Luck chain letter. Death-Lottery type. "It really works." Kiss & Love titles. Gets car. US, 1996.

Kiss someone you love when you get this letter and make magic. With love, all things are possible.

This paper has been sent to you for good luck. The original is in New England. It has been around the world nine times. The luck has been sent to you. You will receive good luck within four days of receiving this letter, and you must, in turn, send luck. This is no joke, send NO money. Send copies to people you think need luck.

Don't send money as fate has no price. Do not keep this letter. It must leave your hands within 96 hours. A Pan Am officer received 170,000. Joe Elliott received $70,000 and lost it because he broke the chain. While in the Philippines, Dana Welch lost his wife six days after receiving this letter. He failed to circulate this letter. However, before her death he received $7,775. Please send 20 copies and see what happens within four days.

The chain comes from Venezuela and was written by Sal Manthony Degroug, a missionary from South America. Since the copy must tour the world you must make 20 copies and send them to friends and associates. After a few days, you will get a surprise. This is true. Even if you are not superstitious, do note the following: Constantino Dias received the chain in 1963. He asked his secretary to make 20 copies and send them out. A few days later, he won the lottery of 62,000,000. Carlo Boddu, an office employee, received the letter and forgot it had to leave his hands within 96 hours. He lost his job. Delan Fairchild received the chain and not believing threw it away. Nine days later he died. In 1987, the letter was received by a young woman in California. It was faded and barely readable. She promised herself that she would retype the letter and send it out, but she put it aside. She was plagued with various problems. The letter did not leave her hands within 96 hours. She finally typed the letter as promised and got a new car.

Remember SEND NO MONEY, but DO NOT IGNORE, this letter. It really works.

Clean photocopy of word processor original (variable character width). Sent to Daniel VanArsdale on Aug. 6, 1996 by Richard Storch of Clarkston, Washington. Attached one of VanArsdale's ads soliciting chain letters. No date of receipt supplied but presumed recent. Paragraphs preserved.


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