tv ABC7 News 400PM ABC October 11, 2021 4:00pm-5:00pm PDT
california, 8000 here in the bay area. dan: we have team coverage of the power outages. abc seven meteorologist drew tuma is monitoring the winds, and reporter stephanie sierra and laura anthony are covering the allergies. we will begin with laura in solano county. laura: dad, more than half of the power outages here in the bay area are here in solano county, about 4700 customers without the main issue is the winds. they have been whipping all day. >> this is my little pot of water. it stays warm. laura: may have been up and down this road before, the one where they have to go without power for a day or two, maybe longer. it means the alternative. >> evacuated in 2019.
laura: this year, thanks to wind gusts of 50 miles per hour, pg&e shall have power to the neighborhood. >> regard other pg&e notifications, so we anticipated hours would go off between 5:00d 7:00 p.m. >> pg&e is concerned about the power lines and other issues in the past, so they are just being cautious. laura: this neighbor already has his generator up and running. . one of justice when is the power went off early this morning. >> i need to make coffee in the morning. [laughs] make some toast. i thought i would hookup my refrigerator. laura:. laura: the vacaville fire department is meeting the red flag weather had done, with extra patrols, especially in eae
here today, any spark brings low humidity with it, which spreads the fire very quickly. >> it will power about three quarters of the house. laura: they don't like the predicament of the psps, but they do understand it. it>> is an inconvenience, but in the general scheme of things, we have to think about keeping everybody safe. laura: we are back live here in vacaville and you can see the winds have started to weigh again. the last word, pg&e is hoping to have the power restored by 10:00 tomorrow night. dan: laura, we know when it is blazing hot that we are all paying attention to the danger of wildfires, that are fire officials concerned with people letting their guard down with the fall weather and cooler temperatures, even though the wind is up? laura: they are, dan. in fact the chief said, today he didn't get above 70 degrees here in vacaville, so it is not hot
at all, that the humidity has stayed below 20% for most of the day, and we don't have to remember to fire back, we have all had the experience, many of us, of covering the fires in napa and paradise. it was october. paradise was november, we were actually called when we were covering those devastating fires. dan: i remember. laura anthony reporting, thank you so much. kristen: let's take a closer look at the winds. we begin with abc 7's spencer christian. spencer: here is a look at the red flag warning which will be in effect until 5:00 p.m. tomorrow for all of the bay area, but mainly for the higher elevations, the northbay mountains and the east bay hills and santa cruz mountains. the winds will generally be out of the northeast at 10 to 15 miles per hour, with gusts 40 to 50 miles per hour, only 10% humidity. these are dry and gusty winds, which elevates the concern for
wildfire. the wind advisory in effect till 8:00 tonight for most of the bay area, until 11:00 tonight for solano county. during this period, there is a possibility of blowing debris and possibly a few power outages. what is causing the pattern is this alignment of systems -- the low-pressure system to our northeast, the circulation around that bringing some powerful, strong, dusty dry winds. for a closer look at the winds and their effect, we will go to meteorologist drew tuma. drew: we have been talking about the winds not only this afternoon, but they are being felt across the entire bay area. no matter where you live or where you are watching us right now, the winds are gusting to 35 in napa and san jose, 30 miles per hour in livermore, sonoma with a rent of 24 miles per hour. to the hills, windsor even faster.
