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tv   KPIX 5 News at 6pm  CBS  April 30, 2022 6:00pm-7:00pm PDT

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san mateo county are trying to determine how and why a car plunged off of a 30-foot cliff and into the ocean. two people are dead and a third possibly missing. it happened on pescadaro creek road. >> reporter: here at the scene we had the chance to talk to family of the one of the victims who died at this beach. they tell us they're still trying to determine what happened here on friday night. first responders surrounded the spot where a truck was located on the shore at night. video shows where it landed next to a cliff near pescadaro beach. >> i mean, we were expecting him home, and we just, i don't know, we're puzzled. >> reporter: elizabeth says her brother is the man who died at the scene.
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the 39-year-old was from santa cruz county, and she says he wasn't likely familiar with the area. >> he, himself, i don't think he has actually driven the road. >> reporter: she says he was barbecuing with friends on friday night nearby, but it's unclear why he was traveling on that road near the coast. >> it's extremely tragic and sad to hear. you know, it's something that just really reminds you that life can be gone in an instant. >> reporter: word of what happened at the beach shocked those visiting to enjoy the fresh air. >> it's just sad it keeps happening and they just need to up the game maybe with additional lights and a warning sign. >> reporter: some residents in the county say this has happened before. people that don't know the area miss the stop sign, and the late there to warn them doesn't appear to be working. >> they go right across, through the parking lot, over the cliff. >> reporter: investigators
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believe there could have been a total of three people in the car. two people were found dead at the scene, they're looking for another person. >> we just came out here to see what was left. >> reporter: she visited the spot after the scene has been cleared. she says she found her brother's shoe on the shore. >> it's just hard. >> reporter: reporting in san mateo county, kpix 5. we're learning rookie san jose police officer and former football star dejohn packer died of fentanyl toxicity. he was found unresponsive at his milpitas home in march. he had only been with the san jose police department for one year. the police chief releasing a statement saying in part this behavior is not something we condone, and we continue to
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assist milpitas police department with their investigation. we need to be mindful to the fact that we're not immune to issues that plague society, in this case substance abuse. they have a crisis management unit available for officers and have already scheduled training for the department. after a one-week strike, the union representing 5,000 nurses reached a tentative contract agreement with stanford health services. the nurses started picketing monday, demanding higher wages and more staffing. union members still have to vote on the contract. the agreement does include a 7% wage increase plus an additional week of vacation time. stanford health released a statement saying they're pleased they reached an agreement and are ready to greet the nurses back on tuesday if the agreement is ratified. extreme drought conditions
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have left california farmers praying for rain, but for one watsonville farmer, recent rains actually devastated his strawberry crop. john ramos has the story. >> reporter: food comes to us so easily that we often take it for granted, but the change in weather patterns really impacted those that grow the produce, and one control in particular has taken it on the chin in recent weeks. the melancholy music at the farmer's market this morning may reflect the mood of a lot of small farmers these days. most had no idea what strawberry growers are going through. >> we don't always appreciate their hard work, but i think we need to be more conscious of where our food is coming from. >> reporter: in this case it's coming from here in watsonville in monterey county. this nine acre strawberry field may be owned by javier,
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but he says really it's mother nature in charge. >> we've been experiencing different weather-related issues that are not normal for us. >> reporter: this area is prime strawberry country with normal high temperatures in the mid-60s and calm cool nights to protect the fragile berries. but within the last ten days, the temperature skyrocketed to 90 degrees and two days later dropped below 40. and that was followed by three days of rain any one of those things is bad for strawberries, but put together it was a disaster. >> we were fully loaded on strawberries and mother nature threw us a curve ball, and they all went bad. we lost 95% of it. >> reporter: the plants have recovered and are putting out new fruit, but the economic damage is done. had he relies on the weeks leading up to mother's day, so sending what's left off to the
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jam factory means he could be left with little to show for his entire year's work. >> people that sometimes are kind of like in denial of whether the weather patterns are changing, we farmers experience it. we're not just talking about it, we feel it. >> reporter: some may say they're only strawberries, we can live without that, but javier believes it's a warning to us all. climate change may be the thing that stops us from taking our food for granted. >> this is a world event that things are changing. of course, pay attention. weather changes will make food more difficult to get ahold of and more expensive. >> and he says weather changes are just one of the obstacles farmers are facing. they face water shortages, high transportation costs, and even psychological burn out posing a real threat to food production.
