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* More of a CrowningMomentOfAwesome for the Commonwealth of Australia, as the Aussies came out the victorious in most of the international tournaments, including...

to:

* More of a CrowningMomentOfAwesome SugarWiki/MomentOfAwesome for the Commonwealth of Australia, as the Aussies came out the victorious in most of the international tournaments, including...

Added DiffLines:

* Any time someone wins big from Instant Cash; the highest it ever got was $16,000.


* March 18, 1983: Mort Kamins wins the Lot, winning a total of $107,462.[[note]](The Lot was all of the prizes plus enough cash to total $95,000 exactly)[[/note]] He went on to win the Tournament of Champions later that year, winning nearly $250,000[[note]]($249,982 to be exact)[[/note]] throughout his tenure.

to:

* March 18, 1983: Mort Kamins wins the Lot, winning a total of $107,462.$107,369.[[note]](The Lot was all of the prizes plus enough cash to total $95,000 exactly)[[/note]] He went on to win the Tournament of Champions later that year, winning nearly $250,000[[note]]($249,982 to be exact)[[/note]] throughout his tenure.


* March 1983: Mort Kamins wins the Lot, becoming the only player to win the Lot in the pre-Cash Jackpot era, winning a total of $107,462.[[note]](The Lot was all of the prizes plus enough cash to total $95,000 exactly)[[/note]] He went on to win the Tournament of Champions later that year, winning nearly $250,000[[note]]($249,982 to be exact)[[/note]] throughout his tenure.

to:

* March 18, 1983: Mort Kamins wins the Lot, becoming the only player to win the Lot in the pre-Cash Jackpot era, winning a total of $107,462.[[note]](The Lot was all of the prizes plus enough cash to total $95,000 exactly)[[/note]] He went on to win the Tournament of Champions later that year, winning nearly $250,000[[note]]($249,982 to be exact)[[/note]] throughout his tenure.



* February 6, 1985 (nighttime): John Goss, who won big on ''Series/NowYouSeeIt'' and ''[[Series/{{Pyramid}} The New $25,000 Pyramid]]'', becomes the first Lot winner of the syndicated version, needing at least $95 in his final game to win everything ($156,339; including a $72,000 Jackpot), and winning with '''[[OnTheMoney exactly $95]]'''. Goss would later go on to appear in the Australian/American Challenge as well as at least two World Championship tournaments.

to:

* February 6, 1985 (nighttime): John Goss, Gose, who won big on ''Series/NowYouSeeIt'' and ''[[Series/{{Pyramid}} The New $25,000 Pyramid]]'', becomes the first Lot winner of the syndicated version, needing at least $95 in his final game to win everything ($156,339; including a $72,000 Jackpot), and winning with '''[[OnTheMoney exactly $95]]'''. Goss Gose would later go on to appear in the Australian/American Challenge as well as at least two World Championship tournaments.



* 1987: Tom O'Brien becomes the all-time daytime winner (and third highest in overall Sale history), winning $152,847. His record for the biggest winner in daytime television history stood until [[Awesome/ThePriceIsRight the December 30, 2013 episode of The Price is Right]].
* 1988: Rani White, becoming the only player in the Winner's Big Money Game era to win the $50,000, winning a grand total of $140,011.[[note]](In fact, she won the Winner's Big Money Game seven out of eight times, losing only on the $9,000 WBMG.)[[/note]]

to:

* October 1987: Tom O'Brien becomes the all-time daytime winner (and third highest in overall Sale history), winning $152,847. His record for the biggest winner in daytime television history stood until [[Awesome/ThePriceIsRight the December 30, 2013 episode of The Price is Right]].
* April 1988: Rani White, becoming the only player in the Winner's Big Money Game era to win the $50,000, winning a grand total of $140,011.[[note]](In fact, she won the Winner's Big Money Game seven out of eight times, losing only on the $9,000 WBMG.)[[/note]]


* March 1983: Mort Kamins wins the Lot, becoming the only player to win the Lot in the pre-Cash Jackpot era.[[note]](The Lot was all of the prizes plus enough cash to total $95,000 exactly)[[/note]] He went on to win the Tournament of Champions later that year, winning nearly $250,000[[note]]($249,982 to be exact)[[/note]] throughout his tenure.

to:

* March 1983: Mort Kamins wins the Lot, becoming the only player to win the Lot in the pre-Cash Jackpot era.era, winning a total of $107,462.[[note]](The Lot was all of the prizes plus enough cash to total $95,000 exactly)[[/note]] He went on to win the Tournament of Champions later that year, winning nearly $250,000[[note]]($249,982 to be exact)[[/note]] throughout his tenure.



