tv CBS 5 Eyewitness News at 6PM CBS August 25, 2010 5:00pm-6:00pm PST
the new train cars that they are talking about coming, even the prototypes won't be showing up for five years and it's going to be long before they make it onto the tracks. >> phil -- > [ beep beep ] >> you have a fan there. at least if they air- conditioned the computer system great at least you got me home faster out of the hot car. >> yeah. but they say that would cost $9 million and they are not willing to spring for that either. >> cheap. >> take your pick. okay? this way you get the worst of both worlds. >> hot if you do, hot if you don't. we're sweating it out.
phil, thanks. hot weather and rotting garbage. it is never a good combination. thuy vu says that's exactly what people in san mateo are dealing with tonight. >> reporter: garbage, baking in sweltering heat. not something we want to see in front of our homes but that's exactly what folks are dealing with in at least 10 cities stretching from burlingame to east palo alto. >> i think it's a shame. i certainly want my garbage picked up in front of my home. >> reporter: more than 500 drivers, mechanics and clerical employees at the trash collection company allied waste are refusing to cross a picket line to show solidarity with their fellow union workers. those striking workers, 12 in automatic are employed at allied's ox mountain land full in half moon bay. they say the company is trying to force them to make co- payments for healthcare and limit their health benefits. >> since they tried to cap it, we are out here trying to see if they will leave it alone. >> allied waste also wants workers to contribute money to their pensions in the future.
>> we believe that they are negotiating back pay and that, you know, the things that they are demanding of the workers are unfair and so we decided it was time to show them what can happen when we strike. >> reporter: other people were brought in to drive the garbage trucks at the san carlos facility. a spokesman said, we were surprised by the sympathy strike. we are disappointed that they would do something that would neglect till affect negatively affect the customers. >> they are lucky to have a job. i can understand the health issues but i just disagree with t they should be doing their jobs. >> reporter: the union team stores local 350 apologizes for the inconvenience but it contends allied waste is a profitable company and should treat its workers better. >> these are prosperous business. they continue to make the profit. and all we asking is for a fair percentage for our workers. >> reporter: now, management did come back to the bargaining
table yesterday with another contract offer, but obviously it wasn't good enough. the striking workers at ox mountain landfill have now been working without a contract for eight months. so how long will this work stoppage last? well, it was supposed to last originally for 48 hours ending tomorrow. union officials say it could be longer. >> going in a long holiday weekend coming up, as well. we'll see how that goes. thuy vu, thank you. there is another case of vandalism of plants at golden gate park. this time somebody chopped down shrubs. rick villaroman reports. >> i can say this to the vandals getting braver, they should be careful because golden gate park is safe and we are going to keep it safe. >> reporter: that's captain rich correa with a stern warning to the vandals that some call jack the clipper. >> what a serial
horticulturalist? >> we don't know. it's a serial more culturist, no. >> i believe that we have -- honestly i believe we have a couple of folks that are engaging in this conduct. >> reporter: since may, that conduct includes damage to 4 trees, three entire rose beds and what were thought to be the latest casualties, nine bushes along park presidio. but evidence suggests this assault actually happened six to eight weeks ago. the evidence is key in any police investigation. and this is no different. sometimes, the dead talk. >> we are following up on clues and we do have some clues here. >> i believe that we will be able to develop some information about why those particular roses were hit. >> reporter: as the investigation takes root, the snare tightens. police are beefing up the number of patrols and undercover officers. >> anybody with a cutting device in the park is going to be of great interest to us. >> come and enjoy but don't take and don't cut. it's for the public. it's for everybody to enjoy. >> reporter: and it would seem
