Bolivian Marching Powder

A regionally popular term for cocaine
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It may be undesirable that anyone takes cocaine, or any other drug of a similar kind, but that is not a question of sporting interest alone, and in any event, an athlete who takes cocaine is actually giving his opponents an advantage, as snorting the old Bolivian marching powder is a performance de-enhancing drug, which tends to impede and not improve sporting performance.
I can remember watching England versus Holland at Wembley 20 years ago, and the wellheeled, middle-aged yobs sitting behind me were all perking themselves up with Bolivian marching powder.
The critics cited a few cliches and a persistent tameness: "This book seems to have been composed not on Bolivian marching powder but on chamomile tea," noted the New York Times.
While it turned out that the Gang were actually university educated pseudo-Marxists with a taste for Bolivian marching powder, penthouse suites and young models (for all we know, Skinner is an heir to Rupert Murdoch), the power of the art wasn't diminished.
I was told they brought in half a dozen strippers but didn't actually see any of them and there were further unconfirmed reports that a tray was also being passed around with industrial strength joints and many mounds of the old Bolivian marching powder on it.
The trouble is the farmers have long relied on what we have come to know as Bolivian marching powder which produces the country's only income.
But they are as different as chalk and Bolivian marching powder.
Forget, too, the moral difficulty a parent is in when a kid asks why their hero's been linked with Bolivian Marching Powder, and what league do they play in.
whether I could invite my good self and a male acquaintance to your abode for a delightful new entertainment: Bolivian marching powder and a video camera; Sir.