tv KCCI 8 News at Ten Me-TV November 10, 2015 10:00pm-10:35pm CST
announcer: you're watching kcci 8 news. steve: safety concerns at a des moines nightclub after a weekend homicide. >> that's insane. that's way too many calls for one business. steve: how many times authorities have responded to the bar just this year. kevin: 1 death, 12 tornados, $18 million of damage. we're back in woodward tonight, 10 years after that rare tornado outbreak. >> you shouldn't put a price on education. steve: tuition highs and lows. a look at the changing cost of college in iowa a key issue , ahead of saturday's democratic debate. kevin: stacy is off tonight. first at 10:00, severe weather threats. forecasters say more than 63 million people are in the line. steve: goto kurtis gertz. kurtis: the biggest risk
slight risk of around highway 20. it was earlier in the fall, summer, or springtime, we'll probably be at a high risk. that risk area extends down to missouri and illinois. since 1950, we had 10 ef numeral twos. 35 tornadoes in november since 1950, and eight of them in 64 years. there has on -- in about 1900 days, there has only been eight days we have had tornadoes in november. we break free to thunderstorms. should be out of here by around 6:00 p.m. any sunshine in the midmorning to early afternoon will increase
i have a brand-new futurecast, just came in the weather office. update coming out in just a few. kevin: and the storms approach trust the kcci weather app to , keep you safe. get hourly forecasts and interactive radar right through your smartphone. it's free and available for both android and iphone. november, no stranger to severe weather. 10 years ago the anniversary of , the deadly tornado outbreak in dallas and boone counties. todd magel returned to woodward tonight. he has that story coming up in just minutes. steve: new details tonight in this weekend's deadly shooting at a club in north des moines. we have learned that the 3 survivors are in fair condition. kcci's ryan smith is live with the constant police activity at the club and neighbors' call for change. ryan: evolution nightclub opened seven months ago. get this, according to records, deputies respond here on average
of course, that is now a concern both neighbors and law enforcement. polk county deputies surround evolution nightclub overnight saturday. the initial call was for a fight but moments after arriving on scene, shots rang out. >> i was up in my bedroom and getting ready for bed, heard a volley of shots. >> shootings, you don't expect in this area. ryan: the shooting claimed the life of 20-year-old dashawn smith and hospitalized three others. neighbors along nw 6th avenue say they are fed up with the activity happening most weekend nights. >> i expected it to be not heavy criminal activity. ryan: since the nightclub's opening in april, polk county sheriff's deputies have responded 70 times to the business. most calls logged show noise complaints, a few fights and one other report of shots fired. >> that's insane. that's way too many calls for one business that hasn't been operating for what six, seven months.
ryan: the county supervisor tells me he's actively investigating, along with the sheriff and county attorney, to determine if the business was in violation of any laws. if so, evolution nightclub could lose its liquor license. >> noise complaints are one thing and we take them seriously but when you get a shooting , that's a whole different level of problem. we need to do something. ryan: i did reach out to the nightclub's owner. it's a family-run business. they didn't want to go on camera but told me over the phone they do believe this is a safe environment for patriots on the weekend and did not want to comment any further. live in polk county, ryan smith, kcci 8 news, iowa's news leader. steve: making news right now officials say 9 people are dead , after a plane crashed into an apartment building in akron, the -- akron, ohio. the small jet took off from dayton, and was on approach to land when it clipped a telephone line. it then ran into an apartment building and crashed into an embankment.
