tv CBS Overnight News CBS April 25, 2016 3:05am-4:00am EDT
pressing her on poll gee changes instead. jeff, he urged her to support a tax on car been emissions to curb climate change. now bring in cbs news elections director, anthony salvonto in d.c. with donald trump up in pennsylvania and up in indiana, how are voters feeling right now? >> well, some sense of inevitablility is creeping in, jeff. most in indiana they thing donald trump will be the likely nominee include half of ted cruz's voters. the key here is following expected wins in pennsylvania and elsewhere on tuesday, then, indiana, the following week, was touted as one of the last places that the stop trump forces could make a stand. but he is up there too. >> what does that do for trump's delegate math?
get him closer to clinching? >> it will keep him on path. he now has a clear sight line to the nomination. if he does well it will put him in a position to clinch. still, not until we get near the end of the process in june. >> on the democratic side. anthony things appear to look good for hillary clinton how do voters feel on that side? >> there is also a feeling among democrats, clinton is the likely nominee. bernie sanders' voters strongly support him. they say he is having a positive effect, that he is pushing hillary clinton toward more of the progressive policies that they want. jeff. >> anthony salvanto, thank you very much. >> thank you. >> federal agents came under fire in kansas this weekend. at least three were hit, two u.s. marshals and fbi agent. shot looking for a suspect at a motel in topeka. the agents are expected to be okay. >> an 18-year-old who opened fire at a wisconsin prom last night has died.
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late today officials called killings of eight members of an ohio family friday a preplanned execution. the manhunt continues in southern ohio for who ever is responsible. and tonight david begnaud is in pike county, ohio. >> reporter: law enforcement finished collecting evidence at the homes where the killings took place to. night crews are searching the wooded area around the properties. ohio attorney general mike dewine is leading the investigation. do you think the perpetrator was a stranger to the family or think the individual was a known to the victims? >> you know i think we should not speculate about whether or not the assailant or assailants were known to the family or were not.
>> reporter: the sheriff says the killer may have had help. >> you have multiple crime scenes. you have eight people in a family that were murdered. in four different locations. >> reporter: some victims apparently put up a fight. others were shot dead in their sleep. all suffered gunshot wound to the head according to authorities. the surviving members of the family have been warned they are the only apparent targets. >> there has been no other family targeted in the county but them. eight members of the family. i told them, we would be there if they needed anything. i told them to be armed. >> reporter: at the dogwood festival downtown this afternoon the crowd was smaller than usual. courtney boyar came with her infant. >> people are scared to come out. what if that person who shot all those people is running around here.
you don't know who it is or what they're capable of doing. >> brandy thieabalt grew up around the victims. she is nervous. >> uncomfortable. sad. just on edge. just waiting for something else to happen. >> reporter: seven of the eight autopsies have already been completed. the final autopsy will happen tomorrow. jeff the attorney general said this afternoon there were three marijuana grow operations found at the crime scenes. the attorney general says drug activity and gang activity are considered as possible motives. but nothing is certain as of right now. >> david begnaud, thank you. >> explosive fire destroyed a large apartment complex under construction in gilbert, arizona jut -- outside the phoenix. >> reporter: from a helicopter you could see the fire from miles away. the national weather service tweeted smoke was picked up by weather radar. at least 120 firefighters responded. >> because of the wind, extremely fast.
the flames felt like i was getting a tan. >> reporter: it happened just after 6:00 last night at an apartment complex under construction. causing exposed wood from 17 buildings to burn fast. heavy wind gusts sprd the flames to neighboring homes forcing evacuation of at least 100 people. three firefighters had to be treated for smoke inhalation. one fire fighter suffered burns to his hands. captain gary hilldebrandt. >> we had fire units that had to move their trucks to the east because the fire was rapidly approaching their trucks. and, kind of -- an overwhelming the firefighters. >> reporter: today fire investigators combed through debris, while police still had the area blocked off. those who were evacuated are being allowed back into their homes tonight. jeff, because the fire covered such a large area, it could be days before fire investigators determine a cause. >> thank you. the fire danger is not limited to arizona. for more on this we turn to wbz meteorologist pamela gardner. pamela. >> jeff, the northeast has also been dealing with red flag warnings and enhanced fire danger the last couple of dates.
