tv KPIX 5 News at 6pm CBS July 10, 2013 6:00pm-7:01pm PDT
their stories. ryan. >> reporter: elizabeth, everyone who survived the crash has a story to tell. today we heard from the last crew member to get off the plane. as press conferences go, this one was brief and tough to watch. these flight attendants were heroes saturday. their first priority was helping passengers to safety. even heroes cry. the cabin manager spoke briefly through a translator. [ non-english language ] >> i hope for all the families who have suffered losses from this accident to recover as quickly as possible and they are all in my prayers. >> reporter: one of the passengers who survived, eugene rau, another and a airline attendant in action. >> flight attendants go back and forth between the aircraft and the safety zone and helping passengers, you know, too come
to the safety zone. i feel bad just looking at her doing all that. so we, you know, feel that just went in and tried to help her. >> reporter: today we learned new details about the many hats the flight attendants wore. part rescue team, part firefighters. >> they were also fighting the fire as the evacuation went on. there wasn't fire in the cabin while the passengers -- most of the passengers were in there. but as the evacuation went on, the fire did continue and the flight attendants and the flight crew were involved in trying to fight the fire on the inside. >> reporter: but days after the tragedy it set in. not all the flight attendants were here at the press conference today. others are still recovering in the hospital. ryan takeo kpix 5. >> the chinese consul met with
victims of the flight. he visited chinese passengers who were still in the hospital at sf general. he wished them well, of course, said the consulate general in san francisco will do whatever it can to help as they recover. and we are learning more about what it was like in the final moments of flight 214 as it crashed landed at sfo. kpix 5's len ramirez in south san francisco and the ntsb briefed us again on the very latest today. len, what did you learn? >> reporter: allen, much of what we learned today focused on the activities of the flight attendants right after the crash. we just heard there was some heroism but there was also some confusion, as well. in the aftermath of the crash of asiana flight 214, flight attendants did not immediately start an evacuation of passengers. ntsb investigators said flight attendants told them they weren't sure what they should do. >> after the aircraft came to a stop, the cabin manager who was seated in 1l asked the flight
attendant seated with her in that area to go to the flight deck and ask the flight crew what to do. the specific interest was should we evacuate? should we begin an evacuation? >> reporter: the answer that came back from the pilots was, no. >> the flight crew told the flight attendant not to initiate an evacuation. they were communicating with the tower about the emergency. the lead or the cabin manager made an announcement over the p.a. for people to stay in their seats. >> reporter: but then the cabin manager saw fire. >> he sent the flight attendant who was sitting with him 2l up to the front of the cabin to let them know that there was fire and they needed to evacuate. the aircraft evacuation began after that. >> reporter: each pilot was inviewed for 4 hours and the two main pilots were well
rested before the plane took off in korea. while they weren't confirming a cause investigators say the pilots were operating the plane in a combination of manual and automatic controls including the auto throttle which acts like a sort of cruise control for the airplane. >> the pilot said what he wants in different modes but then this is a responsibility to monitor that he is getting what he asked for. >> reporter: they also confirmed one new avenue of investigation that on final approach at about 500 feet the pilot may have been temporarily blinded by a bright flash of light. >> our investigators did interview the flying pilot. he did relay some of that information to our investigators. the question is, what could the flash of light have been in could it have been a laser? we don't know at this point what it could have been. >> reporter: the ntsb is also looking into why two of the evacuations slides malfunctioned opening toward
the aircraft and trapping two flight attendants inside instead of opening outward so the people could use them to get out of the airplane. the ntsb is also ready to release runway 28 left where this accident happened back to sfo for clean-up and eventual re-opening. live in south san francisco, len ramirez, kpix 5. as you heard, there was a lot of talk today about airplane automation. but as kpix 5's linda yee explains, overreliance on technology can be deadly. le. >> in an airplane like the triple 7, we have very sophisticated automation. >> reporter: sophisticated enough that a plane can land itself. but some pilots rely on that automation more than others. >> well, there's a global tendency to use the automation on aircraft more and more. >> reporter: oscar garcia used to fly a 777 for a major asian carrier. >> that part of the world tends to have pilots who relied more on the automatics.