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now to the fire watch now. crews mopping up a gilroy structure fire that grew to a one acre vegetation fire near highway 152 and bloom field avenue. no word on the cause. and firefighters are investigating two suspicious fires that broke out overnight in martinez. one fire broke out near a ramp between pacheco boulevard and 680 on the northbound lanes. that was minutes after another fire broke out on the other side of 680. crewswere especially concerned about protecting nearby dog kennels. >> the crews were able to make a good stop. there's a bunch of kennels here with dogs. they were not impacted. the buildings on the other side of the ravine also were not impacted. we threw a lot of resources at it pretty quick. this is going to be how the season is already. >> however, firefighters don't believe a passing car sparked the fires.
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california's high speed rail could be inches closer to reality in the bay area. they just approved a section of the line that will pass through gilroy, possibly making it a key hub for transportation. len ramirez tells us the city is ready to take full advantage. >> reporter: gilroy is not just envisioning this as a stop, but rather a transit hub of the future to link the bay area with the monterey bay as well as with the central valley and southern california. >> so this is the historic gilroy strain station. this building, no matter what high speed rail is doing around it won't be touched. >> reporter: the mayor says her town wants to protect the past while moving into the future with high speed rail. >> i believe it will be transformative for the community. >> reporter: high speed rail directors just approved an alignment for the segment that will take tracks through gilroy station before heading
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into the central valley. the decision is expected to help spur the future development of a multimode transportation hub. >> it will be a connector of bus and rail to monterey, the north, the east, and it will help so much moving people. >> reporter: this resident says it all looks good on paper. >> it would be like having an airport terminal in town. it acts as a hub, draws in a lot of transit oriented housing, and it could be a catalyst for the next century of gilroy. >> reporter: but he's skeptical it will actually happen. there are no firm plans for when the san jose segment would be built. others like this bike shop oner are hopeful will it make
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the city a destination. >> i believe we need it. we're just a little bit of a secret town that he a lot of people, you know, remember us from the garlic festival. but i think that would be a plus for the town if it does happen. >> the mayor says to expect preconstruction activity to begin some time within the next two years. still ahead at 6:00, we have an update from police on a bizarre gas station burglary. a suspect's legs hanging out of a wall. plus, a new crosswalk under a major bay area highway, but it isn't for humans. and listen up noodle lovers, the noodle themed festival making a comeback. we're highlighting two san francisco neighborhoods. and you can definitely see how windy it is just from looking at the bay. the weekend will actually pick
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up the next few hours, then tomorrow it will reverse, calm down, and we'll warp up. i'll show you what's going on and how it plays out for a better second half
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we have an update. napa police arrested a man who drove a car through a wall at an arco gas station and robbed the police. he was caught on camera with his leg dangling out the window. after the crash he forced his way inside and made off with cash and other items. in oakland, three people were wounded in two shootings less than an hour apart. a man and woman were shot just after 2:30 this morning near adeline and west grand. about 40 minutes later, a man was shot during a robbery near samuel merit university. all three victims are in stable condition. and new at 6:00, a new
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type of crosswalk coming to highway 17 near los gados, but it's not for people. the goal is to protect wildlife. >> reporter: the laurel green highway 17 undercrossing will be just over 13 feet highway and run about 85 feet underneath four lanes of highway 17. it will act as kind of a crosswalk for wildlife from one side of highway 17 to the other. but the mountain lions will benefit the most. >> we're seeing one or two deaths every year or two which doesn't sound like a lot, but for a species like a mountain lion, it's quite a bit. >> reporter: the highway is treacherous for animals and can also be a danger to drivers. >> as a result, we expect the project will enhance safety for travelers for drivers on the highway 17 as well as protect that very same
