Imagine you wake up one day and find another $ 120,000 in your bank account. You did not earn $ 120,000 or win $ 120,000, but there are $ 120,000. They just sit there. Cool!
What would you do with all the money? Are you paying off the mountain of student loans you would otherwise struggle with until you die? Buy a house? Buy a car? Buy this strange-looking furniture for rich people?
Maybe you should call the bank and find out what's going on?
Yes. Yes, you should definitely call the bank.
Robert and Tiffany Williams of Montoursville, Pennsylvania, did not call the bank, police said.
When a non-hypothetical amount of US $ 1
Overall, they spent US $ 100,000 in about two and a half weeks, according to the WNEP.
Eventually, however, the bank contacted them on or about June 20, after sending the money to the correct account. The bank told Tiffany Williams, 35, that they were responsible for returning all funds, Brown told the Sun Gazette. He added that the payout resulted in an overdraft of $ 107,416, as the pair's bank account was only $ 1,121 prior to accidental coincidence.
BB & T Bank did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Tiffany initially assured the bank that she would do so. WNEP reported that she had worked out a repayment plan with her husband but had finally stopped communicating.
"This is shocking, there is no such thing in all the procedures that the banks have set up. That's not how anyone gets away with it," said Nate Weaver, a Williamses' neighbor, to WNEP.
The Sun newspaper reported that the couple said to the police in separate interrogations that they "admitted they did not know the misplaced money, but they spent it anyway. "
The Williamses were not immediately available, and it was unclear whether they had called on a lawyer. Court records show that it was stolen property. They appeared in court last week, each claiming a $ 25,000 bail. The Pennsylvania State Police could not immediately report the case to the Washington Post.
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