especially going into tomorrow, too, also going to be a dry day. but the southwestern u.s., dealing with red flag warnings, fire weather watches, as well as advisories out for monday. - any wildfires that develop could spread quickly. >> meanwhile, in the midwest, looking at a very active weather week. >> the midwest to the plains severe weather threats tonight. and into tuesday. forecast models hinting at potential for severe weather outbreak. we have a couple systems. the second system is one that we are focused on. developing across the pacific northwest. as you can see, get into tuesday night. potential for scattered, severe thunderstorms. and the threat for damaging wind, large hail and potential for some tornados too. jeff. >> pamela gardner. thank you. a small private farewell to prince this weekend. after the singer's remains were cremated. friend and family gathered at his estate outside minneapolis
yesterday to celebrate his life. the hometown celebration is still going. >> reporter: through the storm clouds, the sounds of prince rang out from minneapolis city hall tower bells. for a half-hour, the bells played the hometown superstar's hits like 1999. under umbrellas, fans like steven young listened and reflected on his legacy. >> it's an emotional moment. i think this helps make us start to understand that actually, that he is actually gone. >> reporter: at the hall that prince attended. friend and musician, larry graham who introduced him to the faith was emotional. elder jim lundstrom says the rock star was an active member of faith even going door to door handing out pamphlets. >> he was a brother. spiritual brother. of course there is sadness. >> reporter: prince's remains were cremated friday. family and friends, sheila e, held a private funeral at his paisley park home saturday night. week of remembrance for prince
rogers nelson. in brooklyn last night. bruce springsteen opened his show by playing purple rain. >> times have changed. styles have come and gone. no matter what prince is never not been cool. nbc "saturday night live" aired a special tribute show. the show included a never before seen video of prince performing at the show's 40th anniversary after party. amc movie theaters across the country are playing prince's movie purple rain. eric clapton's facebook tribute he wrote the movie helped him write his song "holy mother" and called prince a light in the darkness. there was fear there would not be a public memorial. the family says there is one in the works. fans are paying tribute by buying his music. jeff, since his death, prince's songs are now topping billboard charts. and the top ten songs on itunes are all prince songs.
>> thank you. up next, an historic flight to california without a drop of fuel. and wind whips up chaos at a track meet. when the "cbs overnight news" continues. crisp bubbles. well, thanks anyway. lipton sparkling iced tea! garden party for her birthday. a fabulous so i mowed the lawn, put up all the decorations. i thought i got everything. almost everything! you know, 1 in 10 houses could get hit by a septic disaster, and a bill of up to $13,000. but for only $7 a month, rid-x is scientifically proven to break down waste, helping you avoid a septic disaster. rid-x. the #1 brand used by septic professionals in their own tanks.
hawaii to california's silicon valley. and the trip isn't over. here is chris martinez. >> reporter: after 62 hours in the air, nonstop, the solar impulse ii passed over the golden gate bridge before gently gliding back to earth. [ applause ] >> good morning, california! >> reporter: lone pilot bertrand piccard described his experience hours before touching down. >> the view is gorgeous. >> reporter: the experimental aircraft runs entirely on solar power. the wings which stretch wider than a boeing 747 are covered with 17,000 solar cells. they constantly recharge the plane's batteries allowing it to travel up to 60 miles per hour during the day. holding enough charge to continue to fly at night. >> achieve the impossible. that we can fly longer without fuel than with fuel. >> reporter: the solar impulse ii began its journey over a year ago. first taking off in abu dhabi. now made nine separate flights in an attempt to circle the globe.
but there have been complications along the way. after landing in hawaii last summer, the aircraft was grounded for nearly ten months because of heat damage to the battery system. the plane finally took to the skies again last week prompting a call to the cockpit on earth day from the headquarters of the united nations. >> you look like an astronaut in the moon. >> what you are doing today in new york -- signing the climate agreement -- the paris climate agreement is more than protecting the environment, it is the launch of the clean technology revolution. >> reporter: from california, the plane will head to new york before attempting to cross the atlantic and finally complete its voyage. >> the story is not finished, huh? >> reporter: a story that could one day change the way we fly. chris martinez, cbs news, los angeles. up next here, lights out for real. at a playoff game today.