the foothills have a current wind gust of 40 miles per hour. these winds will remain very active this evening. it is a windy night ahead. we can find those winds, still 20 miles per hour to 40 miles per hour per hour even tomorrow morning. still very breezy if not windy. it is not until tomorrow evening and late tomorrow night, once the red flag warning expires, lmow by 11:00 p.m. tuesday evening. when spencer christian comes back, he will take a closer look at the winds in the full seven with a forecast. dan: thank you. you can track conditions where you live anytime you wish, including current air quality and air doppler seven. just download the abc 7 bay area news app for your device. kristen: sky seven is over the fire in the foothills. you can see all the blackened
hillside and you can see as they put water on it, the area is pretty close to homes. calfire sent along a helicopter for support. we saw smoke rising into the air just before has died down. it is very windy there in those hills. so far, nobody. has been told to evacuate. we have been dealing with public safety power shutoffs for years now. so what is being done to minimize the risk? abc seven news reporter stephanie sierra is digging into the things done by pg&e to resolve the problem stephanie:. pg&e announced in july specific changes to minimize the threat of not only wildfires, but rolling blackouts. 10,000 miles of power lines in the next decade. but experts question that that will not be the most cost-effective solution. as the bay area faces yet
another threat of rolling blackouts, for the past three years, it feels like deja vu again and again. so what is being done to prevent it? >> it is job one for all of california's utilities to get better at this. stephanie: he is with the defense counsel's energy program, an international environmental advocacy group. he has advised utility companies for decades. >> no one wants to be without power for any amount of time. stephanie: he says for the past few years, utility companies are prioritizing two goals. >> how to limit the areas affected by these shutoffs, and how to restore power more quickly. stephanie: according to research conducted by him, in the past three years, agn he made progress conducted to blackout areas only affected by the shutoffs, as well as how to restore power faster. that all means in the long run
-- >> over time the severity of these incidents diminishes. stephanie: in july, the utility company announced plans to underground 10,000 miles of power lines to minimize wildfire risk. we asked pg&e where the goal stands today. >> pg&e just finished up an underground project here in santa rosa in the lincoln valley neighborhood. it was one area where these customers kept getting impacted by psps events. 11,000 customers will now not be impacted by these events because we put those lines underground. stephanie: but he worries that long-term, that will not be the most effective solution underground. >> i still want to there are other solutions in parts of the system that can deliver equivalent benefit and lower cost. stephanie: pg&e tells us they wer lines underground even before the dixie fire happened, but the company added that the
fire created a sense of urgency to accelerate their progress. in the newsroom, stephanie sierra, abc 7 news. kristen: stephanie, california is so vast. what areas is pg&e planning to prioritize? stephanie: they told us the main priorities will be protecting critical facilities like hospitals and fire stations and looking at a variety of factors including existing infrastructure to see where it logistically, it makes the most sense to put these power lines underground. we asked them how many miles of power lines have been installed to date underground, 10,000 being the long-term goal, but they have not received an exact estimate, the company is still assessing that figure, so more to come on that. kristen: stephanie, thank you. right now this area has 38,000 being affected. it is not connected to pg&e's
public safety power shutoffs. the utility says it hopes to restore power thereby 7:15 tonight. dan: developing news in southern california where people are dead after a plane slammed into a house in santee, near san diego. you can see the black smoke and the huge ball of fire in this video taken near the site. the fire department says two other people were taken to the hospital. ups says one of its drivers is among those killed in the crash. you can see the burned-out shell of the truck in the video. the f.a.a. is handling the investigation. kristen: in the southbay, three arrests decades in the making. the san jose police department has arrested people in the 10 year old homicide cold case. now they are asking for help locating the victim's family to share the good news. reporter melanie woodrow has the story. melanie: the san jose police department says they have cracked a 20 year old homicide
