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tv   News 9 at Six  ABC  November 19, 2015 6:00pm-6:30pm EST

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thankfully it missed both of them, but it left a worker hanging from a tree. now, the homeowner says that she paid healy tree works of amherst $5,000 to cut down 20 trees on her property. the crew had been working since seven this morning. as they were removing the last tree around 1:45 this afternoon the owner of healy tree works says the crane hit a septic tank in the back yard that they didn't know was there. a sinkhole opened up, the crane toppled over and smashed into the roof of the house. they say the climber had to jump down from the tree he was cutting to miss the crane. >> the crane operator started yelling to our climber saying it's coming over, it's going over, are you okay. and he was just holding on to the tree as close as he could so he wouldn't get himself killed, and next thing you know, twist, the bottom of the crane hit his
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foot, crushed it. >> i said oh my god, i was looking out the window over the sink, i said the crane is right over. reporter: the owner of healy tree works says his worker is in the hospital with a broken foot but hopefully will be back to work in four to six weeks and is expected to be okay. the homeowner says she's lived here for 28 years but never knew about the second septic system. stephanie woods, wmur news 9. tom: how to breaking news right now, the attorney general's office has just released new pictures of the man they believe is involved in a deadly shooting on manchester's west side. jennifer: michael pittman was november 3. investigators are asking for the public's help tonight in identifying and locating this man, who was captured there by surveillance cameras at a nearby shooting happened. if you have any information,
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call manchester's crime line. tom: the man charged with killing his parents and then setting their house on fire will plead guilty next month. in a plea deal matthew dion is expected to admit guilt to two counts of second degree murder, and a single count of arson. connected to the deaths of his parents robert and constance dion back in march of 2014. dion's spent the next year on the run and was arrested in florida. the family was consulted on the plea deal. >> our biggest concern was making sure that he doesn't get out of prison, that he'll spend the rest of his life in there, which pretty much it covers that. tom: under the plea deal, dion would be sentenced to two consecutive sentences of 30 years to life and seven match to 15 for the arson charge. we're learning disturbing new details about the life of 17-year-old eve tarmey before her deadly overdose. jennifer: today her mother was back in court and also in the front row the teenager's father.
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as the detective testified about her drug use leading up to her death. jennifer crompton is live at the court with his testimony. reporter: jazzmyn rood is charged with reckless conduct, conspiracy drug possession and endangering the welfare of a child in connection with her daughter's death. the only witness called that detective who says rooded to him he knew her 17-year-old daughter had been using heroin for about two years, and that her own boyfriend was likely supplying it. jazzmyn rood arrived in shackles, courtroom security placed between her and family members including the father of 17-year-old eve tarmey. a rochester detective who interviewed jazzmyn rood and her boyfriend mark ross testified that rood knew her daughter eve was in the car with ross and leslie aber list when they went to buy heroin, and that eve was upset that she hadn't met up with her boyfriend, eve was in the room later when they
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returned to the motel as all three adults got high. >> leslie shot herself up with heroin, mark shot himself up with heroin and mark shot jasmine up with heroin. after she was ingested with heroin, did you see what happened next? >> she went to the bathroom. reporter: he says rood figured it was because mark ross was going to give eve heroin to calm her down. >> did she say anything about why she wouldn't want to be in the room at that point? >> she didn't want to see it, she made a motion like a curtain >> leaving a room in and of itself is not something that can cause another person to be placed in danger, and that's what the state is alleging here. reporter: soon after an emotional outbursts. >> it's not an element of
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reporter: eve tarmey's paternal grandmother left the courtroom briefly. the state arguing rood acted recklessly by not acting to protect her daughter. >> by leaving the room she had a duty to care at eve at that point to stop the heroin from being distributed to her. reporter: the judge did not rule, instead she took the case under advisement. eve tarmey's father and the rest of the family that was with him left the court without making any statement. live in rochester, jennifer crompton, wmur news 9. tom: one of the inherent dangers of the growing heroin epidemic in our state is discarded needles. rochester first responders are getting calls from people finding them in locations across the city. they've turned up in, they have put bio hazard containers in every fire truck, ambulance and cruiser. >> most of the time it's on the
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could be out playing in these areas and neighborhoods. >> things like hepatitis and h.i.v. could be passed along to some innocent individual if they accidentally get stuck with these. >> joint forces with frisbee hospital and police department to come up with a way to dispose of these needles properly. tom: rochester was also the first community to certify police officers to carry narcan in their cruisers. now to commitment 2016, two more major republican candidates have put their name on the ballot for the new hampshire primary. josh mcelveen was there as george pataki and jeb bush made it official today. josh: struggling in the polls, pataki admit he gave some thought to dropping out of the race but was inspired by the encouragement he says he's received to stay in it. jeb bush says he couldn't care less about what the surveys are saying now and says the discussion needs to be focused on national security. >> yes, sir. reporter: the current polls might not reflect it, but jeb beush drew a crowd size in
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concord normally reserved for a frontrunner, you might have also recognized a few faces on the wall of bill gardner's office. a process bush says he would protect. >> you have to earn it here and i think that's important. reporter: bush also took aim at the president's response to the par is a tacks and refusal to identify radical islamic terror as the enemy. >> he cannot say those words in a sentence, nor can hillary clinton. that's part of the problem. if you can't admit what it is, then how do you develop a strategy to deal with it. reporter: later in the day it was former new york governor george pataki who couldn't resist having a little fun with secretary gardner's recent patdown by the secret service. >> we should frisk you. [laughter] reporter: what is dangerous says pataki is the current administration's approach to isis, and he says the fight need to be taken yard.
