Luck chain letter. Death-Lottery type. "It does work." Kiss title. No unbeliever's death. US, 1996.

Kiss someone you love when you get this letter and make magic. This paper was
sent to you for good Luck. The original copy is in New England. It has been
around the world nine times. The Luck has been sent to you. You will receive
good Luck in four days. This is no joke! You will receive it in the mail. Send
copies to people that you think need good Luck. Don't send money as fate has no
price. Do not keep this letter. It must leave your hands in 96 hours. An Air
Force officer received $70,000 in four days. Joe Elliot received $40,000 and
lost it because he broke the chain. While in the Philippines, Gene Wolfe lost his
wife six days after receiving this letter. He failed to circulate the letter.
However before her death she had won $50,000 in a lottery. The money was
transferred to him four days after he decided to mail out this letter. Please make
twenty copies of this letter and see what happens in four days. The chain comes
from South Venezuela and as written by Saul Anthony Decroe, a missionary
from South America. Since the copy must make a tour of the world, you must
make twenty copies and send them to your friends and associates. After a few
days you will get a surprise. This is true even though you are not superstitious.
So note the following: Constantine Dens received the chain in 1958. He asked
his secretary to make twenty copies and send them out. A few days later he won
a lottery of two million dollars. Andy Doddit, an office employee, received this
letter and forgot it had to leave his hands within 96 hours. He lost his job. Later
after finding the letter again he mailed out twenty copies. A few days later he got
a better job.

Please send no money.  Please don't ignore this.  IT DOES WORK!

Late generation photocopy of word processor original (full justification, ornate font and border).  Mailed anonymously from San Francisco on April 1, 1996 to Susan Scott in Corte Madera, Calif. Lines preserved. Provided by Susan Scott to DWV.


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