Waters was the only person to correctly

May 02 [Wed], 2012, 12:06
guess that a tripod set up on hogan sito ufficiale the river would tip over and stop the official clock at 7:39 p.m. April 23 ― which happened to be his 55th birthday.
Waters, a mental health technician, has won in two other classics. But he had to split the jackpot in those contests with multiple people making correct guesses. Not this time.
For the latest classic, he went so far as to buy a guess for each minute of each hour for the winning afternoon.
"That's the way to do it," Waters said Tuesday.
Waters also spent time drilling hogan outlet holes in the area to measure the thickness of the ice. Altogether he spent $5,000 on tickets for submitting guesses and spent an estimated 1,200 hours working out the math by hand.
Try as he might to not be influenced by his birthday, the numbers kept landing on that date.
"I'm just glad it's over, so I can get started on next year's classic," Waters said.
Forness couldn't recall any other three-time winner of the classic.
For $2.50 a guess, ticket buyers try to predict when the ice will go out. The jackpot usually is about $300,000.
The game has been a tradition outlet hogan since 1917, and records show the ice goes out anywhere between April 20 and May 20.
The black-and-white tripod, which has multiple legs, trips the clock when it shifts on the river banks as the ice melts.
Waiting for the ice to move is hugely popular in a state that doesn't participate in lottery drawings or have any sanctioned gambling beyond bingo and pull-cards.
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