tv CBS 5 Eyewitness News at 7am CBS August 21, 2010 6:00am-7:30am PST
grown. the new farm linked to salmonel from bad to worse, the nationwide egg recall has grown. the new farm linked to salmonella-tainted eggs. a convicted sex offender accused of hiding a kidnapped victim for years. why attorneys now say philip gore dough might not be able to stand trial. an advocate of medical marijuana for years, now wants to put his money where his passion is. the plans former talk show host montel williams has for the bay area. morning, i'm julie watts. and i'm jim bernard (short it's 7:00 a.m., this saturday morning, this 21st day of august. how was your week? >> so far, so good. >> how about the weather? i hear it's going to be a little chilly this weekend.
>> so far, so good! [ laughter ] >> we'll leave it at that. >> we had a late spring, now an early fall, as temperatures cool even more today. okay with that? >> i'll take what i can get. looking outside, lots of clouds this morning. as mentioned, slightly cooler temperatures throughout the region, including the interior. they are going to drop into the mid-80s today, as clouds remain at the beach, upper 50s to low 60s there. but there is a little warming on the horizon and i'll go into that in greater detail, coming up in your complete forecast here in just a few minutes. >> thank you, sir. looking forward to that. meantime, to our top story this morning, half a billion, that's how men eggs are now included in the nationwide recall. this morning, a second iowa farm is at the center of the salmonella outbreak. more than 1000 people have become sick from the contaminated eggs, including dozens here in the bay area. the eggs were distributed to
food outlets in 14 states, including california. there are now more than a dozen brands of eggs involved in this recall. we've got a complete list of those brands included in the recall, as well as the identifying numbers on the cartons with the tainted eggs, all on our website, cbs5.com/health. a 2-year-old girl is safe with her mother this morning, one day after police issued an amber alert to find her. the girl's father, leon sanders, surrendered to police in san pablo yesterday. they issued the amber alert around 2:00 after police say the man abducted his daughter near oakland. authorities found the suspect's car a short time later, but the girl and her dad were gone. within two and a half hours of issuing the amber alert, the two were found at the san pablo apartment. >> our hostage negotiator eventually was able to make phone contact with the subject and he agreed to surrender. he came out of this apartment complex here in the city of san pablo and the daughter was
unharmed and he was taken into custody. >> police say the ordeal began after the man got in a fight with the little girl's mother. he threatened suicide before he was arrested. governor schwarzenegger is considering a bill to expand california's amber alert system, authorizing blue alerts to be issued when a police officer is killed or seriously wounded and a suspect escapes. the alerts would be posted on freeway signs and broadcast on radio and tv. well, the mental state of the convicted rapist accused of kidnapping jaycee dugard could delay his trial. philip and nancy garrido appeared in court yesterday. his attorney didn't discuss the plan to have them mentally unfit, but nancy garrido's attorney did outside the courthouse. >> do you think he's nuts?
>> everybody's nuts. >> do you think he's more nuts than the rest of us? >> probably. >> the garrido's are accused of kidnapping dugard and holding her hostage for 18 years. philip raped jaycee when she was 18 and mattered her two children. the garrido's next court appearance is october 7. meanwhile, family spokesperson for dugard is blasting recent photos taken of jaycee and her daughters. someone apparently snapped the photos last weekend and has put them up for sale. her spokeswoman says i'm saddened by the photos of jaycee and her two daughters being offered to the media. they are survivors of violent crimes. it's still not clear whether those photos have been purchased. 7:04. san jose is looking for a new police chief. city leaders want your opinion before they choose their next top cop. a series of community meetings are scheduled to begin next week to discuss how to replace chief rob davis. the first meeting is tuesday from 6:00 to 8:00 at the
roosevelt community center. last month, davis announced he would retire at the end of october. he began with the department 30 years ago and has spent the last six as chief. you might want to check your calendar before scheduling an appointment at the state office, any state office, like the dmv. furlough fridays are back in california, but apparently a number of people didn't get the memo. and yesterday, they found locked doors when they showed up for their appointments at the san mateo dmv. many say they checked online and even with the dmv employees, but couldn't find anything about the friday closure. >> we came yesterday to ask them if you are open tomorrow. >> and they said yes? >> they said yes. >> online, they said that they are going to be open at 8:00 to 5:00. >> the dmv website has now been updated, but on wednesday, the state supreme court said governor schwarzenegger could resume those furlough fridays, as california awaits its long
overdue budget. another court hearing on the issue is scheduled for next month. as for the next furlough friday, mark your calendars. it's next week. aside from the furloughs and state budget cuts, there's another sign of the stagnant economy. newly released numbers show california's unemployment rate remained unchanged last month at 12.3%. it's the second month in a row the state has reported a net loss of jobs, with a decrease of 9400. now, most of those were those temporary census jobs that came to an end. with so many people out of work and scaling back, a lot of families are changing the way they do back-to-school shopping. this year, many are saving a whole lot of money by taking something old and making it new again. >> like 6 bucks. >> reporter: barely in high school, lori heartsfield already learned a valuable lesson. back-to-school clothes don't have to be brand-new. >> well, i just bought this purse. i did see a bunch of stuff that i liked over there. >> reporter: she's one of a growing number of tweens buying
secondhand for the first day of school. >> people are looking for a good value and a good bargain. >> reporter: debra alvarez rodriguez of good will says the back-to-school season is her second busiest time of the year, after halloween, of course. and the racks are packed. >> kids want the hottest styles when they go back to school. what can they find here? >> we're looking at a knit top here, slightly oversized, hanging down, with the short crop jacket, which is very hot and very hip. >> reporter: and school uniforms are cut rate. >> this is a shirt that's $2.99, that normally would be about $20 at a uniform store. and the uniform itself is $4.50. >> reporter: from toddlers to teens, thrift stores like good will have been swamped this back-to-school season. in fact, the national retail federation expects 19% of consumers to stop secondhand for back-to-school this year. and what may be the biggest back-to-school used clothing sale in the entire bay area takes place this weekend at the
