tv News 9 Tonight ABC September 21, 2016 1:07am-1:37am EDT
mothers highly intoxicated with their infants. mike: more summer warmth for the last full day of summer tomorrow. how high the temperatures go, plus when it starts to feel like fall again. henry deboer: there's water in the ground almost everywhere. it's just how much and how deep. tom: and, drought concerns. what you can do to find out if your well is running low. announcer: hampshire like we do. now, wmur news 9 tonight. tom: 11:00, and new tonight, the suspect in the terror bombings in new york and new jersey is now facing federal charges. good evening. i'm tom griffith. shelley: and i'm shelley walcott. today the suspect father coming -- the suspect's father coming forward as two of the officers hurt in the shootout were released from the hospital. abc's elizabeth hur has the new information from new york. elizabeth: in filing these new charges, prosecutors say they have the evidence to prove these
alleging the suspect bought bomb making materials on ebay over the summer. items that can be used to build bombs. new charges filed against suspected bomber ahmad rahami, revealing the 28-year-old planned and plotted his attacks for months. prosecutors also allege the suspect, captured in this surveillance video, planting explosives in his suitcase and backpack, left fingerprints on some evidence. the criminal complaint describes the power of the blast on 23rd street in manhattan, as 400 feet away, more than three stories high. it also reveals, a journal, found on the suspect following the shootout with police, which prosecutors say includes anti-american rants, and praises for the late al-qaeda leader anwar al-awlaki. these allegations come on the same day the fbi confirmed they had been warned about the suspect. mohammad rahami: i called the fbi two years ago. reporter: what did you tell them? rahami: i told them you got a
elizabeth: that warning from suspect's father in 2014, who later recanted his statement, so his son was never questioned by the fbi then. john cohen: they found there was not enough to continue the allegations. the fbi stopped and interviewed -- elizabeth: the fbi stopped and interviewed rahami's wife, asia bibi, at the airport in dubai. she had come into the us at kennedy airport in may 2014, and then left the us three months -- left the u.s. three months ago in june. they are looking to determine who knew what and when, adding while not actively searching for another suspect, they're not ruling anything out. elizabeth hur, abc news, new york. tom: tonight, goffstown police are investigation a man police -- are investigating a man police say exposed himself to students riding on a bus. it's what the students did that helped police crack the case. wmur's naoko funayama is live with the latest on the investigation.
when the students were on the school bus, and the driver was in a car driving alongside the school bus. but thanks to the students' quick thinking, police have the suspect on video. goffstown police say, it happened yesterday afternoon at the intersection of route 114 and shirley hill road. police say a man driving a car had been following a school bus with high school students, headed for an athletic event at goffstown high school. >> it appeared to them that he was following them for quite some time, yes. reporter: the car pulled up next to the bus, and then the driver allegedly exposed himself to the students. >> the girls on the school bus said that they were able to see a male driving a grey nissan pull alongside the bus and he appeared to purposely expose himself in a lewd manner. reporter: it's what happened next that helped police eventually find the car and identify the driver. the students, realizing what was happening, quickly pulled out their crime-fighting tool -- the
obvious to the people on the bus. they were able to take some pictures and videos that allowed us to further investigate and develop a suspect. reporter: no arrests have been made in this case, but goffstown police tell us, they expect to bring charges in the coming days. in goffstown, naoko funayama, wmur news 9. shelley: smart kids. thank you very much. two mothers face charges tonight, after police say they two mothers face charges tonight, after police say they police in salem say it's a first for them. jean mackin joins us live with more on what happened to the mothers and their children. reporter: we're told the babies are fine tonight. they were placed with family members. at one point, a police officer even ordered one of the mothers to stop breast-feeding, fearing for her baby's health. salem police say a shopper approached one of their officers working a security detail at the
reporting two intoxicated women in the parking lot, holding infants. police say when they arrived to the spot about 6:15 last night, they found two mothers so drunk , they could barely stand. they say 22-year-old baylie lecolst and 24-year-old amber giordano had their one month old and 4-month-old infants with them, and police say one mother was lying in a puddle holding a baby in the air. >> the females at the time were located outside a vee. puddle in a parking lot has grease and oil in it, and some water, and she was holding the infant above her head. reporter: police say the mothers admitted to drinking alcohol during the day, but were so uncooperative at the police station, the booking process on misdemeanor charges of child endangerment took four hours while police cared for the babies. >> during the booking process, the shift commander was holding one of the babies for a while,