doc adams was the author. also the game's first shortstop. a dark day in memphis. due to a power surge in the second quarter of today's nba playoff game, grizzlies/spurs. the lights went out in the arena. the game was delayed 20 minutes. san antonio won, sweeping memphis out of the playoffs. the london marathon held today with participants from all over the world and beyond. british astronaut tim peak joined in from the international space station, running 26.2 miles on a treadmill while looking at a simulation of london streets on an ipad. his time, 3:35. at a california track meet this weekend it was the spectator whose were off and running. a gust of wind picked up tents and sent them flying. a scary moment. but no one was hurt there. still ahead here tonight, a teenager who lost his home in war find a new one.
p?p?o?gv we close tonight with the story of a teenage migrant whose journey we have been following since last summer. he never thought he would be making apple pancakes in a german high school. but in his short 16 years of life he didn't think he would have to flee the war in syria either. now, one in ten students here is a migrant. almost all were young men
>> i miss my family. you know, it's been about four months since i have seen my parents. i think about like when will this be over. >> reporter: the war. >> yeah. >> reporter: we first met him in greece after he survived the treacherous crossing where so many had drowned. we bumped into him again on a crowded train from austria. and then again, when he first arrived in germany. home sick and tired. >> what's a normal life to you, what does it mean? >> you have a home. you go to school. you come back with your mom cooking. yelling at you. >> reporter: he changed a bit since we last saw him. >> you got your braces off? >> yeah. >> reporter: he still doesn't know when he will see his family again. new german law makes reunions more difficult. >> reporter: you text, call? >> yeah, i text them the they miss me a lot. me too. >> reporter: he said he knows germany's welcome is wearing thin. and he was
far. he lives in a dorm that he shares with other migrants, this is only meant to be a temporary shelter while they find him a more permanent home. >> i want to of course complete my school, you know, and start at a university. >> reporter: you are going to go straight through? >> yeah, all the way. >> reporter: it may not be home, but he has found in germany the one thing syria can no longer offer. a future. that's the overnight news for this monday morning. for some of you the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city. i'm jeff glor.
welcome to the "cbs overnight news." i'm jeff glor. five states in the northeast hold primaries tomorrow. democrats and republicans will vote in connecticut, rhode island, delaware, maryland and pennsylvania. a total of 556 delegates are up for grabs. our new battleground tracker poll shows front-runner donald trump far ahead in pennsylvania. the biggest prize of the night. trump at 49%, followed by texas senator ted cruz at 26%, and ohio governor john kasich with 22%. kasich appeared on face the nation to discuss upcoming primary battles and his decision to start vetting possible runningmates. >> the club for growth is running an ad they say because
you have so few delegates. that a vote for you is really a vote for donald trump. what's your response to that ad? >> first of all, they're working a -- aggressively against me. because they're for somebody else. secondly, a vote for cruz or trump is frankly a vote for hillary clinton. i have new numbers out of new hampshire. let me tell you -- hillary is at 50. trump at 31. hillary at 48. cruz at 34. and then the third match up -- hillary is at 36. john kasich is at 50. what is really amazing. they surveyed voters in new hampshire who voted in the republican primary which trump won where i finished second to. day, according to this poll, i lead donald trump 26-22. look, i am the only one can defeat hillary clinton consistently in 15 national polls. even electoral college shows the same thing. so, look, at the end of it all i think when we are at convention,
the delegates are going to want to know -- who can beat hillary? if we don't beat hillary, we lose the supreme court, united states senate, state, local races where we are heading. these guys don't have enough time to turn around super high negatives. >> making electability argument in 1964, the pennsylvania governor made the same argument against barry goldwater. governor scranton said i'm more electable. the delegates didn't listen. why will they listen now? >> if they look at history. goldwater got smoked. we lost everything. that's why. i think delegates are smart when it comes to picking somebody who can win in the fall. look, we're picking up delegates. my message is being heard. i am emerging. we are getting big crowds here in, in rhode island. huge turnout today. we just keep putting one foot in front of the other.