>> reporter: that reliance on automated flying is less common among pilots in the united states. >> a lot of our pilots if they don't come out of the service where private pilots say they were to fly piper cubs and cessnas, they learn basic flying skills. they learn speed control on final what to do and what not -- it becomes instinctive. >> reporter: even with sophisticated technology, the most important equipment in the cockpit is still the flight crew. >> what we call crm, crew resource management. and this came out of some accidents where captains would not listen to their copilots or their flight engineers. >> reporter: august 6, 1997, korean air flight 801 is approaching guam. i junior officer told -- a junior officer told the pilot that the instrument landing system was off but the pilot insisted it was on. the plane crashed several miles short of the runway killing 228 people. >> let me be clear, the crew is
required to maintain a safe aircraft. we have a flying pilot and we have two other pilots that are in the cockpit. >> somebody has to be paying attention. >> clear human factors, resource management, the ntsb and faa will look at it very carefully. >> reporter: this gas back to the culture of the -- this goes back to the culture of the cockpit. no matter what the instruments say, someone has to fly and for someone to speak up when something doesn't look right. that's what the ntsb is going to be looking for. >> linda, there really is no limit to what those computers can do, right? >> reporter: absolutely not. the planes can land themselves in zero visibility if necessary. but if something isn't working as expected, it's ultimately up to the craw to catch that problem. >> all right. linda yee, thank you. it could be days before crews clear the aftermath of flight 214 from the runway at sfo. kpix 5's john ramos shows us how bad it is for travelers at the airport right now. >> reporter: with one runway
shut down, san francisco international airport is itself in a bit of a holding pattern. the faa's ground delay program is in effect and that means airlines are being limited in their number of inbound flights. >> it's specifically designed to avoid having aircraft circling overhead. instead, those aircraft wait at their origin destination to get in here. >> reporter: about 50 arriving flights have been canceled outright. and many others are experiencing an average 45- minute delay. and it's an evolving situation. betsy thought her flight from washington, d.c. was on time until she got to her seat. >> this was most unusual to actually get on the plane and to be told that there was a two- hour delay. i fly frequently and i think that's one -- this is one of the very few times that's happened to me. >> reporter: this person's parents arrived as first-time flyers and didn't know about the crash. she decided it was best to keep it that way.
they don't know what happened? >> no, i didn't want them to freak out. >> reporter: but most people coming in can see the wreckage on the adjoining runway and it may be some time until it can be reopened. once investigators are finished and the wreckage is removed, the runway will have to be examined, repaired and recertified by the faa. could it be next week? >> we're hopeful it can be and we're going to work very hard. all the different agencies, we're going to work around the clock to get it back in service as quickly as possible. >> i just hope that it is removed soon. it's a terrible reminder and hard to believe that people escaped that alive. >> reporter: at san francisco international, john ramos kpix 5. >> now, as long as that ground delay program is in effect, the cancellations and the delays are going to continue. so if you are traveling, you should call your airline to see if the flight has been affected. a programming note for you, too. kpix 5 will present a special on the heroes of flight 214.
the stories of the extraordinary actions of those who saved lives. that's tomorrow night at 7:00 p.m. one of the five guys screamed, oh, my god, we're all dead. i started to be afraid and then was knocked out. >> he was sucked out of the plane back in the '70s. how this bay area man almost got killed right after surviving that deadly crash. >> the new span of the bay bridge would open in time after all if a top official gets his way. the proposed quick fix that caught everyone off guard today. >> picture from mount vaca, more of that onshore flow and temperatures dropping. find out how much more they will drop in my seven-day forecast coming up. >> and we are following some breaking news in the east bay. the search for an abducted 21- month-old girl. ,, i'm totally in love with the avocado on this sub.
