tv Eyewitness News at 6 CBS May 4, 2011 6:00pm-7:00pm EDT
>> from the beginning, family members of phylicia barnes, late wednesday, someone confirmed, the death was ruled a homicide. last week, an emotional vigil to remember her. >> i can't express how special she is. i'm not going to use the word "was," because she's still special. >> it could have been worse. we give honor and praise to god. >> reporter: after months, barnes' body was found in the susquehanna. the student was visiting family when she vanished. in a statement just released to wjz, they say police investigators are not releasing that information because it's an important part of the ongoing investigation. even before the official ruling, loved ones are focused
on finding who took barnes away from them. >> now that we know where she is, it kind of helps. but now we've got to take it a step further and figure out why and who. and to get that person behind bars as quick as possible. >> reporter: justice, that's our main thing. because we can ask about the healing process, really until we find out what happened with phylicia. >> police say they will release the barnes' cause of death, sometime in the future. so far, no one has been charged. reporting live tonight, weijia jiang, wjz eyewitness news. >> once again, a homicide. a funeral service will take place for phylicia in conniers, georgia saturday. to learn more how you can watch the service, scroll down to the story. tonight, the white house is defending its decision, showing the bullets -- bullet-riddled
body. adam may speaks with the navy seal forces who took osama down. but we begin with danielle nottingham with more on the decision to keep the pictures classified. >> reporter: the president has told "60 minutes" cbs, that he will not release photos of osama bin laden after he was killed. jay carney quoted from the interview. >> it is very important for us to make sure that very graphic photos of someone shot in the head are not floating around as an incitement to additional violence or a proppa ganda tool. -- propaganda tool. >> this calls for statements from critics who want proof that bin laden is dead. >> reporter: there is concern that americans will be targeted in possible revenge attacks. >> reporter: attorney general eric holder briefed senators today, promising a treasure trove of information from bin laden's state house in pakistan will be used to keep americans
safe. they are now combing through computer files, flash drives, dvds, and documents. >> reporter: as we glean information from that material, we will make appropriate information as to who might be added to the no-fly list. >> reporter: president obama paid tribute to the military for tracking down bin laden. >> you've earned your place among the greatest area of generations. we saw that again this past weekend. thanks to the courage and precision of our forces, the terrorist whose started this war and took so many innocent lives, learn said that america does not forget. >> reporter: tomorrow, the president heads to new york city to visit with 9/11 families and first responders and to lay a wreath at ground zero. danielle nottingham, cbs news, the white house. >> president obama first announced his re -- his decision not to release the osama bin laden pictures. >> did you see the pictures? >> yes.
>> what was your reaction when you saw them? >> it was him. >> reporter: in defending his decision, the president went on to say, quote, there no doubt we killed osama bin laden. there is no need to spike the football, end quote. >> seal team 6 is the elite group of soldiers who finally got bin laden. and our complete coverage continues with adam may, who talked one on one with a navy seal who knows the soldiers involved with the operation. >> reporter: denise, training to become a navy seal is extremely intense. and some of those hopefuls are turning to a man who has been through it before. >> great people, great americans. they want to serve their country. >> reporter: stew smith from severna park has been training future navy seals for 10 years. the news of bin laden's death kept him up all night. >> it is really neat to know that i know several guys who were on that helicopter. >> you know some of the guys? >> absolutely. >> do you think you'll have i a -- have a chance to talk to
them about the mission? >> i don't know. i don't even want to ask them. >> their identities are classified. >> for me, it's kind of like being proud of my little brother. my little brother just did something phenomenal. and i'm super proud, but a little jealous. >> reporter: 24 seals dropped into bin laden's compound. >> the seal who came eye to eye with bin laden, what do you think that was like for him? >> that had to be an amazing moment. because -- and it's a culminating moment. because ever since 9/11, the seals' number 1 goal has been anti-terrorism and to find bin laden. >> reporter: preparing for that mission, beyond difficult. 80% of seals in training drop out. those who make it may face danger one day, then real life the next. >> many of them are married. they have families. and they come home. and they have a honey do list,
just like everybody else does. it's really funny to talk to a guy who has been overseas one day, about 48 hours later, he's mowing his grass. >> reporter: we'll probably never find out if any members of seal team 6 live here in maryland. that's because their nickname is the quiet professionals. reporting live, adam may, wjz eyewitness news. vic? >> adam, thank you. where do you stand on the osama photo debate? complete coverage continues now with mary bubala. >> well, vic, wjz asked and you have a lot to say on this one. so far, just over 44% say the pictures should be released for everyone to see. 51% disagree. and about 5% of our web viewers are undecided about whether the pictures should be made public. be sure to tell us what you think. log onto wjz.com and scroll down on the bottom of the right side of our page. vic? >> mary, thank you. and wjz is always on. check in for complete coverage of the killing of osama bin laden. we will bring you new information as soon as it is
released. hundreds of people are also reacting to a controversial video you first saw here on wjz. a mother, encouraging her son to fight. but did she handle it the right way? wjz is live in lansdowne where the fight happened. mike hellgren has expert advice. mike? >> reporter: denise, wjz.com has been flooded with various comments on whether the mom handled the situation appropriately, whether she did the right thing. tonight, a psychiatrist is weighing in. >> my son, he's right there. do it! >> reporter: kelly white said she was fed up with her son being chased home, so she confronted the boy she believed was bullying him. >> get up and fight now! >> reporter: and encouraged her son to fight him. >> get mad and f him up. >> as a parent, i felt that i was protecting my child to stand up to this child. >> reporter: child psychiatrist mahmoud jeromey watched this.