that public also has a message for the clipper, as evidenced by this sign. please, love your trees. on the brighter side, the comparison to the dead telling their story ends right there as these victims are coming back to life. witnessed here by this single rose where just last week, there were none. in san francisco, rick villaroman, cbs 5. >> before we show you this next piece of video, a disclaimer. we are offering no value judgment on what you're about to see because we're talking about that. the fog. now, we know some of you are really happy to see it returning. we know some of you have enjoyed the sun and the heat. we read your e-mails. i have read you e-mails. there are strong differing opinions on all of that and all that we're saying is that the marine layer is on the way back. let's check in with roberta and see what's up. >> i hear you loudly every time you make fun of me because of my social media but i got to tell you it was like a game for
me today because i was looking at the computer models that i was on twitter with people in pacifica, in santa cruz, in ocean beach, and they were telling me when the winds were shifting and we were able to like clockwork forecast when that marine layer was going to penetrate the land mass and cool us down. so boy, twitter can be a very useful weather tool, as well. this is the scene in the city by the bay, san francisco you saw it just now where the high was 74. san jose at 100. today, yes, very dry conditions there, as well. and it looks like at this particular time, our current air temperature still at 100 in san jose, concord today with a high of 106 degrees, now at 99. mill valley at 65. and san francisco in the mid- 60s. again, we do have that marine layer in earnest right there stacked up next to the coast. it will continue to push into the bay in the overnight hours. by tomorrow morning sunrise it will be playing tag with the
tri-valley and then treating rapidly towards the bay waters but hanging very tight to the coast all day, knocking back the temperatures. so what you can pretty much bank on this evening, clear skies inland, but the low clouds are marching in towards the bay. now, this up here, way up to the north of us, this is going to make a big dent in your weekend forecast. but tonight, rest more comfortably, in the 50s to the low 60s. mountain view at 62 degrees. all right. here's your temperature forecast range for tomorrow. taking a look at the coast, 60 in pacifica. outside number of inland will be 90 degrees. so we are going to see a good 16-degree drop in some neighborhoods, for example, like concord, livermore was at 105 today. forecasting 89 for thursday. a good peek at the forecast. there you have your friday dropping a good five more degrees. saturday this is a trough. it's coming out of the north and i was alluding to unseasonably cool -- in fact 71 the outside number so most
inland areas in the 60s. there is a very slight chance of a sprinkle or two far, far, far north bay from the trough on sunday. otherwise, we will begin to rebound with the numbers on tuesday and wednesday. live cbs 5 weather camera aboard chopper 5, looking at the city of san francisco, where yesterday it was 98 degrees. today topping off at 74 degrees. tomorrow's high, 66 when typically this time of the year we should be at 69 degrees. and again, all this is gradually sliding in an easterly direction across the bay. it's going to deepen as well a good 1500 to 2,000 feet. so tomorrow morning for your morning commute, i wouldn't be too surprised if you have localized drizzle next to the coast and bay, as well. dana and allen, isn't it beautiful? it's gorgeous. embrace it okay? >> now what? forget miss congeniality. we are going to give you the award for miss social media 2010. >> it's robertacbs5, that's my twitter, okay? but it was a great weather tool today. >> hit her up, folks.
it can already be a bit of a chore, can't it? what made a trip to the dmv even more of a challenge the past two days. a popular program that people took advantage of. why suddenly there are a lot of complaints about cash for appliances. people on the pavement thinking about the government. hang around the theaters, watching the parking meters. [ snapping ] ,,,,,,,,,,
i inherited my father's '69 norton commando. it's been a dream of mine to restore it. and it's my dream for him to finish it. frank has something great to save up for. this is my dad. isn't that cool? and a very understanding girlfriend. i showed him a wells fargo savings account with my savings plan. [ frank ] and what it does is it takes a little bit of my money and puts it towards my goal. i want to get all the original parts and do it right. for my dad. there's a couple months in between parts. so, one at a time. [ male announcer ] wells fargo. with you when it's time to save. ♪ the san jose dmv office finally re-opened today after a computer meltdown.
