How a New York City Public Auction House Saved a Dog’s Life

The story of how a dog named Lucky was saved by a New Jersey auction house to join the canine fraternity in a public auction on Thursday.

Lucky was adopted by the family of the New York Times reporter Michael Hastings, who passed away in March at age 81.

The family sold Lucky to a man who said he had found a dog to keep him company during the Vietnam War.

The dog, named Lucky, was rescued by a pair of New York auctioneers.

The two auctioneers spent hours and hours and spent days and days searching for the perfect match, according to a report by the Times.

The dogs story has captured the imagination of millions of people, including Hastings.

He said he felt a kinship with Lucky and had hoped the auction house would help him out.

He is not the first person to donate his own pet.

There are dozens of dogs on the waiting list, and many of them have been adopted by strangers or family members.

“I think it’s really amazing, and it really gives people hope,” Hastings told ABC News.

The Times said the dog’s name is Lucky.

“This is my favorite story, and I don’t know why, but I just want to say thanks to the dogs and to the auctioneer and to my family,” Hastings said.

Lucky, who is white, is described as 6 feet tall and weighs around 120 pounds.

He has a large chest and brown fur.

He also has a white collar and a blue-and-white patch on his left shoulder.

The auctioneer said he could smell a dog on the other side of the line.

“He had been sitting in the line for hours, just waiting to be let out,” the auctioneers said.

“You would be so relieved to have a dog in your life.”

The auctioneers also took care of Lucky’s needs, and he was allowed to be walked by a person in the room, the Times reported.

The story of how a dog named Lucky was saved by a New Jersey auction house to join the canine…