The casino, fined $87,500 in September for having illegal slot machines, will also shut down for one day as part of an agreement with the Colorado Division of Gaming.
In addition, the state hit nine other casinos with fines ranging from $250 to $8,500 for having defective slot machines.
Further, regulators said the Virgin Mule in Cripple Creek is under investigation for a rash of violations, including insufficient surveillance of its property.
The violations and fines were disclosed during the monthly meeting of the Colorado Limited Gaming Control Board, which oversees the Gaming Division.
Regulators have been unable to verify Century Casino’s revenues and tax returns because the casino has "had difficulty preparing the required statistical reports," said Ceri Williams, assistant Attorney General.
Colorado Springs-based Century Casinos, which also operates two casinos in Cripple Creek, is the majority owner of the Central City property.
Larry Hannappel, senior vice president of Century Casinos, attributed the property’s problems to start-up and staffing issues. He said the casino has had a hard time filling positions.
From July to Sept. 30, the casino had a net loss of $405,000 on revenue of $4.7 million, according to a regulatory filing. The casino has cut its staff 212 to 183.
The company said in the filing that the casino’s "revenues are below what we have initially projected."
Nine other casinos were fined a total $22,200 for having 58 defective slots. In many cases, regulators had asked the casinos to remove the slots more than a year ago because they had software that could cause the machines to inadvertently clear its memory.
The fines were:
In Black Hawk: Bull Durham Saloon & Casino, $1,000 for four slots; Golden Gulch Casino, $8,500 for 19 slots; Silver Hawk Casino, $7,000 for 14 slots; and Red Dolly, $1,500 for six slots.
In Central City: Easy Street Casino, $250 for one slot; Famous Bonanza Casino, $250 for one slot.
In Cripple Creek: Bronco Billy’s Sports Bar & Casino, $1,200 for four slots; Creeker’s Casino, $500 for two slots; and Legends Casino, $2,000 for seven slots. Legends is owned by Century Casinos.
Five other casinos were fined for similar slot violations in August and September.
A recent review by the Denver Post found that Colorado has the fewest officials assigned to oversee slot machines per device among the states that have commercial casinos.