A More or Less Traditional Good Luck Chain Letter:

>                        \\\|||///
>                        =========
>                        | O   O |
>                          \v_'/
>                      #   _| |_
>                     (#) (     )
>                      #\//|* *|\\
>                      #\/(  *  )/
>                      #   =====
>                      #   (\ /)>
>                      #   || ||
>                     .#---'| |----.
>                      #----' -----'
>This message has been sent to you for good luck. The original
>is in New England.  It has been sent around the world nine
>times. The luck has now been sent to you. You will receive good
>within four days of receiving this message -- provided you,
>in turn, send it on.  This is no joke.  You will receive good
>in the mail -- but no money.
>Send copies to people you think need good luck. Don't send
>money as fate has no price.
>Do not keep this message.
>This message must leave your hands in 96 hours. Please send
>ten copies and see what happens in four days.
>The chain comes from
>United States and was written by Diana Li, a missionary from
>Asia.  Since the copy must tour the world, you must make ten
>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.
>Good luck, but please remember: 10 copies of this message must
>leave your hands in 96 hours... You must not sign on this

Enough. Bring me back to On Personal and Impersonal E-mail messages