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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1899)
ETHEL A. SOUTDAM
Major. . . * *
> | K A
On the following evening Lady How-
rd and her niece , accompanied by the
indefatigable Falkland , were taking
i little stroll along the terrace , when
Major Brown appeared and handed a
note to Evelyn.
"Tho last delivery , and only one
letter ! Dear me , the postman is treat
ing us badly to-day ! " exclaimed Lady
ttfoward , with symptoms of astonish
ment "I have been expecting to hear
from the boys. Their school breaks
up on the twenty-ninth , and I was
wanting to arrange about the trains.
Why , Evelyn dear , whoever Is your
correspondent ? You look surprised , "
aho broke off suddenly.
"Well , yes I am , " said Miss Lutt-
rell , with a little nod , contracting her
brows into a distinct frown. "It is
from the bank ; but what it means I
have no idea. I cannot make he'ad or
tail of it. "
"From the bank ? " repeated Lady
Howard questioningl } ' .
"Yes , " explained Evelyn. "They say
that the enclosed check was presented
at the bank this morning , but that they
refused to cash it on the ground that
only the initial of my second name
was signed instead of my name in full. "
"Ah I understand ! It is merely
your own mistake , I suppose ? You
wrote the check in a hurry and for
got how you usually sign your name. "
"That must bo it , of course , " mus
ed Evelyn in a tone which , in spite
of her words , sounded slightly doubt
ful. "All the same , though" with
sudden decision "I am perfectly cer
tain that I have not written any check
Cor five hundred pounds ! "
"Five hundred pounds ! My dear
child , why did you not tell me that
at onoe ? " Lady Howard turned anx
iously towards her niece. "Let me
k at the check. Is that your sig-
the first time. "And , as one of my
check books , upon which I had very
foolishly written my name , 'Evelyn
C. Luttrell , ' was lost in the post last
year , they said at the bank that for
the future , as 'a preventive of forger
ies , they would never cash any checks
that were not signed with 'Chantry'
in full. "
"Then this check , " suggested Falk
land in the same calm deliberate tones ,
is of course one of those which you
lost last year ? "
"It must be , I suppose , " she return
ed , gazing down in genuine astonish
ment at the forged signature , which
was so like , so alarmingly like , her
own that she could scarcely believe ,
despite the convincing "Five hundred
pounds , " that she had not really writ
ten it herself. "And the finder has
evidently considered it advisable to
let some months pass before trying his
experiment ; only , now that I come to
think of it" Miss Luttrell paused ,
and , glancing up quickly as if for in
spiration , encountered Falkland's dark
penetrating eyes fixed steadily upon
her "the checks I lost were blue I
know they were whilst this one is
pink , payable to order like those I
am using now. "
It was undoubtedly rather an as
tounding piece of news. Falkland look
ed distinctly perturbed , whilst Brown
examined the end of his cigar more
intently than ever and tried to ap
pear perfectly unimpressed.
"Are you certain of that , Miss Lttt-
trell ? " The question came somewhat
abruptly from Falkland.
"Certain ! " answered Evelyn decid
edly. "But , if you like , I will fetch
my check book ; then you can sec for
She jumped up from her chair and
turned to hurry off along the terrace ,
when , to her surprise , she found that
'THIS IS A VERY SERIOUS BUSINESS , " HE BEGAN.
nature ? Oh , ridiculous ! It is the
most glaring case I ever saw ! Mr.
Falkland Major Brown" in her agi
tation her ladyship would have ap
pealed to her bitterest enemy "come
and say what you think about it. It
is a forgery , of course ! "
A forgery ! The word acted like
magic upon the two men. Falkland ,
with his head almost buried in an
evening newspaper and his whole
thoughts occupied with the Interesting
"Beauchamp Case , " instantly dropped
the paper and stood perfectly im
movable , looking from Lady Howard
.to Evelyn , from Evelyn to her aunt ,
whilst Brown , who had sauntered off
to the edge of the terrace , started per
ceptibly and grew white to the very
lips.For a moment not a word was
uttered. Everybody gazed in fasci
nated silence at the thin slip of in
nocent looking pink paper fluttering
softly to and fro in her ladyship's
fingers , and then it was Falkland who
was the first to speak.
"But the money ? Five hundred
pounds , did you say ? " There was
strange energy in his voice , a dash of
feverish excitement in his manner.