reporter: at one point, the shift commander, concerned alcohol could be passed to an infant through breast milk, gave an unusual order. >> he had to order her to stop breastfeeding. reporter: eventually, the babies' grandparents showed up to take care of them. >> they were barely able to take care of themselves, let alone a baby of that age who needs a lot of care and attention. reporter: the mothers have since been released and are due in court next month to face charges. we're told dcyf plans to follow live in the studio, jean mackin, wmur news 9. tom: tomorrow, the state supreme court will hear arguments on whether the sexual history of lizzi marriott should remain sealed. nearly four years ago, marriott was raped and killed by seth mazzaglia. twice during his trial, her prior sex life was ruled inadmissible. mazzaglia is now appealing his conviction, and over the summer, the high court ruled that the
sealed until after tomorrow's arguments. shelley: the u.s. attorney general in kentucky today, bringing attention to the nation's heroin and opioid abuse epidemic. loretta lynch focused on the impact of drug problems in schools, saying the department of justice is now tracking prescription pill addictions in youth as young as 12. local educators say with new hampshire on the leading edge of this problem, they are already at work oev to destigmatize addiction. >> when your child has a drug addiction, the curtains close, and nobody wants to talk about it. kids aren't allowed to come over and play and hang out, and we're just trying to just say listen this is an illness. this isn't a character flaw. shelley: attorney general lynch had one simple message today for students and young people struggling with addiction -- don't be afraid to ask for help.
tonight, concerns over private wells as many granite-staters have run out of water this summer because of the drought. even with fall starting this week, the drought's impact on wells could last many more months. wmur's mike cronin spoke to an expert with some tips for well owners. reporter: as the drought has dragged on this summer, so too have the issues with wells. one company in epping responds to more than a dozen calls daily. henry deboer has had a busy summer. the owner of epping well and pump company his seven crews calls a day in the seacoast area for people with no water. henry deboer: many of these people, we go there, we can't prime their pump because they don't have water in the well, and then they have to have someone come in and drill a well for them. reporter: that's an expensive fix, according to deboer, it generally costs $10,000 to $15,000 to drill a well. henry deboer: i've never seen anyone have to move out of their house because of that situation. reporter: deboer says it's tough
water, but he suggests checking inside of it. henry deboer: if they look in the well and they have 3 or 4 feet of water in the well, then they're probably in better shape than most, and they just need to be very conservative. reporter: regardless of how much water you have, deboer says everyone needs to use it wisely. henry deboer: the water table in southern new hampshire is very low and many people that rely on that water table with their shallow wells are either being extremely conservative reporter: he says this has almost been the worst drought he's seen in his 30 years in business, second only to a summer in the early 2000's. increased summer water use has not helped the situation, even with many communities instituting bans or restrictions. henry deboer: water table will always come back. we just don't know when. the last time we had a drought like this, it took two years for it to come back. reporter: ultimately, experts say conserving water is key,
in epping, mike cronin, wmur news 9. tom: tonight, some help for those dealing with the state's extreme drought, in the form of community support in plaistow. every private residence in is on a well. the local ymca is opening their showers to people. they say six to 10 people came in to use the showers today. the local safety complex is letting people fill up with water for drinking and cooking. officials say everyone is and -- from an aquifer, and what you do can affect your neighbor. >> well, i think people need to realize that as a community we are all in this together. the underground water is something that we all share. it may be a private well, but we all draw fromm the same aquifer, so what your do is going to affect your neighbors property so keep that in mind and use your water wisely. tom: last night, town officials voted to ban all outdoor watering and don't know when it will be lifted. police-involved shooting under investigation. coming up on news 9 tonight, the new questions tonight in the
oklahoma. shelley: and, when the ceo of the drug company facing scrutiny for the price of the lifesaving epi-pens will now testify in front of congress. mike: after yesterday's welcomed rain, back to dry weather today. how much longer until our next chance of showers. shelley: now to our u-local hot shot. look at this shot of the manchester skyline. that is absolutely beautiful. you can submit your pictures and video, and join the thousands of
investigation is underway into a deadly confrontation at foxwoods resort casino. an armed man was confronted by tribal police in a parking garage. a tribal officer fired at least one shot at the man. shots were fired, and the man died after falling for the 4th floor of the garage. connecticut state police say there was an outstanding arrest warrant for the man. tonight, new questions into the officer involved shooting that killed an unarmed black man in oklahoma. tom: police video shows terence crutcher walking towards his broken down suv with his hands in the air. moments later, he falls to the ground. officer betty shelby's attorney says she was afraid crutcher was reaching for a weapon when she opened fire, but attorney's for crutcher's family refuting a key claim. >> the window was up, so how could he be reaching into the car, if the window is up, and there is blood on the glass? tom: tulsa police say investigators found what they believe is pcp in crutcher's