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wildlife. >> reporter: the land trust secured $10 million for the property rights and voter approved measure d funding helps pay for the wildlife tunnel. >> it's a great victory. fixing older infrastructure for the benefit of wildlife is just a smart thing to do. >> reporter: the land trust has plans for another wildlife tunnel at a trouble spot on highway 101. >> this will literally be the gateway for the pumas. >> reporter: they also unveiled a virtual reality experience of what it will be like when the crossing is completed. >> you were sitting on a ledge with an invisibility shield and the animals marched by you. that's why you were always turning to your right. noodle fest is wrapping up in san francisco a6 aafter a
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ten-year break, pasta fans were gathering and they got the chance to try oodles for noodles. >> we're trying to bring everyone together, welcome everyone back to chinatown after a really tough two years with the pandemic. >> the two-hour event also gave attendees a chance to see noodle making demonstrations and live music. and now a live look at san jose. it's a windy day. little shaking there. and darren peck is here. >> yes, you can see the water is a bit choppy out here. that's been the main issue for saturday, the wind. it's certainly windy enough that allergy sufferers will
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feel this, and maybe it's not as pleasant to be outside as tomorrow will be. tomorrow will be different. i'll show you why in a second. mid-60s out there now temperature-wise. if you look at the current wind speeds, classic on shore, strongest at the coast and through the gaps and at the bay shore. a lot more red on here through 9:00. but watch how things totally reverse. in the overnight hours we switch from a strong on shore flow to moderate offshore. watch the north bay mountains light up in the classic pattern that spotlights the ridges. you can see the wind coming from the central valley and rushing over the ridge stops. now complete opposite direction to start tomorrow. tomorrow will be noticeably calmer. and when you get offshore winds like this, the
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temperatures go up. starting off in the mid-40s, but the daytime highs tomorrow are 5 to 7 degrees warmer than today. so it's sunny, warmer, and much less windy. that's why sunday will be the nicer of the two days. monday we cool back down, get breezy from the other system out in the pacific. you'll see that in the temperature trends. watch what's coming our way. inland valleys, 70 is the average for this time of year. that's pretty much where we are today. we warm up a little sunday. then monday gets a little breezy and cooler. that quickly clears out and we warm up in a much more
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meaningful way wednesday and thursday. san jose, you'll be the most likely to notice, wednesday will be 84. even the city is going to 71 by wednesday of next week. and in the seven-day forecast, you see the same story play out for the microclimates. not focused too much on the wednesday, thursday, time frame because we still have the second half of the weekend. charlie, what's going on in sports? hoping it's sunny, but probably not calm for the second round match up against the grizzlies. warriors and grizzlies in memphis going to be rocking. it tips off tomorrow, but until then let's talk some baseball. a little payback for
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hey there, good to be with you. giants had no issues with
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washington last weekend. last night, a much different story. san francisco was blown out for the first time really this season. and a good way to make sure that doesn't happen again, send logan webb to the hill. he had a quality start today. this little guy's day not as quality. apparently he's not old enough yet for the cotton candy. third inning, giants down two. estrada changes that, with a gaper to center field. brandon crawford comes in, it's tied at 2. fifth inning. dubon finds a gab between the defender's glove. sixth inning giants up 4-3. jason vossler. two former tennessee smokies on one highlight call.