* August 9, 1983: Barbara Phillips becomes the only player on the daytime version (Cash Jackpot era) to win the Lot, winning a then-daytime record[[note]](Not just of daytime Sale, but of daytime television, period.)[[/note]] of $151,689 (including a $68,000 Jackpot).

to:

* August 9, 1983: Barbara Phillips becomes the only player on the daytime version (Cash Jackpot era) to win the Lot, Lot during the Cash Jackpot era, winning a then-daytime record[[note]](Not just of daytime Sale, but of daytime television, period.)[[/note]] of $151,689 (including a $68,000 Jackpot).



* April 11, 1984: David Rogers chooses to leave the show with $109,000 (the highest Jackpot amount reached on the daytime version and the highest in the overall US run), thereby winning a total of $122,084.[[note]](In the daytime version's "Shopping" era, the Jackpot was offered as a separate prize level. David would have needed to win the next day with a score of $80 or more to take the Lot, which would've given him an over $200,000 payoff.)[[/note]]
* February 6, 1985 (nighttime): John Goss, who had previously been a big winner on ''Series/NowYouSeeIt'' and ''[[Series/{{Pyramid}} The New $25,000 Pyramid]]'', becomes the first Lot winner of the syndicated version, needing at least $95 in his final game to win everything ($156,339; including a $72,000 Jackpot), and winning with '''[[OnTheMoney exactly $95]]'''.
** Goss would later go on to appear in the Australian/American Challenge as well as at least two World Championship tournaments.

to:

* April 11, 1984: David Rogers chooses to leave the show with $109,000 (the highest Jackpot amount reached on the daytime version and the highest in the overall US run), thereby winning a total of $122,084.[[note]](In the daytime version's "Shopping" era, the Jackpot was offered as a separate prize level. David would have needed to win the next day with a score of $80 or more to take the Lot, which would've given him an over $200,000 payoff.)[[/note]]
* February 6, 1985 (nighttime): John Goss, who had previously been a won big winner on ''Series/NowYouSeeIt'' and ''[[Series/{{Pyramid}} The New $25,000 Pyramid]]'', becomes the first Lot winner of the syndicated version, needing at least $95 in his final game to win everything ($156,339; including a $72,000 Jackpot), and winning with '''[[OnTheMoney exactly $95]]'''.
**
$95]]'''. Goss would later go on to appear in the Australian/American Challenge as well as at least two World Championship tournaments.



* September 24, 1985 (syndicated): Tim Holleran, whose original 8-day run began on the May 24, 1985 season 1 finale of the Syndicated series, wins the Lot, becoming the all-time American winner[[note]](in regular play, not counting tournaments)[[/note]] with $166,875 (including a $90,000 Jackpot, the highest amount achieved on the syndicated version).
** Tim made one more appearance on the American show, during the 1987 International Tournament. Though he didn't win (Cary Young of Australia did), Tim pocketed an additional $16,502, bringing his final total to $183,377.
* January 21, 1986 (syndicated): Curtis Warren, many years before winning over $1,000,000 on ''Series/{{Greed}}'' (and the hair), becomes the first player on the syndicated run to clear the Winner's Board and win the $50,000. His grand total was $136,288.[[note]](For the record, had the Cash Jackpot been in play [it ended at $87,000], it would've grown to a record $119,000, which would've led to a grand total of $205,288.)[[/note]]

to:

* September 24, 1985 (syndicated): Tim Holleran, whose original 8-day run began on the May 24, 1985 season 1 finale of the Syndicated series, wins the Lot, becoming the all-time American winner[[note]](in regular play, not counting tournaments)[[/note]] with $166,875 (including a $90,000 Jackpot, the highest amount achieved on the syndicated version).
** Tim
version and second highest overall). He made one more appearance on the American show, during the 1987 International Tournament. Though he didn't win (Cary Young of Australia did), Tim pocketed an additional $16,502, bringing his final total to $183,377.
* January 21, 1986 (syndicated): Curtis Warren, many years before winning over $1,000,000 on ''Series/{{Greed}}'' (and the hair), becomes the first player on the syndicated run to clear the Winner's Board and win the $50,000.lot during its "Winner's Board" era. His grand total was $136,288.[[note]](For the record, had the Cash Jackpot been in play [it ended at $87,000], it would've grown to a record $119,000, which would've led to a grand total of $205,288.)[[/note]]



