Advertisement
HomeCollectionsWinning Ticket
IN THE NEWS

Winning Ticket

NEWS
By Carol L. Bowers and Carol L. Bowers,Special to The Sun | December 15, 1990
CHESAPEAKE CITY -- Mary Alice Banks is going to stay on as manager of the Elkton K mart's camera and jewelry counter at least through Christmas, even though she just won enough money to buy the whole store and then some.The 57-year-old Chesapeake City resident was sole winner of the $8 million Maryland Lotto jackpot of Dec. 8. Mrs. Banks received her first payment yesterday in front of the Chesapeake City grocery store where she bought the winning ticket."I've been working there at K mart for six years," Mrs. Banks said.
Advertisement
NEWS
October 10, 1991
Brooklyn Park soldier has won last night's $6 million Maryland Lotto drawing.Lottery spokesman Carroll H. Hynson Jr. said Sgt. Frances K. Rogers, 38, who serves with a recruitment unit at Fort Meade, purchased the winning ticket. She said she will share her winnings with a close friend, Sharon Taylor, 41, of Severn, a Desert Storm veteran now working in Rogers' unit as a civilian marketing representative.They'll collect 20 annual payments of about $290,000 each, before taxes.The winning numbers drawn last night were 10, 13, 14, 24, 26 and 27.There were 34 tickets sold matching five of the six winning numbers.
NEWS
By New York Times | March 6, 1992
RICHMOND, Va. -- An Australian syndicate that tried to corner a $27 million Virginia Lottery game handed over a pink ticket bearing the winning numbers yesterday. But state officials here said they would not pay the prize until they investigate the ticket's validity.The Lottery Department said last night that it would rule on the matter by the end of next week.Lottery officials said that the International Lotto Fund, based in Melbourne, Australia, bought 5 million of the 7 million possible numerical combinations in the Feb. 15 game.
NEWS
By Nayana Davis, The Baltimore Sun | January 8, 2014
If you played the Mega Millions lottery at the Magothy Inn recently, double-check your ticket. The Pasadena pub, located at 546 Center Street, sold a second-tier winning $1 million ticket. Paul Paesch, owner of Magothy Inn, said Wednesday he had "no clue" who purchased the winning ticket. "We didn't really sell that many," he said. Paesch said the eatery would be awarded between $500 and $2,500 for the sale. The million-dollar win was the second announced this week by lottery officials.
NEWS
BY A SUN STAFF WRITER | October 15, 1997
John and Julie Nicholson, both 61, are still playing to win, even after learning they will collect a $1.6 million Lotto jackpot over the next 20 years.John Nicholson, a retired Naval officer, said he has already bought another $2 Quik Pik Lotto ticket from Odenton Liquors on Annapolis Road, the place he bought the winning ticket Thursday."Not that I'm greedy, but my wife said to," the self-described "house husband" said. Buying two $2 tickets a week has been a habit for 14 years, said Mr. Nicholson, who asked that his address not be published.
NEWS
By Deborah Overton and Deborah Overton,Staff Writer | March 27, 1993
Playing the Lotto is a family affair for Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fawley and their two daughters. And because it is, the parents and children will share equally the $10 million that Mr. Fawley won in Wednesday's Maryland State Lottery drawing.Mr. Fawley will split the prize with his daughters, Deborah Fawley Wise and Sharon Fawley Folden.The rule in the family is: "If the winning ticket was between any of us, we would split it three ways," said Mrs. Wise.The Fawleys and their children live in Myersville, Frederick County.
NEWS
By Suzanne Loudermilk and Suzanne Loudermilk,SUN STAFF | February 2, 1996
It's Maryland's $9.5 million mystery.State lottery officials say that the $19 million jackpot offered in a Jan. 20 drawing was split between two winning tickets.But the officials -- for the first time -- refuse to identify one of the winners, citing a request for anonymity and an exemption under Maryland's public information law.The only clue: The ticket was purchased at a liquor store and deli in Towson.According to a ruling by the state attorney general's office, lottery officials must respect the confidentiality of winners, unless they allow their names to be released.
FEATURES
By KEVIN COWHERD | July 10, 2003
IF YOU wanted a great Baltimore story, there was Bernadette Gietka last week, lighting up a news conference with a smile that wouldn't quit and hugging everyone including the guy setting up the folding chairs, which tends to happen when you've just won a $183 million lottery. Gietka is 54 and juggled four jobs before hitting it big. But now she had her eyes on a new Corvette and a big house with a bowling alley in the basement, and you had the feeling the only job she'd have now would be helping the Brinks trucks back down her driveway.
SPORTS
By HOUSTON CHRONICLE | March 25, 2000
AUSTIN, Texas -- Thomas "Hollywood" Henderson already knew he was lucky. The former All-Pro Dallas Cowboys linebacker had survived the NFL, crack addiction, suicidal urges and prison. And he already considered himself a rich man, at least compared to the inner-city youngsters he is devoted to helping. But Henderson, 47, had powerful new proof of his good fortune and wealth yesterday: a Texas lottery ticket that will bring him about $14.5 million. "I already have money. I've got a nice home, a big truck and some cars.
NEWS
By New York Times News Service | March 11, 2007
WOODBINE, N.J. --Long before the lottery came to Woodbine, a Frenchman named Baron de Hirsch had his own dream of riches, buying 5,300 acres in 1891 for what he imagined would become a Jewish agricultural paradise. By the 1970s, most of the Jews had left, and Woodbine is not particularly noteworthy now, a blue-collar city of 16,600 in southern New Jersey. For the moment, though, it feels to many who live here like the center of the universe. "Whoever purchased that ticket put us back on the map," said Jim Schroder, who owns Campark Liquors on DeHirsch Avenue, where the winning ticket was sold.
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.