so know make county fairgrounds. >> more girls clothes! it goes on and on and on! >> reporter: it's called just between friends. an entire building of used kids clothes, toys, and gear. >> here's candyland. >> reporter: all sold on consignment, all part of the fashionable trend where everything old can be new again. >> people are discovering that it's fun when you find that great, that great pair of, you know, jeans or that great top. it's a great -- you know, you boast about it. >> ever do any thrift store shopping? >> sure. >> you know, they told me yesterday, they have got some really high end good will boutiques in the city. i'm going to check out new suits. >> i used to try to chase willy brown when he cashed in the suits. we're about the same size. he always cashes in his suits and starts with a new wardrobe. great stuff. >> i'm sure willie's suits caught a pretty penny. one of his pinstripe suits, i
heard the actual pinstripes said willie brown all the way down. >> still a trend setter. >> always. well, still ahead, bay area community comes together to help people overseas how to get involved in the pakistan flood efforts. and also a check of weather. >> we do. temperatures cooling off across the interior, down 10 to 15 degrees today. the chilling details, coming up next. plus, an award winning talk show host is interested in bay area pot. how montel williams is hoping to get in on the medical marijuana boom. ,,,,,,
supplies will be sent to 20 million flood victims currently homeless and have no food. more than 70 countries have stepped in to help. yesterday, pakistan, unite the nations ambassador expressed gratitude for the outpouring of disaster relief assistance. san jose based iada foundation hopes to collect enough goods to fill an entire cargo container. >> all these people who are very, very poor and have lost everything, their crops, their houses, their belongings, all of that. that's why we are doing this drive. >> the foundation plans to ship the container to pakistan on monday. if you would like to donate, there will be a drive today. check out our website, cbs5.com/links, for information on location and the hours. emmy award winning talk show host montel williams was in the bay area this week, looking for ways to get involved in the medical can bus
industry. robert lyles has more. >> reporter: this is montel williams' second visit to oakland in three months. >> he's very interested in supporting the production of select streams of medical cannabis to street specific ailments. >> for 17 years, i had a chance to hide. >> reporter: for those who don't follow the daytime host, williams went public on the oprah winfrey show about his personal battle with multiple sclerosis. >> there are about 11.5 million people suffering from multiple sclerosis today, all suffer differently. my primary symptom is pain. >> reporter: williams now says his only relief from the debilitating pains of ms are certain strains of cannabis, so he's now interested in growing and selling those strains in oakland, telling kaplan he wants to assure others who
suffer from chronic illness know that the cannabis-- >> are produced responsibly, where it's possible to track the strain and know what's in it. >> reporter: this is not williams' first foray into medical pot. >> our government grows it, certifies it, puts a usda stamp on it. >> reporter: he's been critical of the feds, accusing the government of producing and distributing high grade medical marijuana, but limiting who receives it. >> what right does this government have to say that we are going to give medication to five people and let them be pain-free and for all the rest of you, you go to hell? >> reporter: there are currently four dispensaries in oakland, but the city is considering permitting three to four more, plus cultivation centers. that's why williams contacted kaplan, and living in new york does not bar the one-time king of daytime from possibly becoming the king of medical pot. >> he could apply for a permit with his own group. he could also partner with a local group to apply. >> reporter: robert lyles, cbs
5. all right, so forecast today. we've actually had some beautiful days, sunshine in the city, a rare sight. >> and rare today. >> not going to happen, all right. >> well, it will, but slow to clear out there, as we see extensive marine layer. thicker than it has been of late. nice onshore push, keeping the clouds moving through the bay, into the delta, even out across the mountains. we're looking at a lot of cloud cover today, a bit of drizzle on the streets, as, again, a bit of fog drip throughout the area. cloudy of course at the beach, but as we saw earlier, we've got clouds up against the foothills and mid and upper level puffy cumulus moving across the area as well. signature of a weak frontal boundary crossing to our north. so we're going to call it mostly sunny by this afternoon out at infineon raceway for the grand prix of sonoma. mid to low 70s there, a little cooler than you would expect
for this time of year. out across the interior, looking cooler yet, as they will be expecting temperatures there in the upper 70s to mid- 80s today. normally this time of year, we would be looking to 90s, potential heat waves, but that hasn't been the case this summer, nor will it likely be. weak disturbance usual erg a lot of cool air. the bottom is just clipping the bay area here today. it will clear out overnight, into tomorrow. we're looking at fall-like temperatures for most locations here. but typically in the fall, we also see some warmups, which we will experience here through the beginning of the week, as those inland temperatures will bump back into the 90s from the looks of things. so we'll look for a quick warmup here, not into the triple digits, but all this low cloud cover will give way through the day to mostly sunny conditions, back to the usual locations, at least to the embarcadero, maybe not to the beach, but a bit of a warmup
out there, with lots of festivals going on throughout the bay and gusty winds through the afternoon hours, southwesterly in the 15 to 25 mile-an-hour range. some higher gusts and around the bay area. and of course that will make it difficult for the dragon boat races here over in foster city. they will be pushing against the tides and wind, i'm sure, although i think they set the course up so they can take advantage of the tide. we will see cool temperatures throughout the bay area, looking for upper 70s, low 80s for the hot spots, which means back around the bay, mid to upper 60s will prevail. low clouds and fog continuing, some mixing in that marine layer as it shallows up tomorrow, will mean a little more sunshine tomorrow. as we take a look -- okay. >> 1:05, what's it going to be like at 1:05?