* March 10, 1986 (syndicated): Lisa Munoz won her Lot-clinching game with a score of '''$140''', leaving with a grand total of $122,551.[[note]](Again, had the Cash Jackpot been in play, it would've have been $83,000, leading to a grand total of $155,551.)[[/note]]

to:

* March 10, 1986 (syndicated): Lisa Munoz won her Lot-clinching game with a score of '''$140''', leaving with a grand total of $122,551.[[note]](Again, had the Cash Jackpot been in play, it would've have been $83,000, leading to a grand total of $155,551.)[[/note]]



* June 9, 1987: Linda Credit wins the Lot, for a grand total of $140,457. During her run as champion, she also won $14,000 in the Instant Cash.
* 1987: Tom O'Brien becomes the all-time daytime winner (and second highest in overall Sale history), winning $152,847. His record for the biggest winner in daytime television history stood until [[Awesome/ThePriceIsRight the December 30, 2013 episode of The Price is Right]].
* 1988: Rani White, becoming the only player in the Winner's Big Money Game era to win both the car and the $50,000, winning a grand total of $140,011.[[note]](In fact, she won the Winner's Big Money Game seven out of eight times, losing only on the $9,000 WBMG.)[[/note]]

to:

* June 9, 1987: Linda Credit wins the Lot, for a grand total of $140,457. During her run as champion, she also won $140,457, including $14,000 in the Instant Cash.
* 1987: Tom O'Brien becomes the all-time daytime winner (and second third highest in overall Sale history), winning $152,847. His record for the biggest winner in daytime television history stood until [[Awesome/ThePriceIsRight the December 30, 2013 episode of The Price is Right]].
* 1988: Rani White, becoming the only player in the Winner's Big Money Game era to win both the car and the $50,000, winning a grand total of $140,011.[[note]](In fact, she won the Winner's Big Money Game seven out of eight times, losing only on the $9,000 WBMG.)[[/note]]



* March 23, 1989: In the show's penultimate episode, Gina Enzer won a trip to Santa Barbara, an $8,600 Garage Sale (a collection of prizes which had been unsold in previous Instant Bargains, including [[UndesirablePrize a rather ugly-looking fish]]), AND the $16,000 Instant Cash among other things...and she '''''[[ConsolationPrize lost]]''''' the match.[[note]](Her final total was $27,642.)[[/note]]

to:

* March 23, 1989: In the show's penultimate episode, Gina Enzer won a trip to Santa Barbara, an $8,600 Garage Sale (a collection of prizes which had been unsold in previous Instant Bargains, including [[UndesirablePrize a rather ugly-looking fish]]), AND the $16,000 Instant Cash among other things...and she '''''[[ConsolationPrize lost]]''''' the match.[[note]](Her Her final total was $27,642.)[[/note]]



* 27 March-3 April 2006: The Temptation Quizmasters series, which featured nine champions from ''Temptation'' (the four Lot winners at the time), the original $ale (Tom Beck), and ''Who Wants To Be a Millionaire'' (including Australia's first Millionaire). It came down to Rob O'Neill (who was briefly the biggest winner in Australian television) and the aforementioned Yolanda Stopar (the all-time Sale/Temptation champion), with O'Neill coming out as the victor.

to:

* 27 March-3 April 2006: The Temptation Quizmasters series, which featured nine champions from ''Temptation'' (the four Lot winners at the time), the original $ale (Tom Beck), and ''Who Wants To Be a Millionaire'' (including Australia's first Millionaire). It came down to Rob O'Neill (who was briefly the biggest winner in Australian television) and the aforementioned Yolanda Stopar (the all-time Sale/Temptation champion), Stopar, with O'Neill coming out as the victor.


