I agree that the instructions for Part 3, question 3 do conflict with how you might read the question. The instructions ask you to state the consulate where you filed, so enter that information. Question 4 as you know is where the LPR status was granted in your case.
What you're talking about is called Dual Intent. Don't use a tourist visa to immigrate to the USA. You should simply apply for a fiancee visa. It wont be approved by September, they generally take 5 months or more.
Technically speaking, your application will require a legitimate date of marriage recognized by a proper authority. This is the date that your marriage was certified, when you were both legally allowed to be married. It is somewhat common for spouses to have their ceremony on a different date then the date when they registered the marriage formally.
As a reviewing officer, divorce dates, ceremony dates and marriage certificate dates are all subject to discretionary review and like any AOS...
Before I get to the answer, technically speaking, anybody can APPLY for the DV Lottery. Out of all applicants only one percent are selected. Out of all of those who are selected in the lottery, less than fifty percent are approved for the diversity visa. This is in part due to a failure to comply the Department of State's instructions, but also due to the fact that many people who apply for the DV simply don't meet the DV lottery qualifications. This is a long way of pointing out that being...
USCIS was just as surprised by this as you and I were. They are now updating their computer systems to be able to stay organized as hundreds of thousands of applications will come flying in.
If you file now, you will be denied, according to USCIS.gov. You can prepare your documents and let professionals cover you from there, if you want to be proactive you can really start any time by calling a firm.
Here is a video about the Executive Order. Let me know what you think!
Most law firms are familiar with USCIS and are anticipating the procedure. My firm is already assisting many clients to prepare their applications. I can't tell you on avvo whether or not you qualify but start with this video and give us a call if you have any more questions.
Asking these questions is the first step. I would have someone assist you through the process, either a law firm or a community service center. Not that you wont be able to do it yourself, but sometimes the experience and peace of mind is worth the cost.
Call me if you have any questions, CA is not too far for us, we assist clients across the world, I'd be happy to give you a price quote.
Here's a video with more information about the announcement.