"Tho check has been cashed ? "
"Oh , dear no certainly not ! Luck
PV- ily for Evelyn , the flaw in her signa
ture was discovered in time , so that
no harm has been done. "
"How very fortunate ! " was the re
ply , terse rather than jubilant
"And yet I hardly understand , " came
dubiously from the Major , who , from
the moment the expression and alarm
bad come into his face , had stood ,
with his head bent , glaring fixed
ly at the glowing ash of bis cigar.
"Of what does the flaw consist ? "
"Of the merest trifle , " answered Lady
Howard readily. "It is simply that
my niece is always in the habit of
signing her name in full-Evelyn
Chantry Luttrell-whereas in this case
only 'Evelyn C. Luttrell
It is signed
added Evelyn , speaking for
Major Brown had turned likewise , and
that consequently their paths both lay
in the same direction.
"This is a very serious business ,
Miss Luttrell , " he began as he walk
ed along by her side , going straight
to the all-important object.
"Yes ; it is rather serious at least ,
it might have been , " was Evelyn's
"Anyhow , it is annoying ; and of
course some steps ought to be taken in
the matter at once , or the same thing
may be occurring again , only next
time it will probably be your full
name , instead of merely the initial. "
"Yes ; but , whatever we do , it is
quite hopeless expecting to succeed , "
returned Evelyn , with a rueful shake
of her head. That poor Sir Adrian
Beauchamp has been offering his re
ward for months in the hope of dis
covering the man who has forged his
name ; but it has been perfectly user
less. The only wise thing is to keep
one's check book safely under lock
&nd key. After all , Mr. Falkland's
advice to me the other day was pret
ty sensible. "
"Yes lock up your check book , by
all means ; but even locks and keys
are not always proof against such vil
lains as the writer of that check. It
is all very well , Miss Luttrell , but be
cause he has not succeeded in robbing
you of that five hundred pounds is no
reason he should be allowed to go
"Still how are we to trace him ? "
The Major shrugged his shoulders.
"Well , your first and only chance of
discovery would lie with an expert.
The thing is" Ife looked at her anx
iously ; notwithstanding the studied
calmness of his manner , there was a
strange inexplicable fear almost no
ticeable beneath his tones "will you
trust that check to me ? If so , I will
send it straight up to town in the morn
ing for the advice of one of the best
men in the country. "
"Could he find out anything , though ,
without having the least clue ? You
sec , we have not the faintest suspic
ion as to who it is ; we have no writ
ing to show or anything of that sort , "
observed Evelyn , with a rather doubt
Certafnly there was weight In her
"No of course not , " returned Brown
hurriedly ; perhaps nobody realized the
truth of her assertion more vividly
than he. "But this expert that I
know of Is such a wonderfully clever
man that , if anything can be found
out , you may be quite sure that he
will succeed. "
"Oh if you think there is even the
smallest hope , try him , by all means !
Anyhow , it is really the only thing
that oan be done ; and , if it fails"
Miss Luttrell laughed ; she was evi
dently not in the least sanguine "we
can but have recourse to our locks. "
"At any rate , you will Iet , my ex
pert have a chance first ? Thank you , *
Miss Luttrell , " was the reply , ac
companied by a glance so full of grat
itude that , had his companion con
ferred the greatest of favors upon
him , it could scarcely have been re
ceived with more apparent apprecia
tion. "But what about the check ? May
I have it some time this evening ? In
order to lose no time , I shall take it
myself by the first train in the morn
"Oh. yes lake it now , if you like !
I shall be only too thankful to get rid
of it. I cannot help thinking that
there is something rather uncanny
about it , and that as long as I have
it in my possession the writer of it
will be coming to haunt me. I only
hope , though , " she added , as she hand
ed the precious paper into the Ma
jor's charge , "that he will not haunt
"No such luck , I am afraid. Forg
ers are only horribly commonplace be
ings at the best of times. But never
say 'Die , ' Miss Luttrell ! We shall
succeed see if we don't ! "
With these prophetic words the Ma
jor raised his hat and went slowly
on his way , whilst Evelyn , who was
just on the point of entering Lady
Howard's room , paused and looked
round quickly , her attention having
been arrested by a crunching of the
gravel and a shadow which had sud
denly fallen across her path.
