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Jerome Curtis Oliver

first_imgJerome Curtis Oliver, 74, of Dillsboro, Indiana, passed away Monday June 15, 2020 in Cincinnati, Ohio.He was born May 11, 1946 in Long Beach, CA, son of the late Maurice H. Oliver and Mildred (Plummer) Oliver.Jerome worked as a truck driver for MK Trucking, with over 40 years of service.He was a member of the Fraternal Order of Eagles and the American Legion.Jerome loved cars, especially Hot Rods. He built custom hot rods, even doing the upholstery in them. Jerome owned several corvettes.Jerome is survived by his children, Jerry Oliver, of San Antonio, TX, and Anita Coffey of Aurora, Indiana ; 6, grandchildren and 4 great-grandchildren and 1 on the way.He was preceded in death by his parents.Friends will be received Monday, June 22, 2020, 3:00 pm – 5:00 pm at the Rullman Hunger Funeral Home, 219 Mechanic Street, Aurora, Indiana.Memorial services will be held at 5:00 pm with Pastor Tommy Beatley.Contributions may be made to the family. If unable to attend services, please call the funeral home office at (812) 926-1450 and we will notify the family of your donation with a card.Visit: www.rullmans.comlast_img read more

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CNW90 May 1, 2020

first_imgNow for the news in the detail Today’s newscast is brought to you by the Florida Department of Health; To help stop the spread of COVID-19, The Florida Department of Health in Broward County reminds everyone to practice social distancing, wash your hands often with soap and water and cover your nose and mouth with a tissue or sleeve when coughing or sneezing. For more information on these and other stories, visit CNWNETWORK.com. Remember to pick up this week’s copy of our Caribbean National Weekly at your nearest Caribbean – American outlet. Florida’s Governor Ron DeSantis has outlined his plans for reopening of the state which will begin on May 4. During this phase, Florida restaurants and retail stores can reopen at 25% of their capacity. Restaurants can also use outdoor seating if the tables are six-feet apart. Bars, gyms, hair salons and movie theaters will remain closed until the next phase of reopening. Visits to nursing homes are also still prohibited. DeSantis also indicated that Miami-Dade, Broward and Palm Beach counties, which comprise the South Florida region, are exempted from this phase of reopening. More testing sites are to be open in the region which is responsible for 60% of the state’s COVID-19 cases. In the meantime, Exactly one week after St. Lucia announced that all 15 positive cases had recovered, the island said it has recorded two more cases of the coronavirus. The new cases are of a 54-year-old diabetic female and a 20 year- old male. Just last week, the island was one of three countries in the world where there were no active cases of COVID-19.center_img In Caribbean News, Jamaica’s Health Minister Dr. Christopher Tufton has confirmed that one of the 46 deportees who recently returned from the United States has tested positive for the COVID-19. The news comes after the United States embassy had assured Jamaica that the deportees were all confirmed COVID-19 negative. The island now has near 400 confirmed cases of the virus and the significant increase has affected all industries, including education. Speaking with CNW Prime Time last night, Jamaican Senator Damion Crawford said that the government has unfairly managed the impact of COVID-19 on the education system and has done a disservice to many of the nation’s children. With a look at some of the top stories making the news today, May 1 across your Caribbean-American community in South Florida, I’m…for CNW 90. Coming up in the newscast, Florida to begin reopening on May 4, Jamaican deportee from the U.S. tests positive for COVID-19 and St. Lucia reports new cases of COVID-19 after its 100% recovery. You’ve been watching CNW90, I’m…last_img read more

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Four in Texas family charged in Masters ticket scam

first_img“The Masters is one of the world’s great sporting events, and tickets to the tournament are cherished by their fortunate recipients,” U.S. Attorney Bobby L. Christine said. “Using fraud and deceit to circumvent the Augusta National’s generous lottery system is despicable, and those who follow the rules in hopes of winning tickets deserve better than to have their chances diminished by profiteering con artists.”The charges carry possible penalties of up to 20 years in prison along with substantial fines.”Because of the defendants’ greed, they now face substantial prison time if convicted of the alleged crimes,” said Chris Hacker, Special Agent in Charge of FBI Atlanta. “The FBI will always make it a priority to investigate anyone who tries to circumvent a fair process, whether it is the Masters or any other private or public entity.” Tiger Woods’ 81 PGA Tour wins: Sam Snead’s record in sight Face value for practice round tickets this year was $75, while daily tournament badges were $115.Augusta National forbids the resale of tickets, but there is a robust secondary market that this year was selling four-day badges for more than $7,000, single-day passes for practice rounds for up to $1,000 and single-day badges for the tournament itself for multiples of that, depending on what day the pass was for, Golf.com reported. Michael Jordan: Tiger Woods’ Masters win ‘was the greatest comeback I’ve ever seen’center_img Four members of a Texas family have been charged in a scheme to fraudulently obtain Masters tickets and resell the coveted badges at a healthy profit.The U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Southern District of Georgia said in a news release Monday that Stephen Michael Freeman, of Katy, Texas, is charged with conspiracy to commit mail and wire fraud and aggravated identity theft. Freeman’s parents, Steven Lee Freeman and Diane Freeman, of Helotes, Texas, and sister, Christine Oliverson, of San Antonio, are charged with conspiracy to commit mail and wire fraud. According to court documents in Augusta, Georgia, the four defendants used names and addresses bought from a bulk mailing list to create multiple fraudulent accounts in the Augusta National Golf Club’s online ticket-application system. The online accounts were created without the knowledge or permission of the individuals whose identities were used, prosecutors say.If any of the scheme’s names was chosen in the annual online lottery to receive Masters tickets and the defendants were notified via the email addresses provided for them, Stephen Michael Freeman then would create fake identification documents to persuade Augusta National to change the winner’s mailing address to one that was under control of the conspiracy. Once the defendants received the tickets at those addresses via U.S. Mail, they would resell the tickets at a substantial profit. Related Newslast_img read more

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