The reason you don't understand the concept of shares existing but not belonging to anyone is because it doesn't work that way.
Using US vocabulary, shares issued have an owner. In your example, only 50.000 shares have been issued, so the founder owns 100% of the company.
The company can issue more shares (say, another block of 50.000) to someone, in which case the original owner now would own 50% of the company.
There is a notion of shares authorized, meaning that the board can issue them whenever it wants. So following your example, the company when it gets created could authorize 100.000 shares and issue 50.000 to the original founder. The founder would own 100% (of the issued shares, the only thing that matters when looking at ownership). If the company had not authorized 100.000 shares, it would need to amend its legal documents.
Think of the number of authorized shares as the current maximum number of shares allowed to exist, but they don't quite exist yet.