>> that was last week. good game. remember that one? >> what's it going to look like? >> cool down will be brief. >> summer will return for a day or two. >> don't miss it. >> thanks so much. still ahead, warning signs around one south bay lake. what's keeping swimmers out of the water? juvenile hall can be a lonely >> in juvenile hall, we have nothing to look forward to besides our date that we can leave. juvenile hall can be a lonely place. how this week's jefferson award winner let's young detainees know people still care. ,,
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welcome back to the weekend early edition. time now 7:20. for the rest of the summer, stay signs will be posted around one lake, remaining closed because algae is still blooming there. the lake's been closed for almost a month since the algae started showing up. it can be toxic. and that's why swimming, boating, and fishing are off limits for the rest of the season. the lake won't reopen until at least two weeks after the algae dissipates. meantime, the rest of the park is still open, including its playgrounds, trails, and picnic
areas. if you're one of those people that doesn't think twice before getting behind the wheel after a couple of drinks, you might want to think again. law enforcement agents around the bay area want you to know that they are on the lookout for people just like you. an 18-day crackdown on drunk drivers got under way yesterday in several bay area counties, and ladies, listen up. in addition to focusing on problem areas and repeat offenders, officers say they are specifically looking for women. transportation secretary ray la hood says women make up a growing percentage of drunk drivers. and according to the feds, 32% of auto-related fatalities involve drunk drivers. teens in contra costa county's juvenile hall say they often feel abandoned. this week's jefferson award winner makes sure those kids know they are not forgotten. >> reporter: getting locked up in contra costa county juvenile hall can be depressing. as a teenager, kristi says holidays were the worst. >> i was devastated to be there
at all, let alone on christmas. >> reporter: imagine her surprise when santa showed up on christmas day. >> it was so nice just to know that people actually cared about us having a good christmas, because you wouldn't think so, because obviously you did something wrong. >> reporter: santa gives out donated teddy bears to kids as young as 11. >> they say things like, i can take this to bed with me because i have no one else. heavy stuff. >> reporter: for years, the oil refinery operator is a familiar face. >> he showed up, it was like somebody cared. jerry first volunteered at juvenile hall as part of a church singles group 18 years ago. he's been coming every since, every first friday of the month for two hours. >> reporter: when they arrive, jerry and other volunteers bring pizza and play sports games with the teenagers.
>> you know, in juvenile hall, we have nothing to look forward to besides our date that we can leave. >> reporter: before she went to college, sierra was in and out of juvenile hall 10 times between the ages of 13 and 18. she remembers jerry's words of hope. >> don't make the same mistakes. you have to think about what you're doing, because you have, you have the power to change. you don't have to keep on continuing and doing the same thing. >> reporter: jerry says the face-to-face interaction keeps him connected with the teens. it's unlike his other community commitment, 30 years as a food bank volunteer. >> i see the kids, i see what's happened, and i get results now. food bank, i'm collecting food, or i'm sorting food for other people i would probably never see. >> reporter: at juvenile hall, jerry also dough natures to the hall closet, a discount store. he's funded sports equipment, resurfacing of the old basketball court, and even
scholarships. the money comes from an annual fund-raising luau at his home. for showing juvenile hall teenagers that someone cares, this week's jefferson award in the bay area goes to jerry goulik. >> you cando nate gives or everyday necessities for these kids through the juvenile hall auxiliary. we've got a link online at cbs5.com/jefferson awards. it's in our story about jerry. well, still ahead, first trees, now flowers. the search for the vandal ripping apart roses at a popular bay area park. plus, he wanted to be the president of haiti, but those dreams have been dashed. the reason hip-hop star wyclef jean will have to keep his day job. ,, (announcer) even without pre-rinsing the food from your plates,
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popular bay area park. good morning, i'm juli welcome back to the weekend early edition. it's just a few minutes before 7:30. good morning. i'm julie watts, here with jim bernard. >> good morning. >> you know, we all would like a little bit of sunshine. there are a few folks that don't mind a cool summer. >> 70s, 80s, it isn't bad. we kind of missed summer. we had a late spring, jumping into an early fall from the looks of things, as clouds extending all the way into the valley. this is up against mount vaca this morning, normally clear this time of year. deep marine layer showing temperatures once again in and around the bay and i'll have those details coming your way, like them or not, in just a few minutes. >> could be worse. could be in the midst of a heat wave. looking at our top stories this morning, half a billion, that's how many eggs are now included in the nationwide recall. and this morning, a second iowa farm is at the center of the
salmonella outbreak. more than 1000 people have become sick from contaminated eggs, including dozens here in the bay area. the eggs were distributed to food outlets in 14 states, including california. there are now more than a dozen brands of eggs involved in the recall. we've got a complete list of those brands on our website, as well as the identifying numbers on the cartons with those tainted eggs. it's all on our website, cbs5.com/health. the egg recall is impacting millions of people across the nation. so how can you make sure your family stays safe and healthy? as sheri hu shows us, one local family has a home grown solution that just might catch on. >> reporter: in a couple of months, the weeser family chickens will be mature enough to lay eggs. for michelle, a mother and personal chef, the hens are her safety net. >> that would be so mort fyeing to me if one of my clients got
food that was made with a bad egg that made them sick. >> reporter: the decision to raise chickens comes at the right time. while consumers are stressed about the concern of salmonella, her eggs are home grown. >> at least i know my eggs are healthy and organic and safe. i won't have that worry. >> reporter: while the chef and caterer says organic food has been routine for years, the family wanted to go a step further. costs so far, a dollar per chick, and roughly $400 for feed, hay, and the husband- built chicken coop. >> my little girls come down every morning and they will grab the eggs and bring them up to me. we'll cook them up for breakfast! can't get any fresher than that! >> reporter: until the salmonella scare is over, no eggs, at least for clients. though the family still eats
eggs every day, for the time being, egg dishes for clients are out. >> we want to put them at ease. i'm going to be so happy in a few months to say i have my own eggs. >> reporter: weeser says relatives and friends are now asking a lot more questions about keeping chickens. by her count, she'll soon have more than two dozen fresh eggs a week and peace of mind. in dublin, sheri hu, cbs 5. a 2-year-old girl is safe with her mother this morning, one day after police issued an amber alert to find her. the girl's father, leon sanders, surrendered to police in san pablo yesterday. they issued the amber alert around 2:00, after police say the man abducted his daughter near oakland. authorities found the suspect's car a short time later, but the girl and her dad were gone. within two and a half hours of issuing that amber alert, the two were found at a san pablo apartment. >> our hostage negotiator eventually was able to make phone contact with the subject
and he agreed to surrender. he came out of this apartment complex here in the city of san pablo and the daughter was unharmed. >> the whole ordeal began after the father got into a fight with the little girl's mother. that's when he took the 2-year- old and threatened suicide before he was arrested. governor schwarzenegger is now considering a bill to expand california's amber alert system. it would authorize blue alerts to be issued when a peace officer is killed or seriously wounded and the suspect escapes. the alerts would be posted on freeway signs and broadcast on radio and tv. time now, 7:32. the mental state of a convicted rapist accused of kidnapping jaycee dugard could delay his trial. philip and nancy garrido appeared in court briefly yesterday. the attorney for philip may try to have him declared mentally unfit. his attorney didn't discuss that in open court, but nancy garrido's attorney did outside the courthouse. >> do you think he's nuts?