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that's into the cove. fan gets the lucky souvenir. later in the inning, two outs brandon crawford, shift on him. i don't care about the stinking shift! rbi single for crawford. giants get four runs in the 6th and win 9-3. to oakland and the athletes at 500 on the season. aside from last night's eight-run effort, they've really struggled scoring over the last ten. as a fan coming into this one, you figured the runs would be tough to come by. it was indeed a pitcher's duel, and a catcher sean murphy awarded his gold glove. guardians fans did not have a good day. smalls over here, whiffs the ball. the beer goes all over his date. tough scene. a's down 1-0 in the 5th and
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make some noise. solo shot to center. former second round pick. he's been a bright spot 20 games in. jimenez on the mound hoping to close out the inning. pache chasing, and he runs into the wall, runs out of room. polacios gets the base hit, plates two, and the a's lose 3-1. final day of the nfl draft. you figured the 49ers would look at help in the trenches after bolstering their pass rush plus their run and receiving games yesterday. the raiders said yesterday they weren't picking up josh jacob's option, so a running back made sense in today's round. they spent with spencer buford in the fourth round. he can play guard and tackle. the raiders made a trade to
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move up in the fourth round, meanwhile. they took zamir white. the warriors are headed to memphis for game one tomorrow. it's their first playoff series against the grizzlies since 2015 when a late night dinner at the blue city cafe was a key to the finals run. >> reporter: might you go back? >> i eat healthier now, so i don't know if they have a good salad menu or gluten-free stuff, maybe. >> steph curry averaged 28 points her game in the first round. he rounded into tomorrow quickly, and he's doing more than playing well and eating right. gone are the days of defenses pushing him around. now curry is almost in the weight room as much as the hardwood. >> we walk around the weight room doing bench presses, and i see him doing big man
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numbers. i kind of actually gauge him, it's like our running joke. i see him lifting something and have to tell the weight coach i have to do more than steph. >> yeah, he's come a long way. he was a string bean, but he's put on tone the last couple of years and he's been able to shoot since birth. >> and he's married to a chef too! coming up, remembering a legendary country star who died just one day before a major career milestone. plus, nuclear option. why governor newsom could halt the closure of a major nuclear power plant. and why ford is recalling half a million popular car. plus, proposal to ease the pain at the pump is dying, but under district attorney gascón, i prosecuted car break-ins. all repeat offenders, often in organized crime rings. but when chesa boudin took office, he dissolved
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the unit and stopped me from collaborating with the police on my cases. now home and car break-ins are on the rise because repeat offenders know they can get away with it. chesa boudin is failing to do his job. there's a better way to keep san francisco safe. recall chesa boudin now.
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you're watching kpix 5 news at 6:30. and now at 6:30, ukrainian forces are fighting an advance in the country's east. at the same time, a group of civilians left a steel plant in one of the last hold outs in mariupol. tonight we're learning the city is back in ukrainian control after being pounded bid russian strikes.
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now a ukrainian village located just north of kyiv is flooding, but it's a strategic move. they released the water from a dam to stop russians from advancing. >> if there's no choice but captivity, we won't surrender. >> reporter: mariupol, some 100,000 people believed to be trapped including hundreds of soldiers and civilians holding out in a steel plant. >> they're telling us it's a humanitarian disaster. the city is being destroyed. basically a beautiful, thriving city was turned into a concentration camp by the russians. >> reporter: the russian state news reporting saturday that 25 civilians, including children, were allowed to
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leave the plant. cnn has not independently verified the claims. ukrainian forces also hundred considering down in the east amid relentless russian attacks. >> in donbast occupiers are doing anything to destroy life in the area. constant brutal bombings, constant russian strikes on infrastructure and residential areas so russia can make the area uninhabited. >> reporter: to the south in odesa, reports of multiple explosions. russia is targeting supply lines and transit infrastructure this week. but the ukrainians are fighting back. new footage shows ukrainian forces striking russian armor in the east on saturday. and making a surprise visit in ukraine is angelina jolie. she visited a boarding school and medical institution today. she spoke with students and
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families displaced by the war and took photos. fans are mourning the death of one of country music's most celebrated performers, naomi judd of the mother daughter duo the judds. she's died at 76. they were set to be inducted into the country music hall of fame tomorrow. we look at her extraordinary career. >> reporter: naomi judd's daughters announced in a statement saturday they lost their beautiful mother to the disease of mental illnessness, and they are shattered. the 76-year-old grammy award winner sang with wynonna just weeks ago, her first award show appearance in decades and her final performance. in a statement the sisters said we're navigating profound grief, and know as we loved
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her, she was loved by her public. born in kentucky, she was a nurse and single mother when she started single professionally with her oldest daughter. over three decades, they released six studio albums, won five grammy awards and nine country music awards. >> she watches my eyebrows. if they go up, she knows the pitch and we got it down. >> reporter: their first hit was mama he's crazy in 1984 and went on to score 14 number one songs, including grandpa and why not me. judd was not shy about discussing her struggles. she chronicled her suffering
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in her 2016 memoir, river of time. judd said her fans kept her going. >> i loved them so much. that's, to me, better than winning a grammy or anything. >> reporter: judd and her daughter were to be inducted into the counmullonsuay >> naomi is survived by her daughters, and husband larry strickland. in other news now, a 3.5 earthquake rattled sonoma county around 11:30 this morning. no injuries or damage reported so far. and new at 6 tim, the state's last remaining nuclear power plant might be here for a little while longer than planned. this week governor newsom suggested the diablo canyon plant could continue operating past its original planned clothing in 2025. the plan generated 6% of the state's power last year.