you know the message of growth of opportunity of bringing people together this is what needs to be heard. not this negative, message of gloom, and doom, and you know "the washington post" said the reason kasich doesn't do so well because he is not apocalyptic candidate. yeah, i don't think the apocalypse is coming next week. i think we can straighten this country out i am going to keep talking. >> you are competing in the delegate conversation with donald trump, and his campaign manager said this, this week to some republicans. quote, he gets it. the negatives are going to come down. the image is going to change. what is your reaction to that? >> will i don't want any body to have negatives. i can tell you after my first year as governor. i was one of the most unpopular governors, maybe the most unpopular governor in the country. it takes a long time to change negatives. people have to see that you are actually being fruitful in your work. what happened with me. when people started getting work. balancing budgets and reaching
out it changed. you can't turn negatives around overnight. not possible to do because when you create that, that negative impression in people, you just can't talk your way out of it unfortunately for those that have high negatives. >> let me ask you about the convention coming up. republican convention. there are reports that you have been vetting runningmates. that you might announce one as early as june. what can you tell us about that? >> well we have some old hands now who are beginning to do that. these things come quickly. and you don't want to have yourself in a position of where you got to pick somebody out of a hat. i have skilled hands who are, beginning now to take a look and figure out who would really fit. and you know it's just starting. so there isn't a lot to report. >> i could imagine though, john kasich making his argument to delegates. might say here's the ticket not. just john kasich. what the ticket may look like. >> yeah, i think that's interesting. >> might you do that? >> it might be. might be. it's possible. i don't run the campaign. i'm just a candidate. okay. i know what is going on. i had to prove that we were going to start vetting. these are things you talk about as a group i will have my strong opinions of it at some point.
we are at the preliminary stage. yeah, it is always possible. reagan tried to do that in 1976. didn't win. >> didn't work out so well for him. >> yeah. didn't work out later. did work out later the he influenced the country. there is something to be said for that. >> thank you, governor. we will end it right there. >> all right. thank you. >> on the democratic side. bernie sanders looking for new momentum. our battleground tracker in pennsylvania shows hillary clinton leading sanders by eight points. sanders discussed his campaign with john dickerson on "face the nation." >> senator, i want to ask -- hillary clinton has more votes and delegates. is your view that democrats want to vote for you but there is something rig add but the system
keeping that from happening? >> no, john, we started the campaign 60 points behind secretary clinton. in the last couple weeks, a little bit, we have come in, in an enormous way. we are running against the most powerful political organization in the united states of america. i am very proud of the campaign that we have run. we have won 16 states right now. in almost all of the contests we win, the younger people, by that i mean not just kids, but you, know people, 45 years of age or under. i think the ideas we are talking about are what the american people and people in the democratic party want to hear. we are the future of the democratic party. so i am very proud of where we are and we look forward to fighting this out through california. >> one of the issues you talked about so much is income of inequality. and pr did analysis and found in places where income of inequality was high, hillary clinton was winning in those places you. were asked about this on meet the press. you said poor people don't vote. in states like ohio, florida, new york, michigan which you won.
than $30,000 ended up voting more for hillary clinton. that doesn't seem to be the case. >> well for a start. one of the challenges we have as a nation is that we have one of the lowest voter turnouts in general of any major country on earth. 63% of the american people didn't vote. those numbers were worse for young people and for low income people. i believe that, what we are trying to do in this campaign, john, with some success, is bring people into the political process. and obviously we, have got to do better. but i would hope that -- if i am the nominee, that on election day you are going to see a very, very large voter turnout. and if that is the case, i think think we can change the dynamics of american politics, so it is not just big money interests, who help elect candidates through, throughout ray just campaign contributions, but what we have is a vibrant democracy where all people participate. >> senator sanders, thk
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it's way beyond ice cream. tributes around the world honored william shakespeare on the 400th anniversary of his death this past week. one areas of mystery surround a dictionary he may have owned. >> reporter: we think we know william shakespeare. but the truth is he is really a mystery. >> there is evidence that a john shakespeare lived here from around the middle of the 1550s. >> reporter: paul edmonton head of research and knowledge at the shakespeare birth place trust at stratford upon avon. >> the room we believe shakespeare was born in 1564. >> reporter: what little is known about shakespeare the man
