Click for St. Louis, Missouri Forecast

// a href = ./ // St Louis News, Weather, Sports, The Big 550 AM, St Louis Traffic, Breaking News in St Louis

 
 
 

   Two people are facing charges and third is still at large in a kidnapping and robbery on the campus of SIU-Edwardsville.  At a press conference Wednesday afternoon, campus police said the victim had been set up by a friend.  

   Two other SIU-E students, 18 year old Jabreel Watson and 20 year old Shantel Rogers are charged with felony kidnapping, armed robbery and burglary.  Police say they are still looking for a third suspect, an unidentified male.  

   On April 2nd an SIU-E student had reported being set upon outside his residence hall.  He reported being forced into a car at gunpoint, driven to an ATM and forced to withdraw cash.  He wasn't injured.  

   Police are hoping surveillance video from the ATM's camera will help in their search for the third suspect.

Published in Local News
Friday, 29 November 2013 00:53

Man dead after Edwardsville fire

A man is dead after a house fire in Edwardsville, now investigators are working to figure out how the fire started.

Emergency crews responded to the home in the 9-thousand block of Pin Oak Road, just east of I-55 around 5 a.m. Thursday.

First responders found the man's body in the upstairs bedroom.

The coroner's office tells KTRS News that multiple agencies are looking into the blaze but they don't think the fire is suspicious.

The man's name is being withheld pending family notification.

 
Published in Local News

   The water in some parts of Edwardsville may be a little brown, but it's still safe to drink.  That's the message from Public Works Director Tim Harr.  

   He says a break in a 14 inch transmission line caused workers to reroute water city-wide and that may have stirred up sediment.  As a result, about a thousand of the more than 9,000 water customers in Edwardsville, including the Public Works Department, are seeing discolored water from their taps.  

   Harr says the water is safe to drink. "We’ve tested it," he said.  "The chlorine residuals are where they’re supposed to be, within the epa regulations.  It doesn’t taste funny.  It just looks a little funny with the sedimentation."

   Harr says city workers opened 4-5 hydrants Wednesday to help flush the system and it might help if residents run their own taps 10-15 minutes to flush the lines.

Published in Local News
They're back in their homes, but residents of an Edwardsville apartment complex have no heat after a gas main rupture Monday afternoon.

Crews were working to move cable and telephone lines hit the Ameren gas line along north Main Street, causing gas to build up under the street and in the basement of the nearby apartment complex. Electricity to that building was disconnected as a precaution.

Crews drilled through the sidewalk to reach the break and cap it. Residents were allowed to return home, but had no gas service.
Published in Local News

Latest News

  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4
  • 5
  • 6
  • 7
  • 8
Prev Next
CATHOLIC HOSPITAL TAKES SURPRISE STANCE IN LAWSUIT

CATHOLIC HOSPITAL TAKES SURPRISE STANCE IN LAWSUIT

DENVER (AP) -- It was a startling assertion that seemed an about-face from church doctrine: A Catholic hospital arguing in a Colorado court that twin fetuses that died in its care ...

STUDIES TAKE EARLY LOOK AT HEALTH LAW'S PREMIUMS

STUDIES TAKE EARLY LOOK AT HEALTH LAW'S PREMIUMS

WASHINGTON (AP) -- Coverage under President Barack Obama's health care law won't be cheap, but cost-conscious consumers hunting for lower premiums will have plenty of options, acco...

FEDS: Health Insurance exchanges popular with young women

FEDS: Health Insurance exchanges popular with young wom…

   After website issues caused a slow start, new data from the federal government shows enrollment in health-care plans through federal and state online marketplaces i...

HOSPITALS SEEK HIGH-TECH HELP FOR HAND HYGIENE

HOSPITALS SEEK HIGH-TECH HELP FOR HAND HYGIENE

RICHMOND HEIGHTS, Mo. (AP) -- Hospitals have fretted for years over how to make sure doctors, nurses and staff keep their hands clean, but with only limited success. Now, some are ...

FOOD COMPANIES CUT 6.4 TRILLION CALORIES

FOOD COMPANIES CUT 6.4 TRILLION CALORIES

WASHINGTON (AP) -- Some of the nation's largest food companies have cut calories in their products by more than 6.4 trillion, according to a new study. The study sponsored b...

Study: Better TV might improve kids' behavior

Study: Better TV might improve kids' behavior

SEATTLE (AP) - A new study has found teaching parents to switch channels from violent shows to educational TV can improve preschoolers' behavior, even without getting them to watch...

GIRL DECLARED BRAIN DEAD MOVED FROM HOSPITAL

GIRL DECLARED BRAIN DEAD MOVED FROM HOSPITAL

OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) -- Acting with a court order, the family of a 13-year-old California girl declared brain dead after a tonsillectomy has had her taken from a California hosp...

STUDY: FISH IN DRUG-TAINTED WATER SUFFER REACTION

STUDY: FISH IN DRUG-TAINTED WATER SUFFER REACTION

BOSTON (AP) -- What happens to fish that swim in waters tainted by traces of drugs that people take? When it's an anti-anxiety drug, they become hyper, anti-social and aggressive, ...

© 2013 KTRS All Rights Reserved