building was injured. there were no survivors on the plane. faa and ntsb investigators are now on scene looking for the cause. kevin: commitment 2016 news tonight. the smallest number of gop presidential candidates yet primetime debate on the fox business network tonight in milwaukee. the focus was the economy. weijia jiang has more from milwaukee weijia: the top eight republican candidates got writes the economy starting with the minimum wage. mr. trump: taxes too high, wages too high. dr. carson: every time we raise the minimum wage, the number of jobless people increases. ruvell marquisville -- sen. rubio: if you raise the minimum wage, you're gonna make people more expensive than a machine. weijia: the candidates explained their tax plans. dr. carson: everybody should pay
sen. paul: if we get rid of the payroll tax, everybody gets a tax cut. mr. bush: simplify the tax code to spur economic activity. weijia: the gop has months to go before choosing a candidate. but it's clear who the party plans to defeat. the wi-fi password in the media room is stophillary. mr. bush: hillary clinton has said barack obama's policies get an a. really? weijia: ben carson pushed back against recent criticism of his life story. dr. carson: i have no problem with being vetted. what i do have a problem with is being lied about. weijia: donald trump repeated his call for a wall to stop the flow of illegal immigrants. gov. kasich: we all know you can't pick them up and ship them back across the border. mr. bush: it's not possible and it's not embracing american values. weijia: this is the last faceoff until mid-december. weijia jiang, cbs news, milwaukee. kevin: fresh off the debate two
candidates head to the metro tomorrow morning. jeb bush will serve coffee during hy-vee's veterans day breakfast at 9:00 tomorrow morning in johnston. then, he will hold a town hall meeting at 6:15 tomorrow night at the waukee fire department. in ames, rand paul will host a pints for liberty event at jeff's pizza tomorrow night at 9:00. steve: on the democratic side, more progress at drake university today, preparing for saturday's cbs news debate. kcci is also a proud co-sponsor of the event. our own kevin cooney will moderate along with john dickerson and nancy cordes of cbs news, and the des moines register's kathie obradovich. leading up to the debate, we are presenting a 3-part special report examining issues the democratic candidates will likely discuss. tonight's topic, college affordability. right now, students here in iowa and across the country are facing sky-rocketing tuition costs. kcci's emmy victor shows us why debt is such a big concern for college students. emmy: elaina baldus of des
moines works over forty hours a week between two restaurant jobs. she's also a dental student at dmacc, because she says it was the cheapest option. >> >> since the community college does offer my program, i figured that would be my best bet. emmy: the same goes for cole, another dmacc student. he says his parents make decent money, but he has 9 sisters and brothers. >> i really don't know what my siblings are going to do. hopefully we will have minimal debt. emmy: tuition and fees are now one of the highest deciding factors on where a student goes to school. >> it's been a ongoing joke on campus that is not really that funny that i might as well get hit by a car to get my tuition paid for. emmy: students worry how much rates have increased in just one decade. >> we have never made $40,000 in our lifetime, let alone one year. emmy: a report just in from the collegeboard says tuition averages 40% higher at four year public colleges now than ten years ago. 29% higher at two-year public colleges, and 26% higher at
private four-year universities. making college affordable is a big topic for democrats this election cycle. sen. sanders: we can't make public colleges and universities tuition free. ms. clinton: 40 million americans have student loans. mr. o'malley: making the option of debt-free college in reality within five years. >> college should be free. emmy: even parents like bill whittle, and went back to school, graduated, and now has a son enrolled. >> i would like to see them give breaks to corporations that hire people 11 role in helping of those loans. emmy: experts say, wherever you go, the total aid is unlikely to pay her tuition. >> with the total cost of education as it is right now, it is totally impossible for someone to work their way
emmy: financial aid experts tell us that there is no single factor why tuition has risen this high over a pure bank of time. -- over a period of time. but say one challenge for public schools and community colleges is declining state aid. reporting from the state capitol, emmy victor, kcci 8 news, iowa's news leader. steve: tomorrow in the des moines register, reporter jeff charis-carlson examines the same issue. he talks with iowans who have paid for college in various ways, from those who have managed to graduate with little or no debt, to a law school graduate, who expects to be paying off his loans until he's 62. kevin: as we mentioned earlier tomorrow's november tornado , threat comes just 10 years after 12 tornadoes tore through dallas and boone counties. todd magel in woodward tonight to take a look back at the $18 million in damage that day. todd: the tornado came from just south of woodward, just south of that casey's store, and that's where the damage began.
