The publishers claim their songs were played at Boston Billiards, despite the company not having an active license with the http://casinobingovof.realscienceblogs.com ASCAP. The lawsuit is slated to begin a bench trial before Judge Steven McAuliffe in U.S. District Court in Concord on Sept. 18. Eeskay’s attorney, Peter Tamposi, did not respond to a request for comment Tuesday, nor did Daniel Mullen, the attorney representing the music publishers. The publishers are looking for up to $30,000 in damages for each song. For example, if one song was played one time, the publishers are seeking up to $30,000 for the alleged violation. The songs in question are: “Too Close” first recorded in 1997 by the R&B group Next, “I Like To Move It,” first recorded in 1993 by Reel 2 Real, and “100% Pure Love,” first recorded in 1994 by Crystal Waters. Eeskay’s attorney, Peter Tamposi, writes in a pretrial motion that while his client did allow for the playing of three songs controlled by the publishers during a February http://casinomlz.cdw-online.com 2015 event at the Northeastern Boulevard club, the company should not have to pay the fine amounts being sought by the publishers. “Here the Defendants license fees are $5,868.00 and a fair assessment of damages in excess of the licenses fee would be similar,” Tamposi wrote.