cold case. investigators say the victim was in front of his apartment complex on avalon avenue on october 31, 20 e, when someone stabbed him and her friend. >> this victim had just arrived in this area, was exiting the vehicle when he was randomly attacked. melanie: his friend survived, while the victim died of his injuries. for two decades, several detectives worked the case. there were leads, but no arrests until now. >> it demonstrates the tenacity and relentlessness of our homicide detectives. melanie: this past august the case was assigned to a district attorney called case team, that brought new life to the investigation. >> some of the people that were interviewed 20 years ago were reinterviewed recently. for whatever reasons, they decided to be more forthcoming, provide more information. melanie: last week, members of the police department's overt response team, located three
suspects. they were booked into the jail for homicide, assault with a deadly weapon, and gang enhancements. the police have not been able to locate the victim's family to notify them. >> we want to find the victim's family and let them know there is a conclusion to this case. melanie: they are asking for anyone with information on how to get in touch with the victim's family to get in contact with them. melanie woodrow, abc 7 news. dan: targeting truth. the fight against misinformation and what one bay area county is doing about it. cruising back. ships returned to san francisco. what that means for the economy. what that means for the economy. and, rea ♪ ♪ ♪ what that means for the economy. and, rea ♪ ♪ ♪ hey google, turn up the heat. ♪ ♪ ♪
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and what you can do next—to take control of your sight. brought to you by regeneron. dan: tonight the dodgers and the giants resumed their series as the setting shifts to los angeles. sports anchor chris alvarez is in the newsroom with a preview of a very important game three. chris: dan, after the giants and dodgers split two games here in san francisco, the best of five playoff series is now a best-of-three series. tonight's winner will have the advantage, with a chance to take the series tomorrow night. and what a matchup. giants will send alex wood the mound against dodgers ace max scherzer. he is a former dodger and after a lee: didn't have a spot for
him, he signed with san francisco and has been a steady force in the giants rotation. 152 strikeouts during his first season in the original black. now the southpaw says bring on the blue, and bring on october baseball. >> is what we play for. . i have been in a lot of postseasons, pitching a lot of games you show up and you give everything you have got. >> he always wants the ball, he wants to stay in the game as long as possible. he always feels like he has the best option you can't help but respect that level of competitiveness. >> i look at it more as an opportunity and a chance to see what i am made of, to prove something to myself truly. i am excited for it. chris: he has been a stopper for the giants all season long. when he is taken out during a loss. the giants are 3-1 in those games. first page is at 6:37 at dodger stadium. a lot of fun to be had in the next couple of games and a bit of stress, too absolutely.
dan:, good stuff. speaking of good stuff, the nhl returns with its doubleheader tomorrow on espn. the stanley cup champion tampa bay lightning will host the pittsburgh penguins at 4:30. game two features expansion team seattle cracking, making their debut against the las vegas golden knights. the sharp drop the puck on their season at home on saturday. kristen: a uc berkeley professor has been awarded the nobel prize for economics. professor david carter thought he had gotten a prank call this morning when notified that he got the prestigious honor. in the 1990's, he went beyond the theoretical and studied the real world impact of immigration and minimum wage increases on the economies in various. cities he found neither hurt. job growth. the result went against the prevailing thought at the time. his research has been influential in determining labor policy. >> if you keep a minimum wage
increase relatively modest compared to the level of wages in the area, then there is unlikely to be very large limited effects. kristen: he shares the with two other economists. dan: congratulations. it is cold and snowy in the sierra. this is the caltrans picture at myers in south lake tahoe. chain controls are posted for highway 50 and consummate, from twin bridges to myers it has since. opened without controls. you can see the slow traffic. just kind of inching along a little bit. state route 4 over abbott's pass is closed because of the snow. here we go, fall beginning to creep into winter. spencer christian, it always seems to happen like a light switch. kristen: it is not enough for the skiing, but i know they are
