But it's on a freeway exit. Nevertheless, $15 minimum tables keep card players away and card players aren't typically slot players. Only weekend nights are packed.
I don't see how. They've missed top and bottom for two qtrs. in a row. Charlestown looks like a ghost town on most days and nights. Customers grumbling about the extremely poor machine (in)action. Poor attendance at the tables. It's not even fun anymore. imo, I think they're manipulating this stock. Should be low 40's.
gitree- I agree. I know a lot of people have stopped going to CT because you don't stand a chance. Now don't get me wrong- if you play you're going to lose, we all know that, but it's not even fun anymore. Someone is playing around with this stock too. Miss badly for 2 qtrs., top and bottom, and the stock goes up. Really? They won't be able to play their games much longer, and this will be at 30. jmo
if you bet 40 cents and expect to clean up you have a problem play big win big...can't wait for the dividends
It's not a good neighborhood. Lot of people still don't want to drive there. It's really not that bad. Industrial not residential. Right on a freeway exit.
In Youngstown and New castle pa. The letter from Mr. Crawford also acknowledged what the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette first reported in February -- that Endeka is in talks with casino giant Penn National to operate, and perhaps buy a piece of, the harness racing operation, in exchange for financing.
That Penn National Gaming Inc. -- the Reading, Pa., casino company that operates racetracks across the U.S. -- is a potential partner to Endeka is notable in that Penn is also looking to build a casino right across the border from New Castle, near Youngstown, Ohio.
Penn intends to move one of its Ohio racing licenses cross-state, and intends to build a new $125 million horse track and video lottery terminal facility -- similar to a slots casino -- with plans to open by 2014.
The Youngstown-area casino would be just 20 miles away from the New Castle casino, and Ohio's tax structure is more favorable to gaming operators than Pennsylvania's.