>> this is not what you want to see in parents to encourage their children to fight like you're in a third world war. >> help me. >> get up, now! >> i can't. >> get up now! >> he says a parent reacting like this is rare. >> the mother was desperate. children handle bullies in their own ways. but the parents are there to teach them how to problem-solve in socially acceptable manners. >> reporter: the mother of the other child told me her son is no bully. she was too upset to even watch the video. some feel the mom on the video was in the right. others disagree. >> i'll bet you give him a week and he'll [ inaudible ] you up. >> what should happen now? dr. jeromey says the moms should meet. >> without the children around. come to a resolution, hopefully a peaceful resolution. >> reporter: then show the
children they can get along and solve problems, without resorting to violence. >> reporter: and baltimore county police say they are still reviewing the video tonight and investigating whether any charges should be filed. report being live in lansdowne, mike hellgren, wjz eyewitness news. >> all right. thank you very much, mike. and you can add your voice to the debate to wjz.com right now. just head to local news. her life was tragically cut short by a tragic accident. 5 years ago, deanna green was electrocuted. her family and their attorneys are still fighting to get answers. derek valcourt explains, the battle is over. >> they say the city is withholding important information about electrical repairs, made here in the park, both before and after their daughter's death. deanna greenwood was just 14 years old and getting ready to go to bat when she touched this fence. a decaying underground electrical wire made contact with one of the underground
posts. sending 225 volts of electric itthrough her body. >> i'm just glad to say that we're still standing and still fighting. >> nancy and bubba green have taken their fight nationwide. but say their biggest battle is still here in baltimore. >> the only thing we've ever asked for, since the beginning, was we just wanted answers. and the city has refused to give us answers. >> reporter: specifically, they say city officials have refused to provide repair work at druid hill park in the weeks and months before their daughter's death and repairs made since then. >> what are you hiding? if in fact, the city is not responsible, release everything. >> their attorney, bo dietl say it amounts to a cover-up. >> we want to know what they discovered. if they discovered that there was an electrical surge here and they turn that back to the city, and they didn't do anything, then the city is culpable in this thing. >> reporter: the city has
fulfilled all of its discovery obligations and provided all of the information it is legally required to provide. >> hopefully they'll realize we're not going to go away. >> reporter: meanwhile, deanna's parents are pushing for maryland and several other states to pass a law in their daughter's name that would require power companies to regularly check for stray voltage and to fix any problems that they discover quickly. live at druid hill park, derek valcourt, wjz eyewitness news. >> city officials say they are not aware of any other outstanding requests. for information on the case from deanna green's family or their attorneys. there will be no slots at arundel mills this year. the cordish company, which is building a large casino, had hoped to build a temporary slots parlor. the company now hopes to have more up and running by 2012. the sun has been trying to
peek out from behind the clouds without much success. take a look at radar now. take a quick look around the area. negotiate of this city, lines of showers in frederick. over to the eastern section of baltimore county. down south of annapolis. shady side. east of town, now. right around long green valley. and one shower, right on the beltway there, at pikesville. not a whole lot. but that one shower, eastern baltimore county, may have brief downpours. take a look at this. 60 degrees now. 46 at oakland. but compared to yesterday. 21 degrees. dropped from yesterday afternoon. 25 degrees colder.
