09/11/2013 The National Lottery Live


Chris Evans hosts a live show including the Lotto draw, Thunderball results and an exclusive first look at where winning Lotto raffle tickets are located in the UK.

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APPLAUSE Good evening and welcome to Lottery


HQ for the National Lottery live. The draw machines are primed and


ready to go. Someone could be hand 500,000 richer thanks to


Thunderball. Lottery has a jackpot of ?4.7 million. Plus, there will be


50 winners of ?20,000 in the Lotto Raffle. Where those winners are - we


will tell you later. I'm honoured to be able to talk to some special


gentlemen involved in a lottery-funded project by the name


of D-Day Revisited. Good evening. Good evening. I'll be right back


with you in a moment or two. I have to do the rest of my job!


These ladies here belong to those guys over there. Hi Draw Master


Julie. Hi. You alright? Very well. Ladies everywhere! Please release


the balls. There is another bloke around. Alan?


I'm here. All 40 balls are in the Chamber.


Earlier today, we asked Stuart Toole from Windsor to select this


evening's draw equipment. Chris? Thank you very much. Ladies, are you


ready? Yes. Here we go. Don't let me down, girls. As if they would? Here


we go. First one is about to appear. That is 47. Next, 6. 32. The fourth


one is 1. The next one is 2. The one for the jackpot - that is 29. Good


news if it is yours! Of course, we need to collect a bonus. There it


is, number 13. The Lotto winning numbers in ascending order:


Thanks, Al. Remember, every line is entered into the Lotto Raffle.


Girls, I have to leave you. Ah! Numbers on your tickets and you can


check if you have won any prizes by going to bbc.co.uk/lottery. Or


checking the red button. We can see where the majority of those winning


tickets are right now thanks to the Raffle Map. Look at this. Look at


that. Scotland 7. The pairs? London and the South East. Those two sixes


are the North West and the Isle of Man. Yorkshire and Humber doing


well. All the fours? East Midlands and the East.


Tomorrow is Remembrance Sunday. Tonight, we are honoured to be


joined by D-Day Revisited. Good evening. Good evening. Thanks so


much for being here. John Phipps is the founder. How did it come about?


It was back in 2008 when we were in view of the 65th anniversary of the


Normandy landings and we realised that there are quite a lot of


veterans who want to go over there and can't afford it. We put this


idea together and really what was driving us thinking that in 1944


they didn't have to buy their ticket. So why should they have to


do it now? It just seemed such a right thing to do. And then we were


going to do it as a one-off. Everybody liked it. And the French


liked it. So we kept on going. Five years on, you are looking forward to


the 70th anniversary? Yes. So all the plans are being formed now. We


will be going again. Thank you so much. We caught up with one of the


oldest veterans, 95-year-old Ron Rowson, to hear his story. We went


in on a steamship, which landed to the beach as near as possible. So we


could get our equipment off. It was very frightening. We knew a lot


could happen. I'd advise anybody who hasn't been back to go back. I


wanted to visit the military cemeteries. And pay my respects. It


was a bit frightening at times but I wouldn't have missed it for the


world. It was a wonderful opportunity. I think back to those


who never came back. Inconceivable for most of us. John, you were in


the Royal Navy at the time. You have been back with this organisation?


Yes. What's it meant to you to go back? Well, thanks to Lottery


funding, we are able to go back and next year we will be taking 110,


with a bit of luck, and, of course, we are so grateful to receive the


chance of going back to visit our - well, the graves of the people who


will never come back. We are lucky. We come back. The French people are


very good to us and we go and speak to the kids in the school and they


get a kick, we get a kick out of it. Without - as they have said, without


the money, we couldn't go. It is exceptional. Well, it is a brilliant


initiative. Well done for coming up with it. I know you don't want it to


be about you - and that is quite right. I can tell you that before we


came on air tonight, the Lottery have told us your funding for next


year has been secured. I am sure everybody is very happy with that.


We get a great payback out of this, too. Brilliant. Can I come? Of


course. I would love to come. If you would like to find out more about


D-Day Revisited, you can visit their website via bbc.co.uk/lottery. Time


for one last draw and it is Thunderball time.


Alright. Thunderballs are go! Alan? Julie, start up the Thunderball


machines if you would, please? We are off and running. Both of


tonight's draws are being overseen by an independent adjudicator.


Let's do it. Let's start the draw. Let's see how we get on. The first


one is about to appear. That is 18. A total of 39 balls to pick from in


this first machine. Here is the next one. 27. Three opportunities per


week to play the game itself. The next one is 22. A couple more from


this machine now. Here is the first. That is 14. Finally, how about this


number - 21? Let's draw the Thunderball itself now. Excellent.


There it is, number 1. So, here are tonight's Thunderball numbers in


ascending order: Early indications show one player


has won tonight's Lotto jackpot! Wow! I hope you are watching now.


That is it from us. A big thank you to the gents from D-Day Revisited.


Let's hear it for those guys. APPLAUSE Superb. We will be back


next Saturday. Until then, have a fantastic weekend. Casualty is next


on BBC One.


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