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tv   News 9 at Five  ABC  November 12, 2015 5:00pm-6:00pm EST

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to be sentenced. jean: three people are now under arrest in connection with the death of a rochester teenager including her own mother. police say eve tarmey died from accidental overdose of fentanyl. good evening, i'm jean mackin. josh: i'm josh mcelveen. tarmey's more jazzmyn rood and her boyfriend were arrested today. eve tarmey died of acute fentanyl intoxication, one of eight drug related deaths in rochester this year, but the first of someone so young. jean: eve tarmey was found dead in the riviera motel in rochester in october, among those now being held responsible, jazzmyn rood, eve's mother, charged with conspiracy to commit possession a controlled drug, chide ep dangerment and reckless conduct. along with her boyfriend, 41-year-old mark ross.
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he was arrested while already in jail in rockingham county on related, on unrelated charges. accused of dispensing a drug that resulted in death, among other crimes. police also arrested a third person this afternoon in salisbury, massachusetts. josh: also charged with dispensing a drug that resulted in death. >> the allegations themselves had to do with the maintenance of the substances in the room where this young woman was able to have access to them. i hope that the charges, the charging stage and eventually when we have a trial if a trial is necessary the result will demonstrate the significance of having these substances available to children or anyone. jean: this is an active investigation so police could not provide specifics on whether or not the accused were with eve tarmey that night. all three will be in court and arraigned tomorrow morning. josh: in other news, authorities
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testifying before a special commission that was created to look at child deaths saying they need to hear about abuse allegations sooner. the problem centers around the hours dcyf keeps and as heather hamel explains, police say it creates a crucial period of time where a child is in a dangerous situation. reporter: police want to intervene as quickly as possible, but sometimes days go by before they even get a report from dcyf. lieutenants who deal with child abuse cases on a regular bases both said dcyf does many things well, but changes should be made so it's easier for them to protect children. dcyf is only open monday through friday 8:00 to 4:30, sometimes after hours police are forced to get a court order to temporarily remove a child from a home until a court hearing, and dcyf is left scrambling on the next business day to catch up because they were not involved from the start. and some of the delays go further than that. >> we've had workers who have
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the child involved, the parent of the child involved, and then phone the suspect and we didn't find out about it until the next day or a couple days later. reporter: the commission has already released a preliminary report on this, has made some recommendations and they want to work quickly on legislation to make changes. heather hamel, wmur news 9. jean: a terminally ill woman with stage 4 lung cancer asked a judge today to allow her to get a medical marijuana i.d. card now even though dispensaries in new hampshire aren't open yet. the judge has asked lawyers for more proof that linda horan would be able to get medical marijuana in a different state if she gets the card. kristen carosa joins us live now. reporter: linda horan is looking to get the i.d. card now before it's too late, but the a.g.'s office says there are consequences to doing that before the dispensaries are open in new hampshire. linda horan has been diagnosed with stage 4 lung cancer, she's
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compassion. >> i want the state to stop dragging their feet over technicalities, when you're talking about sick people. reporter: she wants a new hampshire medical marijuana i.d. card, which her lawyers say would allow her to obtain the drug legally in maine. medical marijuana was realized in the granite state but dispensaries aren't open yet. >> the intent was they'd 18 the statute passed in 2013. and here we are still arguing. >> there's no question whatsoever, not the slightest, that if linda has a card tomorrow she can go to maine and get the medicine that this legislature and the maine legislature have authorized her to use. reporter: but the attorney new hampshire prevents the new hampshire from handing out the cards until a registered and approved treatment center opens here. >> it's intended to be a very structured system and they want to be able to track where the cannabis is coming from, who it's going to and to ensure that
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a high quality product. reporter: the a.g.'s office says if the cards are issued now, dhhs can't monitor patients who are receiving medical marijuana from other states. >> the alternative treatment centers must keep a data base of what strains are working for what patients, for what systems. is there a lot. interplay here that's intentional. reporter: but in her case by the time treatment centers open in new hampshire, it may be too late. >> a lot of people who would have benefited have since passed on because of the delay of the state. reporter: i spoke with the maine department of health and human services this afternoon. a spokesperson said people from out of state can get medical marijuana from maine dispensaries, but they need to have an i.d. card from their home state. the preregistration process to apply for new hampshire i.d. cards started this month. dispensaries should be open by the end of march. kristen carosa, wmur news 9. josh: commitment 2016 now.