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now there's a concern about potential electricity shortages. meantime, state lawmakers are slamming the brakes on the governor's proposal to ease the pain at the pump, but they have a plan to put cash in your pocket. >> reporter: in sacramento, another massive budget surplus. but with it, more democratic infighting and a disagreement about how to help the people of california battle high gas prices and inflation. the latest budget surplus is projected to be $68 billion. they revealed a new aid package and under the plan, $200 per person for individuals making less than $125,000 a year and couples making less than $250,000 a year with $200 for each dependent. >> i think given the anticipated size of our surplus, i think we can do
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more. >> reporter: this irvine assemblywoman originally proposed a $400 rebate for all in california. after that the governor released his proposal for $400 rebates but only to those with registered vehicles. >> i do not care how we get there. i want to make sure that we're putting back into the pockets of those in california hurting right now. >> if we were to suspend the gas tax, that would have immediate relief to 51 cents per gallon. >> reporter: as for lowering tacks in the wake of the massive surplus, a professor of politics say it's not likely to happen. >> the complication is the source of the revenue. the reason we're running such suffer mrs.s is the reach are getting richer. now to a recall alert for
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ford explorers. ford is recalling more than a quarter million explorer suvs all because of a mechanical problem that could cause it to roll away while parked. the models include 2020 to 2022 including the explorer hybrid. dealers will replace the necessary parts free of charge. owners are expected to be notified by mail in june. now to the coronavirus. a pair of bay area counties are taking a step in the wrong direction when it comes to transmission. michael flynn marin and san mateo are moving up to medium transition up from low. and the cdc says a new offshoot of the ba2 variant could account for about half of california's cases within days according to the la
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county director of public health. it's the ba2121 and considered even more contagious than omicron, but so far showing no sign of causing more serious illness. all right, up next, choosing between just a couple of colleges can be stressful, but get this, one california student has to choose between over100. plus, can you stomach it? why tropicana wants you to use orange juice instead milk in your cereal.
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high school seniors are facing some big decisions
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right now, but one southern california student has some really tough choices. he's been accepted to more than 100 colleges. he spoke to reporters about his impressive achievement. >> reporter: there's a little bit of a problem at dylan little's home. >> he's getting so many things, they don't fit in the mailbox. >> reporter: universities seem to be fighting over the senior. >> i applied to 118 and received 104 acceptances. >> reporter: you heard that right, including $9 million in scholarship funds, but why? >> i knew starting early, applying in september, i'd continue to evolve into a better applicant, an applicant that i'd be proud of and super competitive for the uber competitive schools. >> reporter: and it worked. the student with the 4.0 gpa, leader of the black student union, and interned with a senator applied to a school in every state.