most places. now, tim is in the outback. there he is. clouds right now. but also, a look at the rainfall numbers so far this month. tim? >> definitely, i can say that it is chilly out here. and those showers don't appear to be heading toward bwi. of course, the official reporting station. we'll keep these numbers for now. for may so far, we're looking at just over a quarter of an inch of rain. .28 inches. that takes us up to almost 3- quarters of an inch. takes us to .72 inches to be exact. and that, of course, is provided that no more rain falls by the end of today. bob will talk about the forecast. still to come tonight on wjz's eyewitness news. wild shootout, caught on
tape. police battle an armed man in a quiet neighborhood. see what happens. he's being credited for saving his grandparents' life in a fire. i'm jessica cart altia, at the baltimore county executive's office. how a 14-year-old is honored today. that story next on wjz. cutting into the bottom line. soaring gas prices threatening to put small businesses out. business. and dramatic cooldown. could we dip into the 30s tonight? stick around for the updated forecast coming up.
close to record highs. right now, we're paying $3.78. that's up from $3.64 last month. >> reporter: when prices get this high. people with cars are making choices about spending. in canton, the effect of the oil companies with their hands out for more, has been noticed by this store owner. >> people will come in to get a gift for somebody. but they won't necessarily buy that pair of earrings or that extra gift for themselves. >> reporter: her gift store has been open for 12 years. they're really nice gifts, sure. but what's in here isn't a necessity, like gas and food. >> people are coming in, but everybody is bringing in their tupon -- coupons from their newsletter. everybody is trying to save money here and there. because everything seems to be going up and up and up. >> reporter: as high as these
may be, they're still not yet at the all-time high. >> unfortunately, we're dangerously close to the all- time high, which was reach maryland immediate back in the summer of 2008, which was $4.05 a gallon. >> reporter: at shloamo's, his customers tell him gas comes first. >> most of my customers, the gas prices have an effect. they have less money to spend on extra. to make themselves feel better. that's the bottom line. >> he, too, is looking for deals. >> i have to consider. i'm becoming a good shopper, too. like my customers. i have to buy very carefully. >> reporter: consider that at a time when everything else is going up. he's lowering prices to attract what money his customers have left. >> reporter: you're not going to want to hear this. but experts say that prices could go even higher. along reisterstown road, mike schuh, wjz eyewitness news. >> nationwide, the average price for a gallon of regular
is close to $4. by now, many high school students have received college acceptance letters, but some students at baltimore's western high school are still unsure about their futures. gigi barnett is in the newsroom to explain why. gigi? >> reporter: well, denise, about two dozen western students originally thought they had botched college applications by not sending transcripts to universities. as it turns out, the school didn't make any mistake. after nearly a month long investigation, school leaders discovered that the students turned in late applications or submitted incomplete ones. about 24 students were initially affected. now, that number is down from eight students still waiting to hear from colleges. western is the nation's all- girl public high school. and it has 100% college application rate. the school principal says she became suspicious when several girls received rejection letters or never heard from the colleges of their choice. >> the problem became in this
situation, which applications are incomplete or when schools have not sent their acceptances or rejections out, they don't make that initial contact with the school skts they make -- school. they make the contact with the student or the parent. so unfortunately, we had a situation where the students and parents had not made contact with us, so we were unaware of a problem. >> reporter: and the school says some new measures are in place to make sure next year's applications go off without a hitch. to one of them is a new computer system that allows students to track the application process for themselves. denise, back to you. >> western has 187 students in this year's graduating class. a teenager from baltimore county is being called a hero tonight, after saving the lives of three family members. jessica kartalija reports from baltimore county. aside from minor injuries, everyone is alive, thanks to this high school freshman. their home in essex is a total loss. but mary and david faulkner are alive, thanks to their
grandson, who rescued them, when their house went up in flames. >> as soon as he jumped in the window. flames started coming from left and right. >> reporter: charlie nicely had no idea what was in store for him when he arrived here at the baltimore county executive's office. >> save the lives of your family. and i am truly humbled by your heroism. >> reporter: before the family members he saved, charlie was awarded a heros pin for his bravery. >> i can't replace my grandmother or grandfather, or brother. because they're only one of a kind. >> reporter: on april 14th, charlie fell asleep, watching the orioles-yankees game. at 4:00 a.m., he heard crackling and smelled smoke. >> i had to tell them to jump. my grandmother wasn't going to jump. but she finally did. >> he is a good kid. we're very proud of him. and we owe our lives to him. i can't say it enough. >> reporter: charlie caught his brother when he jumped from a second-story window. >> congratulations again. and we're very proud of you.
