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Illegal loan shark was claiming social welfare while making €150,000 profit

first_imgEmail Advertisement WhatsApp Twitter Facebook Printcenter_img NewsBreaking newsIllegal loan shark was claiming social welfare while making €150,000 profitBy admin – December 23, 2013 1083 Linkedin by Andrew CareySign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up [email protected] LOAN shark, who made €150,000 from moneylending and boasted to Gardaí that he never failed to collect a debt, was found to be claiming social welfare.Ray McInerney (38) of Rhebogue Hill, Rhebogue, Limerick pleaded guilty to illegal moneylending on dates between the January 1, 2010 and July 9, 2012.Limerick Circuit Court heard that McInerney, who was unemployed and claiming benefit, had “little difficulty in making threats of a serious nature”.Judge Carroll Moran was told that he loaned one customer €20,000 and demanded that €26,000 be repaid. The loan was repaid after the man took out a €7,000 credit union loan to clear the debt and he thought that would be the end of the matter.However, McInerney threatened the customer’s son with a “barrage of calls and texts” and threatened to kill or seriously harm him on November 5, 2011. He also pleaded guilty to persistently telephoning the victim on 49 occasions over a three week period.State prosecutor John O’Sullivan said the calls were “sinister and disturbing.”Detective Garda Pauraic O’Dwyer of Roxboro Garda Station said McInerney’s motivation for the persistent harassment was to exert control over his borrowers. Over €400,000 passed through his bank account between March 2005 and February 2012 when he was unemployed.During a Garda interview, he said that he never failed to collect on a loan and made about €150,000 in profit.€10,000 was seized from a bank account by the Criminal Assets Bureau and a “tick list” was found in a urinal in an en-suite bathroom at his house.Defence counsel Brian McInerney said that during the course of his lending, Ray McInerney had over 40 satisfied clients. He now wished to apologise and express his “deep regrets” for his actions.Sentencing was adjourned until January 17 to allow the court consider the matter. Previous articleMinister takes on challenge of ending homelessnessNext articleHungarian grandmother admits running Limerick brothel adminlast_img read more

Pike Piddlers storytelling tickets on sale at studio 116

first_img Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day By The Penny Hoarder Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson Email the author Pike Piddlers storytelling tickets on sale at studio 116 Skip Ticket prices remain the same at $25 for “Supper and Stories at the We Piddle Around Theater” on Friday night, Jan. 25 and $10 for the 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. storytelling concerts and $15 for the 6:30 p.m. concert, all at the Trojan Center Theater on the campus of Troy University on Saturday, Jan. 26. All-day Saturday tickets are $30.“We asked Chris Rich, who owns studio 116 along with his wife Sarah Dismukes, if we could make tickets available these last few shopping days before Christmas and he agreed,” Steed said.“We are excited to have studio 116 as our ticket outlet and appreciate Chris and Sarah’s support.”Pre-Christmas tickets will be available today through December 22 at studio 116 at 116 South Main Street in downtown Brundidge. Studio 116 will be closed for the holidays Dec. 23-28 but tickets orders may be placed by calling 334-735-3675, Latest Stories Book Nook to reopen Published 11:00 pm Wednesday, December 19, 2012 Donald Davis performs at a past Pike Piddlers Storytelling Festival. Davis is a crowd favorite and mixes a little bit of truth in with his tales.Studio 116 in downtown Brundidge is now the ticket outlet for all presentations at the We Piddle Around Theater and all other Brundidge Historical Society sponsored events.Tickets to the upcoming Pike Piddlers Storytelling Festival Jan. 25 and 26 are now on sale at studio 116.Johnny Steed, historical society president, said tickets for the annual storytelling festival usually go on sale immediately after New Year’s Day but requests for tickets for Christmas gifts prompted the earlier sale.Donald Davis, the Dean of Storytelling, will again headline this year’s festival. Other tellers will be announced as soon as contracts are finalized.center_img Around the WebMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Blood Sugar BlasterIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential HealthGet Fortnite SkinsTCGThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancel By Jaine Treadwell Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits Sponsored Content The Penny Hoarder Issues “Urgent” Alert: 6 Companies… Print Article Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration Rich said that he and his wife are excited to be involved with bringing outstanding folklife and storytelling events to the stage of the We Piddle Around Theater.“Our hours at studio 116 are 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, making it more convenient for those who want to purchase tickets on-site or by phone at 334-735-3125,” Rich said. You Might Like Man arrested for threats against CHHS student Charles Henderson High School was on alert Wednesday until police arrested a Dothan man for making a terrorist threat. According… read morelast_img read more