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he says it's to honor his legacy. >> my great grandmother helped raise me was not even able to finish school. >> reporter: his single mother says he'd visit college campuses as a toddler. >> it was always instilled in him that college was going to happen. >> reporter: we spoke to a college counselor off camera that says seniors typically apply to 10 or 15 schools. he's never heard of anyone applying to over 100, but said it's dylan's choice. as for the scholarship money dylan will turn down, it will likely be reallocated to another student or put into a general fund. >> i was raised that the earth is your oyster. >> reporter: national college decision day is in four days, so i asked him what it's going to be. >> princeton, columbia, dartmouth, and i was able to get into stanford. >> reporter: so he hasn't
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decided yet. >> cast the widest net possible. you never know what will happen. the worst they can say is no. some of us like our cereal with a side of oj, but tropicana wants you to actually pour it over it. tropicana crunch comes out this wednesday, and is meant to be served over oj. the combo might not be for everyone, but it's worth a try and in november they released a tooth paste with the promise it wouldn't ruin the test of oj. the bay area coach calling it a career after nearly half a century. her impact on generations of young people. >> it's really tough on me to think that this is the last time that i'm going to, you know, be with a team. >> when i first started here i
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was making $100 a week. a bay area barber closing up shop after six decades. he looks back at a remarkable career and tells us what's next. >> i bought a house, raised three kids, it's been a good li later, the store that's turning inflation upside down. the business model behind model prices and why it's a bargain hunter's paradise. and in the forecast, our camera on top of mount diablo is one of the few at elevation not shaking in the wind. it's a windy saturday, but tomorrow will be different. the better of the two days. we'll talk
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a popular high school coach in campbell just called it a career at the age of 89. >> it's really been a sweet, i don't know how to put it in words, you know. it's really tough on me to think that this is the last time that i'm going to, you know, be with a team. >> she has been coaching badminton, field hockey, and softball at westmont high school for nearly half a century, and last night was her final varsity badminton match, a sport she's coached to 13 league championships. >> you watch them grow,
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really. you know, they come like pls and then they mature and then they leave, and then they come back and visit which is really nice. it's kind of sad to think this is the last time i swept the floor, this is the last time i'll see them, but that's okay because i'll be back. >> yes, she will. and a san francisco barber is making the final cut, closing up shop this weekend after years, but retirement came earlier than he had hoped. >> reporter: since 1961. >> 60 years in this place. >> reporter: ralph has made a living at the corner of 18th and irving one hair cut at a time. >> when i first started here i was making $100 a week and it was a big deal. >> reporter: he's amassed quite the client list over the years. >> you can't put a number on it. it's like how many hairs you have on your head. i don't know! just so many people. >> reporter: but this chapter of his life will come to an end this weekend after a decision that was out of his
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hands. >> they just told me the beginning of this year we're going to sell the building, so you have to skedaddle. >> reporter: though difficult. >> i've gotten so used to working. >> reporter: he feels at peace with the decision. >> i do. it's still on my mind closing up. i think it will be better next week than this week. this week is not so good. it's bittersweet. you don't want to go, but you should. i'm 84, so it's time to hang it up. >> reporter: on thursday, some long time clients came in for one last hair cut. others would call, hopeful ralph could squeeze them in. >> okay, joe, 12:30 on saturday. >> i've got some old people, they're really devastated. they said what am i supposed to do? i've been coming here 40 or 50 years. i don't know where to look. >> i came in twice a year for
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a trim. >> reporter: he's grateful for their loyalty. roy has trusted ralph to cut his hair for about half a century. >> favorite thing about being a barber, that's a hard question. i guess the conversation with the people. >> reporter: though he'll miss the conversations, ralph will get to comb through good memories for the rest of his life. >> like i say, i bought a house with this place. i raised three kids with this place. so it's been a good life. >> reporter: he'll give his final hair cut at the shop in san francisco on saturday. that doesn't mean he's done cutting hair for good. he tells me he plans to continue doing house calls for the foreseeable future. in san francisco, kpix 5. >> i bet it will be a lot of house calls. it's not his final cut. all those older customers who don't know where to go now --
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>> exactly. come on over! >> windy out there today. just a good example driving across the san mateo bridge, the traffic is fine, but the water is choppy. we should pay attention to what happened with today's wind because we'll pretty much do the exact same thing again on monday. tomorrow will be the better day of the two for the weekend. it will be calmer, warmer, more sunshine. temperatures in the upper 60s today. 70s inland for some of the warmer spots. we had a system that came on shore, turned on the wind. watch what it does overnight tonight. see that spin? goes inland. when those storms go inland from us, we feel the wind, but in a different way. it will be an offshore wind tomorrow, and you can see how it plays out at home. there's the wind today. see how the whole screen rights up as it passes north?