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the list of presidential candidates whose names will be on the primary ballot next year. lindsey graham, ted cruz and rick santorum are all republicans who say they see a path to victory but on different roads. south carolina senator lindsey graham described the day as a major benchmark in his life. while the republican is counting heavily on new hampshire to energize his campaign, he also offered an ominous forecast. if what graham calls the nationalization of the race continues. >> this is the last place where you're expected to answer not one question but many. and i fear that this may be the last time new hampshire can say that we're the first in the primaries. josh: cruz continued a bus is morning at the state house as he put his name on the primary ballot. then illustrated his pathway to victory. >> if conservatives continue to get behind our campaign we're going to win this primary, and
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that's also how we win the general election is we've got to bring back to the polls the millions of conservatives who stayed home in 2008, who stayed home in 2012. josh: after cruz it was the familiar face of rick santorum, e admits his focus is on iowa 2016 where he was the surprise winner of the caucuses in 2012. but he also believes when it comes to the current polls voters are looking at a mirage. >> the perception is all the support that's solidifying and it's down to two candidates or four candidates, it's just not accurate. josh: while they may be competing within the republican field, graham, cruz and santorum all do have common ground, they all believe the dynamics unfolding unfolding in this cycle are a threat to the procession. and campaign crowd weren't limited to the state house today. george pataki held events in laconia and manchester. and ohio governor kasich was in
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ex-ther the this afternoon, concord. jeb bush has also an event in tuftonboro tonight. jean: a suspect was arrested, a man on maple street says he answered a knock on his door yesterday to fine a man holding a gun, another holding a hammer. the victim's friend was hit in the leg with that hammer when he stepped in to help. the suspects also threatened a woman. authorities identified one suspect as antonio maddox who was arrested after returning to the scene. >> actually he saw the officer, he decided to flee the building, made an abrupt move to leave, he was caught by the officer, and him. jean: the charges against maddox include burglary. police have not identified the second suspect. two and a half months after denise robert was shot and killed in manchester's north end, the identity of her killer remains a mystery.
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search, still no suspect or person of interest has been named. now the brother of denise robert is opening up to news 9 about their big family and how they are coping with the murder of their eldest sibling. >> the shark is still there -- the shock is still there, but it's starting to wear off. jean: tonight at 11:00 the hunt for denise robert's killer, what investigators are doing every day and night to try to solve this case. let's start with the traffic watch and see how the ride home is shaping up. live pictures in manchester, raining on 293 near exit 5. josh: peggy james joins us with a live look at the road home. >> hi, yes, we've got a wet one out there. if you're coming up from salem on 93 northbound you'll hit some delays as you approach route 111. they have got that down to one lane due to road work that's going on.
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so a slow ride through the windham stretch. once you get beyond that you're moving well through derry, londonderry, up to manchester. 293 busy north and south but no major issues for you, and further north through the hooksett tolls and concord things are looking good on your approach to the bow junction. taking a look at 101 west we have our usual slowdowns through bedford, between 114 and wallace road. and the everett turnpike lots of volume northbound especially through the merrimack and bedford exits. this report being brought to you by peters honda, nissan kia of nashua. i'm peggy james for 95.7, wzid. expwreerp tests are growing at american colleges tonight. up next the changes demanded at other schools after the university of missouri's president resigned. josh: and memorial plans have been scheduled for america's first soldier to die in combat fighting isis. this as the u.s. launches new air strikes against the
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mike: after a damp chilly thursday, do we get the sunshine back on friday. the forecast coming up. jean: a police officer honored today is battling extra challenges, why he couldn't be in concord to accept his award. josh: and a prison chef has been arrested what hughes accused the son of a polish immigrant who grew up in a brooklyn tenement. he went to public schools,
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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. sanders: i'm bernie sanders,
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josh: welcome back. the u.s. is launching new air strikes against isis in iraq today. kurdish ground forces combine combineed -- americans are trying to reclaim a major isis supply route. kurds say they capture a stretch of the highway when isis took control of the area last year they murdered, raped and enslaved thousands. military officials expect this fight to last two to four days. meanwhile, a memorial service will honor the first american soldier to die in combat while fighting isis in iraq. master sergeant wheeler from oklahoma was killed in october when u.s. troops raided a come pound to free 70 iraqi prisoners from captivity. wheeler joined the army after