the dmv finished the system upgrade around 1:00 this afternoon at the alma office. this after a computer glitch shut the entire office down for most of monday, tuesday and this morning. >> it resulted in all the application not being processed and it caused a bunch of delays that held up the entire station. >> all dmv offices will be closed statewide this friday, which is designated as a worker furlough day. a lot of consumers complaining that california's cash for appliance program is taking too long to give refunds. when the program first started in april the state said it would take 8 weeks for the rebates to arrive. mr. gary clapper of concord tells us it has been four months and he still doesn't have his refrigerator rebate. >> i'm actually kind of surprised that it's been as bad. i thought it would be a simple thing of i send it in and six weeks later i'd get the money
back. >> we acknowledge that there has been some issues with this program. we have received over 100,000 applications since the program has began. >> the california energy commission hired two subcontractors to handle the rebate program. it says last week, one of those companies added 20 more staffers. the commission says one quarter of the applications for the rebates are mailed in, incomplete. they are either missing information or documentation or both. millions of people make telephone calls from their computers and most of them are using programs like skype. well, now google is making it easier to make calls from your laptop or desktop in what could be a big development in the world of online communications. cnet.com first reported the story and molly wood explains all you need to know. >> reporter: google is making it easier to reach out and call someone on your computer. now you can make a phone call
through your gmail account for free or for a few cents for international calls. >> none of this technology is really all that new. but in the past, you actually had to set up a time to call your friends on skype. now right in your email, you will be able to place a real phone call to your contacts without having to leave the page in just a few clicks. >> reporter: that means the person you're calling doesn't need a computer. just a phone. you don't even have to install any extra software. here's how it works. dialing a phone number is much the same as using the regular phone. you will see a new call phone option at the top of your gmail chat list. you can click it and just enter a phone number or contact name. google is taking direct aim at traditional phone companies and at skype. the european company is currently the worldwide leader in so-called voice over ip services. technology experts say it's the latest step toward a single phone number that can be used on multiple devices including
your computer, land line and cell phone. molly wood, cnet.com. tonight you don't need a weatherman to know which way the wind blows on market street. that's in two minutes. ,, ,, welcome to the world of lovaza, where nature meets science. if you have high cholesterol, high blood pressure or diabetes, you may also have very high triglycerides -- too much fat in the blood. it's a serious medical condition. lovaza, along with diet, effectively lowers very high triglycerides in adults
but has not been shown to prevent heart attacks or strokes. lovaza starts with omega-3 fish oil that's then purified and concentrated. it's the only omega-3 medication that's fda-approved. you can't get it at a health food store. lovaza isn't right for everyone. tell your doctor if you're allergic to fish, have other medical conditions and about any medications you're taking, especially those that may increase risk of bleeding. blood tests are needed before and during treatment. in some, ldl or bad cholesterol may increase. possible side effects include burping, infection, flu-like symptoms, upset stomach, and change in sense of taste. ask your doctor about lovaza, the prescription that starts in the sea.
was no app for that -- and people had to wait in line to possible dylan did say it is. the times are a changing. they changed back to a time when there was no app for that and people had to wait in line to buy a concert tickets. mike sugerman at the warfield where dylan fans didn't mind. >> reporter: not at all. dylan is 70 years old, performing for 5 2 years. he was sticking it to the man back then. he is still sticking it to the man today. >> reporter: kind after throwback, eh? >> oh, yes. >> reporter: last time people bought tickets like this to a rock show was probably when this press conference was held
in san francisco. >> i don't really remember too much about it. >> without question. >> reporter: those of house do remember like famed rock photographer pat johnson is a '60s flashback. >> i remember going to see the shooting and going to see the stones at the cow palace. people stood in line overnight. they would stay so they could get in and get up front. >> reporter: long before scalpers and big ticket agencies. >> kind of a democracy where you all line up with your cash and buy your ticket. >> hey, mr. tambourine man. >> reporter: bob dylan music is a sound track to a generation coming of age. >> it's 60 bucks cash only. you pay your 60 bucks, your three twenties and walk in the door. >> reporter: this person says the idea came from the dylan camp to do something special in san francisco. >> there is no ticketing fees, no scalpers are able to get any tickets. it's really just for the people and the fans. >> i have seen hundreds of shows. >> reporter: poppy, as she is