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car parked outsi there's an intense search now in oakland for a missing 21- month-old girl. police say she was taken in a car, parked outside a convenience store. that store is at international boulevard and 79th avenue. the girl was reported missing at 11:00 this morning. our christin ayers is at the location where the search is taking place right now. christin. >> reporter: liz, an amber alert is issued. we just got some new information from oakland police right now. shortly they will be issuing a picture of the 21-month-old girl's father. his name is john webb. and police now say that they are looking at him as someone who they are trying to establish an actual timeline of when this child disappeared. they are not clear that the child did in fact disappear at 11 a.m. today. now, here's what john webb told authorities earlier. he actually told them that he had parked his car outside of a liquor store on 79th and international, walked across the street to go inside the store and was inside there for a couple of minutes. left the child in the car with
a relative, his mother, we heard from witnesses who suffers from dementia. when he came out the child was gone. witnesses describe seeing a woman walking with the child who fit the little girl's description a short time later. here's what police told us earlier. >> investigators are talking with the father, the family has been very cooperative. we're following up on active leads to find out exactly what did happen. the father reports he came to the store with his 21-month-old little girl and a family member and when he came out of the store, the little girl was no longer inside the car. >> reporter: authorities using dogs and helicopters to search for 21-month-old daphne viola webb. she is african-american with short curly hair and brown eyes. she had on orange pajamas with pink hearts and socks. now authorities telling us that even though they believe she was abducted, it sounds like they may be second-guessing the
story of the father who reported her missing putting his picture out and trying to establish a timeline of when this child did in fact disappear. liz? >> given that they are sort of uncertain about his story is he officially a suspect in the case yet or are they curious to know why things aren't adding up? >> reporter: at this point he is not a suspect. the police aren't saying that things don't add up. but they are saying they want his picture out there and they want to not last time that this community has seen this man with his child in the area. so certainly it sounds like there are some questions brewing. >> all right. christin ayers, thank you. we may not have to wait until december to see the opening of the new eastern span of the bay bridge. kpix 5's phil matier on a proposed temporary fix to get the span open by labor day weekend as they had originally planned. phil. >> reporter: that's right. and it came as quite a stunner today! here's the story. >> we can achieve that seismic safety within a month's time,
okay? and we don't have to wait until december. >> reporter: that was professor seibel chair of the bay bridge's review committee saying there is a temporary fix to the bolt problem that would allow the span to open by labor day and they need to get working on it right now. >> we do not know when the next earthquake will occur. we have to assume that it can occur any day. >> reporter: it's called shimming and basically it means installing wedges into the bridge's bearings to hold them in place in case there's an earthquake. and they could hold them there until the complete saddle fix is completed come december. >> this is a very simple structural operation. the complete science for the shims has been done. the contractor has the designs in front of them and as soon as we shim these [ indiscernible ] we have still achieved the full
seismic safety of the bridge. and we can achieve that seismic safety within a month's time. >> reporter: bridge officials, who had long been saying that a full fix was needed to open the bridge, were clearly caught off guard. >> and i do believe this idea merits further vetting. it's an idea -- it's a concept at this point that came up fairly late. >> not just the concept. it has been designed by the design team, has been approved by caltrans and passed on to the contractor so we are not just at a concept stage. >> i will tell you, candidly, that the book he held up and talked about as a design, that's the first i've heard of it. >> i don't want to wait any day longer than necessary because we can have an earthquake at any time and old bridge is not safe. >> reporter: well, it's going to take a couple of weeks at least to vet this idea, get it through some other experts and even work up how much it's
going to cost and if it's engineering-ly feasible. it's a story with more twists than you can imagine. >> there's no date to open it and no date to announce a date. >> reporter: no. all we're talking about is possible fixes. what they said they didn't think they could get it done by labor day. they wouldn't say when they could get it done but now someone has walked in and said you can get it done. and that is changing the entire game plan. >> oy. all right. phil matier, thank you for the latest. now, paul, if they decide to open it in december, there could be some weather curveballs then too. >> they are not just moving a fubar years and saying, hey, it's -- a few barriers saying hey it's open, they need concrete, asphalt and dry weather. it's easier to get five dry days in september than december. something tells me a few more curveballs coming before that bridge is open. this is the western span of the bay bridge no controversy