>> everybody's nuts. >> do you think he's more nuts than the rest of us? >> oh, probably. >> the garridos are accused of kidnapping dugard and holding her captive for 18 years. prosecutors say philip raped jaycee when she was a teen and fatherhood her two children. garrido's next court appearance is october 17. meanwhile, a family spokeswoman for jaycee dugard is blasting recent photos taken of jaycee and her daughters. someone apparently snapped photos last weekend and has now put them up for sale. dugard's spokes woman said, quote, i'm saddened by the photos being offered to the media. she isn't a celebrity and neither are her two minor age girls. they are survivors of violent crimes. it's still not clear whether those photos have been purchased. well, you might want to check your calendar before scheduling an appointment at a state office, like the dmv. furlough fridays are back in california. but apparently a number of people didn't get the memo and yesterday they found locked
doors when they showed up for appointments at the san mateo dmv. many say they checked online and even with mdv employees, but couldn't find anything about the friday closure. >> the weird thing, is we came yesterday to ask if they were open tomorrow. >> and they said yes? >> they said yes. >> online, they said that they are going to be open at 8:00 to 5:00. >> dmv website has now been updated. on wednesday, the state supreme court said governor schwarzenegger could resume furlough fridays, as california awaits its long overdue budget. another court hearing is scheduled for next month. the next furlough friday is next week. san jose is looking for a new police chief and city leaders want your opinion before they choose their next top cop. a series of community meetings are scheduled next week to replace rob davis. first is at the roosevelt
community center from 6:00 to 8:00. davis will announce at the end of october. he's been with the department about 30 years and has spent the last six as chief. vandals have hit golden gate park yet again. over the last few months, they have cut down dozens of trees and they are now targeting the park's rose garden. >> reporter: jonathan goldberg came to golden gate park's rose garden to enjoy, what else, the roses. but in recent days, someone else is doing more than just taking a quick sniff. >> whoever took them probably took them to sell them or grow more cuttings or-- >> what would you say if i told you that they clipped them and left them right here? >> um -- that's quite sad. >> reporter: that's right. roses plucked not for their beauty or even to give to a sweetheart, but only for the sheer act of vandalism.
>> it will take years to recover. >> reporter: he's put a lot of hard work into taking care of these roses for the past two years. his reaction? >> wow, that was, that wasn't the way it was the day before when i got off of work. this is the last of the blooms, so it's, it's kind of a shame. >> reporter: but this is not the first time or first plants beheaded by the razor's edge. just one month ago, 16 eucalyptus trees were cut down in similar fashion. >> serial horticulturist? >> we don't noa. >> reporter: parks have offered a reward, little comfort to those who stopped to smell the roses. >> looking at this, hard not for it to break your heart. >> reporter: the root of the problem? >> somebody's got issues. obviously they need to get a life. >> reporter: and life is what's been robbed from these symbolic flora. after all, when you think of a bed of roses, this is not the
first thing that comes to mind. >> come and enjoy it, but don't take and don't cut. it's for the public. it's for everybody to enjoy. >> reporter: in san francisco, cbs 5. so we've had pretty nice weather for a walk through the rose garden. >> well, yeah, pretty -- 70s and 80s is pretty nice. we do complain it's been cool, but for the most part, for the area seeing some sun, it's been in the 80s. we'll be lucky to hit 80 today, however, as the cooling trend continues at the beach, of course, upper 50s prevail, cooling all the way into the interior today, which i'll have the details coming up in your complete forecast in just a few minutes. and still ahead, rapper wie chef jean won't be running for president in haiti after all. the reason he's not eligible to be the country's next leader. plus, a rare catch. a 320-pound shark caught in the bay. where you can check it out for yourself. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
welcome back to the weekend early edition. rapper wyclef jean's run for president of haiti has come to an end before it even began. the haitian electoral council ruled that the hip-hop star is not eligible to be on the ballot. jean reportedly did not meet the residency requirements to run in the november election. he was born in haiti, but he grew up in new york. the rapper announced the decision to run for president of his home country earlier this month. how much do violent video games influence kids' behavior? should content be regulated, just like pornography? those are the options that the u.s. supreme court will take up this fall. jim stire of common sense media, which favors this regulation, is here to talk about the issues. good morning, jim. thanks so much. welcome back from vacation. >> good to see you. so this is a hot topic. a new video game just came out,
been all over the news, where basically players can be taliban fighters and try and kill u.s. soldiers. gamers have really been defending this video game quite a bit, saying we do not need regulation. we don't want you to tell us what to do. you're talking about basically putting ratings on these type of games to keep them out of kids' hands. >> there are ratings that exist already. you can go to common sense.org and we rate all video games and tens of millions of people go there every year to check that out. also, the video game industry itself also rates games. they do voluntary quote, unquote, self regulation. it's not an issue about rating games. the issue is, can you limit the sale of ultra violent video games to kids under the age of 18 in the same way that we regulate the sale of alcohol or tobacco products. that's all you're saying. look, there's 20 years of research that makes it clear that violent video games and ultra violent media overall leads to aggressive behavior in
kids and has public health impact. no question. >> okay. >> and the american academy of pediatrics, for example, has said that the link between ultra violent media, watching and playing ultra violent media towards violent behavior, is very similar to the link between cigarette smoking and lung cancer. so this is like the american academy of pediatrics. for people out there who have questions about the research, go call your favorite pediatrician. what's the defense coming from the video game industry? >> well, the defense from the video game industry is, a, they occasionally try to attack the studies and say you can't prove that video games create violence. and we agree. you can't say that in every kid. my 15-year-old son likes to play video games, which are not my favorite. he doesn't play them in our house. but we can't say that the only cause of violence is society. but the scientific evidence is clear. so there was a law passed in california in 2005, signed by governor arnold schwarzenegger,
which was authored originally be leland yee here in san francisco and which common sense media led and worked closely with governor schwarzenegger and attorney general brown on. where does it stand now? >> it passed. i'm a first time law professor. i teach civil liberties at stanford. i'm a big believer in the first amendment. the law was passed, which said only people over the age of 18 can buy these games. if they want to give them to a 12-year-old, that's their choice. just don't sell them to a 12- year-old. >> people at best buy will now have to card? >> right. that went to court. the issue is whether or not it somehow violates a 12-year-old or a 10-year-old's first amendment rights to watch a violent video game. and let me tell you, it is a very big issue. where does it stand right now? we're almost out of time. >> u.s. supreme court will decide it in october. but now many, many people are r around the country, including the state of utah are having huge debates and common sense