on behalf of citizens of baltimore county, you did a good job. >> reporter: considered a county hero. charlie said he is just happy everyone is safe. >> what i should have done with my family. i need them. >> reporter: and charlie said the only thing he really remembers about fire safety is stop, drop and roll. so i asked him if he plans to become a firefighter someday. he said no, he'd like to be a professional baseball player. >> well, his little brother owes him a lot. any time he needs dishes done or anything, hey, i saved your life, right? >> the fire was ruled accidental. you might want to build a fire in a fireplace tonight. >> it's chilly. let's take a look at temps and conditions. there is one shower across northeast sections of the city in eastern baltimore county. 60 now. northwest winds at 7. we'll have a look at the end of the week forecast after this. juicy johnsonville sausage.
sun came out a little bit. and kind of heated things up. and we have may sun and cold air aloft. 57 in washington. westminster at 55. still have the northwest wind. but it's much lighter than it was earlier. and the winds will die down a little bit. when the winds die down, with clearing skies tonight, it's going to be a very chilly night. generally in the low 40s. now, in far western maryland, could be frost around allegheny counties in some of the neighboring areas. watch out for that. all the rain on the east coast has moved off to the east/northeast. there it goes. clearing skies for a little while. and that cold air coming in aloft. it's just self-defeating sunshine this time of year. with the chilly air coming in on the higher levels. some lake-effect rain. shower activity. then we'll clear out later on. during the day tomorrow, high pressure moves in to the pretty nice day. a little warmer. but with clouds and a weak front. maybe a brief shower on friday
afternoon. for the weekend, also getting a little warmer. it will still be quite breezy on the bay tomorrow. bay temp, around 62 degrees. tomorrow, maybe a brief shower. otherwise, partly cloudy. clear later on. and chilly. 42 tomorrow. mid-60s, warmer than today. with more sunshine. but still breezy. tomorrow night, clearing skies, light winds, very chilly, down to 40. perhaps upper 40s in the city. and a little warmer as you head into the weekend. >> good. >> still to come on eyewitness news tonight. a petition against in-state tuition for undocumented students stirs opinions throughout the state. i'm pat warren. coming up on eyewitness news, find out what some students think. completely leveled. a maryland house destroyed in an explosion. what happened to the people who just moved in. on alert, now that osama bin laden is dead, the heighten
weighing the release of a photo, in part to offer proof of the raid on bin laden's compound. however, officials have warned that the photos are gruesome and it can be inflammatory. the nation has been put on alert for possible retaliation attacks. terrell brown reports for wjz, from new york, with more on heightened security at transit systems across the country. >> reporter: the national guard is out at penn station in new york. bomb-sniffing dogs are doing their job, trying to prevent a terror attack. officials are asking people to be alert for a possible revenge attack for the killing of osama bin laden. new yorkers are sticking with their daily routines. >> i need to use the subway. i need to use the train. i need to travel for my job. so kind of delayed it. >> i have to continue living my life the way -- the fullest, and the way i always do. >> reporter: and the city's counterterrorism unit is urging
lawmakers to avoid cutting federal funding for security in the transit system. >> reporter: some of what we do simply wouldn't be possible. it would compromise the level of security that we have, quite frankly. >> reporter: but new yorkers are doing their part since bin laden's death. a sign of increased vigil. >> i'm worried about repercussions, if there is going to be any. >> reporter: all the patrolling can make a difference. security officials say the best defense against another attack is a public willing to keep its eyes on ears open. >> terrell brown, wjz eyewitness news. >> reporter: now, police say most suspicious packages turn out to be backpacks or briefcases that are left unattended. wjz is always on. you can check in for complete coverage of the killing of osama bin laden, we will bring you new information as soon as it is released. a house is destroyed by an explosion and fire. suzanne collins explains tonight, the couple renting the house moved in just two days
ago. >> i just hear this boom. you know? my whole car shifted. >> next thing you know, we have like a good 20 to 30 fire trucks in our neighborhood. >> reporter: steven garribed bolted out to see what woke him up early wednesday morning. >> the house was completely -- you just couldn't recognize the house. >> reporter: his friends pictured this house, ball of fire. >> i saw my neighbor screaming. >> reporter: ned saw the man's wife and took her to safety. >> she told me they were sleeping and just woke up in the backyard. she doesn't remember. >> reporter: at day break, you could see the extent of the damage. there was no homes standing. only debris. the gas company is making sure there are no leaks. all power has been shut off in the 11200 block of ashley drive. but now, investigators have to decide where to begin. >> the sad part is, they just moved in two days ago. that's really sad. >> reporter: fire and explosion