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we weren't the only ones. that's why the wind was stronger today. as it goes into nevada, the winds reverse. that's an offshore wind. over the next hour or so, the winds stay intense. overnight they die down. and then tomorrow they come from a different direction. calmer, sunnier, and offshore winds are usually warmer. that will also play out in the temperatures. mid to upper 40s for morning lows with a calmer start to the day, and daytime highs instead of climbing into the low 70s with a strong wind will be mid to upper 80s with a very light breeze. so it will feel better tomorrow. still breezy around the water in the afternoon, but not tear include strong. then we do it again. monday, there's the next
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system that comes into our north and looks just like the one that came through the last couple of hours. so that's why on monday we get a little cooler. you see it in the seven-day forecast. monday's numbers, everyone dips down a few degrees and it gets breezy. once it clears out, there don't appear to any other significant ones until maybe friday. so in between we warm up. san jose 75 for the daytime high tomorrow. 84 on wednesday. and looking at the microclimates, we see the same exaggerated process. 85 for the north bay valleys wednesday and thursday, then cooling back down to 75. this is what we do in spring. no systems look like threatening rain, just seesawing temperatures. back to you.
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all right, up next a bay area store is beating inflation with a creative business model. we look at the idea
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such as eye pain or vision changes, including blurred vision, joint aches and pain, or a parasitic infection. don't change or stop asthma medicines without talking to your doctor. when you help heal your skin from within, you can change how your skin looks and feels. and that's the kind of change you notice. talk to your eczema specialist about dupixent, a breakthrough eczema treatment. it seems like things are quickly becoming more and more expensive. but wait, kpix 5's john ramos found a store in santa rosa with an unusual business model. where items actually get cheaper each day. >> reporter: the first thing you notice is there are no spaces left in the parking lot. welcome to falling prices. a bargain hunter's paradise with a twist. >> you get the name, right? so every day prices drop. >> reporter: the store opens on tuesdays with every item
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priced at $6. on wednesday, everything drops to $4. thursday it's two dollars. fridays just a buck, and on saturday, everything left in the store is just 25 cents. >> and then we do a restocking and everything will be new on tuesday when they come in. >> reporter: and it starts all over again. >> that's right. let the bargains begin. >> reporter: the merchandise is all brand new and comes as overstock from amazon and target warehouses. but it's all stuffed randomly in large wooden bins, so shopping becomes a journey of discovery from snow boards to olive oil to a ups uniform for your dog. >> we like to think of it as christmas because everything is completely random. you never know what you're going to come into. >> it's overwhelming. it could be a full time job just shopping here, you know? >> reporter: jacob cobb agrees. he was here friday for dollar day, but came back today to
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see the new stuff. >> it's addicted because you want to come back every other day to see if there's better deals, you know. >> reporter: and while people may be picky on tuesday, when the price starts falling, suddenly that bag of plastic eye balls starts looking pretty good. >> i'll come back on friday because there's a lot of things i'll pay a dollar for, so i'll see what's left. i'm kind of hiding the stuff i want. >> reporter: but it was all too much for barbara who decided to leave empty handed. >> i saw some good things, but i think everybody is caught up in a frenzy. i really do! just look over here! i'm not ready to shop yet! >> reporter: john ramos, kpix 5. >> more expensive products like tvs and furniture are sold through online auctions similar to ebay where bidding for all items starts at a a dollar. see you back here at 11:00.
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♪♪♪ ♪♪♪ ♪♪♪ tracy sellers: hey, everybody, welcome to "california bountiful." i'm your host, tracy sellers, and you know, they call this time the sweetest six weeks of the year here in california because it is cherry harvest season. it's an exciting time for cherry lovers like myself and for cherry farmers. ♪♪♪ tracy: for third-generation farmer joe cataldo, springtime is both a brilliant and busy time because he's got one chance to get his family's main crop off of trees and into


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