november 12, 2005. a day storm chaser jeff taylor will never forget. jeff just started shooting and : within 5 minutes there's the tornado. todd: taylor caught the massive tornado as it slowly rolled into woodward. minutes later, destruction. the casey's store was brand new at the time. >> we went into the bathroom and you can hear it, it kind of sounds like everything is caving in on you, but it's not luckily for us. todd: karla logan still works here and is not fond of looking back. >> we had to dig the brick out so we could get out because we couldn't open the doors because alof that was in front of the doors. todd: just up the street, the 150 miles an hour winds carved -- wind destroyed bill singlin's real estate office. >> it was a big event, it was heart crushing. todd: it took it him months to rebuild and most of the damage in town gone now. but the memories remain. >> and my brother called and said there's a tornado calling you better get outside and look. and i got outside and took that
todd: what did you think? >> i thought, wow. todd: one woman died when the same tornado hit strafford in boone county, but everyone in woodward survived. and now, another threat of fall tornadoes. >> i'm sure there are several people in town thinking back 10 years ago. and hoping it goes away. -- and hopefully it just goes away. todd: 10 years later, it's hard to believe a tornado hit woodward, iowa. and that's why the threat of more severe weather in november hit's so close to home. in woodward, todd magel. kevin: next act 10:00 an , urbandale mom battles the same rare disease that killed her mother. how she's hoping to use her fight to save others.
,what a n >> it was devastating, and just from watching my mom i knew that the disease is very fatal. kevin: a devastating diagnosis is bringing back difficult memories for one urbandale woman. meredith wilharber watched her mom die 23 years ago from pulmonary hypertension. now she just learned she has the , disease, too. steve: kcci's laura terrell shows us how she is facing it head on in hopes of saving lives. >> she was just shopping at the grocery store one day and she passed out. laura: meredith wilharber was only a six grader, but she remembers her mom's sudden death as if it was yesterday. >> it was on a wednesday andndhe
passed on a monday. laura: her mom had sought treatment for symptoms like shortness of breath. >> they could never find anything wrong. by taking your blood pressue with a cuff, it doesn't show up. laura: it wasn't until after her death that doctors realized it was pulmonary hypertension, a type of high blood pressure that affects arteries in the lungs and the heart, making it hard for oxygen to flow through your body. >> your body is basically suffocating itself. laura: the disease is often misdiganosed. >> when patients are diagnosed many of them are already in , advanced stages of the disease. laura: but because of meredith's history, she knew the signs and saw them early. >> i had gotten up with one of the boys and i had walked up the stairs and when i went to lay back down in bed my heart started palpatating extremely fast. laura: while daily life has become increasingly difficult, meredith is hoping to create something positive out of it by starting the blue lips foundation with her husband. >> the idea behind blue lips is that we want to educate the public the best we can as to the
signs and symptoms of the disease. laura: because early detection can be life-saving. >> that fatality rate goes up by 50% in the first few years. know your body. educate yourself. you could not only help yourself but help a loved one. laura: the wilharbers are hoping the blue lips foundation will help fund research for new diagnostic tools and screening methods. right now, there is no cure just medicine that can delay the disease if it is caught early enough. if you would like to find more information, we have that on our website. kcci.com. in studio. laura terrell, kcci 8 news. iowa's news leader. steve: --kevin: we want to bring is a beautiful new pictures from northern china. cross covering the streets in the trees. heavy snow fell for most of the day. just a reminder of what is ahead
the immediate concern is not a surly that form of precipitation but a lesser version. kurtis: there will be some snow as close by as nebraska. there is a high risk for some wind damage. some of this could be not thunderstorm related. we will have an elevated risk for some flash flooding, a tornado risk also elevated because we have so much spin in the atmosphere. any son tomorrow is not a good thing. more sunshine, more explosive atmosphere. if things get bubbling in the atmosphere, we will see those severe storms from noon to about 5:00 p.m.. they will be fast-moving, so there will be little time to react. thunderstorms tomorrow across the state.
less of a threat for severe weather the farther north you are, with temperatures in the 50's and some locations in the 60's. the storm trend tomorrow, some showers early on but then our risk really increases from the noon hour through 3:00 p.m.. some low clouds out there, breaking up just a bit. snow in the black hills of south dakota this boundary moved to the north. this low will span right over the top of us. when things get going in the atmosphere, all the spin could translate down to the ground. futurecast, on and off showers through the morning hour. things really start to explode before the noon hour in southwestern iowa. and into the metro in the early afternoon.
the wraparound precipitation will move through early on thursday morning and then skies will clear on thursday with high wind potential across the state. depending on who gets underneath these thunderstorms, you could see some higher amounts. generally about a half-inch to well over an inch. temperatures tonight down to 52 degrees. arnold behind this time of year, 51, 52, 53. tomorrow, temperatures 60. thunderstorms likely, some of these could be severe. southeast winds at 15-25. late wednesday night into thursday, we could see some wins. high wind watch for the metro. gusts to 50 miles per hour, maybe even higher.