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>> they are barbarians who must be destroyed and we have to above all else provide for the security and safety of the american people and this administration is not doing enough. josh: only one major candidate has yet to file for the new hampshire exprary that is republican ben carson. he is scheduled to take care of that tomorrow morning, which also marks the last day for the filing period for the new hampshire primary. tom: thank you, josh. straight ahead tonight -- >> german international journey decades in the making, how a pair of lost dog tags from the vietnam war found their way back home to new hampshire. mike: along with clouds and rain, mild temperatures tonight, when that changes and it starts to cool back down.
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region oh, this week's home town 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. i'm hillary clinton and i
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tom: a vietnam veteran who spent nine months overseas with the 82nd airborne division had a very special reunion today. jennifer: don winter halter was a platoon sergeant who didn't like to talk about the war after he came home. but an e-mail he received over the summer brought those memories flooding back. amy coveno was there when a little piece of tin changed hands and opened hearts in the most unlikely of ways. >> nice to meet you. >> nice to meet you. can't wait to hear your story, you got me really curious. >> it's an amazing story. reporter: a most improbable meeting in brookline thursday. >> this, sir, is your lost dog tag.
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reporter: a healthy dose of coincidence, along with help from the purple hearts reunited foundation. >> spent most of my time in -- reporter: the dog tags were discovered in a vietnamese back yard in 1987. enter dean, he lives in vermont now, but his mother-in-law is still in vietnam, and four years ago asked him to go on a mission. >> and my neighbor just across the street from where i live. >> i didn't know if fib could tell me whether or not it was real. what i did not anticipate was a phone call five minutes later saying i found him, he lives in new hampshire. reporter: mr. winter halter doesn't remember losing the dog tags, they were extras replaced bus they had the wrong blood typele bossed on the tin. getting them back brings back a inned of memories and emotion. >> the media wasn't that
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so my history in the military went away real quick. >> you and your era of veterans taught the nation how you receive a soldier back, when they come home from war. reporter: 8600 miles away, 46 years later, a soldier finally gets his due. >> you found something belonged to somebody, you should return it. so i did my part. mission accomplished. reporter: in brookline, amy coveno, wmur news 9. jennifer: it's home where it belongs. tom: that's great. we've got some rain out there tonight and some folks still need it. mike: inch, inch and a half below average, so we could use a little rainfall. some of it becomes heavy as we go through the overnight.
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tom: in tonight's spirit of fifg it the 25th year for the lend a helping can radio auction. jennifer: one in nine people in food insecure. the morning buzz crew was on the air from 5:30 in the morning to 7:00 at night today, and then again tomorrow, encouraging listeners to help out.