there just a beautiful looking bridge. and we have low cloud cover and fog already moving into the bay. not out toward mount vaca, though, where it is hotter. concord and morgan hill low 90s today, compared to 96 yesterday. san rafael 86, your afternoon high today. beautiful day in san jose and fremont with highs in the upper 70s, and san francisco 63. death valley 100 years ago today, july 10, 1913, recorded the highest ever temperature on earth, 134 degrees. the hottest temperature ever recorded on the planet happened in california 100 years ago today. happy anniversary, death valley. high pressure system is moving out. only 108, 109 a cold wave for them at death valley. inland areas of california including the bay area will continue to cool down because your source of the heat is moving away. now we have a source of cooler
air moving in. light to moderate onshore flow for several days will give us widespread fog and morning cloud cover near the bay and at the coast and temperatures in general falling down or perhaps below normal. look at san jose tomorrow. 81 degrees your average 84. concord below normal tomorrow down to 83. and san francisco only 65. san rafael will be down to 77. and afternoon sunshine for oakland with a high of 71 degrees. we'll be close to average mid- 80s inland through saturday and near the bay lots of fog each morning through the top of next week. a slight warming trend next week. so we went don't have the real cold stuff, the real hot stuff, just like porridge, just right. thank you, paul. still ahead sucked out of a plane in the '70s. how this bay area survivor nearly got killed right after that deadly crash. >> those guys think it's messed up, it was messed up. >> the closing arguments in the richmond gang-rape trial. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
of the chinese teenagers who died in the asiana 214 crass actually killed by an emerg vehicle rushing to the scen it's unclear whether one of the chinese teenagers who died in the asiana flight 214 crash was actually killed by an emergency vehicle rushing to the scene. but if that is the case, kpix 5's mark sayre says it's not the first time something like that has happened on a bay area airfield. mark. >> reporter: well, elizabeth, it was a clear thursday afternoon when two planes collided in midair here at moffett field and the sole survivor from that air crash, his heart goes out to everybody involved in the possible rescue mishap at sfo. >> reporter: this video provided by the bay area television archive at san francisco state shows the scene on april 12th of 1973. that's when a u.s. navy p3 orion and a nasa conveyor 990 collided on approach to moffett
field killing 16 people aboard the two aircraft. >> we pulled up to get away but they hit us just in front of the vertical stabilizer and knocked the tail off. like a cracked open egg, i was setting right there. >> reporter: the only man aboard the planes to survive was bruce then a 22-year-old naval radar operator. >> and one of the five guys screamed, oh, my god, we're all dead. i started to be afraid, and then i was knocked out. >> reporter: he had been sucked out of the back of the plane and fell on the sunnyvale municipal golf course more than 100 feet below. a young golf student found bruce and assumed he was dead. >> so he took the parachute shroud and covered my body up with the shroud. >> reporter: and then as fire crews were rushing to the scene, the unthinkable happened. >> well, then one of the crash trucks from the bay, one of the big crash trucks, ran over the parachute. didn't hit me body but
straddled it ran up over the parachute which straddled me. i'm under the chute but they didn't see me. i guess someone told them, hey, there's a body under the chute. >> reporter: as for the asiana crash, bruce says he feels for everyone involved in the case of a teenaged passenger who may have been hit and killed by an emergency vehicle. >> who i feel for not only her parents and all the victims of the crash, but if it proves true that the poor guy who drove the truck and -- it wasn't his fault. just, you know, he was out doing his job. it's just you don't know. you don't know. >> reporter: how, as for that 1973 crash investigators eventually determined that it was an air traffic controller. >> reporter: that allowed both planes and cleared both planes elizabeth to land on the same runway and that's when they collided. >> unbelievable, mark. how long did it take for bruce to recover? >> well, he was in a coma for