shelley: the head of the pharmaceutical company that drastically raised the price of its epi-pen will be on the hot seat tomorrow. myland ceo heather bresch will testify before the house oversight committee. last week, members from the committee said they are sympathetic to the outrage of families and schools struggling to afford epi-pens. the price of the epi-pen has grown to about $600 for a pack of two. tonight, wells fargo's ceo is being asked to resign following being asked to resign following allegations that employees accounts in order to meet sales goals. more than 5,000 employees were fired because of it. the activity began as early as 2009, but ceo john stumpf says he didn't find out about it until 2013. stumpf apologized, but some lawmakers are saying he should resign. >> i am deeply sorry that we
responsibility to our customers, to our team members, and to the american public. >> you should resign. you should give back the money you took while this scam was going on, and you should be criminally investigated. shelley: wells fargo has agreed to pay a $185 million fine. the company says they are in the process of notifying customers who may be impacted. tom: the navy will soon be naming a ship after former u.s. attorney general robert f. kennedy. the key the jfk library as the naval secretary, ray mabus, announced that the first of the next generation of ships to begin construction in 2021 will be named after kennedy, who himself served in the navy. >> this class of shared is named -- chip, is named after civil rights heroes and leaders. robert kennedy fit right into that.
my early life, particularly around ole miss, intercepted with the decisions that he made. tom: the ship expected to begin restocking and refueling other ships and aircraft carriers at the, sea by 2024. -- at sea by 2024. shelley: it was really beautiful outside today. mike: temperatures running above average just about every day this summer. today, no exception. we hangnt low clouds being way to sunshine. -- giving way to sunshine. not as sticky as it was earlier in the day. beautiful sunset out there at newfound lake. keep in mind, that sunsetting closer and closer to 6:30. 6:40 six in concord today. sunrise, 6:32. there is the high-end the state
still want out there to be had for the last full day of summer tomorrow. as we transition into the fall, into thursday, officially it arrives at 10:21 thursday morning. by friday and this we can, you will notice fall is building in, as temperatures drop well below average, especially over the course of the weekend. in terms of sunshine, plenty out there today. scattered showers friday, mainly dry weekend. some sunshine and their weather clouds. still quite mild. 50 atop mount washington. upper 50's around the canadian border. 60's for many. low 70's like laconia and manchester. i'll temperatures well above average, even for this late hour in the evening. much drier air sitting to the west. that moves into tomorrow. it will feel much more
, and it will feel even lower because much drier air is taking over. as for the overnight lows, 50 along the canadian border. around manchester, and at the coast, bottoming out around 60 or 61 degrees. could be more patchy, dense fog in the valley. watch out for that. some are holding on in a good part of the country. into the weekend, we will notice a surge of cooler air out of canada. little piece of the summer temperature pattern building in towards new hampshire. we can't rule out more summer conditions after thursday, but at least for the weekend, much cooler air. there skies tonight, sunshine tomorrow. early fog gives way to bryce guys all day on wednesday. same thing into thursday. thursday night into friday, the front begins to approach, triggering scattered showers
friday will feature clouds and partial sunshine, and a couple of scattered showers. drier air builds in for the weekend. temperatures go below average for a change. 70's and lower 80's tomorrow. very pleasant, dew points are low. very close to perfect conditions by many standards. thursday, followed arrives. 10:21 in the morning, it will feel like summer. mid-80's south, upper 70's friday. 60's north, low-to-mid 70 south. much cooler and breezy saturday and sunday. it will feel the part of mid fall, almost a taste of early to mid october, chris van cold conditions. shelley: thank you. tom:tom: we are not ready for a brady yet, but the sox season is looking pretty bright. jamie: i would say so. a five-game lead for the red
staton and news nine sports. jamie: a five game lead, with 11 games to go in the season. we can just about call this one for the red sox, they are going to the playoffs this season. extra baseball for david ortiz in his final season, almost certainly. red sox at the orioles. 4th inning. he crushed this one. jackie bradley jr to straight-away center field. got out in a hurry. a solo homer number 26 on the year and boston led 2-0. check out this swing. a guide to remember for the young orioles. 5th inning, trey mancini with his first career hit, and his a solo shot 2-1 boston. , guess who blew it wide open in the 7th? david ortiz, number 36 on the year. a 3-run homer, and it knocks kevin gausman out of the game . boston let 5-1, 121 rbis. his career started in 1997, and the rbi total is already the 4th best of his career. the red sox win 5-2. six straight victories for
yankees still hanging around in the wild-card race. yankees at the rays. the rookie gary sanchez with another big shot, a three run homer. his 17th of the year. this guy looks like he will be a superstar for years to come, as the yankees slugging catcher. the yankees win 5-3. they are four games out in the wildcard chase. dartmouth at vermont, women's college soccer. it was meredith gurneys goal in the second half that made the difference. difference. dartmouth, sixth win of the dartmouth, sixth win of the the second of the season for her. dartmouth wins 1-0, improving to 6-2. boys high school stocker. -- soccer. the keene black birds at nashua north. north is in white. mateus lapa with a shot that is saved. this was shaping up as a defensive struggle. offense hard to come by. later, jason langevine with a pass to calvin hunter for keene, but the shot is saved by brett leblanc.
