T o p S t o r i e s
Record $13,500 Online Bingo Prizes Available in May FREE
St. John's, Antigua -- CyberBingo Corporation (www.cyberbingo.com), a recognized leader in the online bingo industry and the longest running online bingo site, is launching new bingo games during the month of May that will include two opportunities to win Guaranteed $13,500 and two $10,600 jackpots.
Played each Saturday in May, these high-paying guaranteed bingo games are comprised of three parts giving players three chances to collect large jackpots. The first of the $13,500 games will be played on Saturday, May 7, commemorating Mother’s Day. The second $13,500 guaranteed game will be played on May 21 and popular $10,600 bingo games will play on May 14 and May 28.
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In addition to the new $13,500 game, CyberBingo offers instant bingo, exciting online bingo tournaments, and slots and video poker games. CyberBingo has also recently introduced free bingo cash draws and 2nd chance bingo games, which members can play by redeeming their bingo points.
Established in 1996, CyberBingo is the longest running and most respected online bingo site, and awards an average of $8,500,000 in cash and prizes per month. In addition to cash prizes, CyberBingo has awarded cars, computers, plasma TVs, all-inclusive trips to destinations all over the world, and has hosted a live bingo tournament in Las Vegas. CyberBingo offers a wide variety of easy to load, flash-based online bingo games along with easy-to-use funding methods which players can access easily at CyberBingo.com.
About CyberBingo Corporation
CyberBingo Corporation operates the Internet’s largest and longest running online bingo site www.CyberBingo.com, offering the best in online gaming entertainment including multi-player bingo games, slots, video poker, and free games. CyberBingo is the most recognized and most trusted online gaming entertainment destination on the web and continues to lead the industry in gaming innovation with its award-winning easy to play games.
Bingo Woman Left Baby in Taxi
A Romanian woman was so keen to play bingo that she left her baby in the back of a taxi. Cabbie Toader Versan thought someone had left a pet in his car when he heard a noise coming from the back. Mr Versan, from Cluj, stopped and found it was a baby, reports Adevarul newspaper. He called the police and, after searching for clues to the mother, he
remembered taking a woman to a bingo club. Mr Versan went back to the club, identified the woman and asked her if she had left anything in his car. The woman reportedly replied: "My God, where's my baby?" She told police she never intended to abandon her child but simply forgot it. Child protection authorities say they will investigate.
Officer: VFW Bingo Skimming Sparked Shooting
CHARLEVOIX - Bill Brady and local Veterans of Foreign Wars quartermaster David Edward Goldstick were friends, and together helped run the VFW's Friday evening Bingo game the past four years.
But authorities said Goldstick had a secret - he was stealing VFW money. Brady, a 79-year-old WW II veteran, found out and Goldstick feared his buddy would turn him in.
So Goldstick allegedly fired multiple shots from a silenced, .380 handgun into Brady early Tuesday, in the makeshift garage the VFW used as an office since December, when its building went up in flames. The alleged details of Brady's death were outlined in an affidavit in Charlevoix County district court. A narrative by county sheriff's detective Lt. Mike Wheat said Goldstick confessed to the slaying.
Charlevoix VFW post commander Charlie Butcher expressed shock at the news. "These two men, both of them, have been pillars in the group, and have worked hand-in-hand with each other for many years," he said. "It's a tragedy for these two men and their families, and we feel terribly about it." Added fellow VFW member Ed Holm, "It sucks the wind right out of you. It's devastating."
A magistrate ordered Goldstick, 57, held without bond in the county jail. Goldstick was scheduled to be formally charged with an open count of murder in district court today. Goldstick reported discovering Brady's body in a garage off U.S. 31 just north of the city. The garage belonged to Brady's daughter and son-in-law. Wheat, in his affidavit, stated he went with Goldstick to Goldstick's vehicle to retrieve a key to a VFW filing cabinet after the discovery of Brady's body. Wheat said he looked through a window and saw what appeared to be the sawed-off butt of a gun under debris in the back seat. He said he asked Goldstick if he could look in the vehicle, and Goldstick allegedly agreed. Wheat said he found a sawed-off, .22 caliber Ruger rifle with a homemade silencer attached. Elsewhere in Goldstick's vehicle was a cardboard box containing Styrofoam and insulation, that "Goldstick admitted was used as a silencer device," Wheat stated. "I know I am in trouble for this," Wheat said Goldstick told him.
Wheat said he told Goldstick, "A good man like you must have had your back against the wall to do something like this," and Wheat said Goldstick nodded. Wheat said Goldstick then admitted shooting Brady. "Goldstick stated that he shot William Brady because he, Goldstick, was taking money from the Charlevoix VFW post and that he, Goldstick, was embarrassed that he was going to get caught for taking the money," Wheat said in the affidavit. The rifle apparently was not the weapon used in the slaying. Wheat stated Goldstick confessed to shooting Brady with a .380 handgun he had purchased three years earlier. Goldstick led police to a friend's car where he allegedly said he hid the gun. The handgun, also equipped with a homemade silencer, was discovered in the car, Wheat stated. Fellow VFW member Holm wasn't surprised by the confrontation, if the Goldstick confession is true.
"Bill Brady was straightforward, honest and above-board," he said.
The revelation about Goldstick's alleged VFW embezzlement and Brady's murder could cast new suspicion on the fire that destroyed the VFW building Dec. 10. A state police fire marshal investigator ruled the fire accidental, but Goldstick was the last known person in the building, and no signs of forced entry were noticed.
"I wasn't really convinced of the fire marshal's finding," Charlevoix Township Fire Chief Curt Thompson said. "Does this mean (Goldstick) did it? No, it doesn't. But in lieu of what's happened, possibly," he said. State police fire investigator Sgt. Jerry Briolet, however, said all evidence pointed to an accidental fire, and unless Goldstick admits to setting fire to the building, he remains convinced it was not arson.
Brady's immediate family members issued a statement through attorney Mary Beth Kur. "To say our hearts are broken by this violent and senseless tragedy would be an understatement," family members said. "We have not even begun to grapple with our loss."
Hubert William Brady was known as Bill to his family and friends. He was born and raised in Charlevoix, and served in the U.S. Navy from 1943-1948. He was a police officer in Detroit for eight years before returning to Charlevoix, where he was a business owner until he retired in 1987. He was a member of the American Legion and active in the VFW since 1969. Survivors include his wife of 56 years, Gerry, four children and eight grandchildren.
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