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graduating from high school in '95 and was deployed 14 times to afghanistan and iraq. wheeler earned 11 bronze stars while he was serving. he'll be honored on november 24 in his home town. jean: tonight the university of missouri has a new interim president. a recently retired senior administrator who is african-american takes over from tim wolf who stepped down after student protests over his handling of racial complaints. as elizabeth hur tells us, the controversy is now prompting changes at other colleges. reporter: the university of missouri wasting no time meeting their new interim president, michael middleton, a long-time law school professor. >> we know the university has faced its share of troubling incidents and we recognize that we must move forward as a community. reporter: it was just on monday that now former president tim wolf and the university chancellor announced their
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pressure from students and faculty protesting what they call racial injustice on campus. the turn of events in missouri inspiring students on campuses across the country. now marching and rallying for change. >> the question, is the racial climate on campus. reporter: raising concerns and some already getting results. >> i committed that we will work to make this the best it can be. reporter: devoting $50 million to increase faculty diversity, creating a new chief diversity officer position. but back in missouri, the situation still tense with many tweeting this photo of a vandalized sign outside the black culture center, and nearly empty lecture halls after two students posted threats online
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both students were arrested and today hunter park was in court and denied bail. prosecutors say he told investigators she had a, quote, deep interest in the oregon mass shooter. elizabeth hur, abc news, new york. josh: states in the midwest are busy cleaning up after a storm system took down trees and left thousands of people without power. in kansas wind blew the roof off a grocery store, such restaurants and schools remain closed today. and police had to shut down the skyway bridge in chicago because high winds made it dangerous for drivers. those wind gusts as high as 60 miles per hour created some huge waves on lake michigan. mike: it has been quite a storm out west. eventually we're going to get in with the wind here, kicking up to 20, 30, 35 miles per hour beginning tomorrow and into the start of the weekend. but in terms of the severe threat of heavy rain and
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that, that's going to pass off to the north. november is the cloudiest month of the year. you wouldn't have known it by the first 10 days of the month, it was dry, pleasant, and abnormally warm. but things have turned around in a big way over the last couple days and you'll notice in market square it's a damp, soggy scene out there along the coast. here is that storm with a lot of energy in the great lakes. as it moves to the east it's bringing with it bands of showers. we'll see another one kicking in in the next few hours as it moves in out of central and western new york state. due east towards new hampshire. so there could be a couple downpours and breft winds as again. ahead of it lighter showers and also some drizzle where we're not seeing any steady rain at this time. so yes it will be damp, the visibility cut down to about a half mile in some spots due to low clouds and fog. we get a built a break with steady showers, the drizzle will persist and then later in the
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evening again these showers back to the west all have to move on through before it begins to clear out. that will happen after the midnight hour. in the wake of this band of showers, again, skies will start to clear. but during the day tomorrow more showers will hit mainly northern parts of new hampshire, while it does stay mostly dry in southern zones. temperatures running close to average for this time of year with a very jentle wind out of the southeast, is lining up in the low to mid 40's north and no big temperature fall from here on out. by tomorrow morning we'll be above average by about 10 degrees in many spots. there's a little surge of warmer air trying to move in from the south and west, that's ours for the day tomorrow. but much cooler back to the north and west of that. and as winds kick in out of that direction that will drive temperatures down for the start of the weekend on saturday. so in terms of the timeline on the rain, bands of showers on and off through about midnight, 1:00 a.m. you notice how quickly that moves to the east during the early part of the morning.
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tomorrow, but notice up north clouds and showers and those showers will eventually change over to snow. and we could see great north woods and the white mountains friday night through early on saturday, a coating to an inch or two of snow, you've already seen some in october, but you'll see it the first of november coming in here friday night and early saturday. southern new hampshire could get a scattered mixed shower during the early part of saturday saturday. sunshine in southern new hampshire, quite a few clouds and flurries up north, a bright, breezy and cool sunday, and temperatures not all that bad, early to mid next week, maybe into thursday before the next rain chance, we could make a run near 60. josh: a maine police officer went above and beyond the call of duty. he was tagged pretty good when he responded to a call for a skunk that had its head stuck in a glass container. jean: lewis on the, maine police
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trying to help the skunk. he was able to free it without hurting the skunk, but the sergeant did not escape without getting sprayed. lewiston police wrote on their facebook page that the sergeant is now home, but he's been forced to sleep in the garage. josh: come on. tomato sauce. in oregon a police officer chased down some animals, officer were investigating a report of suspicious activity in an art gallery when they arrived they found some masked raccoons inside. the officer has to chase them, but the animals were captured without anyone getting hurt. jean: they gave themselves away there with their little bandit masks. josh: new warnings about obesity and the number of overweight americans is on the rise.