delighted. spencer: it's a terrible thing for the drivers, though. which does not mean that we are without weather concerns here, we have concerns. we have high fire danger, red flag warning in effect for the northbay mountains, east bay hills, santa cruz mountains until 5:00 tomorrow afternoon. we expect winds generally out of the northeast at 15 to 30 miles per hour, with gusts to 40 to 50 miles per hour. relative humidity is very low, under 10%. fire conditions can spread rapidly. we have a wind advisory virtually all the bay area until 8:00 this evening, until 11:00 tonight for solano county. possibly some power outages. here is a look at our current surface wind speeds. gusts up to 30 miles per hour at sfo right now and napa as well. in the hills, even stronger in some locations, 40 miles per hour in the east foothills, and the pattern will
continue into the overnight hours and tomorrow. -- the red flag warning in effect until tomorrow afternoon. 24 hour temperature change, very impressive. 82 in san francisco. 13 degrees cooler in the view from our roof, looking across the embarcadero, currently 60 degrees in san francisco. upper 60's in mountain view, oakland, and san jose. the view at the golden ge, windhe surface.ry strong in napa. 67 at livermore. and the view, you can see how the branches are blowing in the breeze there. these are forecast features, gusty winds continue overnight into tomorrow. red flag warning and fire danger through tomorrow afternoon. it will be turning warmer on
thursday. overnight lows will drop to the upper 30's in places like clover hill, ukiah, lakeport and santa rosa. upper 40's to the low 50's just about everywhere else. highs will range from 61 at the bay to 66 in san francisco. oakland, a high of 71. higher 69 in sanin fairfield, oy locations will have highs in the 70's. . and here is the accuweather seven-day forecast. even cooler on wednesday, but the winds will relax, so that is the good news. then it starts turning sharply warmer on thursday. friday and saturday, we expect inland highs in the mid 80's, mid-to-upper 60's along the coast. minor cooling on sunday, and then further cooling taking place next monday. so we have quite a mix of weather conditions in the next seven
kristen: spencer, thank you. a washington man is taking home first prize in the half moon bay's annual pumpkin way off. he called his pumpkin all the way from olympia. his mega board weighed in at over 2000 pounds. he will take home a prize of more than $19,700, that is a lot of pumpkin. the current record holder is a huge gourd that weighed 2700 pounds -- 2703 pounds, just last month in italy. dan: william shatner has one extra day on earth before he boldly goes where no american actor has gone before. kristen: and the blue angels are over, that another navy legacy is going strong here in the bay ♪
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dan: abc 7 news is committed to building a better bay area and one of the things we are focused on is race and social justice. kristen: we are honoring a group of women from this tribe who worked to save their cultural heritage, and to get there and back. >> we are standing on the first quarter acre of land returned to us in 250 years. we stand in a part of the territory called chen. our relatives lost all of the land and our connection to the land.
even though we have never left. our ancestors went through three waves of colonization and genocide. as we began to talk about these histories, people began to realize that our people are still here. the name means "a gift" gift" g" language. land in the bay area is expensive and our people are having to buy back their own land. we offer folks that are not indigenous to pay an honorary tax, a way to give back on the land you live and play on. people can go to our website and put in some very simple information, and it will give you an estimated tax. many times it is 68 dollars. the city of alameda worked with us to change after jackson park to another park. berkeley is the first city in all the cities in the bay area to change your signage coming
into the city that says, " welcome to berkeley, ohlone territory." we hope that all the cities in the bay area will work with us to change the signage as well. so much has been taken away and now, we are trying to give this back. walking onto this land reminds me that my ancestors are working with me. kristen: the land trust recently purchased a home for urban indigenous people to live in. they raised $750,000 in just one
solutions. this is abc 7 news. kristen: cruise ships have returned to san francisco. the majestic princes dr. this morning, something we haven't seen in nearly two years. our reporter is live at the embarcadero with a look at what the return means for the cities. ryan: certainly the plan is to have it rejuvenate parts of the city. they say they earned $27 million in 2019 from cruise ships coming into san francisco, money that was lost during the pandemic. since returning, they are hoping this will bring something back to the city. >> welcome aboard, thank you! ryan: this is video from a passenger as they boarded the majestic princess. . this shape, dr. at. 27, is the first to arrive in san that other ship got the world's attention when thousands of passengers were stranded off the coast for days, before docking in portland because of a massive coronavirus outbreak.