media is at the center of it. find more at our website. we'll probably chat about this a little more before this issue is over. >> and maybe we'll bring the attorney general on, because the attorney general in california is on our side. and this is going to be a very interesting case for all of us. >> stay tuned for that. meantime, stay tuned for a quick check of your forecast. hello, sir, jim bernard. >> good morning. looks like a good morning for another warm beverage, has cloud cover prevails throughout the bay, cool temperatures continuing. that's been our summer pattern here, below normal. but today the interior is looking 10 to 15 degrees below normal. at the beach, not much change over the last several weeks here, as we remain cloud bound. temperatures in the low 60s. interior, as mentioned, clouds up, rare this time of year to see the clouds making its way into the central valley. mid and upper level clouds showing up as well, as a weak disturbance crosses the bay area, ushering in cool temperatures, which will put the grand prix of sonoma in the
mid to low 70s today, even as sunshine breaks out in the afternoon hours. interior, way below normal, temperatures peaking out in the upper 70s to low 80s. in the bay, 60s. cool at the beach, as you would expect. upper level disturbance i mentioned, beginning to see the leading edge of it. most of the energy is to the north. we're on the tail end of that system. it will maintain the onshore flow, keeping low clouds and fog moving through the bay and into the delta, which is in effect cooling off sacramento and points south through the central valley here. as i mentioned, they will be looking at upper 70s to low 80s today, rebounding into the beginning of the week, as we'll begin to warm up after this energy clears the state, which it will do here through the weekend. coastside, not much change. onshore breeze will keep the low clouds and fog glued to the shoreline, much like it looks right now, looking out your window. through the day, it will retreat east to west, back to
the usual locations. i'm sure the beach will hang onto the clouds as will the presidio. look for sunshine this afternoon for the san francisco street festival that's going on and, again, temperatures there in the mid to low 60s this afternoon. even with the cool temperatures, lots of festivals in and around the bay, as you would this time of year. gusty winds on the bay out of the southwest, 18 for 25 knots. some higher gusts in the 30 to 40-knot range. that will keep a bit of a chill in the air and make paddling difficult for the dragon boats down in foster city this afternoon. they will see sunshine, but a good workout is indeed in store for them. as we take a look at our seven- day forecast, well, let's check temperatures first, where we see that cooling trend to effect the inland areas. upper 70s to low 80s for highs today. whoa, that's a good 10 to 15 degrees below where we ought to be, which means in the east bay hills, mid up toker 60s. cooler yet at the beach. as you see, a bit of a bump headed our way into the
beginning of the week here, as we've got more festivals going on. merit today, breast cancer challenge taking place this afternoon under mostly clear skies with temperatures in the low 60s. and the seven-day shows that bounce in the temperatures here come the beginning of the week, where once again we're back into the mid to low 90s for the hot spots. but that, too, will be brief as we cool again by the weekend. sounds like a familiar pattern, eh? >> same old, same old. consistency never hurt anyone, right? >> at least we're not sweltering in the heat. >> could be worse. thanks, jim. still ahead, there's a lot going on around the bay area this weekend. from a street fair for foodies in san francisco, to a little art and soul in oakland, all in this week's liam's list. what else is going on? >> reporter: good morning, friends. liam's list of movies for
starters. actor luke wilson gives the performance of his career in middlemen. the r-rated movie tells the story of a couple of geeks who are behind in technology that brought adult entertainment to the internet. this is an immoral story, but wilson's character is the moral center. he is so brilliant in this. think of middlemen as a boogie nights of the '90s, a raw, gritty film, but highly recommend it. middlemen is now open in theaters. do not miss it. all right. should we talk food? let's. around san francisco, today at the san francisco street food festival, food trucks, culinary carts, and local restaurants serving up delicious eats from 11:00 a.m. until 7:00 p.m. it's all happening on two city blocks, on fulsom street from 24th to 26th. now, some of my favorites, the creme brulee, the roady roady cart, kung fu tacos and many
more. see you there later. but finally, i want to tell you about a great event happening, of course, each and every week, eye on the bay. we go on different road trips, so watch monday through friday, latest tank road trip. this is the final thing. i want to mention quickly that oakland is the place to be this weekend, today and tomorrow, for the art and soul festival. among the musicians there, emcee hammer, cake, and envogue. art and soul downtown, opens today and tomorrow. don't miss them. enjoy the rest of your weekend. you'll find liam's list on cbs5.com/liam's list. have a great weekend. >> thanks, liam. looking forward to those. still ahead, this one didn't get away. the impressive find picked newspaper san francisco bay and where you can see her for yourself. plus, birthday parties can
welcome back to the weekend early edition. 7:52 now. there's a new predator roaming the waters of the san francisco aquarium. staffers were scouring the bay looking for new fish to display when they snagged a rare 7-gill shark yesterday. she weighs more than 300 pounds and stretches to almost 10 feet. the aquarium says this is one of their better fish tales. >> we were fishing for bat rays, so this was quite a big surprise. >> the shark is now the biggest
of the 20,000 creatures at the aquarium. she'll probably be on display for about a year. something fun for the kids to do this weekend, most kids love pizza. so how about throwing a birthday pizza party? the bay area events planner aimee nichols is here with some ideas on how to pull it off, including an array of inexpeengsive accessories that you can find online. thanks for joining us. you know, amy, kids parties can get pricey. you've got the favors, invitations, and then got to figure out what to do with them for two or three or four hours. you come with a fool proof plan from invitations to act visits. >> yes, i started with invitations that you can download and print on your color printer. this invitation here is from tomkat studio. i'm a big fan of her parties. she has tons of choices. i took a download and made little thank you note cards for the kids to send their thank you notes after the birthday. >> very nice, and cheap way to