* 1983[[note]](could be anywhere between the January 3 premiere, and May 30)[[/note]]: Mort Kamins wins the Lot, becoming the only player to win the Lot in the pre-Cash Jackpot era.[[note]](The Lot was all of the prizes plus enough cash to total $95,000 exactly)[[/note]] He went on to win the Tournament of Champions later that year, winning nearly $250,000[[note]]($249,982 to be exact)[[/note]] throughout his tenure.

to:

* 1983[[note]](could be anywhere between the January 3 premiere, and May 30)[[/note]]: March 1983: Mort Kamins wins the Lot, becoming the only player to win the Lot in the pre-Cash Jackpot era.[[note]](The Lot was all of the prizes plus enough cash to total $95,000 exactly)[[/note]] He went on to win the Tournament of Champions later that year, winning nearly $250,000[[note]]($249,982 to be exact)[[/note]] throughout his tenure.


* 1983[[note]](could be anywhere between the January 3 premiere, and May 30)[[/note]]: Mort Camens wins the Lot, becoming the only player to win the Lot in the pre-Cash Jackpot era.[[note]](The Lot was all of the prizes plus enough cash to total $95,000 exactly)[[/note]] He went on to win the Tournament of Champions later that year, winning nearly $250,000[[note]]($249,982 to be exact)[[/note]] throughout his tenure.

to:

* 1983[[note]](could be anywhere between the January 3 premiere, and May 30)[[/note]]: Mort Camens Kamins wins the Lot, becoming the only player to win the Lot in the pre-Cash Jackpot era.[[note]](The Lot was all of the prizes plus enough cash to total $95,000 exactly)[[/note]] He went on to win the Tournament of Champions later that year, winning nearly $250,000[[note]]($249,982 to be exact)[[/note]] throughout his tenure.


* April 1-8, 1985 (syndicated): Alice Conkwright, who [[CurbStompBattle completely decimated her opponents]] (reaching the Century mark on each of her six shows, including, on her first day, taking down champion Michael Friedman, [[DownerEnding who was going for the Lot]]) and refused every Instant Bargain offered to her, including a total of $11,000. This steadfast refusal led to several FunnyMoments, discussed on that tab.[[note]](Just for the record, she won $141,406, including a $77,000 Jackpot.)[[/note]]

to:

* April 1-8, 1985 (syndicated): Alice Conkwright, who [[CurbStompBattle completely decimated her opponents]] (reaching the Century mark on each of her six shows, including, on her first day, taking down champion Michael Friedman, [[DownerEnding who was going for the Lot]]) and refused every Instant Bargain offered to her, including a total of $11,000. This steadfast refusal led to several FunnyMoments, SugarWiki/FunnyMoments, discussed on that tab.[[note]](Just for the record, she won $141,406, including a $77,000 Jackpot.)[[/note]]

Added DiffLines:

* 14 March 1986: Geoff Saunders wins the Lot, totaling $307,608.


* August 9, 1983: Barbara Phillips becomes the only player on the daytime version (Cash Jackpot era) to win the Lot, winning a then-daytime record[[note]](Not just of daytime Sale, but of daytime television, period.)[[/note]] of $151,689 (including a $68,000 Cash Jackpot).

to:

* August 9, 1983: Barbara Phillips becomes the only player on the daytime version (Cash Jackpot era) to win the Lot, winning a then-daytime record[[note]](Not just of daytime Sale, but of daytime television, period.)[[/note]] of $151,689 (including a $68,000 Cash Jackpot).



* April 11, 1984: David Rogers chooses to leave the show with the Cash Jackpot of $109,000 (the highest Cash Jackpot amount reached on the daytime version and the highest in the overall US run), thereby winning a total of $122,084.[[note]](In the daytime version's "Shopping" era, the Cash Jackpot was offered as a separate prize level. David would have needed to win the next day with a score of $80 or more to take the Lot, which would've given him an over $200,000 payoff.)[[/note]]
* February 6, 1985 (nighttime): John Goss, who had previously been a big winner on ''Series/NowYouSeeIt'' and ''[[Series/{{Pyramid}} The New $25,000 Pyramid]]'', becomes the first Lot winner of the syndicated version, needing at least $95 in his final game to win everything ($156,339; including a $72,000 Cash Jackpot), and winning with '''[[OnTheMoney exactly $95]]'''.

to:

* April 11, 1984: David Rogers chooses to leave the show with the Cash Jackpot of $109,000 (the highest Cash Jackpot amount reached on the daytime version and the highest in the overall US run), thereby winning a total of $122,084.[[note]](In the daytime version's "Shopping" era, the Cash Jackpot was offered as a separate prize level. David would have needed to win the next day with a score of $80 or more to take the Lot, which would've given him an over $200,000 payoff.)[[/note]]
* February 6, 1985 (nighttime): John Goss, who had previously been a big winner on ''Series/NowYouSeeIt'' and ''[[Series/{{Pyramid}} The New $25,000 Pyramid]]'', becomes the first Lot winner of the syndicated version, needing at least $95 in his final game to win everything ($156,339; including a $72,000 Cash Jackpot), and winning with '''[[OnTheMoney exactly $95]]'''.



