tv News 9 at Six ABC November 6, 2015 6:00pm-6:30pm EST
an end, but gradually over the next 24 hours. in portsmouth today record breaking temperatures, shattering the old record of 62 set back in 1961. we topped off at the coast at 74 degrees, which is well above not only the record but of course the average which sits at 52. now in concord, one shy of the record today. the record high 75, set back in 1948. we topped off at 74, after a morning low of around 50 which is running right mere the average highs for this time of year. 60's and lower 70's. but you do notice temperatures do begin to fall back to our west. nothing really abnormally cold, but certainly much cooler than it has been. how low will those temperatures dip over the weekend, we'll look at that, ahead. jennifer: the state climatologist calls this record warmth unusual but not abnormal. should we enjoy it or is it cause for concern? jennifer crompton is live with
that part of our story. reporter: the reality is that most people in new england accept the fact that our wild variationings in weather are fairly typical. especially when it's a really warm day in a cool month. but it does raise some concerns, especially if it were to last later into november. thanksgiving may be just around the corner, but these last few days have felt more like indian summer. people out and about enjoying record warmth, soaking it up while they can. >> yeah, we're just here walking in downtown portsmouth, having a ball shopping and it's gorgeous, we should really go to the beach. >> i don't know, i don't care, i'll take this weather any time, it's like we're living in california. i'm pretending. reporter: the state climatologist agrees we should enjoy it for now. >> being cold enough in the fall for venttation and for insects
it's a very important part of our eco system. if it occurs later in the month it a disruption. reporter: a climate researcher says it a challenge to figure out whether or not global warming has anything to do with this unusual weather. but according to cameron, the notion of more extremes and less predict ability is where we're heading. that may be true, but when the extremes work in our favor, people seem much less concerned. >> i know it's unusual, i'm not sure what the cause is, but i'll take it. whether you believe in global warming or not, this is a great day. reporter: most people are fully accepting the fact that cold weather is just an the corner and those wild swings, they'll be switching 'that direction soon enough. live in portsmouth, jennifer crompton, wmur news 9. tom: right now police are searching for a driver who ran into a derry man as he was walking his dog and then took off.
the victim is talking tonight as he recovers from this serious injuries that he suffered. wmur's heather hamel joins us heather? reporter: police say that there's no way of telling what the driver was thinking, but they say it's hard to believe that that person didn't realize that they had hit something. the man was thrown more than 10 feet and he suffers both head and leg injuries. joe mangano was walking with a limp today but doesn't appear to have broken bones, he says he was walking his dog yesterday evening and was only about 200-yard from his own street when he was hit. his back was to the traffic and he didn't see who hit him and only remembers waking up in the hospital. witnesses told police it was an s.u.v., they stopped to help, but the driver never did. >> there there was no way in the world this they could not have known that they hit something, whether it would be a bush, a moose, a deer, who knows, but there was an impact.
for is dark colored damage to the right front fender, maybe the bumper and mirror on the right side of the vehicle. reporter: the victim says he is feeling lucky that he's able to walk, but he'd feel luckier if in person was caught. and he says he was training for a 5k and now doesn't think he'll be able to run. jennifer: state police have seen a sharp increase in the number of people using false information to try to get new hampshire's drivers licenses. 44-year-old g. penna reyes was in court this morning on charges of tampering with public records and unsworn falsification. police say he was using fake information thursday at the manchester department of motor vehicles trying to renew a drivers license. police usually only see about five or six of these cases a year. but so far in 2015 they've made 26 arrests. >> the dangers you have very bad people that are trying to hide back into society, they're
society, trying to hide from outstanding arrest warrants. reporter: penna reyes was held on $15,000 bail. tom: kicking off our commitment 2016 coverage tonight, you can add more names to the first in the nation primary ballots. jennifer: two more major republican candidates arrived at the state house today to make things official. a pair of sitting governors, john kasich and chris christie. josh mcelveen has more on their filing and their positions in this field. josh: this is why candidates say at this point they're not worried about the polls. both kasich and christie seem to enjoy significant grass roots support the new hampshire. both are confident that come election day new hampshire will follow them to the center of a bigger stage. >> hello. thank you. reporter: no shortage of affection for chris christie at the state house and after he made sure his name will be on the primary ballot in february he insisted that things are going just fine. >> i don't think i need to do