comes from public record. for example, his father, john shakespeare was a prosperous glove maker and wool dealer. >> he became mayor of stratford. >> reporter: in new york city far from shakespeare's home town that two rare book sellers, george koppelman and dan wexler think they have locked into one of the great what if stories ever. >> that the contents of the case is a major shakespeare discovery. >>y, yes. >> what if the marked up old book they bought on e-bay for $4,300 in 2008, a kind of dictionary published in 1580
belonged to william shakespeare. >> it draws you in. >> they brought their find to the morgan library in new york city in the summer of 2014 to show to paul edmonson. >> trying to puzzle out the purpose of the page. >> reporter: the proof, koppelman and wexler believe is in the scribblings in the margins and huh they seem suspiciously similar to wordings in shakespeare's writing. >> shuffled together by ignorance. >> shuffled one of the famous, hamlet, shuffle off this mortal coil. >> the title, alviary means beehive. a cambridge professor sent out students calling them his diligent bees to collect word and their uses. >> does this feel as if it might be shakespeare? >> i wouldn't rule that possibility out. if these are the annotations of
then of course it is truly astonishing. objectively, there is a lot of work to be done on this book. >> when shakespeare was 16, until around the age of 13, he attended king edward vi grammar school in stratford. more than 400 years later the school is still in use. >> he would ave learned latin, greek. a little bit of rhetoric. >> bennett carr its head master. all the ingredients what made shakespeare shakespeare. >> absolutely. >> came from -- >> this very room. >> reporter: in spite of images of shakespeare around, especially in stratford, what we think he looked like, is largely based on this likeness in the ÷ first folio, the first compilation of shakespeare's plays published in 1623, seven years after his death. >> it really is the truest portrait we know that survives of him. >> reporter: heather wolf is curator of manuscripts at folger
washington, d.c. when you talk about down in george's barrett's. if it wasn't annotated by shakespeare, who else would have done all those annotations? >> i mean there are literally thousand of candidates. >> reporter: complicated our mystery is the fact that the only verified samples of shakespeare's handwriting are signatures which bear little resemblance to each other let alone. jottings in the book. does this look like this? >> the folger shakespeare library largest collection of original documents. >> michael whitmore director of the folger says the job of scholars is to be dubious. >> having an academic community look at the book. you are looking for bad news. >> we said bring it on. yet to read.
george has yet to read an argument that takes our best example seriously. >> kolleman and wexler at their own expense, published a book detailing their evidence. they digitized the alviary page by page and put it online. so skeptics can study it. they can only trace the ownership back to the mid 1800s. there is no dna or csi magic to prove or disprove their claim. only databases that can tell whether these notes were common place phrases or unique to shakespeare. >> here, okay. there it is. >> but there its this. >> you see he is imitating this capital w. >> we see it elsewhere. see it with the s with shuffled. >> we see it three times with the s. >> five times with the w. >> and with no other letter. >> w and s.
because it was william shakespeare's book? or just coincidence? >> in it is. but i feel like thereis just too much there. >> we are going down into the vault which is where we keep all of our books and manuscripts. >> reporter: soon the alviary will come through the door. the folger shakespeare library agreed to accept it on loan. here, scholars will be able to see it, touch it. and compare it to other books from the period. >> this is an extreme example of a dictionary that came out in 1572. >> it's got writing everywhere. >> yeah. >> as for koppelman and wexler. who ever heard of book sellers thrilled not to sell a book? >> if some one offered us a price, right now, said you have to -- find a way to cancel your loan agreement with the folger i will write you such and such a check. that would not work for us. >> we are confident the work we have done. we would like to see it validated. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: validation at best
will be a kind of consensus. because 400 years after his death, shakespeare hasn't left us much. except of course, his words. >> the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. the worst thing about toilet germs? they don't stay in the toilet. disinfect your bathroom with lysol bathroom trigger... ...lysol power foamer... ...and lysol toilet bowl cleaner. they're approved to kill 50% more types of germs than leading competitors. to clean and disinfect in and out of the toilet... lysol that. i think we should've taken a tarzan know where tarzan go! tarzan does not know where tarzan go. hey, excuse me, do you know where the waterfall is? waterfall? no, me tarzan,