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can make a big difference when [sfx:] all candidates' voices talking over one another my dad carried mail on his back. they called him "john the and they loved him because he looked out for everyone in those neighborhoods. i learned something from my father, do your best to look out for other people. we turned ohio around and we created jobs and cut taxes and balanced our budgets. john kasich's for us. new day for america is responsible for the content of
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jean: doctors say a lawsuit over mislabeled birth control is an important remindedder for women to make sure they understand how the prescription works. more than 100 women are suing a birth control company after they got pregnant taking pills that were labeled in the wrong order. the women are seeking millions in damages to cover the cost of having and raising a child. all got pregnant before the f.d.a. recalled the pill in 2011. josh: after years of efforts to get people to watch their
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health issue among adults in the u.s. a new report from the centers for disease control and prevention shows that the situation may be getting worse. sally kidd is in washington with details. reporter: the c. d. c. says the obesity rate is nearing 38% of adults in the u.s., that's up from 32%, 10 years ago. for the first time the rate is significantly higher for women, mostly black and hispanic americans. researchers don't know why the rate is still rising. the report comes as americans are making some better diet choices, we drink less soda now and fast food chains serve healthier foods. one expert says to be cautious about the findings. the study was smaller than others like it. the report also looked at childhood obesity, but didn't find much of a change, that rate remains at around 17%. from washington, i'm sally kidd. jean: a new sports league is expanding to new hampshire.
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straight ahead at 5:30, where this women's football league called new england liberty will be making its home base. josh: and some big changes going to wal-mart on black friday deals, they should make your shopping a little more relaxing. jean: now to our u local hot shot, a foggy autumn sunrise in hillsboro, really pretty
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if you think there's no solution to the climate crisis, think again. in america, clean energy is already producing enough power for 18 million homes, reducing our dependence on foreign oil and supporting over one million jobs. i'm tom steyer. with bold leadership and an endless supply
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we can do even more. the goal is 50% clean energy by 2030.
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josh: a former police officer has been sentenced for his role in this controversial video. jean: honoring a hero, the newest medal of honor recipient accepts his award with tears in his eyes. >> it doesn't belong to me, it belongs to those guys. mike: we do get the sunshine back soon. who will see the brightest skies on friday, plus what follows for the weekend. josh: a welcome sight for winter visitors what will greet people crossing the state line this season.
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josh: a former seabrook police officer learned his fate this afternoon as he was sentenced for assaulting a man in his custody. welcome back, i'm josh mcelveen. jean: and i'm jean mackin. mark richardson pleaded guilty to simple assault last month for the 2009 incident that was captured by surveillance cameras. andy hershberger was in court today and joins us live with more. reporter: jean, defense lawyers said jail time would serve no purpose in this case, but the judge felt the sentence needed to send an important message. lawyers for former seabrook police officer mark richardson said it was just a 10 second moment during an otherwise brilliant 13-year career in law enforcement. richardson was sentenced thursday for slamming michael bergeron into a wall while in custody, which was captured on police department surveillance cameras. >> to say i've always felt remorse for my actions that night, at no time did i ever act
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simply responded the way i was trained, my only intentions were to gain and maintain control of mr. bergeron. reporter: in may a mistrial was declared after a jury failed to reach a verdict, but richardson pleaded guilty to simple assault last month. he told the court he simply wanted to move on with his life and felt this was best for him and his family. prosecutors say richardson was essentially punishing bergeron for his obnoxious behavior while in custody. the judge said this is as much about public trust as it is about the use of force. >> by your actions you undermine that confidence that people place in the police officers to be a guardian of people's rights, to an enforcer of the law, and to protect people who need protecting. reporter: richardson was sentenced to 21 days in jail and will never work in law enforcement in new hampshire again. bergeron didn't attend the hearing, and his mother had no comment when it was over.