* February 27, 1985 (nighttime): Helaine Lowery wins the Lot ($142,974; including a $64,000 Cash Jackpot), earning her victory in dramatic fashion after going into the SpeedRound trailing by $5.
* April 1-8, 1985 (syndicated): Alice Conkwright, who [[CurbStompBattle completely decimated her opponents]] (reaching the Century mark on each of her six shows, including, on her first day, taking down champion Michael Friedman, [[DownerEnding who was going for the Lot]]) and refused every Instant Bargain offered to her, including a total of $11,000. This steadfast refusal led to several FunnyMoments, discussed on that tab.[[note]](Just for the record, she won $141,406, including a $77,000 Cash Jackpot.)[[/note]]

to:

* February 27, 1985 (nighttime): Helaine Lowery wins the Lot ($142,974; including a $64,000 Cash Jackpot), earning her victory in dramatic fashion after going into the SpeedRound trailing by $5.
* April 1-8, 1985 (syndicated): Alice Conkwright, who [[CurbStompBattle completely decimated her opponents]] (reaching the Century mark on each of her six shows, including, on her first day, taking down champion Michael Friedman, [[DownerEnding who was going for the Lot]]) and refused every Instant Bargain offered to her, including a total of $11,000. This steadfast refusal led to several FunnyMoments, discussed on that tab.[[note]](Just for the record, she won $141,406, including a $77,000 Cash Jackpot.)[[/note]]



* September 24, 1985 (syndicated): Tim Holleran, whose original 8-day run began on the May 24, 1985 season 1 finale of the Syndicated series, wins the Lot, becoming the all-time American winner[[note]](in regular play, not counting tournaments)[[/note]] with $166,875 (including a $90,000 Cash Jackpot, the highest amount achieved on the syndicated version).

to:

* September 24, 1985 (syndicated): Tim Holleran, whose original 8-day run began on the May 24, 1985 season 1 finale of the Syndicated series, wins the Lot, becoming the all-time American winner[[note]](in regular play, not counting tournaments)[[/note]] with $166,875 (including a $90,000 Cash Jackpot, the highest amount achieved on the syndicated version).


* 25 October 1985: Brett Ednie wins a total of $338,878, including a $204,000 Cash Jackpot (being only the second person in Australian Sale history to win more than $200,000 in cash)

to:

* 25 October 1985: Brett Ednie wins a total of $338,878, including a $204,000 Cash Jackpot (being only the second person in Australian Sale history to win more than $200,000 in cash)



* September 2001: Louise Williams becomes the last Lot winner of "Classic" Sale, winning $354,117 (including a Cash Jackpot of $182,000), her victory coming two months prior to the end of the series.

to:

* September 2001: Louise Williams becomes the last Lot winner of "Classic" Sale, winning $354,117 (including a Cash Jackpot of $182,000), her victory coming two months prior to the end of the series.


* 25 October 1985: Brett (surname not available) wins a total of $338,878, including a $204,000 Cash Jackpot (being only the second person in Australian Sale history to win more than $200,000 in cash)

to:

* 25 October 1985: Brett (surname not available) Ednie wins a total of $338,878, including a $204,000 Cash Jackpot (being only the second person in Australian Sale history to win more than $200,000 in cash)


* 1994: Tony Pestill wins with a grand total of $344,183 in cash and prizes. He is also the first Australian contestant to have finished all his games with a score of at least $100.

to:

* 1994: Tony Pestill wins with a grand total of $344,183 in cash and prizes.$344,183. He is also the first Australian contestant to have finished all his games with a score of at least $100.