3 solid months. he said that -- he lost consciousness when fell out of the back of the airplane. next thing he knew he woke up in the hospital. he thought it was the next day and it was three months later. he is very emotional about the asiana crash and very concerned about everyone's welfare in san francisco. >> they have a long road to recovery, too. >> reporter: they do. >> thank you. coming up in our next half hour the mysterious flash of light right before the asiana plane crash. and how a different kind of army played a crucial role in the aftermath. those guys think it's messed up. it was messed up! >> coming up the closing arguments in the richmond rape trial. >> how a federal judge found apple guilty of a conspiracy and that could cost the company hundreds of millions of dollars. ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,
my every re asi flight 214 crashed at s-f-o. g more today about now at 6:30, federal investigators focus on a mysterious flash before asiana flight 214 crashed at sfo. we are learning more today about the final moments of that flight. the ntsb told us the two main pilots were both well rested before the plane took off in korea. the pilots were operating the
plane in a combination of manual and auto throttle controls. right after the crash flight attendants didn't immediately start evacuation. >> the flight crew told the flight attendants not to initiate an evacuation. the cabin manager made an announcement over the p.a. for people to stay in their seats. >> once the cabin manager saw flames, the evacuation was ordered. ntsb also reported that on final approach, the pilot says he was temporarily blinded by a bright flash of light. they are still looking into what that was. from clothes to blankets to translator, the salvation army reached into its ranks right after the asiana crash-landing. kpix 5's don ford shows us how the organization helped in ways big and small. >> reporter: when it comes to airline disasters you think fire and rescue, ntsb or the red cross but it was a
different army that played a big role last weekend. a major from the salvation army says within minutes, they had dozens of translators heading to sfo. >> we have wonderful culturally sensitive, bilingual, mandarin, cantonese, korean folks who can do translation and emotional support. >> reporter: the first salvation army translator on scene was a captain swept up into the area. >> i was the only volunteer at that time. >> reporter: the captain says everyone needed her, medical staff, customs, even the fbi needed her help. >> i was actually there as a translator but not only as a translator but a lot of them needed to be comforted. >> reporter: many passengers became pretty excited however when they learned she had an iphone charger. >> they all needed charges so, yeah, i was being like 20 minutes for this person, 20 minutes for that person. >> reporter: but that wasn't the only thing that the
passengers needed. >> these are men. >> reporter: larry roe manages the salvation army warehouse. >> i couldn't imagine i have lost -- not only being in a different country than what i was born in being there without any form of identification, being there without any clothes. >> reporter: he says several large even trendy clothing retailers have donated brand- new clothing for the survivors too. but supplying blankets, socks and shoes and now translators is what the salvation army does best. the request for translation services was odd they say but nonetheless it still fits their mission statement of helping those in need. in san francisco, don ford, kpix 5. >> the salvation army translators are still at the crowne plaza volunteering their time. we'll have continuing coverage of the crash-landing on kpix 5 and kpix.com. we have also posted today's entire ntsb press conference on our website. another trial in the richmond high gang-rape case is
wrapped up. kpix 5's da lin tells us what attorneys on both sides had to say in their closing arguments about defendant marcelles peter. >> what testimony do you believe? >> reporter: the prosecutor told the jurors not only that marcelles peter incites others to join the gang-rape, but that he raped the victim and took pictures of the 2.5-hour attack. prosecutor john cope recounted what happened the night of october 24, 2009, after the 16- year-old victim left the homecoming dance early. a classmate invited her to drink with other people in a dark courtyard on the richmond high school campus. after she was drunk, 10 to 20 people sexually assaulted her, beat her and urinated on her. even those involved admitted in court it was a gruesome attack. >> when guys like that come in here and tell the police and they tell you, what i saw was messed up, those guys think it was messed up, it was messed up! >> reporter: police found the 16-year-old naked and
unconscious. >> the oral copulation and the rape both occurred in mr. peter's presence. >> reporter: the prosecutor says peter's dna was found on a used condom. but the defense attorney argues the dna was contaminated by another person's dna. the defense concedes peter was there for a short time but left after things got out of control [ indiscernible ] some could not recall if he was there. no one could testify to him doing or committing an act. >> reporter: he said peter is not the worst in the bunch and that he did not rape the victim. the jury could return with a verdict as early as next tuesday. if convicted of all charges, peter could be sentenced to life in prison. in martinez, i'm da lin, kpix 5. >> marcelles peter' co- defendant jose montano will have his attorney give his closing argument tomorrow. he faces the same charges and sentence.