experts are now going to comb through all of that debris to determine what caused this explosion. back to you inside. >> the explosion caused an estimated $750,000 in damage to the structure and two adjacent homes. an anne arundel county crossing guard is fighting for her life tonight, after a serious accident. mary is in the newsroom with more on what happened. >> reporter: it happened near point pleasant elementary school. the 40-year-old woman was taken to a baltimore hospital in serious condition, after being hit by a school bus. the bus driver and four students on the bus were not injured. those students and three others who were walking nearby will meet with council just to make sure they're okay, after witnessing the accident. denise? >> thank you, mary. no word if the bus driver will face charges. voters on the download. organizers of a drive to put immigrant tuition on next year's ballot say the internet may put them over the top. political reporter pat warren explains, marylanders are still
divided on whether to let in- state illegal immigrants to pay cheaper rates. >> they want to pay the same as residents pay. but opponents put a referendum on a website and they think it's paying off. >> i don't know the exact number. but it's growing every day. there's not a lull, not going backwards. it's getting bigger. >> reporter: petitions generally fail in maryland. >> when we did the early voting petitions, people would say, well, what's wrong with early voting? that's not a bad thing. and other people would say, yeah, i don't like that. but this is different. nobody says to us, yeah, illegals should get our money. nobody says that. >> reporter: wjz found varying opinions at the community college in essex. >> you think they should pay in- state tuition? >> they should. i mean, they're here now. you can't do nothing about it. i mean, if you're going to deport them, you're going to
deport them. but how do you know they're not going to come back? what's the difference? >> if they're not illegal residents of maryland, i guess if someone has to pay an out-of- state tuition, they probably should have to pay out of state. >> i don't know. i don't really take either one as far as that is concerned. i think everybody should have a chance to be educated. >> reporter: the first batch of signatures is due at the end of this month. reporting from essex, baltimore county, i'm pat warren, back to you on television hill. >> more than 8,000 signatures are required in that first batch to keep the drive going. residents at towson university. veteran newsman scott bailey. since yesterday, cbs news announced that he will take over the cbs evening news for katie couric june 6th. time now for a quick look at some of the stories you'll find in the baltimore sun.
assessing how gregg bernstein did in his first case as baltimore state attorney. and more on the nba draft and what it means if are the terps' basketball team. when, if ever, is it appropriate to nap at work? for these stories and more, read the baltimore sun. and remember to look for the updated forecast, from wjz's first warning weather team. >> gotta read about that napping part. when it comes to food labeling, one of the areas is the meat aisle. consumers are bombarded with labels. manuel gallegus explains what they mean and found a growing trend at the butcher counter. >> reporter: a trip to the meat aisle can feel like an iq test. everything has labels. but what do i -- do they actually mean? >> you have a right to know. this is fuel you're putting into your body. >> free range may sound pleasant. but by law, it only means the animals have access to the outdoors. that could mean an opening in
the barn. >> they're all going to peck at one another. and you can shut it after five minutes and then legally call all of those chickens free range. >> reporter: on the other hand, organic carries clout. it's government-certified. it means no hor moan -- hormones and a strict, organic diet for them. grass is the natural food for cows. but unless the label says 100% grass fed, the cows are likely fattened up with grain, which may contain antibiotics. as for this, natural only means no artificial colors are added. >> reporter: questions are coming up more and more at the butcher counter. >> reporter: which is changing the way some grocery stores are doing business. like whole foods which uses a five-grade rating system. steaks and chops are more expensive, but consumers are buying. >> our goal is to change the
world. to get everybody in the industry to start looking at animal welfare and treat animals right. >> reporter: shoppersshoppers have more choices than ever. the trick is figuring out which ones matter to you. manuel gallegus, wjz eyewitness news. >> very interesting. still to come. dangerous waters. see what happens to an elderly woman trapped by flooding in the south. the trial for dr. conrad murray was delayed again. bob turk, first warning weather center. warmer by the weekend. i'll have the exclusive first warning five-day forecast. and wjz 13 is always on. here are the top stories on wjz.com. at this hour. for updates on all the day's news, and the updated forecast any time, log onto wjz.com.
thousands of acres of land. kendis gibson reports for wjz. >> reporter: the national guard raced to save a 93-year-old woman when floodwaters washed out this missouri road. one of the guardsmen pulled her out of her sinking car and brought her to safety. residents are evacuating all along the mississippi river in missouri and southern illinois, as the water rises. hundreds have gone to local shelters. >> it was a spur of the moment thing. wasn't nobody prepared for this at all. >> caiba ellis and her child are from illinois. this is what the area near carrow looked like before the levee breaked. and this is what it looked like now. >> reporter: the immediate threat it over. -- is over. but the worst could be ahead for people living downstream. >> reporter: army engineers say more levee blasts may be necessary. >> reporter: days of rain are pushing the mississippi to record levels.