go, too. now the kids come to the party and you're looking for some kind of theme. and we're going with the pizza theme. lots of activities. the first activity is decorating the apron. >> yeah, my idea here is to buy inexpensive aprons from michael's. you can use craft products such as the martha stewart craft line or iron-on transfers, which you can also find at michael's for the kids to personalize and make their own aprons. >> that keeps them busy for a while. once the aprons are done, it's time to eat. >> i chose a pizza party, because what i think is good about it, it's really good for kids of all ages. i would say 4 and up is probably optimal. you can taylor their level of involvement based on the age of the child. what i did, i started with -- i love these downloads from a company called paper and cake. you've got tomato sauce label that you can use to jazz up some tomato -- canned tomato sauce, then labels that we put
on the tomato and the basil and the mozzarella, making it fun for the kids. really, these are not only functional, but decorative. you can use them as the theme to decorate the party. >> exactly. for making the pizza, i highly recommend starting with the pizza peel. this one is from williams- sonoma. you assemble the pizza on there and then directly into the oven. you got these little pizza cutters. might be a little dangerous to give the younger kids, so maybe mom and dad can take care of that, but these are cheap finds from ikea. >> yeah, i believe they were about a dollar each, but i thought they were cute, along with the timer, too. >> you can teach a lesson in how to cook, time, and teaching tools along with the project. now, you let the kids make this themselves. they make their pizza, now you need a dessert. you made a fruit pizza as well. >> yes. i thought as a healthy alternative to birthday cake, or an additional offering, we made a fruit pizza. and the recipe for this can be
found in san francisco enter tans, a new cook book from the junior league of san francisco coming out in october. >> okay, and finally, we do have favors, of course, as you make these at the parties. >> i love these. we didn't make the favors at the party. the cookies are from little laura sweets. and the favored labels are from paper and cake as well. we've got the round pizza cookies, then the little pizza slices. >> you could actually make them at the party and have the kids make their own favors. you can find all this information at cbs5.com. aimee nichols, thanks so much. love your great ideas. we'll have you back for another party to plan in a few weeks. thanks again. >> thank you. and still ahead today, letting the minds dictate their music. fresh...using hi n]♪ how these bay area students and teachers are keeping education fresh, using hip-hop. and i'm wondering what i just sat in!
own. the new f from bad to worse, the nationwide egg recall has grown. the new farm linked to salmonella-tainted eggs. a convicted sex offender accused of hiding a kidnapped victim for years. why attorneys now say philip garrido might not be able to stand trial. plus, an upgrade for bart commuters. when people could start to see some nice changes. julie watts. it's just about 8:00 a.m. this saturday morning, the 21st of august. good morning. i'm julie watts, here with jim bernard who is talking a cool forecast, but no surprise. >> changes are coming our way weather wise. things are mixing up in the atmosphere. today we're looking at deeper marine layer, which means cooler temperatures even up against the hills. looking at the fog extending inland through the delta, chilling temperatures in the central valley with the interior, a good 10 to 15
degrees below normal. as mentioned, changes are on the way. we'll detail them for you, coming up in your complete forecast, right here in just a few minutes. >> thank you, jim, very much. meantime, let's get to our top stories this morning. half a billion, that's how many eggs are now included in the nationwide recall. and this morning, a second iowa farm is at the center of that salmonella outbreak. more than 1000 people have become sick from contaminated eggs, including dozens here in the bay area. the eggs were distributed to food outlets in 14 states, including california. there are now more than a dozen brands of eggs involved in this recall. we have a complete list of those brands on our website, as well as the identifying numbers on the cartons with the tainted eggs, all on our website, cbs5.com/health. a 2-year-old girl is safe with her mother this morning, one day after police issued an amber alert to find her. the girl's father, leon sanders
surrendered to police in san pablo yesterday. they issued the amber alert around 2:00, after police say the man abducted his daughter near oakland. authorities found the suspect's car a short time later, but the girl and her dad were gone. within two and a half hours of issuing that amber alert, the two were found at a san pablo apartment. >> our hostage negotiator was eventually able to make contact with the subject and he agreed to surrender. he came out of this apartment complex here in the city of san pablo and the daughter was unharmed and he was taken into custody. >> police say the whole ordeal began after the father got into a fight with the little girl's mother. that's when he took the 2-year- old and threatened suicide before he was arrested. governor schwarzenegger is now considering a bill to x and california's amber alert system. it would authorize blue alerts to be issued when a peace officer is killed or seriously wounded and the suspect escapes. the alerts would be posted on freeway signs and broadcast on radio and tv.
time now, 8:02. the mental state of the convicted rapist accused of kidnapping jaycee dugard could delay his trial. philip and nancy garrido appeared briefly in court yesterday. the attorney for philip may actually try to get him declared mentally unfit for trial. his attorney didn't discuss it in open court, but nancy garrido's attorney did outside the courthouse. >> do you think he's nuts? >> everybody's nuts. >> do you think he's more nuts than the rest of us? >> oh, probably. >> the gar dose are accused of kidnapping dugard and holding her captive for 18 years. prosecutors say philip raped jaycee when she was a seen and fathered her two children. the garrido's next court appearance is october 7. san jose is looking for a new police chief and city leaders want your opinion before they choose their next top cop. a series of community meetings are scheduled to begin next week to discuss how to replace chief rob davis. the first meeting is tuesday
from 6:00 to 8:00 at the roosevelt community center. last month, davis announced he would retire at the end of october. he's been with the department for 30 years and spent the last six as chief. well, you might want to check your calendar before scheduling an appointment at a state office, like the dmv. furlough fridays are back in california, but apparently a number of people didn't get the memo and yesterday, they found locked doors when they showed up for their appointments at the san mateo dmv. many say they did check online and even with dmv employees, but they couldn't find anything about a friday closure. >> they said they yes. >> online, they said they were going to be open at 8:00 to 5:00. >> the dmv website has now been updated. on wednesday, the state supreme court said governor schwarzenegger could resume furlough fridays, as california awaits its long overdue budget. another court hearing on the issue is scheduled for next
month. as for the next furlough friday, check your calendar. it's next week. well, some bart riders may soon start to notice some things look a little nicer on their way to work. mike sugarman has the dirt on the big cleanup. >> reporter: bart may get you from here to there in a timely manner, but you may end up wondering during the trip, what exactly is that i'm sitting in? show of hands, who is sitting in a dirty seat? who's got a dirty seat? >> i do! >> yeah, there. there. all right. there? you got one? lot of dirty seats, huh? >> i smell vomit and some other substances that i just don't even want to venture as to guess. >> reporter: surveys, riders have been giving bart seats lower and lower marks over the years. some have been around 10 years.