known, first saw him in 1964 and has since traveled the world to see him whenever she can. >> it really takes me back. it's the way it should be. there is no middle man. the right people are getting the money and giving the money. it's great. >> reporter: the crowd is more in rogaine than cocaine, not to say young people aren't waiting either. this father-son team came from redding just for this show. >> a little bonding. we're hanging out waiting to see someone we love. good stuff. >> everything is from his lyrics to his image and everything that he is, i mean, he -- he is the poet. >> reporter: and this cash on the barrel head no advanced tickets one per customer, big ticket brokers aren't getting a dime. >> i want to needle them. >> reporter: then and now. he stuck it to the man then. he is sticking it to the man now. but it's so a pretty brilliant marketing plan because we're all here, the media is here covering this. i guarantee we wouldn't be covering just a regular bob
dylan show. by the way, they have been waiting since noon but i'm told that cbs 5 special just for you viewers... if you come down now, they still have tickets! >> do they? >> reporter: we're at the what warfield. they haven't sold out. come down right now. they have seats available. >> ain't no use sitting wondering why. >> reporter: allen, there's a million of those. i can't come up with one. you want me to save you a ticket? >> get a ticket. let's go! >> reporter: you and me, come on, pal. >> flashback city. okay, mike. thanks. well, you could call it a drag race on the water. wind surfers and kiteboarders take on sailors in 18-foot skiffs from the golden gate to the bay bridge. julie watts is at crissy field, where things got a little hairy for some of the sailors. julie. >> reporter: that's right. you can see it's very windy out here, actually i want to point
behind me. take a look at one of the skiffs come in. it's not clear if this is one of the cats eyes as most of them that completed the race are still down by the bay bridge. but this is our key event of the annual 18-foot skiff regatta where boats like this that you're looking at compete as you mentioned racing from the golden gate bridge down to the bay bridge. we don't have an official winner. we are waiting for the boats to get back. from the video it appears that it was a boat that won the race this year and we don't have official times yet. but they usually make it in less than 20 minutes from one bridge to the other. record time is 17 minutes. they travel at 30 minutes. finishing the race is impressive. two-thirds of the vessels both the surfers and the boaters don't complete the annual race and today was no exception. numerous boats capsized before the race even began prompting some to pull out altogether.
the 2008 winner howard hamlin says a broken bones are not uncommon. >> there are more things to get tangled up with and you're falling further. a kite surfer or wind sufferer is right next to the apartment. we have 14-foot-wide wings and shrouds and masts and all that. so at 30 knots to stop instantly, you go flying and you can land on anything. very easily get hurt. >> now, we do not know if anyone was injured today. last year, howard's boat was the only one to make it through all four days without capsizing. we don't know if he capsized today. this is the marquis event. the surfers will go home and boats will stick around for day 4 of the four-day regatta. last year, i can tell you that we don't have those numbers yet but last year, 13 of the 18 boats finished the race. 10 of the 14 wind surfers, only
seven of the 30 kiteboarders actually finished the race. so a lot of them don't make it to the end. >> sounds really grueling! but clearly fun. they couldn't have pictured a better day all that wind right now. >> reporter: absolutely. >> all right. julie watts, thank you. well, who knew mother nature could be so cruel with a smile on her face. why some -- we have some choice thoughts on this gorgeous summer weather from these kids who missed it on their first day of school. this time yesterday, it was sending a plume of smoke over a large swath of the east bay. we are going to have an update on the fire that scorched a portion of mt. diablo. ,,,,
b-a-c-c-a-l-a-u-r-e-a-t-e. baccalaureate. correct. [ audience groans ] since this competition has been continuing for 48 hours and we have yet to eliminate anyone, it is the decision of this board to declare all 20 contestants winners. you have all competed admirably. admirably. a-d-m-i-r-a-b-l-y. admirably. [ male announcer ] at&t is making high speed internet affordable for only $14.95 a month with select services. at&t. rethink possible. they had 30 people and an idea. meg's job was to make it happen. it took leadership. focus. and the ability to bring people together. meg whitman delivered. named one of america's best ceo's by harvard business review, she grew ebay 15,000 strong and made small business dreams come true. now meg has a plan to create jobs. fix sacramento.