19 months later, passengers are thrilled. >> happy to be a part of something historic, so to speak. we are back aboard and cruising. ryan: and robert and his wife have been on seven cruises. he says this is the first one he has been on since the start of the pandemic, and says it is good to start traveling again. >> we love cruising. this is our escape and it is nice to get back on the ships. ryan: the cruise ship has strict covid-19 particles. everyone has to have a full covid-19 vaccination and a negative test two days before boarding. masks are required on board. >> if you are close to other people, you do need to wear our mask. where there's gatherings, you do. ryan: city officials say this could be a big boost for tourism. staff at pier 39 says most of their revenue comes from tourism. he says, not having visitors, dramatically hurt business. >> in 2020, we closed 491 days
and reopened in june of 2020. we were running at 30% of normal for most of 2020. it was quite a difficult year he hopes as more cruises come to san francisco. ryan:. ryan: the tourism income will bounce back. >> every lever that the city can turn to go tourism and people back to the city enjoying the sights and sounds and experiences we have here are really important to our recovery. ryan: according to the city, the recovery could come first. they say for next year, they have over 120. in san francisco, mariah carey, abc 7 news -- ryan curry, abc 7 news. kristen: southwest canceled more flights today. the cancellations, after a weekend of disruptions, after canceling 2000 flights, stranding passengers. in addition, there were hundreds of delays. the carrier is blaming the situation on weather and air
traffic control issues. however, the faa says there have been no air traffic staffing shortages. dan: babies whose mothers have covid-19 are significant in more likely to experience health problems before and after birth, according to a new study that looked at 2000 cases in israel. some of the other covid headlines today, merck has asked the fda for emergency use authorization for its covid treatment peel. it says it can reduce the risk of hospitalization or death by 50%. and dr. anthony fauci has given the green light for trick-or-treating. . he cites more people being vaccinated and the majority of halloween activities taking place outdoors. the counter -- -- the contra costa county board of supervisors is considering declaring covid misinformation a public health crisis. they will meet tomorrow to discuss this. joining me now is that board supervisor. thank you for joining me. >> thanks for having me. dan: you bet. what can you tell us exactly
that is up for a vote tomorrow? what are you considering? >> we are bringing a resolution that really raises the visibility over how all of the misinformation about vaccines and covid-19 harm other people. we have a resolution that we developed with our health department that really declares this misinformation in and of itself to be a public health crisis, because when someone puts out misinformation, it is relied on by many other people. people that choose not to get vaccinations. that impacts the community at large. we just want to shine a light on this. we respect that people have their own opinions, but they are not entitled to have their own set of facts. so we are going to daylight this, talk about it, and draw attention to it. dan: this was such a huge problem at the beginning of the pandemic and it persisted all
the way through, whether it was how it was transmitted, whether vaccines work or don't work, on and on. do you think misinformation is still a significant issue obviously you do, because you are taking this action, but why is it such a problem all these months later? >> it is still a problem. the good news is it is less of a problem than it was, just by virtue of the fact that 87% of people 12 and older in our county have received at least one vaccination, and 82% are fully vaccinated. so, if you think about it, nearly 90% of our residents have trust in the vaccine and have gotten vaccinated. so, people are voting with shots in their arms, saying, we agree with the science, we are going to get vaccinated. but. that vocal minority has an impact, especially in lower income communities that have lower vaccination rates.
so we are working with trusted messengers physicians, but clergy, pastors and ministers who put the message out about the science and the safety and effectiveness of this vaccine. so we are working with partners, because getting the last 10% to 15% vaccinated is harder, and that is why we want to clear up the misinformation. dan: you and your fellow hunter county board of supervisors will meet tomorrow to discuss this and perhaps vote -- contra costa county board of supervisors. what will this vote and declaration actually do? john: the vote will happen tomorrow, and what it will do is put our board and county on record to say, "this misinformation is a public health crisis and it hurts all of us," which draws more attention when we try to get good, factual, science-based
information. for those people on the fence, thinking about whether to get vaccinated, we want to help them. dan: john gioia, supervisor of the board of contra costa county, thank you. kristen: coming up next, the working at recology is more than a job for jesus. it's a family tradition. jesus took over his dad's roue when he retired after 47 year. now he's showing a new generation what recology is all about. as an employee-owned company, recology provides good-paying local jobs for san franciscans. we're proud to have built the city's recycling system from the ground up, helping to make san francisco the greenest big city in america. let's keep making a differene together. let me get this straight. you've got an a.i. strategy to deliver a better customer experience, that will help us retain our customers and even grow our business? how much is this going to cost? here's the figure. 59. 59 million?
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with the giants and dodgers tonight, there would be a few tom cruise was in the stands at game two at oracle park on saturday. some folks wondered if that was really him. he seemed to be enjoying himself, chatting with those around him. we can say what team he was rooting for since he was not wearing any team. gear at spencer, after all, you don't want to alienate half your fans. spencer: [laughs] exactly right, smart choice not to wear any of the teams gear. enjoy yourself and have fun and mug the camera. [laughter] dan: i love his films. fun to see him here. certainly we will see a lot of celebrities down in l.a.. chris: when i saw this picture first on twitter i was, like, is that him? then when the giants finally put his name on the screen i was, like, maybe it is him. then i was thinking, is he doing a new movie?
dan: could be up here shooting something. kristen: he looks a little different. he was dressed for the giants since he was wearing black, our colors are orange and black, whereas the dodgers are just blue, right? drew: he is for us. [laughter] dan: he might have been in a blue mood. the proof will be what he wears in l.a. tonight. kristen: former oakland raiders is not hiding his feelings over the team's moved to vegas. he flashed an "o" for oakland, a common practice by players in the coliseum. following the game, he said, quote, "i wanted to play this game on the baseball clay" -- a reference to early-season games in the coliseum when the raiders and the jays shared the.