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>> no one is above the law, if law enforcement officers break the law, commit criminal acts, they'll be punished accordingly. reporter: judge delker says he hopes the sentence will make officers reflect and use a measured response when faced with any situation. jean: laconia police are investigating a pair of robberies last night. a woman says she was walking near bisson and stratford when two men wearing bandanas demanded her purse, they fled in a maroon vehicle. a few hours later suspects matching the same description demanded a man's wallet. josh: an award ceremony was held today in concord. the fifth annual event honors men and women for their service to the state and the accomplishments that take place each day. colonel quinn says there are a lot of award given out, but one really stands out this year. lieutenant james gearity who is
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battling cancer received an award for leadership. >> his leadership is as strong today as it was when he was at his desk every da and i know he would have loved to have been here. he called me this morning and he's just tending to his treatment. josh: the colonel says he'll be delivering that award to latest gerrity sometime this week. jean: today president obama awarded a retired army captain the military's highest honor, the medal of honor of the retired captain survived a deadly suicide bomb attack in afghanistan and saved the lives of military leaders. meghan hughes has more. reporter: as captain grover received the medal of honor, the 32-year-old who friend called flow had tears in his eyes. >> flow says that day was the worst day of his life and that is the stark reality behind these medal of honor ceremonies. reporter: for him that day was august 8, 2012, in afghanistan. he was leading a security detail escorting brigade commanders and
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an afghan general when he noticed a suspicious man walking backward. the former university of maryland track star acted quickly. >> flo sprinted toward him, he noticed an object under the man's clothing, a bomb. reporter: he and another soldier pushed the man to the ground where the bomb detonated. the action caused another suicide bomber's weapon to detonate prematurely. >> my job was simple, protect the principals. no matter the outcome. reporter: his leg was severely injured, and four of his fellow soldiers died. though moore would have been killed if he had not acted. >> he showed his guts, his training, that's an american we can all be grateful for. reporter: but it was the faces in the audience more than the president's words that moved him. >> i got four families dead, don't have a father, a son, a brother, you know, a husband. reporter: after the ceremony in appropriately gloomy weather he paid tribute.
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true heros, who made the ultimate sacrifice. reporter: he says he will try to be a better american for the rest of his life because of those described. he's only the 10th living recipient of this award. jean: new hampshire's most reason medal of honor resip yen has joined a push for a new veterans memorial, this one specifically for service members killed in the war on terror. you can learn more about that project and how you can support it on wmur.com. josh: coming up, winter visitors will have a new resore when they arrive in new hampshire this year. jean: plus wal-mart making some changes to its black friday deals, they'll be easier to get this season. josh: and this line has nothing to do with black friday. we'll tell you which hard to get product had people lined up overnight. mike: after another round of showers and drizzle this begin to move in. the weekend. jean: and in week's adopt a pet
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is milton, the 7-year-old hound mix is calm and obedient. he'll be happiest in a home with adults who can take him on long walks, he just loves that, and for more information milton and other adoptable animals, they're on our website at it took alexis 4 years to earn her college degree. but it will take her 25 years to pay off her student loans.
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college affordable. join the fight for alexis. i'm hillary clinton and
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jean: a big drop for the dow, losing 254 points. the s&p down by 29. nasdaq lost 61 points. average gas prices nationally at 2.20, and in new hampshire 2.12. winter welcome centers will be open this season for the first time since 2011. josh: the new state budget will fun a pilot program to open centers in colebrook, lebanon and littleton, they'll be open on december 17. travel officials will track the traffic through those facilities to see how much they are actually used. and wal-mart will offer the same black friday deals online and in stores this year. it's the first time the retailers have matching deals on site and online. the web deals will start at 3:00 a.m. on thanksgiving morning. stores will open at 6:00 p.m. thanksgiving day. and another change this year, all the deals will be available all day instead of being limited to just certain hours.