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agencies that feed people all across the state. >> that's everything from concert tickets to boston pops packages to an entire suite for the jason aldean show, we're giving that away, somebody can bid on that. scotty has no shirt on back behind the camera. this is what i deal with every day, this is my life. but it's just two days of driving to do the right thing for people in new hampshire. jennifer: good luck to our friends over at the morning buzz. for more information, go to mike: no overcast skies today, a bit of a change. some rainfall moving through from southwest to northeast today but generally on the light side. that will change a little later on tonight, as you do see one slug of heavy rain to our south and west already to move in by late this evening. but it's a quick hitter and the back end should be moving through just before sunrise and
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off the coast just at the end of the morning commute at the latest. so right now overcast, and temperatures running a little above average. normal high this time of year right around 46 or 47. tonight it will be a struggle to get those temperatures below the arrange high. that's how warm in air mass actually is, and due to the southerly wind and the cloud cover, that's why temperatures will stay relatively mild for tonight. now, behind this it does begin to cool down a little and you notice it's cold enough for snow showers in the great lakes, but a lot of this will move to the north and west so we're tracking rain between now and the first half of the weekend. then once we get beyond that into early sunday that's when the next weak system approaches. for tonight light rain at times and very late during the evening, especially overnight. that's when the rain will begin continue crease in intensity. we could see rainfall rates over a third of an inch per hour for a few hours, adding up to over an inch in spots by the time it clears. notice by 9:00 in the morning at
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most tend to line up with the same scenario, dryer air and sunshine as early as 8:00. so a lot of sun and the cool air to our west means a nice little warmup, well into the 50's to possibly near 60 degrees. but there are some snow showers back there on future cast for later tomorrow evening, indicating cooler air that moves in. in terms of rainfall on average, about a half inch far north, but for many as much as an inch and a half. it all wind down by early morning. for tonight the clouds are in, the rainfall comes down, heavy at times, and again there could be localized ponding on the roads. temperatures around 1:00 a.m. lower 50's, that rain again quickly exits by the end of the morning commute. right back into developing sun. and temperatures into the low to mid 50's late in the day, but by midday we could be up near 60. beyond that next system approaches on sunday, notice mostly rain. there could be mixed or snow
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showers, lakes region on north. and beyond that monday, tuesday, wednesday, and thanksgiving, looking good. coolest will be sunday night through tuesday and temperatures return right back to average in time for the big travel day and on thanksgiving. so that looks good if we can hold onto that for a few days, travel would be okay. tom: that would be cool.
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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!
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[ 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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[sfx:] all candidates' voices talking over one another my dad carried mail on his back. they called him "john the mailman" 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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jamie: the bruins will host the minnesota wild tonight, and one trend. the wild have just one win in their last seven road games, the bruins have just two wins at home in nine games this year. snh nu the third round of the ncaa men's division two soccer tournament, a tough way for the season to end for the defending national champs, it was 0-0 through double overtime, then the pioneers win 5-4 on penalty kicks, so the season is over for the pen men. baseball dinner on saturday at the center of new hampshire radisson in manchester, chris carpenter will be there, along with jackie bradley jr.. the fisher cats host it. there's also a coat and glove drive going on. >> celebrating, and they're
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what's important and it's exciting, but also meeting new people every year. the people that they bring in, it's exciting for me to see some of the old players they bring in. jamie: this weeks home town they're -- hero. reporter: these teammates are both four-year starters for the soccer team. this past season they led the panthers to an 18-2 record, finishing as the division four runners up. eric was one of the top defenders in the state on a squad that registered 12 shutouts. andrew set school records for goals with 114, assists with 63, and goals in a single season with 43. >> i've been working with andrew since elementary school, i've been playing with the other kids for at least six years. >> like you said we've been playing since kindergarten, and indoor soccer, fall soccer, summer soccer and spring soccer, and he's like a brother to me and we work so well together.
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reporter: not only are the tandem leaders on the field, but they also lead in the classroom and community. both are members of the national honor society, eric is the class president and andrew is the vice president. >> we mentor together and that just, helping the community, helping children and being a good role model. >> beyond that we also both of us mentor part of key club, latin key. we do our fair share of activities. reporter: eric plans to study engineering at either northeastern or w.p.i. andrew has already committed to st. joseph's college in maine where he'll continue his soccer career. eric dubois and andrew perusto, this week's home town heros. >> annie she hi from willmont signs with marist this week. tom: from the new star wars movie to the hunger games, lots of movies are opening in theater this is month.
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find out what's coming out over the holidays. jennifer: you can find jeb bush: leadership means you've got to be all in. it's not about yappin'. it's not about talking. it's about doing. i know how to do this because i was privileged to serve in florida for eight years. and we turned the systems upside down that weren't working. 1.3 million new jobs were created. we cut taxes every year. income rose in people's pockets. people were lifted out of poverty. children started to learn. as president of the united states, i pledge to you that i will solve problems. announcer: right to rise usa is responsible for the
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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
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affordable. i'm hillary clinton and i
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