could be our first reading below freezing. sunday, 61. it looks like another system they into tuesday. >> it has emotionally touched me to the point where i feel it here. steve:.com, -- still to come touching plea. , the race this georgia police officer says changed his life forever. kevin: a note on our upcoming debate. we want to hear from you. send your questions to this e-mail address --
the son of a polish immigrant who grew up in a brooklyn tenement. he went to public schools, then college, where the work of his life began -- fighting injustice and inequality, speaking truth to power. he moved to vermont, won election and praise as one of america's best mayors. in congress, he stood up for working families and for principle, opposing the iraq war, supporting veterans. now he's taking on wall street and a corrupt political system
tackling climate change to create clean-energy jobs, fighting for living wages, equal pay, and tuition-free public colleges. people are sick and tired of establishment politics, and they want real change! [ cheers and applause ] bernie sanders -- husband, father, grandfather, an honest leader building a movement with you to give us a future to believe in.
steve: new rules tonight for youth soccer players. the u.s. soccer federation has banned players 10-years-old and younger from using their heads in a game. the new policies help settle a lawsuit that called for rule changes in how soccer officials treated head injuries. they will also educate players, parents, and coaches, on how to treat head injuries. new at 10:00 a georgia police , officer is receiving international attention tonight for something he did this weekend. >> my face feels all right but my calves are kind of sore.
kevin: that is robert mccoy. he had less than a half-mile left in a savannah, georgia half marathon when he collapsed. he severely cut his face and left his knees bloodied. several people told him to stay down until help arrived but the cancer-survivor knew he just couldn't stop. sergeant john cain heard his plea. >> i was encouraging him and saying come on, we are almost , there. he told me, i want to run. i said, not to fast cause you will leave me behind. kevin: the photo and story has gone viral, getting hundreds of thousands of likes and shares on facebook. both men say they never expected all the attention and they are just happy mccoy could keep running.
spor i owe about $68,000. i owe $44,000 in student loans. my plan, the new college compact, says you should not have to borrow money to pay tuition if you go to a public college or university. and you ought to be able to refinance student debt. and i don't believe the federal government should be making a profit off of lending to young people who are borrowing to be able to get their education. we have got to make college affordable.
jeb bush: we do not have to be the world's policeman. we have to be the world's leader. who's going to take care of the christians that are being eliminated in the middle east? who's going to take care of israel and support them - our greatest ally in the middle east? the united states has the capability of doing this, and it's in our economic and national security interest that we do it. i will be that kind of president and i hope you want that kind of president for our country going forward. announcer: right to rise usa is responsible for the content of this message. andy: the national pundits have been less than nice to iowa's football season so far. despite the fact that i was the only team in the country with two road wins over top 25 teams. talking heads may not be sold,
at least for this week, the brand-new college football rankings out today. the top four teams make it into the playoffs and right now, the hawkeyes are up from number nine to number five this week coming on the heels of the win over indiana as well as several other top 10 teams losing going into this week. >> that is really the best way to get there and we have tried to explain that to our players. no matter how big they fought and whatever they may have been dreaming up, you can only get there by doing week by week. andy: also, the story for the hawkeye wrestling team. they started out with an out -- they start out the season with an outdoor meet. 11:00 a.m. saturday morning with the hawkeyes posting number one oklahoma state. >> i said the other day, i don't
twitter it was, but i said, the fire marshal isn't going to let 17,000 or 18,000 people cover hawkeye arena. this has turned out to be bigger than i expected. andy: 32,000 tickets have already been sold. hawkeyes and gophers. overall he side of the state, the volleyball tournament got underway this morning. tony: top volleyball teams conversion cedar rapids for day one of the state volleyball term and. johnston down once that but they, roaring back.
savanna johnson, that is good for the point and reset. this would went to f fe sets. it is johnson again. centennial with the five set thriller. >> we were in hit and we knew we needed to stay aggressive all the way until the game is over. >> it is awesome to be back in the semifinals. tony: dowling taking on dubuque hempstead. top ranked dowling catholic gets knocked off in the first round. in 4eight, it was pella taking on harlan. she is a killing machine. haley are spelled let's apply.