two girls who attacked an elderly woman on muni are in jail. police are crediting surveillance video that was posted online. the suspects punched the victim and stole her two purses. anonymous caller recognized one of the teens and gave her name. the tip was passed on to the san francisco police department. the other suspect then turned herself in after seeing herself on tv. a tech titan touted as a conspiracy ringleader. coming up, how a federal judge says apple seized the moment and forced electronic book readers to pay the price. >> how this barren piece of bay area land will be transformed into a hubbs for high-tech gadget masterminds. ,,,,,,,,
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for people who are being hod by debt collectors. as sue kwon explains... the nation's consumer watchdog going after the after delinquent there's new help tonight for people being hounded by debt collectors. as sue kwon explains, the nation's consumer watchdog is going after the people who go after delinquent borrowers. >> reporter: debt collection companies are being reminded that they have to play by the rules. the nation's consumer watchdog agency today warned more than 4,000 debt collection agencies that they must abide by the fair debt collection practices act. that means collectors must stop collection efforts when a consumer contests a claim. collectors cannot harass
consumers. the agency provides free tools to help people contest claims including letters that can be sent to debt click the jurors if you think you paid too much for an ebook blame apple. a federal judge says they engaged in a conspiracy with book publishers to raise ebook prices in 2010. the judge said apple's schemed to get publishers to stop selling books to amazon unless the online retailer would charge higher prices. it meant the prices of some best sellers jumped from 10 to 12 to $15. apple is promising to appeal the ruling. and good news for dogs that like to watch tv. after a successful launch online last year, dog tv will be going national on directv starting august 1. for $5 a month dog owners get a channel program to appeal to canines home alone. of course, their owner guardians can watch it too. in the newsroom, sue kwon, for kpix 5 consumerwatch. >> if you have a consumer
problem call or hotline at 888- 5-helps-u. wait until the dog gets the remote. samsung lining up with the big- wigs in san jose. the company broke ground for a new $300 million campus today. that new facility will be more than a million square feet on the corner of north first and tasmin. it's the tech company's new research and development headquarters. the building is going to be covered with greenery and open space. they want to encourage meetings and conversations. >> you will have all these opportunities for impromptu conversations, you're going to have opportunities for brainstorming. and you're really going to see a spark of innovation because of the way the building is designed. >> the building will be ready for more than 2,000 employees by 2015. well, teaching students to love themselves from a very young age. >> confidence in myself. >> how a beloved bay area teacher is making a powerful impact in her retirement. >> only 13 miles separate
richmond and lafayette but 26 degrees separated the two today. we'll talk about how much cooler we are going to get because the cooldown isn't finished yet. my seven-day forecast coming up. straight ahead, what has happened to the defending world series champs? >> what you want to do is catch teams when they're cold. >> this is probably the worst that i've seen. >> the long arm of the law was after a couple of bay area athletes. what's in a name? a lot of letters. maybe too many. and you want to get close to the action? go ahead. oh!! sports in 10 minutes. ,, look at 'em.
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for more fun ideas visit spam.com. been a beloved teacher in s pablo. she has a master's degree in education and has numerous state and school district awa for 23 years wilma grant has been a teacher in san pablo. she has a master's degree in education, has numerous state and school district awards but as kate kelly reports, it's what she is doing in retirements that has earned her this week's jefferson award. >> reporter: this is what retirement looks like for wilma grant. >> we need to have snowflakes. >> reporter: when she isn't writing scripts, fitting costumes or organizing parents,
she is working with her drama club students at tara hills elementary school on their next big production. >> these children are so stressed out. when they come after school, they can just take their hats off and they can just have a good time. >> reporter: and the kids will tell you, drama club is their favorite time of day. >> i think that it's really fun and it's a place where i get to be myself. >> it taught me how to be confident in myself and it's really, really fun. >> reporter: during her 23 years of teaching k through sixth grades in san pablo, mrs. grant watched art programs disappear with each round of budget cuts. she started the drama club in 1990 committed to her belief that visual and performing arts are crucial to a well-rounded education. >> math, reading, creative writing, all of these things that we teach in the classroom can be found right in the performing arts. >> reporter: so she didn't let the drama club end with her retirement.