anything better, just need to do more of it. reporter: that's what he says he'll do, despite what the poll numbers say now, he believes that voters will begin to take a different approach. >> i think folks need to look at that stage, look at these candidates and say who among these candidates is the one that's most tested, most ready, most mature, the toughest one to prosecute the case against hillary clinton next fall. reporter: a couple hours later, john kasich putting pen to paper. >> here's the filing fee. reporter: after paying the tab, kasich expressed affection of his own for new hampshire's place in the process. >> i don't say this, because i think you've all figured out by now i don't do a lot of suck up, i tell things the way i see them. josh: the way he sees it, his campaign is the one democrats fear most. >> they're going to do everything they can to pick at me and figure out if they can throw enough mud on me to stop me. but i got news for them, ain't going to work. josh: after a very busy week, the secretary of state's office
is now closed for the weekend. but this will pick back up on monday and there might be a crowd too since hillary clinton is scheduled to be the first major candidate to file paperwork next week. tom: the water is warm ttion more the merrier. straight ahead tonight. >> you don't know what it is until you do it, but this is a family decision. tom: up next, how getting drafted changed the way the world knows her. >> no matter how many years it's been. jennifer: also unsolved for more than four decades, the new tool the family of a murder victim is using to find answers. mike: a dry start to the weekend tomorrow along with lower temperatures, a look at sunday and early next week coming up. >> in sports jason king will have a friday night football
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 funded by over a million tackling climate change to create clean-energy jobs, fighting for living wages, equal pay, and tuition-free people are sick and tired of establishment politics, and they want real change! [ cheers and applause ] bernie sanders -- husband, father, grandfather, an honest leader to give us a future
to believe in. sanders: i'm bernie sanders, and i approve this message. tom: 44 years after kathy's murder her family is renewing effort to mind her killer. jennifer: she was murdered at the age of 13. kristen carosa sat down with kathy's sister to learn more about the apurchase she's hoping will make a difference. hurt. reporter: as the anniversary of jenny young recalls the last day of her life. >> told me she wanted to go, wanted to buy something and she'd be right back, and i let her go because it wasn't even dark out yet. it's something we always did. and she never game home. reporter: glotti was murdered at just 13, she died on november 21, 1971, her body was found on the la chance pond road the next day.
>> she was beaten, she was repeatedly raped, they ran her over. reporter: young says tips have come in throughout the years but her murder has gone unsolved for more than four decades. >> not just her family, but her friends are hurting. reporter: the family is trying a new approach to fine answers by hanging posters and passing out cards. >> i'm hoping somebody will come forward. reporter: the posters have kathy's pictures and the cold case units number. the city is allowing them to be left out for two weeks. >> i hope that we may be able to learn something by doing this and put this case to rest. reporter: one will be placed at the franklin police station and other on the bridge in west franklin. >> we're also going to try to get some of the businesses maybe to put them in their windows, because we can only leave them up for 14 days. still, you gotta keep trying, i don't want to give up hope.
tom: in tonight's candidate cafe we recently hosted carly fiorina at the airport diner to learn more about her time off the campaign trail. jennifer: why she goes by carly, why she doesn't eat sweets. josh mcelveen shares more of the conversation. >> that looks very healthy and virtue us next to those options. reporter: carly feern yao doesn't eat sweets these days, not because she can't, but her husband can't because hose a diabetic. >> so in solidarity to keep him going i said i would too. because i knew competition with me would be more effective. reporter: he's been hear to her husband fronting for 34 years 'says on the day of the proposal it was frank's young daughter laurie who actually popped the question outside of his mom's house. >> we sort of pull up in the driveway, we were there for easter holiday. and she's bouncing up and down in the back seat with great excitement and i said laurie,
said daddy, daddy, aren't you going to ask. bag. reporter: she calls it the perfect proposal but life hasn't always been perfect. that same little girl recently lost a battle to addiction, and carly herself faced a battle with cancer. >> those tough times made me unafraid. and i've learned that life isn't measured in time. we all have as much time as we have, that's not how life is measured. it is not measured in wealth or possession. i think life is measured in love, in moments of grace, which i pray for every day. reporter: her background in business is well documented and her candidacy has made her a national name, which begs this question. >> how did you get the name carly? >> carly, well, very good question.
