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Criminals denied Lotto won an oath of "stolen credit cards" to go to the police



Mark Goodram, 36, and John Ross Watson, 31, said they would go to the police to get their £ 4 million lottery prize (Picture: Facebook)

A couple of convicted criminals said they would go to the police after being denied a £ 4 million scratch card that would win the fears of a stolen debit card.

Mark Goodram (36) and John Ross Watson, 31, said they would call on the Camelot authorities not to play a huge sum.

Goodram told The Sun: “We have a winning ticket, where is our money?

“We will go to the police to report Camelot. They are dishonest. I know my rights.

Sitting in the Clapham Park just meters from Waitrose, where they bought the ticket, Watson added that they should be "alive in Las Vegas instead of this poxy."

Mark Goodram, 36, said he knew his rights and would go to the police (Picture: Facebook)
He has 22 convictions for 45 offenses – including theft (picture: Facebook)

Both men have a wide criminal offense, and Watson has 22 convictions for 45 offenses – including robbery – and Watson with 72 convictions for 133 offenses.

It is understood that Goodram is released from the prison license only a few days before the winning ticket is opened.

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Since the ticket was found, Goodram and Watson have been running for five days with money from friends to spread champagne, vodka and cocktails.

The suspicion occurred after Camelot learned that they had bought a card using a debit card – despite the fact that none of them had a bank account.

Originally, they claimed that they had bought a 10-page card with free changes, but later changed their story and claimed that the mysterious friend named John had bought it on his debit card.

Watson has 72 convictions for 133 offenses (Picture: Facebook)

But when they were questioned about John, they couldn't indicate their surname, address, or phone number.

Since then, they say they want to stay 'anonymous' and have moved 'north'.

Men, both from Bolton, claim they have no knowledge of the stolen debit card used to make the purchase.

Lottery chiefs have refused to pay couples while they are investigating.


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