>> i'm so blessed that she's still doing it. yeah. it's amazing. >> reporter: heather wilson was once a student in mrs. grant's plays. now her daughter participates. >> what do you think when you look at that costume? >> it makes me feel old. [ laughter ] >> reporter: these costumes are a small part of what it takes to put on two decades' worth of plays but all of it is a testament to mrs. grant's vision and dedication. ♪[ music ] >> reporter: in the school auditorium, now dedicated in her name, wilma grant has put on the nutcracker, oliver, original plays all adapted for the growing number of students participating. it's free and no one is turned away. >> everyone has a talent and gift and i feel good when i can bring that gift to light so everybody can see it is. and i think the most beautiful thing is, on production nights to see it all come together, to see these children on stage giving it their best, seeing these children supporting each
other. they're like a team. >> reporter: a team with a great coach. >> i love miss grant. all the parents and teachers love miss grant. she really, really, really has a big heart for the children. >> i believe the best drama teacher ever. >> reporter: so for her commitment to keeping the arts alive in her community, this week's jefferson award in the bay area goes to wilma grant. kate kelly, kpix 5. >> you can nominate your local hero for a jefferson award online, kpix.com, click the logo at the top of the page and then jefferson award. what's the hottest weather you have ever been in? >> 125. >> 113. >> myself 118 in phoenix, arizona. but the all-time record was set here in california.
this is file video not from 1913. 100 years ago, july 10, 1913 the all-time hottest temperature ever recorded was set in death valley. 134 degrees. 134 is the record. right now in san francisco, about half that if that at all. oakland 67. a breezy chilly foggy 58 degrees in san francisco. warm spots include concord and livermore. so much cooler than yesterday. low 90s yesterday. as high pressure moves out it's bringing up tropical moisture. if you go to the central valley towards fresno you may see a few showers. they will miss us but there's an increase in cloud cover in the south bay and toward monterey. it will be foggy and
cloudy in the morning. lots of after sunshine and high of 68 tomorrow and for friday. high pressure is slowly beginning to move away. it's a two or three-day process but it's under way. it will be over texas this time tomorrow. as that moves out, you can't have a vacuum in the atmosphere, something else moves in, a low pressure system moving to the north. perfect spot for light to moderate flow. here we go onshore flow. the ocean is chilly. our air will be chillier with more morning and evening cloud cover. so fog increases and temperatures decrease. that will be the trend over the next few days. the cooldown continues tomorrow. it started today. inland areas you're going to stay sunny but not as warm. coast and near the bay much more widespread morning cloud cover taking longer to burn off. so you won't be as warm. oakland tomorrow, 71 for highs.
exactly normal. san jose dropping to 81. livermore down to 85. cupertino 80 tomorrow. san mateo 72. pleasant hill 84 with lots of afternoon sunshine for you same story for dublin. petaluma tomorrow, 78. alameda 69 degrees. and hotter stuff up towards lake county, clearlake 92 for a high tomorrow. so we are staying relatively cool through friday and saturday. we'll warm up a bit on sunday but plan on foggy mornings near the bay for the next several days with highs near the water around 70 to 75 degrees. that's your forecast. we have sports coming up next. ♪
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games under 500 for the 1ste in the giants just kind of warming up, right? they are going to come back. >> yeah, right. [ laughter ] >> come on. they're going to come back. they can do it. >> they got a few months to turn it around. don't give up on them yet. baseball and the giants freefall. one in five home stand 10 games under .500 for the first time in five seasons. world series champs are losing more than a third of its gain. no one of these kids cares that it was the second straight ineffective start for matt cain versus the mets. he couldn't get out of the 1st inning. john buck delivering a two-run single. 3-0 metropolitans.