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Last Time They Played: Syracuse-Dayton 2014 NCAA Tourney game still has lasting imprint

first_img Facebook Twitter Google+ Related Stories Rapid thoughts on Syracuse-Dayton NCAA Tournament matchup ST. LOUIS — Scoochie Smith’s mind was racing to two days prior when Tyler Ennis hoisted a potential game-winning 3-pointer clanked off the front rim — ending a Syracuse season that started 25-0 and extending Dayton’s into the Sweet 16.It was in the Round of 64 that the No. 11-seed Dayton stole the game on a Jordan Sibert layup that was almost for moot as Ohio State’s Aaron Craft missed a game winner as time expired.“It was a little scary,” Smith said. “It was little nerve-wracking. But it was a good feeling seeing that (Ennis) missed shot.”Archie Miller believes that if Dayton hadn’t beaten Syracuse on March 22, 2014, in the NCAA Tournament Round of 32, his team wouldn’t get a chance at a rematch on Friday. It was a program-changing victory for the Flyers, and still serves as a source of motivation for SU (19-13, 9-9 Atlantic Coast) heading into their rematch on Friday at 12:15 the Scottrade Center.The Orange shot the ball miserably in that 55-53 loss, scoring just 18 first-half points and shooting 7-of-23 from the field overall. It sliced a six-point deficit with 49 seconds all the way down to one, but Ennis missed two clutch opportunities that could have kept SU’s Tournament hopes alive.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“It was tough,” Trevor Cooney said. “I mean, that was really a tough game to play in. I remember it. I remember a lot of it. I watched film on it. And they’re a good team. They’ve got a lot of similar guys back.”Syracuse players have been watching game tape from the loss two seasons ago and several of the freshman players said the older guys have used it to help pump them up.“Yeah, definitely, seniors and coaches,” Frank Howard said of the carryovers trying to fire up the freshmen. “We watched film on that game from two years ago the other day and just talk about what they do and how they beat us.”In that game the Orange team that didn’t make a shot in the last 4:45 of the first half, the first 2:19 of the second, yet still never let the deficit get larger than seven.That’s when Ennis — who led all scorers with 19 points — took over. He hit an and-one to cut it to three. Then, when the Orange got the ball back, he took it to the basket again and got fouled. The lead was down to one. The next two chances, he decided to pull up and shoot — which Boeheim said at the time made him upset.The locker room scene was desolate with players crying. C.J. Fair spent several minutes with his head in a towel, before finally talking with the media.“You see how much it hurts when you get the feeling,” said Tyler Roberson, who was a freshman at the time. “It’s an experience you never want to feel again.”Boeheim said he’s watched Dayton play eight times this year “when they’re on,” refusing to publicly play up the revenge aspect. And though Dayton returns many of the same players that were on that Elite Eight team, Miller said it will be two very different teams taking the court on Friday. He said he thinks the Flyers were bigger and stronger in 2014. He thinks the Orange, despite being a largely different team, will still play the same style.It’s been nearly two years to the date that one of Syracuse’s best teams ended its season before anyone expected it to. And that game is still fresh in the minds of those that were there.“I remember us making big plays during that game, making big shots to start, and making free throws toward the end of the game,” Dayton’s Kendall Pollard said. “We made big plays.” Commentscenter_img Published on March 17, 2016 at 4:11 pm Contact Sam: [email protected] | @SamBlum3last_img read more