woman to sleep in the same bed with her husband in like 40 years on television. she was momma therapist. she was the glue that held that family together. and she was a good role model. and she also had alice. >> right. a little help from alice never hurt anybody. >> the comor, thatco--mother, ti like to call her. >> "the wonder years," one of our favorite shows ever, norma arnold, she gets forgotten about, didn't play the biggest role ever, but she was just a lovely mother. >> and that show, was so good, hit on all the right things.
>> so many great mothers on television as role models or not as role models. >> mary murphy, we appreciate it. coming up next, we're joined by award winning sheriff seamus mullen and he'll dish on his mother and grandmother and show us his sunday chicken. and a little rose. aging. roc® retinol. found in roc® retinol correxion deep wrinkle night cream. it's clinically proven to give 10 years back to the look of skin. now for maximum results... the power of roc® retinol is intensified with a serum to create retinol correxion® max. it's proven to be 4x better at smoothing lines and deep wrinkles than professional treatments. new roc® retinol correxion® max. nothing's better than gold. ready or not, here i come! ♪
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♪ ♪ and when the samba plays the sun sets so high ring through my ears and sting my eyes ♪ >> taste of spain courtesy of seamus mullen, chef in one of new york city's most popular restaurants. don't let the irish name. he's taken authentic spanish cuisine, winning new york's time-out chef of the year. >> and recently released his new cookbook "seamus mullen hero food" and joins us with sunday roast chicken. >> good morning. >> tell us about the plate. it looks amazing.
>> we have a lot of stuff going on. sunday roasted chicken, roasted brussel spouts and fresh g garbonzo beans and chorizo. >> how do you not overdo chicken? >> my favorite way of doing chicken, as i talk with my mouth full, that my mother and grandmother told me not to do. my secret trick for doing chicken is to roast it first at low temperature and then after you get the thigh and breast up to 150 degrees, crank the oven up and get it nice and crispy so you don't overcook the breast and the thigh is cooked all the way through. it's a great way to do it. >> you were diagnosed in 2007 with rheumatoid tloiarthritis. how has that changed your cooking and the way you cook? has it impacted it? >> it's had a huge effect on how i view food, think about food and eat food, which is what my cookbook is all about.
i learned there's a tremendous impact food can have on our well-being and how our body feels. i discovered a lot of things i love to eat and i love to cook with are actually really good for me. we focus on that in the book. there are 18 heroes, things like anchovies and greens and good things we're eating here today. >> anchovies, by the way, number one thing that you keep. >> that's my pantry item. these guys are amazing. they get such a bad wrap. you guys got to try these at some point. they're incredible. the best in the world from northern spain and packed in olive oil. >> can we get a shot of that. >> a little fish with a big voice. >> i like that. >> nice. >> the best. >> you grew up in vermont on a farm. >> i grew up in vermont on a farm. >> that has clearly influence over your cooking. >> clearly. then i ended up going to spain which set the tone for my career and 20 years later i'm here cooking pannish food. >> on a trip to spain? >> uh-huh. >> what are we drink thering?
>> roset, a fresh wine from spain. >> cheers. >> cheers. >> you'll notice it has a little sparkle, which is nice. a nice little fresh spring/summer wine. >> that is refreshing. >> i like having roset, as the weather gets warmer. >> you brought an interesting. >> blueberry boy bait it's an interesting -- >> what? >> blueberry boy bait. the idea is you can make it and get a boyfriend. girls would make it and get a boyfriend. isn't it good? it's great. this is a recipe my grandmother taught me. she youed to make this when i was a kid. hopefully she's watching. >> happy mother's day. >> happy mother's day to my mother and grandmother. >> sign our plate? >> we have all of the guests do that. >> good stuff. >> especially that blueberry boy bait. >> for more on "the dish" and
chef seamus, go to our website. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." hey, it's me again. since i became part of that mccafé frozen strawberry lemonade at mcdonald's, life's gotten better. people call me citrus límon out of respect. women pucker up when they see me. [ smooches ] i can even laugh when someone refers to an exploding television as a lemon. [ laughs ] you got to get some of that icy lemon swirl with the sweet taste of strawberries before it's gone. hey, ever heard of sharing? the simple joy of being a lemon. ♪ ♪ you make me happy when skies are gray ♪ [ female announcer ] you know exactly what it takes to make them feel better. ♪ you make me happy [ female announcer ] that's why you choose children's tylenol. the same brand your mom trusted for you when you were young. ♪ how much i love you [ humming ] [ female announcer ] children's tylenol,
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♪ every day is happy mother's day ♪ >> and since tomorrow is mother's day, we would like to say something special to our moms. to you, my mom, gale. dear mom, thank you for showing me unconditional love, for being the most outstanding role model, most devoted, dedicated hard working mom i could ever imagine. you would and have gone to the end of the earth for me and our family. you're my best friend, my mentor, the person who showed me tough love at all the right times, even though i gave you grief for it then, i can't thank you enough for it now. i love you, mom. love, becky. >> two moms in my life, one for my mom and one from my son to my wife. dear mom, i am where i am because of you. thank you for encouraging me, always believing in me. thank you for being part of the next generation. love chef. and from jack. dear mom, it's dutch, that's how
he says his name, it wasn't easy at first but i think we have something pretty awesome right now. thanks for fun, thanks for music, thanks for everything you do every single day. the sir. >> the sir? i told you -- i was told to dot hallmark card. mine is two lines. happy mother's day mom. you've always been the sparkle in the family. thank you for making life so much fun. i love you, lonzo. >> by the way, i bet you have a message for someone else in your life? >> my wife who's home seven months pregnant. thank you! love you, honey. >> charlie rose with a look at what's coming up monday on "cbs this morning." >> good morning. on monday we'll have former governor haley bar bore. if mitt romney's campaign can keep focus on the economy. plus, the women of the "the talk" will be with us in studio 57. we'll see you monday at 7:00 on "cbs this morning." >> and next week on "cbs this morning: saturday," one day after facebook's first public stock offering, a conversation
with its coo, cheryl sandberg. have a good weekend. >> happy mother's day. >> make it a great one. zooishgs so, just to clarify one point. lonnie, you are almost going to be a father. >> almost. a new dad. >> a new dad. >> you're almost going to be a new dad. sharon, your wife, how far along? >> seven months pregnant. >> and you did find out? >> yeah, we're having a little girl. >> i knew that. >> you're going to be the best dad to a little girl. >> you are going to be a great dad. >> i'm hoping. look, moms are -- pregnant moms are so tired, so i'm hoping she's having a little nap because i came home yesterday and she received an early mother's day card from our friend, shawn hennessey and his wife, and she was crying happy tears. i thought, how nice.
i didn't even -- i didn't think to get her a mother's day card this year because it wasn't quite there. >> you insensitive -- >> did you not watch last week's segment. >> i'm going over the top. but i just didn't think. thank goodness i know to do this. >> and thank goodness they sell flowers on every street corner in new york city. >> and not outrageously priced. >> $9 for a bouquet. >> as opposed to spending $80 online. >> yes, 83rd and amsterdam you can get two dozen for $2 except on mother's day and valentine's day. >> you can find lonnie quinn at 83rd and amsterdam -- >> 87th. >> happy mother's day. for more about "cbs this morning" visit us at cbsnews.com.
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