It was Falkland. Evidently he must
have followed almost immediately up
on their footsteps ; and , as Evelyn
turned and surveyed h4m , she was in
stantly struck by the deathly white
ness of his face.
( To be continued. )
LASHED COOKING STOVE
To the Engine * * 1'ilot and Bullied the
New Orleans Times-Democrat :
"Speaking of smuggling , " said an old-
time federal deputy , "I'll tell you a
curious little story. Shortly after the
opening of one of the Mexican roads ,
never mind which , a locomotive engi
neer got married to a native belle in the
town at the lower end of his run and
set up housekeeping. Among other
things they neded was a cooking
stove. He could get exactly what "iiey
wanted on the American side , but uie
duty on hardware of that kind was ex
tremely high , and he racked hisjn-ains
to think of some way to slip down
to his home without paying the ex
orbitant tariff. A cooking stove is
about as easy to smuggle as a baby ele
phant , but at last he struck a brilliant
scheme , and on his next trip he simply
lashed the thing to the pilot of his en
gine. It looked as much out of place
as a piano on top of a hearse , but the
yardmen were conveniently blind , and
he pulled out in triumph. "When he
stopped at the customs office the Mexi
can officials stared at the stove in
amazement , but they concluded at once
that it was some new Yankee device in
connection with the locomotive , and
asked no questions for fear of betray
ing their ignorance of up-to-date ma
chinery. The consequence was that the
engineer got his stove without paying a
cent of duty. He always claimed that
he was not guilty of smuggling because
there v.'as no concealment , and the
Mexican guards themselves passed i' '
without a word of protest. "
An Idea About Money.
Two men were recently looking ax
the new mint building , at Seventeenth
and Spring Garden streets , and one of
them spoke of the fact that in the
vaults are stored 65,000,000 silver del
lars. His companion made the state
ment that he would be willing to un
dertake the job of carrying the coin
home in his pockets and hands if al
lowed to keep it. He claimed that he
could readily do it in one year. His
house is about one mile -distant from
the mint. The other man doubted hi ? ,
ability to carry out the contract , and
they computed the matter , allowing 10
trips a day as a fair average. As about
20 coins would weight a pound it was
agreed that 1,000 coins a trip would be
the limit , thus giving a load of fifty
pounds. This would make 65,000 trips ,
or at the rate specified it would take
6,500 days. The would-be coin-carrier
now has a better idea of the number
represented by the figures and his a
poorer opinion of his own guessing
abilities. Philadelphia .Record.
John Brown's Son.
John Brown's son , Jason , is living a
hermit's life on the highest peak of
the Santa Cruz mountains in Califor
nia. He was with his father at Harp
er's Ferry and still suffers from . '
wound received there.
The Boston Matron "This is my
thirtieth wedding anniversary. " The
Chicago Matron "And yet they revile
Chicago. Why. I have only had eleven
weddings. " Philadelphia North Amer
WORN OUT ; USELESS.
OBSOLETE DECLARATION OF
Democrat ! ! Arc Rcaillrniln ; ; tlio Chicago
Platform of 1890 , In Dbregnrd of IU
Many Absurdities and Incongruities
Out for Bryan anil Free Silver.
It being the fashion of Democratic
itate conventions in 1899 to "reaffirm
the Chicago platform of 1896 , " the St.
Louis Globe-Democrat shrewdly raises
the question whether all or any of
these unanimous reaffirmers have ac
tually read the declaration of princi
ples which they now adopt as their
own. Probably they have not. To
suppose otherwise would be to assume
a degree of asinine absurdity quite be
yond that which is commonly charac
teristic of Democratic platform mak
Take , for example , the Ohio Demo
cratic convention of a- few days ago.
Must one believe that the committee
on resolutions knew what it was that
they reaffirmed word for word ? Is it
possible that in the presence of condi
tions which give the laugh to calamity
croakers and which show a state of in
dividual and general prosperity far be
yond any that has ever been expe
rienced by the people of the United
States , or by any other people on the
face of the earth is it possible that
the Buckeye Bourbons remembered
that in the Chicago platform of 1896
which they reaffirmed it is gravely as
serted that the demonetization of sil
ver has resulted in "the prostration of
industry and the impoverishment of
the people ? " Where are the prostrate
industries and the impoverished people
ple ? They existed in 1S96 at the time
the Chicago platform was promul
gated , as the result , almost wholly , of
free-trade experiments in tariff mak
ing , but they do not exist in 1S99 , after
two years of Republican tariff-making.
