— Four Pennsylvania Lottery Powerball® with Power Play® tickets worth $150,000 each were sold for the Saturday, October 27, drawing. The tickets were sold at:
- Carriage Stop Plaza, 2500 East End Blvd., Plains Township, Luzerne County.
- Harlan Beverage, 147 W. King St., Malvern, Chester County.
- Jay Jash, 527 Main St., Tobyhanna, Monroe County.
- Speedway, 301 McClellandtown Road, Uniontown, Fayette County.
The tickets matched four of the five white balls drawn, 08-12-13-19-27, and the red Powerball, 04, to win the $150,000 prizes, less applicable withholding. Without the $1 Power Play option, the tickets would have been worth $50,000. The Power Play multiplier drawn was three.
The Powerball jackpot leading up to the Saturday night drawing was an estimated $687.8 million annuity value with a cash option of $396.2 million. Two winning tickets sold in Iowa and New York matched all five white balls drawn and the Powerball to share the jackpot, which was the fourth-largest in U.S. lottery history. Each ticket is worth an annuitized $343.9 million or $198.1 million cash option.
Eight other Pennsylvania Lottery Powerball tickets worth $50,000 each were sold for the Saturday drawing. The tickets matched four of the five white balls drawn and the Powerball to win $50,000, less applicable withholding.
Winners are not known until prizes are claimed and tickets validated. Pennsylvania Lottery Powerball winners have one year from the drawing date to claim prizes. The holder of the winning ticket should sign the back of the ticket and contact the nearest Lottery office
More than 218,000 other PA Lottery Powerball tickets won prizes of various amounts in the drawing, including more than 43,000 tickets purchased with Power Play that won prizes multiplied by three. Players should check every ticket, every time.
Visit the Winners
pages at palottery.com to review how much money each county received in Lottery prizes and funding to benefit older Pennsylvanians last fiscal year. Visit palottery.com to learn how to play Powerball
The Pennsylvania Lottery remains the only state lottery to direct all proceeds to programs
that benefit older residents. Since ticket sales began in 1972, it has contributed $29 billion to fund property tax and rent rebates, transportation, care services, prescription assistance, and local services including senior centers and meals.
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