two-thirds of an inning, 36 pitches, shortest start of his career. much better one for one-time giants prospect zach wheeler. he was dealt in the carlos beltran trade two years ago. what goes around comes around. held the giants to one run over seven innings. and he got some good defense, too. watch right field. this will be marlin byrd running, running, give me the dive in the grass. big day for him, as well. he hit his 15th home run. back to wheeler though. plate presence. he cracked one over the head of gregor blanco. an rbi double. the mets won the game 7-2. a rare sweep in san francisco. that hasn't happened since 1994. >> i felt good. i was really looking forward to it. i think i told some of the guys earlier that, you know, i really wanted to do well here and i was able to do that and feels pretty good. >> when we got him, everybody said he has a chance to be a number one or two starter and then somebody's rotation.
at times he looked like that in the minor leagues and today he showed you he has the capabilities of being that kind of a guy. >> that's it for matt cain. >> every team is going to go through it. we have seen the dodgers have gone through it the padres have gone through it. you know, you're going to get hot and cold. and what you want to do is catch teams when they're cold. >> been through some of the rough times. is this as frustrated as you have been as a player? >> this is probably the worst that i've seen, you know, in the year that we have been here -- in the years that we've been here. this is a pretty bad skid. we have to find a way out of it pretty quick. if the game wasn't bad enough, pitcher chad go din today was charged with lewdness after allegedly groping a woman at a las vegas hospital while she was laying on a gurney. this happened in january. gaudin was allegedly drunk and had to be restrained by hospital security. his lawyer today said that he has exonerating information that will clear his client. raider linebacker can lucca
mayaba was charged with assault for his alleged role in a fight in a bar in hawaii days avenue signed a three-year $6 million deal with the team. how about some good news? mark jackson isn't leaving soon but warriors picked up the option for his 2014-2015 season. a no-brainer as he led the warriors to the play-offs for the first time in years. a hat trick in one half in the win over belize but what disrespect. spelled his name wrong. the correct one is on the ride. the u.s. team added a w. ohio state michigan is one of college football's fiercest rivalry but for one buckeye fan beating the wolverines took on a whole new meaning. 12-year-old grant reed a huge ohio state fan was diagnosed with brain cancer in 2011. he nicknamed the tumor, michigan. we're proud to tell you 14
months later, grant underwent his final chemotherapy session and did indeed beat michigan. in the football world perhaps you've heard the express keep your head on a swivel? it applies to players. you don't know when the next big hit is coming from. it applies to reporters too. >> he is out there with a kid like -- >> oh!! >> fox sports amy campbell was at a high school recruiting camp up in oregon got taken out by a wide-out. she would be okay and in fact, after the hit, the two now are bffs. how about that for a feel good story. >> it was meant to be. >> poor thing. she had her back to the field. she probably didn't see it coming. >> didn't feel it just bam. >> i love the symbol i am. you open the giants highlights with the kids going down the slide. captions by: caption colorado firstname.lastname@example.org ,,,,,,,,
so she sees her allergist who has a receptionist susan, who sees that she's due for a mammogram. mary has one that day. that's when she finds out she has a tumor. she has a successful surgery and because her health provider has an amazing connected system, she has her life. i don't know what you have but i have kaiser permanente. kaiser permanente. thrive.
>> announcer: a new tenant gets more than he bargained for. >> i found the needles along with a bag of heroin paraphernalia. >> judge judy: you got rid of it. >> that's correct, your honor. >> announcer: then did he get the boot... >> it was his day to move out. >> announcer: ...for trashing the stash? >> judge judy: are you telling me you didn't have a discussion about drug paraphernalia in the house? >> this is a pure extortion case. >> judge judy: i asked you a question. don't tell me what it's a "pure" anything. >> announcer: "judge judy." you are about to enter the courtroom of judge judith sheindlin. the people are real. the cases are real. the people are real. the cases are real. the rulings are final. captions paid for by cbs television distribution shawn gubala is suing his former landlady, catherine cavola, for the return of his rent and for overdraft fees. >> byrd: order! all rise! your honor, this is case number