new england 300 race has a new sponsor, and it will now be called the "bad boy off road 300." the company makes specialized vehicles, including atv's. it's a cool name and it got us thinking, what is the best race name in the history of the speedway? here are some other good ones. vote on the wmur facebook page. right now, slick 5300 has a right now, slick 5300 has a slight lead -- slick 50 300 has to come back from that hamstring injury he suffered against the chicago bears in the preseason. just as he did today, he has been practicing all along, but he has limited participation at the practices. the pats have been just fine without him, winning their first two games. just imagine the boost he gives them when he returns whenever that is. >> definitely going to be the coaches decision.we will all come together. i'm just doing everything i can right now to be as healthy as i can be, and improving every day.
now. i feel better every single day, every single week. that is all i can ask for. obviously, you don't wake up 100%, but i'm improving every day. i'm satisfied with my improvements, and every day i'm getting better. jamie: can wait. and we go on the field at unh for wildcats football practice. unh is dealing with a tough loss saturday night. they blew a fourth quarter lead and lost to the dartmouth big green 22-21. the good news, they will get a chance to rebound against one of the weaker teams on their schedule, the rhode island rams. we asked the wildcats about the dartmouth game. >> we had a 21-7 lead in the fourth quarter, but could not finish the game. we had turnovers that cost us. a fumbled punt and the last interception, those are things that are tough to overcome. we had the chance and we didn't. >> i think the point of the whole rival kind of thing, who is at the top on new hampshire, it is just tough, the rivalry, losing that game.
shelley: a grand raising of the curtain today on a new exhibit at manchester's millyard museum. tom: pretty cool. in celebration of the palace theatre, which became a cultural fixture in the city 200 years ago, the exhibit is called, is showtime a history of , manchester's theaters, and it opened today. it also showcases other iconic theaters that live on in the memories of longtime residents. >> we>> love to celebrate manchester's hist o manchester theaters -- an exhibit on manchester theaters no longer with us, might touch people who remember going to the theater when a night of moviegoing was an event. we celebrate those movie palaces that are no longer with us. tom: you can check out the exhibit from now until december 17. shelley: thanks so much for joining us. tom: "jimmy kimmel live" is
foot in, this turns into a fist, and then you start sheathing a sword as you bring the feet together. >> the best things about tai cheng is it makes you feel better about yourself. now i can get books off the shelf, and i'm not worried about wobbling. i can walk my dog and not worry about his pulling me over. i can run around with my goddaughter. i feel so good about myself now that i'm gonna try something i
this is my time to shine, to really do the things i've always wanted to do. i think i will be doing tai cheng for the rest of my life. >> wow! say hello to julie, everybody! yeah, here she comes! julie, how do you feel? >> i feel wonderful. >> yeah? >> and so much more active since tai cheng and i'm flexible and i've got my youthful figure back. >> so, what was your favorite part of the program? >> well, i really liked the fact and then as i was in the program, i noticed that i was improving as i went along. and i guess maybe the best is that i got my confidence back. >> oh, confidence is important. >> it sure is. >> and that's a big part of the program, regis. as you get older, we all lose our confidence. we're worried that we're gonna fall. we lose our balance. we're not steady on our feet. this is a huge problem. 1 in 3 adults over the age of 65 falls every year. half of all adults over 80 -- that's half -- a huge number -- fall.