State debars Lansing charity poker game supplier license

The largest charitable gaming supplier of the state illegally and systematically diverted US$ 1.6 million in recenue to a Northville race track, a Lansing sports bar, as wella s to a consulting company, anounced the Michigan Gaming Control Board earlier on Thursday.

The gaming supplier, an ex-lawmaker and bar owner who operates the consulting farm all refused misconduct on Friday. The gaming supplier opwner told that she agreed to determine with the gaming board to fend off an expensive and lengthy legal fight.

As part of the resolution, the gaming board debarred the license of the Aces Gaming Supply of Lansing for thirty days. Without their poker room operator and supplier, Trippers Bar in Frandor shopping center as well as Northville Downs Race Track shut down the rooms for the same time period.

Trippers’ ownership got around US$ 562000 from 2008 – 2010 in encroachment of state Bingo Act, the gaming board stated in a press release issued on Thursday. Northville Downs got US$ 525000 and ex Sen. Doug Cruce was handed US$ 516000.

Cruce, who corresponded the Troy region in the Legislature and who now stays in Williamston, accounted the gaming board probe as part of an attempt to demonize large-hearted gaming as well as to outlaw those who run it.

Cruce, who founded the Michigan Charitable Gaming Association, told that this is by and large a harmless operation which does have some weak spots which could be dealt with and fixed if they wanted it to continue, but it is apparent this governor and his staff do not want it to continue and the question is why.