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is so grand and ambitious it is being compared to the great gatsby manor. vinita nair has the tour. what is total square footage? >> 15,000 square feet. >> how many dining spaces? >> there are four separate dining spaces all doing slightly different things. >> reporter: every room in chris cannon's latest restaurant is curated like a modern museum. >> is this one of the pieces of art you had commissioned? >> yes. >> reporter: eating in the dining room the art complements the view. like a picture book view. in the wintertime when there is snow everywhere it is beautiful. summertime it is beautiful. >> reporter: if you are drink in one of two bars. the art is the view. >> i bought 3/4 on e-bay. >> yourself? >> yeah. i bought so much stuff. i started putting stuff tup. i was like, oh, my god, i have to buy 40% more. so big. the place. the place, jockey owholl
in 1916, served as city hall for decades. when cannon saw it for the first time it was abandoned. >> soon as you saw it. >> you see spaces you are immediately extrapolating what you will do it. >> repr:orte his drive to create unique dining spaces started as a child. >> i think very few 7-year-olds know exactly what they want to do. >> yeah, i was a little strange. we had a friend of the family. owned one of the best seafood restaurants in manhattan. used to go there two times a year. and i just fell in love with the whole environment, the waiters, everything. it just i was blown away by it. >> reporter: he started cooking and studying business. by the time he was 49, he had five popular restaurants in manhattan. including the two morea,
specializing in seafood. cannon's business partners wanted more. they had a public split in 2010. >> they didn't want to work with me anymore. because they wanted to open up a whole bunch of businesses. >> was it money? they wanted more money for sell -- >> for themselves, yeah. it was really difficult for me. >> reporter: crushing? >> crushing. difficult. >> did you at some point during that. think maybe i want a different? >> some thought. >> not going to let somebody, you know, destroy my love of something the i've spent the end of the spring and summer of in the mountains riding a bike. hanging out. took me three months. i was like i want to get back into it. >> reporter: must have been some long bike rides though. >> i got in great shape. >> the food which changes seasonally, cannon looked to one of his former chefs, evan sipple. >> this is not a tv bite. rye sampled stuffed pasta with fried kale. >> the leeks are fresh, young. st
>> reporter: we also had oysters which are sourced locally by a farm that cannon helped revive in new jersey. >> mm. the right amount of brine. >> and itch the upper floors weren't enough. he has a cellar, and modeled after a classic beer hall. >> i get the feeling this is your favorite space? >> i joke around with customers. i say my wife wouldn't let me have a man cave at home. i built one in the restaurant. >> reporter: the lifelong new yorker is the first to admit he never thought he would end up in new jersey. now. he says never wants to leave. >> reporter: do you ever miss it though? >> the city, yeah, i miss the energy. >> reporter: not just the city. do you miss being in that -- i'm in "the new york times." everyone is talking about me as the place to go. >> of course you do. but, i have done that. it's fine. to me, the goal here is to create a restaurant that is -- here 25 years from now. i have the opportunity do to do that. that's what interests me. >> we'll be right back.
ople take action against housing discrimination? my friends were told they might be more comfortable in another neighborhood. my co-worker was pressured by her landlord to pay her rent with sexual favors. my neighbor was told she needs to get rid of her dog, even though he's an assistance animal. they all reported these forms of housing discrimination. when you don't report them, landlords and owners are allowed to keep breaking the law. housing discrimination is illegal. if you think you've been a victim, report it. like we did. narrator: if you suspect that you've been discriminated against because of race, color, religion, national origin, sex, familial status or disability, report it to hud or your local fair housing center. visit hud.gov/fairhousing or call the hud hotline at 1-800-669-9777. fair housing is your right. use it.
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[male commentator] come on, get outta here! hi. i'm kurt suzuki, catcher for the oakland a's. this is my wife renee and these are our friends who are among the over 26 million americans who suffer from kidney disease. make a difference in their lives and join us in the fight against the kidney disease fsgs and nephrotic syndrome. this is my sister tricia. you may not know it by looking at her, but she has suffered from fsgs since she was eight years old. let's put on our rally caps and make a difference. 1, 2, 3. go nephcure! often a celebration - like these guys here. but if you or someone you love has a food allergy, you may feel anxious about dining out. great job, coach! that's why our friends at food allergy research and education want to spread the word that you can have a safe and enjoyable dining experience. you just need a game plan! and you can find one online at safefare.org. visit safefare.org to learn more - and remember. we're all on the same team!