Much has happened since thp Chicago
cage platform was written which
makes that dismal apologue "look like
thirty cents ; " and yet the party which
"never learns and never forgets" keeps
right on reaffirming that platform. It
is asserted , seriously asserted , in these
days of wonderful well-doing , that
monometallism "has locked fast the
prosperity of an industrial people in
the paralysis of hard times. " It is
such rot as this that Democratic con
ventions are now "reaffirming. " Well
and truly the Globe-Democrat remarks
"The Chicago platform was made in
the last year of a Democratic adminis
tration , under a chaotic Democratic
tariff law , and in a period of distress
ing Democratic depression. With the
passing away of the Democratic blight
the clouds vanished. * * * When
the Chicago convention met , that
hybrid absurdity , the Wilson tariff
law , was in force , throwing out of
balance all forms of American indus
try , and at the same time producing
insufficient revenue. Yet the Chicago
platform contains this clause : 'We
denounce as disturbing to business the
Republican threat to restore the Mc
Kinley law. " The Dingley law has
been In operation two years , and the
people are familiar with its results.
It has revivified our manufactures
without oppressing any one and as
sisted in bringing about an era giving
employment to all. The revenue from
the Dingley law is a fourth larger than
that of the Wilson law. Yet the Chicago
cage platform said the McKinley law ,
upon which the Dingley law is pat
terned , 'enriched the few at the ex
pense of the many , restricted trade and
deprived the producers of the great
American staples of access to their
natural markets. ' Nevertheless , our
foreign trade for the last two years
has been enormously larger than ever
before , in manufactured articles as
well as the products of agriculture. "
Democratic resolution writers would
do well to read up on the platform of
1896 , and endeavor to evolve some
thing for present use that is not abso
lutely ridiculous in the light of known
facts and conditions.
THE FARMER THINKS.
Ho Is Well Satisfied with the "Hired
Man" Now In the "White House.
Under the appropriate heading of
"Horse Sense in Iowa , " the New York
Sun prints the following :
"Upon the occasion of a recent visit
to Iowa I asked a farmer in an interior
county what the people of Iowa in
tended to do at the next presidential
election , and his answer was as fol
io v/s :
" 'Wall , I never argue politics and
never did , but if I give a man a job
and he does his work well , what's the
use of turning him off and gitting a
new man ? Now , Mr. McKinley dees
his vork right up to the handle , and
no man could a done it better , though
I didn't have no part in putting him
there. So what's the sense in turning
him out and putting a new man in his
" 'He made a lot of promises about
good times , and I can't see as he over
stated * the facts either , for certainly
the times have been thundering good ,
there's no denying that.
" ' Bill around
'Now , Bryan comes
here telling the boys if they didn't
elect him the country would go to hell ;
and be quick about it. 'Pears like Bill
didn't know what he was talking
about , or was lying , likely the latter.
Guess we can spare Bill a spell yet , so
he can get his picture took. Maybe
he'll learn something if he hangs
around the house and keeps his head
cool out there in Nebraska. If he runs
again you can easy git the fool census
by counting his vote. He reminds me
of a mule I owned once the only time
he used his head was at dinner time
rest of the time he was hunting
around to find something to kick at.
McKinley will eo i < acJ-- for another
term , leastwise , that's what the neigh
bors say , and I'm likewise. ' "
W. C. II.
New York , Sept. 11.
The farmers of the United States are
not saying much about politics just
now. They are engaged in harvesting
and marketing at good prices one of
the heaviest crop.s they have ever had ,
and their cattle , hogs and sheep are
bringing them more money than foia
good many years past. They have
mostly finished paying off the mort
gages which were a part of the bless
ings of free-trade tariff tinkering , 1893-
1897 , and are now taking the benefit of
the good times which were promised
by the "advance agent of prosperity. "
They have stopped thinking about 16
to 1 or flat money , and are not worryIng -
Ing much about the trusts. This Iowa
farmer is a representative type. He
knows what he lost by the triumph of
"tariff reform" in 1S92 , and he knows
how vastly he is the gainer by the tri
umph of "McKinleyism" in 1896. Next
year he will know how to vote.