she's named after her grandmother, charlton, a name which led to confusion. >> i would get sent in for physicals with the boys. i got a draft notice, literally. josh: so the name carly was born and if she wins the white house it might be a popular maim in the next generation. mike: record breaking temperatures at the coast today. inland we started off with quite a bit of fog, same story in parts of southern new hampshire. but the time lapse up at the weirs showing the fog giving way to clouds, breaks of sun, a little breeze out of the southwest and those temperatures, the big story today. 74 in both concord and in portsmouth. shattering a report at the coast and one shy of the record in concord of right now we're starting to see some signs of change as a cold front moves through. a couple of widely scattered showers, not much to speak of, anywhere from the great north woods through the heart of the
white mountains as a front has cleared. but in southern new hampshire we could get a quick hitting shower monadnock region, lower coast. once be the front moves off, temperatures will begin to fall a little bit. right now, still holding on to 50's to near 60 in plymouth. 60's for many, a few low 70's laconia at 66. the dew point is way up there, running between 55 and 62 degrees statewide. this is well above the average. so not only is it on the warm side, but also a bit on the sticky side in some areas. but much dryer air sits off to our west and with the northwest in that moves in for the course of the weekend. overnight tonight not all that cold, down into the low 40's north to upper 40's to around hampshire. so it's a warm start to your saturday, but unlike today we'll see a westerly win driving in cooler air. so temperatures will rise about 7, 8, 9 degrees, off the morning lows but not as warm as the 70's
we had today. so 50's to around 60 for saturday, and much cooler air, 40's to around 50 as we go into sunday, bringing temperatures back to average. a bit of a break for tomorrow. there's one more weak disturbance in the central great lakes with mixed or snow showers that will clip northern apartments of new hampshire tomorrow night. them we're back into full sun state wide on sunday. for tomorrow a breeze, temperatures topping off cooler than today, but sunshine and cloud mixed. most the cloud north, most of the sun in southern new here's that chance of a rain or snow shower tomorrow night. mostly in the north country. right back to a lot sun on sunday, and bright skies for a good part of next week. here's a look at sky cast over manchester for tonight, cloud and a brief shower early, then we'll start to see clearing as we head towards early tomorrow morning, right back into sunshine for your saturday. and again on sunday. evening shower, then clearing, breezy tonight, clouds will hang tough up north.
again it's cooler tomorrow, but still above average. then the classic fall chill builds in sunday, very cold for sunday night. but a good part of next week not as warm as we've been, but a little above average. and the next chance of a couple showers probably not until sometime later on thursday. tom: looks good, thanks. jamie: a friday night football preview coming up. and u.n.h. football a monster
jeb bush was a very strong governor, probably the strongest governor in the history of the state of florida. he was a young guy and i think there were some folks in the legislature that thought they might be able to run over him. that didn't happen. one tax cut wasn't enough- he had to do more. it wasn't enough to have 15,000 kids with school choice in florida, he wanted to have 100,000 kids. if he didn't like a project, it was going to be vetoed. it didn't matter if you were a republican. it didn't matter if you were his best friend. he said: 'this is where we're going, this is how we're going to reform state government...' every politician comes in talking about making change, and generally there's not much change. but governor bush made a lot of changes. he got the nickname veto corleone. if he saw something in the budget that he thought violated his conservative principles, you could guarantee it was gonna get whacked. he vetoed a bunch of my stuff and i was the senate president. the message to washington, d.c., is 'get ready...' because there will be change. nright to rise usa is responsible
do you think when you are president you'll be paid as much as if you were a man-male... this is one of the jobs where they have to pay you the same. but there are so many examples where that doesn't happen. i'm going to do everything i can to make sure every woman in every job gets paid ...as the men who are r
jamie: all kinds of good sports action on this friday night and that includes the boston celtics on the parquet floor. they host the washington wizards at 7:30. c's dealing with a three-game losing streak. high school football playoffs begin tomorrow in all three divisions, several teams in d1 and d2 will play rematches of regular season meetings like the bulldogs. jason king has a preview. reporter: the bedford bulldogs definitely one of the teams that could win the whole thing. coach, handicap the division one this year. >> it has been an interesting season. there's been a lot of teams that have excelled. goffstown, b.g. a form middable team. and on the other side, the other divisions, a lot close games, a lot of teams that really are
the last second, including that last pinkerton game. reporter: so b.g., you get them tomorrow. you handled them pretty well in your regular season. >> as much as the score might have set that we handled them, they were on top of us after the half, and it was a very tight game. and obviously they're very dangerous, their offense, any team that passes the ball as much as they do and as successfully as they do you got to be worried about. reporter: good luck on saturday. >> thank you. reporter: one of twelve playoff games on the schedule tomorrow jamie: we'll see you at 11:00 for friday night football. here's your new hampshire college teams in action. it's a huge challenge for the wildcats, but if they can pull off a win they'll be right back
in the playoff hunt. >> they're obviously a great team, they're 7-1, their defense powerful. so we'll have to play really well this week. season. every game is important, is the next one. and we're just trying to keep our heads above water right now. >> monarchs will test their legs over the next few days, playing four games, three in ontario and a game tuesday at kalamazoo. >> they're a good team, a fast team, they transition well, they're good defensively, obviously have a good goalie who scored two goes on him in about 40 shots. so we feel like we're going to get a tough series with them. jamie: good luck to the monarchs. and can way to see how this one turns out tonight, u.n.h. in big 10 country to play the michigan state spartans. wouldn't that be awesome to see the wildcats take them down. tom: thank you very much.
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it's what you do. you make me feel so spring has sprung. 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 funded by over a million contributions, 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.