Luck chain letter. Death-Lottery type. Truncated postscript: "It works"  Kiss title. US, 1989.


       This paper has been sent to you for good luck. The original copy is in New England. It has been around the world nine times. The luck has now been sent to you. You will receive good luck within four days of receiving this letter provided you send it back out. THIS IS NO JOKE. You will receive it in the mail.

       Send copies to people you think need good luck. Don't send money, as fate has no price. Do not keep this letter. It must leave y our hands within 96 hours. An R.A.F. Officer received $70,000. Joe Elliott received $40,000 and lost it because he broke this chain. While in the Philippines, Gene Welch 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 send 20 copies of this letter and see what happens in four days. The chain comes from Venezuela and was written by Saul Anthony de Croft, a missionary from South America. Since the copy must make a tour of the world, you must make 20 copies and send them to your friends and associates. After a few days, you will get a surprise. This is true even if you may not think so right now.

       Do note the following: Constantine Dias received the chain in 1953. He asked his secretary to make 20 copies and send them out. A few days later he won a lottery of two million dollars. Aria Daddit, an office employee received the 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 20 copies. A few days later he got a better job. Dalen Fairchild received the letter and not believing, threw it away. Nine days later he died.

                                                          IT WORKS!

Photocopy  of  word processor original (variable character width). Rubber stamped image of a hand holding a pen on upper right, above the title words "make magic." Paragraphs preserved.  Note "This is true even if ..." innovation. Collected by Alan E. Mays, Middletown, Pa. in 1989.


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