We Shalt Xever Full Hack.
Mr. Jefferson Seligman , the eminent
financier , is a pronounced optimist in
respect to the future which lies be
fore us. He says :
" 1 am as hopeful as ever of the fu
ture , and can see nothing to stop the
onward march of prosperity. Never
before in the history of the country
were business conditions on such sta
ble foundations. Good times have
come to stay. Mills and factories of
every kind are taxed to their utmost
capacity. Railroad business is limited
only by the capacity of its rolling
stock. Each passing week shows some
new high record of earnings. * * *
I do not think that we shall ever fall
back to the conditions that prevailed
a few years ago. The wealth of the
country and the buying power of the
world have become so enormous that
it is only reasonable to say that old
forms of business have become obso
lete and a new era has opened. "
The one thing most obsolete of all is
the theory of free trade , which had a
temporary resurrection a few years
ago , and which was responsible for the
evil conditions which existed'then and
to which Mr. Seligman thinks we will
never go back. That industry destroy
ing policy has no part nor lot in pros
perity. Prosperity has come to stay ,
and therefore free trade must of ne
cessity retire into "innocuous desue
tude" along with its most prominent
champion. Free trade and prosperity
cannot exist at one and the same time
in this country. We shall never fall
back into the conditions which pre
vailed a few years ago , because we
shall not fall back into free trade
Keal Causes of Prosperity.
A former United States senator , in
a speech delivered in Omaha , at
tributed the prosperity which this
country is now enjoying solely to
natural causes. He urges that neither
fiscal policy nor faith has anything to
do with it. Upon his theory , this coun
try should have been most prosperous
in 1897 than ever before or since , for
in that year nature was most prodigal
of her gifts in this country than at
any other time. The crops were the
largest ever known , and owing to
scarcity abroad , prices were high.
However , these natural causes
large crops here and small ones abroad
did not make the prosperity that is
now with us. We had been sending
more money abroad for other articles
than we were receiving from abroad ;
hundreds of thousands of men would
have been idle in spite of the pros
perity of the farmers , where now there
is a labor famine , and nature's bounty
is liable to be restricted by the ina
bility to secure workmen for the harv-
Nature did its part , to be sure , but
the Republican administration and
congress did more for the country ,
when a protective tariff law was passed
ind honest money maintained , than
It would have been a hard and un
successful task for nature to compete
with free trade and dishonest forty-
five-cent dollars. Tacoma ( Wash. )
An Admirable Fit.
i & \\-7 \ \ A < 5emXssiJ i
Ualftlmo and Overtime.
Complaints have been made against
he officers of some of the Fall river
nills for hiring women and minors to
vork nights as well as days , but on
nvestigation it appears that , although
he mills in question are running every
veek night until 10 o'clock , they are
lot violating the law which forbids
he employment of women and minors
nore than fifty-eight hours in a week ,
rhe fact that the question has been
aised at all presents a situation cu-
iously in contrast with that which
xisted in former years. There were
10 violations of the fifty-eight-hour
estriction of the days of the
Vilton tariff. No complaints were
hen heard of over-working wom-
n , minors , or any other class
if labor. The trouble in that
; ha lly period was to keep the mills
uniring on half time , to say nothing of
Ccutni.st of Treasury Conditions
Cleveland ncl McKJnloy. j
Nothing marks more clearly the con-l
trast between Republican ! prosperity' '
anil Democratic adversity han the oat.
gold In the treasury ofthe United' '
States under Cleveland anil under Me- '
Kinlcy. That accumulation Is the mer-j
cury In the business thermometer o
the country. It rises or falls with the
On Thursday , Sept. 7 , t > jere was re
ported to be more gold In 'the treasury >
of the United States that ilay than on-
any previous day in the ijnanclal his
tory of the government. 'j'hc net coin
and bullion amounted to | ? 251G18,132 ,
Including the $100.000,000 Reserved for
the redemption of legal tender notes.