>> i'm not going to sit there. looks like someone urinated. look at the stains. it's incredible. >> reporter: carpets aren't always so inviting as well. bart is sitting on a $2.3 million surplus and has decide to go on a spending spree. which means in 50 of 660-some odd cars, bart is springing for brand spanking new seat cushions, being installed by workers like calvin westbrook in the bart maintenance facility. >> nice to have a nice clean place. spend a lot of your life on bart. >> reporter: the three quarters of a million dollar job, money coming from a surplus of funds bart has, a total of $4.5 million. it will also include new floors and deep cleaning of those cars, scrubbing them top to bottom. >> we're trying to do our best to take some of those extra dollars and put them back into the customers, improve the customers' lives.
>> reporter: the cleaned-up cars should be rolled out into service by november. mike sugarman, cbs 5. >> hmm. take bart much? >> no, i don't, but i noticed we've got new seats here. >> yeah, and we have been directed, no food or drinks on the news set. still nice and clean. >> hopefully they will stay that way. weather wise, looking at mixing in the atmosphere. changes on the horizon. starting to feel a bit like fall. i'll have the details, coming up for you in just a few minutes. and in sports, the giants you a degree huff goes deep against the cardinals, hits his first homerun of the month. but was it enough to steal a win? highlights, coming up. to help kids n]♪ hip-hop as a teaching tool. how beats and lyrics are being used to help kids tune in. n]♪
befo in sports, one of the williams sisters is out of the u.s. open before it's even begun. the a's take on the devil rays and try to break a tie late in the game, and the giants get 13 hits in st. louis. here's kim coyle with the highlights. >> reporter: good morning, everyone. brad childress confirmed brett favre will start for the vikings sunday night taking on the niners at candle stick. madison bum gartner picks up his first win in five starts. the rookie lefty goes seven- plus innings, giving up 2 runs, striking out 5. aubrey huff hits his first homer in the month of august, number 21 on the season. the giants bang out 13 hits and beat the cardinals 6-3. there are now just five games behind the padres in the west and one back of the phillies for the wild card. a's and rays, tie game, bottom of the 8th. the grounder bobbled, cliff pennington beats the throw and
cozman forced the go ahead run. a's win 5-4. a foot injury has forced serena williams to withdraw from the u.s. open. serena injured her month last month on glass at a restaurant. >> guess what! we are the spokane shock and we win around here! win on three, 1, 2, 3! win! spokane did just that, beating tampa bay 69-57 to win arena bowl 23 in their first year of existence. and that's a look at sports. see you tonight at 5:30. >> looking forward to that, thank you very much. jim, should we be looking forward to your forecast? >> i don't know. i'm starting to feel like a broken record. we've been talking about cool, cool, cool. >> we had a little brief mini heat wave. >> and we'll have another one. >> great. looking outside right now, the coolness will continue. lots of clouds in and around the bay this morning. deep marine layer working across san jose as well, into and through the delta, adding
to cooling temperatures out across the interior. a good 10 to 15 degrees below normal. you see the clouds up against the hills this morning and some upper level cloud cover moving in as well. that's the signature of a weak disturbance crossing the bay area, which will leave our temperatures way below normal out across the interior. lucky to hit the 80s there today. that's a good 10 degrees down from where they ought to be. we're right on the southern edge here. what we'll see is a continuation of the onshore breeze, keeping the fog and low clouds sliding through the golden gate, into and through the bay, as well as up the delta where it will keep temperatures across the interior on the cool side today. feeling a bit like fall out there, but the thing to note here is that there are some changes taking place. this isn't a stagnant pattern, like we've had for the last several months. and it's typical in the summer. we're starting to see these disturbances drop out of the gulf of alaska. this will continue through the fall. this is more of a fall-like
pattern, with each one getting the a little stronger and before you know it, we'll be talking rain and back to winter before long. but there's still summer to be had, late summer. let's call it that. typically our indian summer season hits in september and october. and we see temperatures back into those 90s, even a few heat waves, not unusual that time of year. no heat waves in store at this time, but we will see 90s early in the week. not today, though. street food festival in san francisco, down in the mission district, look for afternoon sunshine, cool temperatures, in the low 60s there. statewide, coolness extends through the central valley, redding at 87. down in fresno, a little warmer, 94. sacramento, a cool 84 degrees, with 70s in the highcountry. and an 80, below normal this time of year, which will be the trend through the greater bay area. upper 70s prevail across the inland areas, north bay into
the low 70s, with low 60s at the beach and mid to upper 60s in and around the bay today. again, lots of festivals continue, despite the coolness. san jose pride festival taking place today and tomorrow, temperatures there in the mid to low 70s. here's the bump in temperatures, mid to low 90s come the beginning of the week for the interior. but even that will be short- lived. by next weekend, we'll begin to cool. main thing to note here is there are changes taking place and some mixing, so that will keep it interesting, as we see subtle changes in our temperature ranges here for the next few months. >> i'm waiting for the indian summer, where the city warms up to, like, 80. >> monday. >> monday? >> yeah, don't miss it. could be it. >> i'm holding you to it! jim, thanks so much. today's the last day for the san francisco improv festival. one of the stars of the show, a bay area group called the freeze. joe vasquez shows us how they
teach kids to think on their feet using hip-hop. n]♪ >> reporter: at a classroom in the excelsior district, students are learning from rhymes made up in realtime. n]♪ >> reporter: the musicians giving the workshop are the improv hip-hop group called the freeze. base player olive is one of several teachers in the group. >> i feel like using hip-hop or using culturally relevant systems for our students is a chance for us to meet them closer to where they are. n]♪ >> reporter: first, students learn the elements of beat boxing, making rhythms with their mouths. >> i can hear it. >> come on, what! n]♪ >> reporter: next, they step forward and rap in gibberish. some are very shy at first, but slowly they gain confidence and
their eyes light up. [ cheers & applause ] >> see how she let it get into her body? >> we teach workshops for kids and adults, too. you see that same light across the board, from people who have never heard a rap song before, who are much older, to people who listen to rap all the time. >> reporter: eventually they add their own words. they make up their lyrics on the spot. n]♪ >> reporter: some are literally off the wall. n]♪ >> there's a fear of failure in our society, a huge fear, and it's that fear that kind of keeps so many kids tightly wound. and once they start unraveling that sort of, i don't have to be afraid, i can say whatever comes to my mind and it's good enough, once that starts happening, then a lot of dominoes start falling. n]♪ >> all the freeze is saying,
