33 the magic lottery number

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As the consumers of the west lick their post-Xmas wallet wounds, we have story after lottery story (some true, some fake) to distract people from the tanking economy. This one flaunts the occult 33 right in your face.

Most BIG lotteries are fake, staged, or out right frauds. I’m sure the next super duper powerball winner will be in the fraud category.

ONE of the winning £33 million tickets may have been bought in Bolton.Rumours have been circulating on social media since last night that the ticket was bought at Morrisons Bolton.

Source: Winning £33 million lottery ticket ‘was bought in a Bolton supermarket’ claims store insider (From The Bolton News)

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5 thoughts on “33 the magic lottery number

  1. Tom Dalpra

    As tea-break chatter across the nation, here, referenced the 33 million this week, the working classes got a couple of soccer references too.

    Both big televised midweek games finished 3 -3 .

    Newcastle 3 Manchester United 3
    Liverpool 3 Arsenal 3

    If ever anyone needed proof of the fix, I think they only need take that in.
    These two unusual scorelines were not a coincidink.
    ‘They’ can do it to order, it seems – specific scorelines are controllable and this sort of attention to detail goes on.

    1. psyopticon

      The EuroLottery winners from Britain are interesting. This blogger MattMarr reckons that the two biggest winners – of £161,653,000 and of £148,656,000 – were played by the same actor: Colin Weir a/k/a Adrian Bayford. More DallasGoldbuggery or a plausible possibility?


      Weir/Bayford got paid, or so the blogger claims, a very modest $100,000 for his thespian role(s) in the big draw double-act. So where did the looted lotto winnings go?

      Those “second” winners – the Bayfords who bagged themselves a cool £148m, if only on paper — are, or were, on our Tommy Dalpra’s doorstep. And in the same line of business too – bringing music to our ears. Specifically, selling the tools of the trade to musicians, from a lickle music shop down a back-street in their sleepy Suffolk town.

      Mysteriously, even after they’d banked their eyewatering £148m (+£161m?) fortune, Adrian Bayford and wife Gillian Marisa (née McCulloch) decided to keep on running their modest little music shop. Only giving it up when they couldn’t cope, or so we’re told, with the relentless beggars.

      It’s interesting how Adrian & ex Gillian Bayford (a/k/a Mr Pig #1 & ex-Mrs Piggy) have since invested their £148m (+ £161m?) fortunes. Very modestly it seems is the answer.

      Acquiring £1m of modest housing stock – about 25 homes – many ex-local authority, in Carnoustie, a depressed suburb of Dundee, Scotland where ex-Mrs Bayford’s family apparently live(d) in a trailer park. And where ex-Mrs Bayford has reportedly now moved after splitting with lotto-hubbie Adrian. Shacking up with Audi car dealer, Alan Warnock, who apparently wooed her, while selling her a fleet of six top-of-the-range motors, for her and her loved ones.


      The paperwork for the ex-couple’s affairs at Companies House is curious.


      Adrian and Gillian, although split up since 2013, still run a business together – “letting and operating of own or leased real estate ” — company name: A&G Properties Scotland Ltd.

      Odd At the point of their relationship break-up – and incidentally there’s no evidence in BMDs of a marriage between Adrian and Gillian – wouldn’t you split your assets cleanly?

      Yet, according to the shareholder register, Adrian owns 49% of that company, while his ex- Gillian owns 50% and Alan her new lover, has 1%.* Weird way of arranging things. Even if Adrian was happy to remain a co-partner with his ex-wife, why would he accept less than half of the business?

      * Although in the last couple of days, Gill’s new lover Alan has since been terminated as a director. New Year falling out? The next twist-and-turn in this grand lotto hoax?

      It looks like debt is used to actually control that property portfolio. For each newly acquired home, Gillian lodges a corresponding Charge at Companies House. But perhaps she doesn’t actually own those houses? The acquisition capital could be loaned to her. Perhaps by the masterminds, who actually hold the purse strings to that £148m(+£161m?) lotto-loot?

      That contrived arrangement of lodging Charges may simply be to disguise that true ownership. And where Adrian & Gillian’s (& Ian’s) company (A&G Properties Scotland Ltd) is leveraged entirely through credit from a secret third party.

      Besides, with £148m (+£161m?) – surely you wouldn’t faff around with wheeler-dealing like this? Wouldn’t you put it all off-shore? Nice and discreet, safely out of the taxman’s reach, and operate the fondo as an anonymous Trust or some such? It would seem the conspicuous Companies House records were lodged ‘to be found’.

        1. psyopticon

          Yeah, I meant Adrian Richard Bayford (b. Q3 1970; Truro; mother’s last name Beesley?) still has a major shareholding (49%) — if not a controlling equity stake (nor a directorship) – in that property-holding company with ex-wife Gillian and her lover Alan (A & G Properties Scotland Ltd; previous name: HHE Properties Ltd).

          From the Annual Return (Feb 2015); which includes a full list of shareholders:

          What interests me is the mechanism by which property assets are added to that holding company. Maybe it’s quite normal, but it looks odd.


          Gillian loans or mortgages all those houses to the holding company. For each of the houses, a separate Charge is registered against the holding company, with Gillian identified as the person “entitled to the Charge”. Those loans are indicated in the Annual (Abbreviated) Accounts under the row “Creditors: amounts falling due after more than one year”.

          Seems an odd way to do it. As I said, is it very tax inefficient? Why not put the ownership of the houses in an offshore trust? Which would also buy the trustees some discretion. Currently, their property assets are revealed through the accounts.

          It left me wondering whether Gillian has actually bought all those houses (23 to date), or whether there’s a hidden controlling hand doing the buying. Which would make her an intermediary; a mortgager / heavily-geared landlord rather than outright owner?

          It’s strange. On the face of it, Gillian buys the houses with her own money; she loans or mortgages the houses to the holding company, which leases them out; and ex-hubby Adrian gets 49% of the company dividends (from the tenancies?). Strange.

          Why would she want to share the revenues with ex-hubby Adrian when, ostensibly, he’s not putting any capital into the venture?

          And besides, for a couple who reportedly won £148 million, her/their property investments seem somewhat cautious. According to the Daily Record, Gillian now lives with Alan in “a £600,000 five-bedroom executive villa near Dundee.”

          Definitely not to be sneezed at, but not an obvious reflection of such enormous wealth (around £75m after the split.)

          But bit of a comedown on where she was supposedly living in Cambridgeshire, in a “£6million Georgian mansion, which has more than 100 acres of land.” (see photo in Daily Mail article below).

          Perhaps they only rented that vast Georgian mansion for the brief duration they stayed together, after the big win???

          Read more: www.dailymail.co.uk/news/artic…

          Read more at www.dailyrecord.co.uk/news/sco…

          * Alan Ian Warnock, Gillian’s lover — his directorships of three of the “A&G Group” companies (A & G Properties Scotland Ltd; A & G Properties Scotland No2 Ltd; A & G Sugar and Spices Ltd – “licensed restaurants”) were all terminated on 9 Nov 2015; with Companies House electronic filing in the last few days (Jan 2016). Alan is still listed as shareholder of those companies; although perhaps that’s only updated at the time of the Annual Returns?


          Edit: Here’s another one of those silly, if familiar, stories about the austerity that lotto winners like the Bayfords continue to express, even after hitting the jackpot..

          (“Mother who won £148MILLION lottery jackpot gives her two children aged nine and seven just £3 a week pocket money”)

          Maybe she’s nowhere near as rich as supposed?



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