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will sell more than 5 million pumpkin pies this month, averaging about two per second. there have been some worry about a pumpkin shortage this year after bad weather in the midwest, but a new report says thanksgiving dinner shouldn't cost any more than last year. even though prices for eggs and fresh turkey have gone up. frozen turkeys are running a little cheaper. prices have fallen for milk, butter and cranberries. josh: looked like a black friday rehearsal in kentucky last night. jean: these connoisseurs camped out for some of the rarest bourbon available, it is called pappy van winkle, it's made in very limited quantities, so there was a line waiting when the store opened with a new shipment on the shelves. customers were limited to one bolts per customer and it was first come first serve. must be some good stuff. josh: yes. so one town has a special offer for people who have outstanding parking tickets, up next we'll tell you what it will accept
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jean: bruins back on the ice tonight. josh: and a holiday tradition has kicked off, one of the more
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stater josh: actor george clooney is helping the homeless in scotland, he visited a charity sandwich shop in that country this week. the social bite cafe donate all of its proceeds to the tomorrowless, a large crowd as you might imagine wait forward hours to meet the hollywood star outside.
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restaurant staff, who apparently all at one time were homeless. at a kentucky city is letting peel pay their parking tickets with canned goods. the food for fines program lets drivers donate 10 canned items of food instead of paying a $15 parking ticket. last year it brought in more than 6200 cans of food. lexington, kift runs it for one month during the holiday season. jean: medical costs are one of the biggest expenses facing many americans and many don't know how much care costs in l the bills show up. rebecca jarvis explains ways to avoid the sticker shock. reporter: there's almost no worse feeling, an unexpected bill. money you didn't plan on spending. costs you can't afford. and when it comes to medical bills it can be overwhelming. >> about a third of americans were hit with some unexpected bill. reporter: consider these numbers, out of pocket costs for
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a knee replacement range up to $13,000. a c-section can be as much as 14,000. so how do you avoid those unexpected costs? first of all, do your research. and stay in network. >> when there's a planned procedure like a surgery, the first thing you want to do is get every single name of the person, of people who will be assisting you on that day. take that list, call your insurance company. reporter: consumer reports stresses that calling is key. health insurance website are not always up to date and if not run is in your network, don't panic, call the doctor or surgical group and ask if they will accept an in network rate or assign someone who will. and remember, emergencies happen. when the bill comes, don't just write a check. go back and negotiate. the second area where many people pay extra, prescriptions. >> it averaged about $39 that people paid extra, out of their pocket. in some cases peel spent $100 or more.
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those costs at the pharmacy counter by first asking if a generic is available. sometimes it's cheaper to buy without insurance, ask about the cash or list price. and third, shop around. >> check costco, costco nationally generally has the lowest cash prices. reporter: it's easy to feel helpless when you get those huge medical bills, but many hospitals have what's known as bill advocates who can help awe peel those costs, even talk to your insurance companies for frustration. rebecca jarvis, abc news, new york. mike: certainly a big change from the first 10 days of the month to the last couple. take a look in newfound lake, the time lapse from sunup until the present time, cloud have won the battle all day. it's been dreary, drizzly, rainy at times, not all that windy, but certainly on the cool side.
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and as you can see, here's the storm responsible for all of this. by the way, the same storm that triggered tornadoes in the midwest and some heavy batches of snow in some areas west of chicago, all of that weakening as it's been moving to the east. there's one more batch of heavier showers in new york state that may survive the trip in here, so we'll keep the chance of rain in the card through midnight, shortly after that, drizzle in between any bands of steady rain and then it will tend to dry out during the overnight, especially in central and southern new hampshire. as for your friday, breezy and dryer, then more clouds and showers hit the north country. a slight chance of a sprinkle in the afternoon south. then mixed and snow showers develop tomorrow night as colder air builds in for a good part of this weekend, especially the first half saturday into saturday night. showing one band of showers moving to the east with a break in parts of vermont and western new hampshire as that continues to move through, drizzle will
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fill in the gaps, so we will not clear out by any stretch. then this band of showers has to move through during the mid to late evening, probably clearing by midnight or 1:00 a.m. temperature weiss lining up in the 40's. notice with future temperatures they don't go too far during the next several hours, only falling back into the upper 30's to lower 40's far north and lower to mid 40's across a good part hampshire. tomorrow best shot of showers will be in the north country, and there's cold enough air on the back side to produce some snow in northern new hampshire during tomorrow night, especially late evening and into early on saturday where yes there had could even be a light accumulation of snow. upper 40's tomorrow up north, elsewhere in the 50's, then it does turn windy at times, those winds continue to pick up as we go through saturday and it will be even colder. overnight tonight, lower to mid 40's north and central. tomorrow we've got the sunshine in some areas, it will not be all that bad in terms of the winds compared to saturday.