. field he was traded to chicago after their 2017 season. can't argue with him there will be a lot of hurt feelings for the next several years. kristen: i can't blame him. dan: the raiders left us once before and the sting took a long time to go away for a lot of hard-core fans, and i am one of them. always been a raiders fan spencer. . , it is always tough when you see a storied team leave. spencer: wright, as you point out, it took some years for the fans to get over the initial heartbreak when they first moved to l.a. and now they have moved again so there is more heartbreak. i am sad for the fans. dan: and for the bay area. kristen: i still question whether in vegas you develop the true passion for the fans. drew: it could be years. dan: the raiders ownership will make a ton of money in las vegas, that is what it is ultimately about.
you will soon notice a new kid's at large retail stores. california is the first state requiring that stores to have a gender-neutral display for kids toys. governor newsom signed the bill over the weekend. a lot law does not include clothing and it only applies to boys and childcare items including hygiene and teething products. small businesses are exempt and it goes into effect at the first of the year in january. interesting idea. many of us, spencer, we grew up very clearly defined -- boys toys and girls toys, and a much healthier place we are in now. spencer: right, true. and still have the choice -- there are still gender specific toys, but there are no gender-neutral toys. it is about time. dan: and drew, to display them in such a way when i heard about this when it was conceived i thought it was very innovative. cornell: yeah.
my sisters used to use my heart will cars all the time. they are [laughter] [laughter] not just for one gender anymore. i am loving this. kristen: the problem is when somebody else like the game manufacturer tells you what gender the toy should be for. the problem is for when they think that an engineering toy should be for boys only. so yeah, it is nice to let the choice be made by the kid and the parent. dan: let kids decide what they want. kristen: exactly. all right, flight attendants are trading in their heels were sneakers on ukraine's airlines. the airline said it decided to put an end heels and skirts after getting feedback from its female cabin crew. attendants will now where white nikes and a loosefitting orange suit with trousers. one flight attendant told cnn, " the whole world is wearing sneakers, so why not bring it to aviation?" she added, "god forbid if the crew had to do a water landing and evacuation in heels and a skirt." [laughter]
nice to see this. what do you guys think. like the idea, spencer? spencer: i think it is a neat idea. again, there are things the flight crew may have to test were performed at would be eased in this kind of attire than in heels. dan: and obviously, you know flight attendants, part of their role is to make passengers but the most important thing they do is provide for our safety and in an emergency, trying to run around in heels or kick off your heels and be barefoot is simply not safe. the male flight attendants would be wearing "sensible shoes" that would be more versatile in the situation. why not allow the women to do the same? drew: i think they would be happy working as a flight attendant and have sneakers on. kristen: i think many carriers will be adopting something like this. i don't see the asian carriers losing the heels addresses anytime soon. dan: it does make sense.
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after rising to fame playingying iconic role on star trek, shatner, now 90 years old, is set to become the oldest person ever to go to space, soaring 60 miles above the earth's surface, hitting weightlessness in four minutes. >> a plan to be looking out the window. anything i don't want to see is a little gremlin looking back at me. >> still vigilant after his in-flight experience on the twilight zone. >> there is a man out there. >> is right to the edge of space, the blue origin and new shepard, owned by jeff bezos. >> you are going to space! gio: it was just a few days ago that wally funk launched and landed safely. the trip will offer a view of earth few humans have ever seen.