* 23 March 1999: 21-year-old Ben Wong, who often won his games with over $100, wins $340,249 (including a Jackpot of $178,000) despite trailing throughout most of the show. Wong was the last Lot winner before the premiere of ''Who Wants To Be a Millionaire'' as well as one of the last before the "New Century" format.
* 8 July 1999: Andrew Yeend wins the Lot on a tie-breaker, with a total of $357,889 (including a $184,000 Jackpot), making him the series' tenth largest winner during the show's run.
* 31 May 2000: Tom Beck becomes the first Lot winner of the "New Century" era, winning a grand total of $420,573 (including a Jackpot of $250,000). Beck would go on to win two "Super Sale" contests in February and September 2001[[note]](Super Sale was a best of three contest featuring Beck and whomever won the lot next, with the winner earning cash equal to the second Lot winner's jackpot.)[[/note]], adding nearly a half million more in winnings.

to:

* 23 March 1999: 21-year-old Ben Wong, who often won his games with over $100, wins $340,249 (including a Jackpot of $178,000) despite trailing throughout most of the show. Wong was the last Lot winner before the premiere of ''Who Wants To Be a Millionaire'' as well as one of the last before the "New Century" format.
Millionaire''.
* 8 July 1999: Andrew Yeend wins the Lot on a tie-breaker, with a total of $357,889 (including a $184,000 Jackpot), making him the series' tenth largest winner during the show's run.
run, and the last before the "New Century" format.
* 31 May 2000: Tom Beck becomes the first Lot winner of the "New Century" era, winning a grand total of $420,573 (including a Jackpot of $250,000). Beck would go on to win two "Super Sale" contests in February and September 2001[[note]](Super Sale was a best of three contest featuring Beck and whomever won the lot next, with the winner earning cash equal to the second Lot winner's jackpot.)[[/note]], adding nearly a half million more in winnings.



* 11-17 November 1994: Champion Dean Sole wins the lot in only five shows, posting scores of $164, a franchise record $201, $110, $150, and $165, giving him a total of $85,313. [[note]](This version kept the shopping format for most of its entire run (with the exception of some episodes in 1993), with no cash jackpot.)[[/note]]

to:

* 11-17 November 1994: Champion Dean Sole wins the lot in only five shows, posting scores of $164, a franchise record $201, $110, $150, and $165, giving him a total of $85,313. [[note]](This version kept the shopping format for most of its entire run (with [with the exception of some episodes in 1993), 1993], with no cash jackpot.)[[/note]]


* April 11, 1984: David Rogers chooses to leave the show with the Cash Jackpot of $109,000 (the highest Cash Jackpot amount reached on the daytime version), thereby winning a total of $122,084 in cash and prizes.[[note]](In the daytime version's "Shopping" era, the Cash Jackpot was offered as a separate prize level. David would have needed to win the next night with a score of $80 or more to take all prizes plus the Cash Jackpot.)[[/note]]

to:

* April 11, 1984: David Rogers chooses to leave the show with the Cash Jackpot of $109,000 (the highest Cash Jackpot amount reached on the daytime version), version and the highest in the overall US run), thereby winning a total of $122,084 in cash and prizes.$122,084.[[note]](In the daytime version's "Shopping" era, the Cash Jackpot was offered as a separate prize level. David would have needed to win the next night day with a score of $80 or more to take all prizes plus the Cash Jackpot.Lot, which would've given him an over $200,000 payoff.)[[/note]]



* April 1-8, 1985 (syndicated): Alice Conkwright, who [[CurbStompBattle completely decimated her opponents]] (reaching the Century mark on each of her six shows, including, on her first day, taking down champion Michael Friedman, [[DownerEnding who was going for the Lot]]) and refused every Instant Bargain offered to her. This steadfast refusal led to several FunnyMoments, discussed on that tab.[[note]](Just for the record, she won $141,406, including a $77,000 Cash Jackpot.)[[/note]]

to:

* April 1-8, 1985 (syndicated): Alice Conkwright, who [[CurbStompBattle completely decimated her opponents]] (reaching the Century mark on each of her six shows, including, on her first day, taking down champion Michael Friedman, [[DownerEnding who was going for the Lot]]) and refused every Instant Bargain offered to her.her, including a total of $11,000. This steadfast refusal led to several FunnyMoments, discussed on that tab.[[note]](Just for the record, she won $141,406, including a $77,000 Cash Jackpot.)[[/note]]


* October 1985: Brett (surname not available) wins a total of $338,878, including a $204,000 Cash Jackpot (being only the second person in Australia's Sale history to win more than $200,000 in cash)

to:

* 25 October 1985: Brett (surname not available) wins a total of $338,878, including a $204,000 Cash Jackpot (being only the second person in Australia's Australian Sale history to win more than $200,000 in cash)

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