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the temperatures the mildest we will see through sunday. so we get boo the upper 40's north to mid 50's south. by saturday it's windy, and squeezed in between you see those flakes flying, most of them gr to hit the north country into a good part of the upper valley. and then it tend to dry out later saturday. sunday not all that bad, bright breezy after a cold start in the 20's, we're up near 50. and a nice stretch monday through probably a good part of thursday. the next rain chance probably not until later thursday afternoon into early on friday. so the first 10 days of this month very, very dry, kind of turn the table a little bit into the soggy scenario. not great for outdoor activities, but putting a dent in the mini drought. josh: we'll take it. jean: thanks, mike. a strange call by a referee in a college football game. josh: a ref scolded the band ask cheerleaders for making too much noise at the toledo versus central michigan game.
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cheer leaders to interrupt the snap. reset the play clock for 25 seconds. josh: what is he talking about? cheerleaders and fans weren't too happy about that, so they responded by cheering louder. and a new football league is coming to verizon wireless arena. jean: the legend football league says its new franchise, the new england liberty, will begin playing in manchester in june. the league formerly known as the lingerie football league provided this video, it features all female seven on seven tackle football teams, tickets go on sale next week attic it master and the verizon arena box office. >> all right. bruins have to deal with the avalanche tonight at the garden. b's should be fresh, they haven't played since sunday when they beat the aisledders.
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pinkerton athlete signed letters of intent today. the other five will all play lacrosse in college. congratulations to keene's came lee lourd who signed her deal to play field hockey at sacred heart. she was a start information the black birds. we have another home town hero, cameron daily of interlakes on cross country at brown next year, we'll have his story tonight at 6:00. jean: thanks, jason. josh: one student was being practical when she responded to a question on her math homework. jean: up neck the teacher agreed that the answer was okay.
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tom: and confirmation a deadly overdose in a rochester teenager. the toxicology report is in, police make several arrests including the girl's very own mother. and a call to action to protect new hampshire's most vulnerable. law enforcement today echoing the need for dcyf to have around
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the 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. sanders: i'm bernie sanders,
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josh: an afternoon nap could help you recharge, but don't make it too long. a new study says the best time for napping is between 2 and 4:00 p.m. and only for 20 minutes. if you do it longer you could full into rem sleep which would make it tougher to stay energized for the rest of the day. jean: the new hampshire department of education is releasing the first batch of results for the new assessment test. in math 46% of states statewide meet or exceeded standards. in long rarts, 58% of students meet or exceed the standards. josh: schools are required to test every year in grades 3 through 8 and again in high school. this is the state's first year giving this exam which is in alignment with common core standards. so a fourth grade girl is getting credit from her teacher forgiving a clever response to her math problem on her homework. jean: this is a math question.
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the question involved figuring out dating habits for several numbers. but maddie douglas responded by writing that she could not answer this math problem because her mother told her according to the girl code you should not date a friend's ex-boyfriend. her teacher laughed at her answer to the complicated equation and said that's a pretty good point, so she got points for that. josh: that's not standardized though. jean: i don't think so. josh: thank you for joining us.
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tom: now at 6:00 three are arrested in the death investigation of a rochester teen. this afternoon investigators revealed she died of a fentanyl overdose. jennifer: plus this prison chef is facing a felony charge
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tonight, what state police say he was caught supplying to prisoners. mike: damp and cool again today, but changes move in on friday, when we get bright skies back plus an outlook through the weekend. tom: and the importance of new hampshire in the race for president is front and center in concord as three candidates officially add their names to the first in the nation primary ballot. >> no one covers new hampshire like we do. now wmur news 9 at 6:00. tom: off the top tonight at 6:00 three people are under arrest in connection to a fentanyl overdose that claimed the life of a 17-year-old rochester girl. one of those being charged, her own mother. good evening. i'm tom griffith. jean: and i'm jennifer vaughn. eve tarmey died merely a month ago and tonight her death is being ruled an accident. jen? reporter: eve tarmey's death was the 8th deadly overdose in
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rochester this year, but the
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