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From "william Todd Eqs" <williamt...@lanzarotemail.com>
Subject Dear Friend
Date Thu, 05 Oct 2006 18:30:29 GMT
Dear Friend, 

How are you today?, I believe that you are very okay. I am sorry for 
reaching through this medium for a business of this 
magnitude. I must apologize to you. I got you email address through my 
personal research and I decided to contact you to know if you will be 
interested in this transaction 

I wish to accost you with a request that would be of immense benefit to both 
of us. Being an executor of wills, it is possible that we may be tempted to 
make fortune out of our client's situations, when we cannot 
help it, or left with no better option. The issue I am presenting to you is 
a case of my client who willed a fortune to his next-of-kin. It was most 
unfortunate that he and his next-of-kin died on the same day in the Sharja 
plane crash of Tuesday 10 February 2004. I am now faced with confusion of 
who to pass the fortune to. According to the English law, the fortune is 
supposed to be bequeathed to the government. However, I don't belong to that 
school of thought which proposes that the fortune of unlucky people be given 
to the government. 

My purpose of contacting you is to seek your acting as the beneficiary of 
the will, and lay claim the legacy of £12.2Million, which this unfortunate 
client of mine bequeathed to his next-of-kin. For now, I alone know about 
his will, as my client has great confidence in me. Everything will be left 
between you and I. The share would be 25% for you and 75% for me. I would 
want to take care of the needy and less privileged, as this is my primary 
objective. All I have to do is amend the will to make you the beneficiary to 
the £12.2Million legacy. Again, I feel that you may be apprehensive and 
consider this amount too big for you to defend. It does not matter, as there 
are documents to back it up. This is a legacy being passed on to a 

As I am not very sure of getting your consent on the issue I prefer not to 
divulge my full identity so as not to risk being disbarred. The English Bar 
considers it a breach of the oath of the English Bar. I need not emphasize 
to you that the sensitivity of this issue need not be toyed with by 
neglecting its confidentiality. I therefore appeal to you not discuss this 
request with anybody, even if you decline my request. 

Until I am sure of your consent and full cooperation, I would prefer that we 
maintain correspondence by email. At this point I want to assure you that 
your true consent, full cooperation and confidentiality are all that are 
required for us to take full advantage of this Opportunity. 

I look forward to hearing from you soon. 

Yours truly, 
William Todd Esq

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