choose malibu chicken, flame grilled steak, or two grilled shrimp skewers. each includes our 50 item endless salad bar and start at just $9.99. now at the sizzler. if you think about it, it's not unusual for students to sweat the first day of classes. they are excited, they're nervous. but today in concord, they were really sweating it. john ramos shows us the hot start to the long school year. >> reporter: picking up a child after their first day of kindergarten is a heartwarming experience for any parent, but this warm?? really? >> it has totally been weird. i have lived in this area for almost 27 years and last couple of years has been really
unstable. >> reporter: all mt. diablo unified schools like woodside elementary school are back in session today. is this your first day of school? >> yeah. >> reporter: what did you think? >> it's hot! >> reporter: was it a little too hot though today? >> yes. and -- and -- and -- and -- it was sweating over here and sweating here! because i was really hot! uhm, i wanted to go inside. >> reporter: but all that sweating didn't seem to dampen their enthusiasm for their new add venture. >> i think that the first day of school is fun because i love first day of school, it's really fun for kids. >> reporter: do you think the kids even care about the weather as much as we adults do? >> no, absolutely not. i think the kids are great. and i think that they're enjoying it. >> reporter: they were not enjoying it at concord high school. it's hard to be cool when it's this hot. >> everybody is talking about it saying how crazy it is and some people are wearing sweaters and they were making fun of them. >> reporter: but the football team was chilling out.
practice was moved to early evening. coaches are giving players a lot to drink and watching them closely. >> it just warmed up to 90, 95, we might not be melting like we are but that big change really the heat really hit us hard this year. >> reporter: but some guys are making their own adjustments. is everybody on the team dogging it a little when it's this hot? >> yeah, they do dog it. >> reporter: nobody is work quite as hard as they could? >> nah. it's so hat, i mean, how could you? >> reporter: but they say everything you need to know you learned in kindergarten. so let's get a little advice from the experts. >> an, uhm, i'm going to take swimming lessons tonight that's going to be at the -- the water is always cold so i'm going to get cooled off. >> reporter: class dismissed. in concord, john ramos, cbs 5. >> swimming lessons, good timing. the wildfire on mt. diablo is almost fully contained tonight. cooler temperatures, higher humidity, certainly helped crews get a handle on the curry
fire overnight. in fact, it's 90% contained. it burned 375 acres. anne makovec reports no homes were burned. >> reporter: as the curry fire continues to burn nearby, robert is checking in on his neighbors. [ moo ] >> just checking on the cattle make sure they have water and they're all excited. >> reporter: he says their owner voluntarily evacuated her property on curry canyon road when the fire broke out late yesterday afternoon near mt. diablo state park. >> the same vegetation that at 4:00 yesterday had a 5-foot flame on it once that humidity comes in now it's one foot to almost no flames so overnight is one of our most effective times for actually containing a fire. >> reporter: and robert is glad they took advantage. he says the fire was approaching his property. >> yeah, my house, those guys came, they came up real quick like and saved everything. putting water down and everything. >> the problem areas for us
rights now are just some really steep canyons that the bulldozers weren't able to get into. >> reporter: firefighters are still working to find out the cause of the fire. they say at one point yesterday, a high voltage power line did come down that could have caused this fire. but they are not sure just yet. anne makovec cbs 5. two southern california rail lines are going to share a $200 million penalty for a head- on crash that killed 25 people nearly two years ago. they will each pay into the fund for the victims of the penalty is the maximum for train accidents under federal law. now, investigators believe the metrolink engineer was texting when he ran a red light and collided head on with the freight train in san fernando valley. more than 100 other people were hurt. an historic moment today for california's highest court. a judicial commission unanimously approved governor schwarzenegger's nominee for chief justice of the state