>> reporter: the rising waters are now heading south. some towns are bracing for what could be the worst flooding since the 1930s. residents are loading up sandbags. >> prepare for the worst and hope for the best. the river is expected to crest in memphis, tennessee, a week from today. kendis gibson, wjz eyewitness news. >> the federal government is promising aid to farmers after the intentional breach. a delay has been granted in the trial for michael jackson's doctor. they said they needed more time to prepare for the prosecution witness list. the trial will now start september 8th, with jury selection. katie couric has a preview of what's coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. inside the raid that killed osama bin laden, we'll have new details. plus, why president obama says he won't release images of the body. we'll have those stories and
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a live look outside. meteorologist tim williams and bob turk. >> halfway there, indeed. it got a little breezy out here. temperatures are going to drop down to about the 42-degree range tonight. and that's where we start tomorrow. there is a frost advisory in effect for garrett or allegheny county tonight, until tomorrow morning. tomorrow, we'll go right up to the mid-50s and the overnight lows back down to about 49 degrees. and for the next five days, including your mother's day weekend, we send it in to bob. down in the low 40s. 40 tomorrow night. 66 tomorrow, with sun and clouds. chance of a brief shower friday afternoon. slight chance, 67. 72 on saturday. another slight chance of a shower on sunday. 71 and 72. temperatures getting this close to normal. with partly cloudy skies here early next week. denise? >> thank you, bob. still to come tonight.
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a personal decision. we talk about staying in school. it's not always the rule, though. terps player now on his way out. williams did announce today, he is leaving school to enter the nba. maryland's big man in the middle makes the big leap to pro bowl after two seasons. this past year, he did earn honorable mention all american, averaging 17 points, 12 rebounds a game. williams' decision to leave is risky. the nba is poised for a lockout. only first-round draft picks gets guaranteed contracts. williams could be a guaranteed selection. to baseball, roberts is back in the lineup. vladimir guerrero is not in the starting lineup. buck showalter and the birds look to bounce back after an extra-inning loss in kc light night. a pitch that is ripped by the
royal jeff van cure, tied it in the 6th inning. still tied in the tenth. and he comes through it with a fly ball to right field. nick more cakeis gets the catch. that's how it ended a 6-5, kc victory. second straight loss to the o's. jake arieta, starting pitcher for the o's. the bull pen has been taxed on this road trip. kyle davies is the starter. now has ruth scott batting for him. game time, 8:10, you can see it on masn 2. watch baseball enough, you never know what you might see. brandon phelps with a play for the all-time highlight reel. he'll slip the ball through his legs. got to see it in slow mo to appreciate it. spontaneous toss with no time to spare. they bounced back to beat the
astros this afternoon. horse racing's triple crown. with the running of the kentucky derby. but today, there is pause to remember long-time trainer nancy albert, who has passed away. alberts did it all. the owner suffered a stroke last night, died last night at georgetown medical center. show owned and trained 2002 and 2003 preakness. albert is just one of those who is female. she had a farm in sykesville, where she said her son loved nothing more than to see her son. nancy alberts was 65 years old. at churchill downs, the 137th kentucky derby. full field. a random draw of numbers. the favorite will start out of the number 8 gate. it's nick dito, dialed in. he's been named the morning light favorite. dialed in. uncle mo is the second favorite.
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finally tonight, call it a going away present for people passing through one hungarian airport. a company has set up a vending machine to give flyers one last taste of the shnaps brandy before they leave. not hard to see why the machine is so popular. all of those shots come in crystal glass. that's strong, lady. it's free, bob. >> reason to go to hungary. >> that flight goes by just like that. >> that's it for tonight, everyone. we'll be back at 11:00. i'm vic carter. >> thanks for watching wjz, maryland's news station.
of his bode, you will not see them. >> couric: i'm katie couric. also tonight, follow the terror trail, phone numbers seized from bin laden's compound, where will it all lead? one squeak after deadly tornadoeses tore through the south, the search continues forr survivors. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. president obama as we just heard has decided not to release photographs of o b