>> what a cool flight. i think it captures the imagination of so many of us to see captain kirk, william shatner getting to fly in space. ♪ gio: and it has a professional nasa astronauts giving captain kirk some advice. >> try to get as many of his phrases as he can while he's weightless. like "beam me up, scotty." gio: and shatner, who loves writing and performing music says, as soon as he returns to earth, he is writing a new song. dan:. dan: he is a musician as well? i love it. kristen: i can't wait. 90, that is amazing. dan: 90 years old. how appropriate as a waiter ca -- as a way to cap his career as captain kirk? i love it. kristen: the stratospheric ballooning company is taking reservations for five-a adventures starting in 24. the flights will take eight passengers and a crew of two to the age of race -- to the edge
of space. the cost, $50,000 per person. the first voyage will fly above the grand canyon, with other trips planned for the great wall of china, and the amazon, among other landmarks. dan: remember one new roller coasters were the thrill? now we got to go to space in giant balloons. the game has been upped. spencer:. exciting. it is fun to watch from here. dan: from the ground. [laughter] spencer: right now i am watching our weather conditions which are concerning, a red flag warning in effect until 5:00 tomorrow afternoon for the mountains and hills of the bay area because of a high fire danger, gusts up to 50 miles per hour in higher elevations. dry winds. the vegetation and fuel is already dry. now we have guests at this moment almost 50 miles per hour in mount st. helena. these wins will not taper off until tomorrow night.
so tomorrow, and windy conditions, we will see highs around 62 at the coast. upper 60's around the bay shoreline. even cooler on wednesday, although the wind will be:. in nice warm going into the weekend. dan: thanks, spencer. more spectacular video of the volcanic eruption in the canary islands. blocks of lava as large as three-story buildings rolled down the hillside yesterday. that is as 21 earthquakes rocked the island of thla palama. kristen: a navy legacy, but this one has nothing to do with the blue angels. dan: the business started 75 years ago and is still going years ago and is still going why hide your skin if dupixent has your moderate-to-severe eczema, or atopic dermatitis under control? hide our skin? not us. because dupixent targets a root cause of eczema, it helps heal your skin from within, keeping you one step ahead of it.
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looking to get back in your type 2 diabetes zone? ask your health care provider today about once-weekly ozempic®. oh, oh, oh, ozempic®! you may pay as little as $25 for a 3-month prescription. kristen: coming up tonight on abc seven, at eight, it is two hours of "dancing with the stars," followed by "the good doctor" at 10:00, then stay with us for the needs at 11:00. fleet week has a different meaning for the owners of a berkeley lumberyard started by two navy veterans after they return from world war ii. its future is now in the hands of a third generation, as the company celebrates its 75th anniversary. reporter david lui shares their enduring legacy. david: world war ii brought people from different walks of life together.
george found himself working with young bob at the navy at the oakland supply depot. >> they ran and operated this facility that brought in the world and put it all together in the right order of quantity and prepared it for shipment across the pacific. david: that was a critical military mission as the navy was building aircraft hangars at newly established bases across the pacific. . it also forced a friendship that deepened after the war, when they decided to create a lumberyard in berkeley in 1946. >> the two of them started out small, had a very small crew and , initially, it was difficult to get material. everything was still in short supply and rationed. julian: many of their customers were fellow navy veterans. one of them, retired admiral who settled in berkeley after commanding the air, land and sea forces in the pacific. he autographed this photo of him aboard the missouri when japan
surrendered. >> he learned that both my dad and mr. truitt were navy man. he would sit in your office and talk to them over a cup of coffee about, obviously, war and life and all those kind of things. david: both truitt and white have passed, but the lumber business has grown. many family businesses run into a problem, in that the next generation doesn't want to be part of the business. but this family is fortunate because they want to continue this. dan and lauren's sounds have stepped in, building into a foundation created two navy bird buddies. kristen: fantastic. you can get our live newscasts, breaking news, weather and more, on our abc 7 bay area news app on
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>> that is a common sound across the north bay today, the hum of generators applying power to those impacted by the shut off. it is the precautionary move in response to dangerous fire conditions. i am on the dates -- ahma dates. >> thank you for tuning in. five bay area counties are dealing with outages right now. this area shows those affected. most of the outages are napa and solano county but we've also learned in contra costa, 3800 or without power in san ramon.