supreme court. tani cantil-sakauye has been selected to replace retiring chief ron george. voters still need to approve her nomination, but if that happens, she would be the high court's first filipino-american justice and its second female chief justice. >> and i -- i see myself as doing the best job i can encouraging people to do the best job they can and to never think about barriers. they don't exist unless you start thinking about them. >> cantil-sakauye's name will appear on the november ballot and if approved, she will serve a 12-year term. something you probably didn't know. the united states has a homeless soccer team. what motivates these northern california athletes hoping to reach the homeless olympics. >> it's at a time when either being female or black was not opening doors. >> what four oakland mothers
found a way to build in the 1960s that continues to serve thousands in their community today. tell you what i have been a giants fan since the 1960s and i have never seen a baseball game like this in san francisco. it's coming up. ts. two homeless ,,,, you could tell even back in early 1999 when ebay... 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. ♪
are on their way to a world from the streets to soccer standouts, two homeless soccer players from sacramento are on their way to a world stage. linda mumma reports. >> reporter: lisa built her entire life around the game of soccer. >> generally, are good at things you love. >> reporter: she was a standout in high school, one. all time leading scorers -- one of the all time leading scorers in sacramento state history and was about to be pro when she snapped, turning to drugs and alcohol to cope with the pressures of the profession.
>> it was reckless. i was on painkillers from sports injuries and that was alcohol and all those things. >> reporter: she sought help. >> once you get on this path that kind of self-destruction it goes and it goes. >> reporter: after a week in jail for drug possession and dui she came to a place that provides transitional housing for the homeless. >> i had burned all my bridges. >> reporter: it was her case manager and coach of the sacramento mohawks who convinced her to join the center's soccer team. >> she is an inspiration. >> i said i'll look you april and find out about it you. >> reporter: after a successful season and tournament in washington, d.c. the two were selected to represent the u.s. street soccer team in the homeless world cup next month in brazil a game she never thought she would return to. now she is a player using her
feet to get back on her feet. >> ironic twist of life. >> reporter: she and her coach will leave september 16 for new york to meet the tree going to brazil three days later. the trip itself was funded through the street soccer usa organization. linda museum museum, cbslinda mumma, cbs 5. it was a revolutionary idea to get quality care in one's own enabled. when one oakland mother learned there was federal money to start such a project, she and her friends made that dream a reality. kate kelly has the story this like's jefferson award winner. the west oakland health center has been meeting the needs of its community for 40 years. no one is turned away because of lack of money or health insurance. patient like disraeli matlock came here as a child and now
she is receiving prenatal care. >> it's excellent service. you know, they have a lot of resources. >> reporter: back in the 1960s, the community of west oakland didn't have access to good medical care. if you got sick, it meant a cross-city bus ride to highland hospital where it could take hours before seeing a doctor. >> at that time, healthcare was i would say it was just about nonexistent for the people in this community. >> reporter: cloteal davis was a schoolteacher and single mother at the time with eight children. she and three other mothers she met at school knew firsthand how badly families needed local care. so they organized and went after federal money to make their dream happen. health center executive dr. dean edell robert cooper says what they did was nothing short of remarkable because they did it without political connections or business experience. >> they were females and they were black at a time when either being female or black was not things that opened
doors to you. >> we were four strong black women. and i'm proud to say that because we did bring the health center in. >> reporter: cloteal and her friends gathered petitions, took their kids to countless meetings, followed guidelines, partnered with clinicians, even took classes on how to manage payrolls and within three short years in 1969, one of the first community-run health centers in the west opened its doors. with pride, cloteal shows off the center today, where she still works five days a week. >> back in here, back this way. >> reporter: the range of services is impressive. >> this is dental. >> reporter: in all, over 21,000 patients were rely on care the west oakland health council provides, a 40-year legacy from four moms to all families. >> i really look up to her. you know? she's one of my inspirations. she always has been. i never told her that. so now she's going to know.