what if you try? >> reporter: just by trying, these students learn lessons about public speaking, vocabulary and group support. their academic world opened up by musicians who use rhythm to reach the kids who often get a bad rap. n]♪ >> reporter: joey v, cbs 5. n]♪ >> that was joey v, joe vasquez reporting. coming up, can drinking wine make you smarter? scion thises think it can. in some cases, you may be able to boost your brain power from a glass of vino. and you can get fresh fruits at the farmers market, but how about making those fruits and veggies last? how to keep your produce fresh year round. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
so we've been hearing for years about the health benefits of an occasional glass of wine. now, scientists say it could make women smarter. sorry, guys. researchers in norway found women who have four or five drinks a week did better oncoming any tiff tests than nondrinkers. the study looked at 5000 women over seven years. moderate drinkers had better memory and perception. but is it really because of the wine? well, experts say it's more likely the result of diet, life- style, and economics. eat your veggies, doctors orders. doctors on the east coast are writing prescriptions for fruits and vegetables to fight obesity. the program is likely to expand. healthcare providers are offering vouchers worth $1 per day to members of low income households. the idea is to give them access to healthy food. local farms will provide daily servings of fruits and veggies. the program will also measure how fresh produce affects blood
pressure, weight, and body mass index. well, when most people think of home made jam, it involves long hours in the kitchen, canning, requiring that fancy equipment and concerns about bacteria. but author sheri brooks is here to show us how food preservation can actually be safe, easy and delicious. and, hey, in this economy, also a great money saving item, too, right? >> that's great. it's great to be able to put out these great flavors coming out of the fields and enjoy them later in the season or give away as gifts. take us through the process. we are basically going to create some preserves today. >> yes, we're doing the basic process that you would use for any sort of salsa, jam, jelly, chutney. >> sweet to savory, we got to all. >> even the recipes prepared in your pot, nice and hot. then ladle them into your jar. then you want to remove any bubbles that may have gotten
trapped in there. you do that just by running a nonmetallic plastic spoon, plastic knife. >> why nonmetallic? >> you don't want to scratch that glass and compromise the quality of the jar. >> and we want the bubbles out because? >> because we're going to want to create a vacuum seal on top. we have to control the amount of space we have between the top of the recipe and the top of the jar. if we have bubbles, it interferes with the space. what's next? >> we have to take a little bit of a paper towel, dip it in water and just wipe off the top of your rim, get it nice and clean. and then use this handy dandy gadget, the magnet tool. >> where do you pick up one of those? >> any sort of mom and pop hardware store, or just use your fingers if you don't have one. you'll be working with hot water, so it's nice to have. then you center that on top of a jar. then this is important. you want to take the ring that comes with the three-piece jar and screw it on just fingertip
tight, not so tight, because this is going to vent gases when you put it in the boiling water. >> you want to leave a little breathing room. >> exactly. >> where do we get the three piece jar? >> any mom and pop hardware store. it's another way to shop locally. >> great idea. so we've got our prerves in there, got our lid on, got space in there to let the gas come out. >> that's right. and now you need your canning tongs. can't use regular tongs. i made that mistake when i was starting out. >> what happens when you use regular tongs? >> i had regular tongs that i wrapped rubber bands around the top, thinking that would be a good setup for me and i was being extra economical. not a good place to cut corners. you get the canning tongs, grab your jar with them and lower that down into your can down into boiling water. >> how long do we leave it in? >> minimum of 10 minutes, up to 85 for things like cold packed
tomatoes. >> how do we know? where do we find out? >> in a nice canning book, like put emup. >> there you go! put emup is of course your book, and actually speaking of some fun stuff you're doing, today you'll be at the ferry plaza farmers market. what's going on over there? >> we'll have a lot of fun today at the ferry plaza market. we'll do three demonstrations at 10:00, 11:00 and 12:00, each with a different recipe, one for pickles, one for heirloom tomato salsa and one for a nice pepper jam, a little twist on the jam recipe. >> all right. well, if interested, head down there from 10:00 to 1:00, ferry plaza farmers market. thanks for joining us. tell us the name of your book. >> my book is put emup. >> if you're looking for canning recipes, check it out. thanks for being here. >> thanks for having me. do you know what a bromancs? how about vuvuzela?
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mission. tasty tortillas. fresh ideas. getting official recogniti so you've been saying these words for a while, but now they are getting official recognition. >> social media, wardrobe malfunction are among the 2000 new terms in the dictionary. also on the list, tweeting, of course, referring to posting on twitter. also, vuvuzela. remember those annoying horns you heard while watching the world cup soccer tournament? well, lot of people couldn't stand those. the wars in iraq and afghanistan produced words surge and exit strategy. >> pretty sure surge was in there in some capacity. also bromance, a close, but nonsexual relationship between two men. you'll also find staycation,
credit crunch, tur ducken, beer goggles in the newly published dictionary of oxford english dictionary. what's frenemy mean? >> friend-enemy. >> chillac? >> turkey, chicken and duck combination, turducken. >> oh, okay. how different is the class of 2014? a new study says they think e- mail is slow, snail mail is slower. they don't have watches, because they have iphones. there's a whole slew of things they don't know about. don't even know how to write in cursive. see you back here tomorrow
morning. have a great saturday. 99 when . was a small company that meg-- meg knew what she was doing. she has this ability to come to a very confusing situation, take a look and figure out what the right thing to do is. there was no playing things loose or close to the edge. we were going to do things the right way... because ultimately, that's the way you build a company to last. she was always asking us to be as efficient as possible, to be as frugal as possible. she gets in at the heart of the issue... and she'll bring people together to resolve a problem. she's a problem solver. she listens to people around her and she will seek... different and often conflicting points of view. she makes people feel heard and makes them feel valued. but, ultimately she's looking to make the right decision. we can fix california, no question about it. it's going to take a different style of leadership, it's going to take a different approach, but we can make california great again.