When , resumption began In 1879 , the1
net gold of the treasury was ? 130,249-i
457 , and It never fell belfew the hundred - '
dred million mark until 1893. Noti
quite a mouth of DemocrtSy was then ,
required to bring the net } amount be
low the minimum of safeiy , where it !
stayed , except as the government went ,
into the market and sold Jbonds , until *
after the era of Democratic rule was-
ended by a vote of the people. Hard
ly had a Democratic presi.ent , a Dem
ocratic house and a Democratic senate'
come into power before th | mercury in ,
the treasury department ! fell below
the freezing point of $1005000,000. By ,
the beginning of 189-1 it had gone to >
$05,050,175 , and Jan. 1. W95 , it was
down to $44,705,967. It grould have'
been wiped out entirely if it had not ,
been for the stocks of geM secured by'
bond sales. In 1S95 the amount real
ized from this source wast ? 11 1,166.246 ,
or more than the total nef gold in the1
treasury either when the year began
or when it closed. [
When the presidential rampaign of
1S96 began the amount wajj about $90.- ;
COO.OOO , and when the election itself :
occurred it was § 115,000,003. The news
that McKinley had been Selected , and
with him a Republican house of rep
resentatives , then went ijtit to the
country , and when the actual change
of administrations came the net gold
amounted to about § 150,000,000. From
that time all fear of the chadless chain
was forgotten. The increase has gene
on steadily until the maxljnum of over
§ 250,000,000 has been reacfied.
With the contrast between Democrat
ic adversity and Republic.- : ! ! prosperity
presented in this conceto form , It is
difficult to conceive how ' any man of
ordinary business sense cm fail to be
impressed with the advarirage of hav
ing the government conducted on dis
tinctively Republican lines of policy by
an administration which I&spires finan
cial confidence. Chicago flnter Ocean.
Our G row ins
A little table has been * compiled by
the bureau of statistics with a view to
showing how wonderfully our indus
tries have grown during the past nine
years. The showing ma e is remark
able and will certainly jbe far from
comforting to the manufacturers of
Europe. A portion of thi table is ap
Iron , tons , consum- . -
cd half year . G.577,3rf U9G.S31 4G
Cotton , year's tak-
i n s s , spinners'
bales 3EW,05 > 2,319,178 42
Wool , pounds , e.stl- '
mates of trade . . . .500,000,0100,000,000 2.7
Silk , imports , raw , r
pounds 0,901 , ! - ; 5ai3,3GO G3
India rubber , c
pounds , imports ,
raw 51.079.2 23,512,371 51
Boots and shoes ,
cases shipped . . . . 2,700Et7 2,110,109 23
By consulting the cen. nis returns of
1890 it is found that the-iron industry
then employed some oOO.fiOO men ; that
the cotton mills furnished work for
some 150,000 , and the boot and shoe
factories employed 182,00) . while 60,000
were given work by the silk and rub
ber trade. If the table given above is
correct , and it is certainas ! near cor
rect as such statistics c.in be. the in
dustries named are noi.- employing
450,000 more people thai , in 1890 , and
instead of furnishing work for 892,000
people , they are emploving 1,342,000.
The United States is certainly expanding - ,
ing in a commercial way as well as In
the matter of territory , and we believe
that the start has Jti.st been made.
There are those , however , who oppose
this commercial expanson and advo
cate a policy of free trade which would
make it necessary to a ld a column
showing the percentage of decrease in
the table given above. Nine years of
free trade would tell an entirely dif.
fferent story. Des koines ( Iowa'
Product of Republican I'olieie * .
The Lehi sugar factory started its
season's run yesterday , vith unusually
rich promise. The season's product of
sugar there will be greater than ever ,
because of the better quality of the
, beets and the satisfactory yield , and
already the plans for next season con
template operations a good deal more
than double tho.-e of this season in
magnitude and product. The pioneer
sugar factory is a great institution ,
sure enough , and an especially gratify
ing feature of it is that it is a direct
product of Republican policies. Salt
Lake City Tribune.
McKinley It to lilanie.
A number of construction concerns
have had to close their works temporarily
rily because the iron and steel mills of
the country are unable to keep up with
their orders. If it wasn't for the pres
ent administration , the Chicago Post
says , this never would have happened.
The iron and steel mills would have
more material on hand than they
could conveniently dispose of , and , in
cidentally , most of them would be
shut down. Thus it is plain that this
man McKinley must be defeated at the
next election. Newaygo ( Mich. ) Re
The height of the rock of Gibraltar
Is about 1,437 feet.
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