>> reporter: so for providing access and helping to improve the healthcare for thousands of people in her community, this week's jefferson award in the bay area goes to cloteal davis. kate kelly, cbs 5. >> if you need the services of the west oakland health center, you can connect online. use the link on our story on cloteal at jefferson awards. futuristic when they were invented in the 1930s, but how do polarized sunglasses work? that's next in tonight's "good question." 24. 24 degrees cooler today in san francisco than yesterday all the because of the cool air associated with that right there the marine layer and the effect it will have on your thursday as eyewitness news continues right here on cbs 5. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
the same way. so how do polarized sunglasses work? ken bastida has tonight's "good question." reporter: everybody loves sunglasses. >> i'll be back. >> reporter: we wear them because at the make us look cool. we also wear shades so we can protect our eyes and improve our vision on bright sunny days. and a lot of folks wear polarized sunglasses. >> polarized sunglasses have specially laminated surfaces containing vertically oriented stripes. >> reporter: here's how it works. those vertical stripes allow vertical light rays to pass through. but they block out any horizontal light rays, the kind we see coming off, say, flat roads or water. >> it blocks horizontal light rays, which often times will result in a reduction in annoying glare and sometimes dangerous glare. >> reporter: especially laminated surfaces microscopic, according to bay area
optometrist. can't see anything different when you look at them. but when you look through them, you are looking through a horizontal light filter. the effect can be kind of grammatic . >> people ever say, well, i don't like polarized sunglasses because it makes it looks like 3-d or dizzy or? >> there is a small percentage of people who get nauseous or sick from a polarized lens. >> they're not for everybody? >> reporter: not for everybody, just cool people. i need your good questions, send them to me at cbs5.com. >> we needed those sunglass, polarized or otherwise, the past couple of days but not tonight tonight. >> i was in pleasanton and it was 103 degrees and i drove over the bay bridge and bam 30 degrees dropped. >> there it is. >> san francisco yesterday 92, today 74. additional cooling, you are going to be complaining missy girl. >> yes, i am! >> you will, big time. this is the scene root now towards the bay the low clouds and fog have yet to saturate
that particular neck of the woods but it's lurking just offshore. that is it, right there in earnest. it's low clouds, it's fog, and it has a lot of cool air mass associated with it. so the coastal areas currently in the 60s if you have any kind of evening plans, it looks like we are still in the 90s inland in san jose. san jose new record high of 100 degrees today. mill valley look at the cooler air mass that's worked into that neighborhood, as well. out and about this evening, temperatures from the 60s at the beaches through the 70s bayside. and still flirting with 100 degrees towards san ramon and in pleasanton. here it comes. low clouds and fog along the coast into the bay marching inland. tomorrow morning, sun-up. everybody is going to be experiencing some overcast conditions. and then the clouds will retreat and then hang tight to the seashore. this up here this is a trough. this is going to make a huge dent in our weekend forecast as far as temperatures are concerned.
i'll share that with you with the seven-day forecast. tonight, well, we'll all to get sleep easier and more rest. some cooler air mass resulting in 52 in santa rosa to 63 degrees in santa clara. 76 degrees daytime high tomorrow in los altos. out of the triple digits, only in the 70s through the almaden valley through san jose. 76 degrees in fremont and in fact east of the bay, number- wise, mid-60s for the most part to the low 70s and then we jump up to 90 in brentwood but again that's anywhere between 10 and 16 degrees cooler than today. north of the golden gate bridge, 60 degrees in stinson beach to 81 degrees in sonoma. mid-70s in novato. you, too will have some sunshine. by the way over the weekend make sure you have a jacket at the stern grove festival at golden gate park. your seven-day forecast, additional cooling takes place on friday. over the weekend that trough produces partly cloudy skies as
we begin the day under mostly cloudy conditions, unseasonably cool at best. 71 degrees inland. so mostly in the 60s. a slight chance of a sprinkle far north bay on sunday. send you pictures to cbs5.com/connect. argue tonight on eyewitness news at 10:00 on the cw and 11:00 here on cbs 5, ikea's plans for expansion and why people are lining up against it. if you left today's giants game early, man, did you make a mistake. i'm dennis o'donnell. elin speaks. did she hit tiger with a golf club? her answer is next. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
the reds roughed up madison baumgardner in the first. he gives up three home runs in the 1st. he gives up eight runs in two 2/3 the shortest start of his career. the reds would lead 10-1 in the 5th inning but then down 10-5 in the 8th, uribe hits a three- run shot to left. all of a sudden it's 10-8. three batters later andres torres got them closer. [ applause and cheers ] >> line drive base hit! [ applause and cheers ] >> here comes fontenot!! this game is tied! >> reporter: and then they took the lead on a sac. fly. so they are three out away from the biggest comeback in giants history. but... paul singles off brian wilson and the throw is beat fren jose guillen and the game was tied at 11. so it goes to the 12th inning. with the bullpen empty barry zito had to pitch and the reds waste no time to take the lead,
joey drives in miguel cairo. 12-11 cincinnati. andres tori grounds out to end the game. the reds win 12-11 in really one of the most incredible games in giants history. so the giants offense exploded for 38 runs, 53 hits in three games against the reds and wouldn't you know it when the bats were on fire, the pitching struggled giving up 19 runs and sporting a 5.10 e.r.a. what a great play by cliff... he was absolutely doing it all. >> wow. ♪ [ music ] >> cliff pennington added to his highlight real in cleveland. the as shortstop pops up from the outfield. this is a new feature i didn't know about but it is your cbs 5 exclusive clip, pennington play of the day. now, it just ended in cleveland. the as offensive explosion of
their own. the spectacular pitching staff. cahill one unearned run in seven inches, an e.r.a. of 2.43 the 17th straight quality start from an as starter. as just beat the indians 6-1. this is amazing. so jim furyk was disqualified from the barclays golf tournament after missing the morning pro-am. his excuse? he overslept because the alarm on his cell phone didn't go off thanks to the battery dying overnight. tiger woods is also in the new jersey for the barclays. this should come as no surprise. all the focus is on his divorce. now his ex-wife broke her silence in an interview with "people" magazine in which she says she never hit tyinger with a golf club and began losing her hair over the stress of the scandal saying, quote, i have been through hell, it's hard to think, you have to have a life and then all of a sudden was it a lie? you're struggling because it wasn't real. as for tiger addressed the
divorce at today's press conference. >> it's a sad time and, you know, we're going through it right now. and as far as my game and practicing, you know, that's -- that's been secondary. we are trying to get our kids situated to our new living conditions and how that's going to be. and that's where our focus is at right now. football, 49er quarterback alex smith has had five different offense ever coordinators in his career but none left them scratching his head quite like the man who has been in the nfl for over three decades. >> jimmy raye has got these great things he said about you. you never know a man until you live with him. he also said about anthony dixson's ability to block we don't want any jim palmers out there. what's your favorite jimmy raye- ism? do you have one that you really like? >> yeah. you know the funny thing is there are just so many. i swear he has a rolodex in his office and turns to a date and he is like okay i'm going to use these today. the one he said the other day
that caught us all off guard, it was that it's hard to remember that the original mission was to drain the swatch when you're up to your armpits in alligators. take what you want from it. [ laughter ] >> okay. >> does anybody know what that means? >> yogi berra and football? >> i sit there with jimmy raye and i'm scratching my head. what did that mean? anyway -- >> how about this one? don't worry that the mule is blind, just load the wagon. there. i got one said. >> that is -- >> profound. >> very profound. >> dana king. >> just a little bit for you tonight. that's all i have. >> sounds good especially when you have a conversation with ozzie guillen. nothing makes sense. >> he can manage. >> there is the fog. >> no, there's the golf course. >> see you at 10 and 11. ,,,,,,,,