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The Eiffel Tower? In Seattle? Really?
One of our favs... We know of folks (Seattlites!) being "kept going" for as long as six weeks. Many ask around to their friends, wondering exactly how to get to the new Tower in the downtown area. Their friends, not wanting to look foolish, and not knowing for sure if it's a hoax, often come up with comments like, "Yeah, I heard about that. I think it's over on Sixth Ave." Great for lots and lots of laughs. If you want yourcity in the picture, send us a picture of it, and we'll composite the tower into the background of your choice for an additional charge.
Article Text Below, Feel free to copy and make changes to the story you submit to us.
Skyline takes on 'European Airs'
Eiffel Tower Clone Finally Completed in Seattle
The Duwamish Isn't Exactly the Seine River, But...
Yourtown---- (NOTICE: Any names of towns, locations, people, institutions, etc., used in these sample fake newspaper stories, are purely fictional, chosen at random, and are not meant to portray or represent any real person, place or deed. Remember that no matter what name a writer chooses to use in any fictional story, there is a real person (or many persons) SOMEWHERE who have that exact name.)
The real tower is located on the southern bank of the Seine River in France and is 300 m (984 ft) high.
Seattle's newest skyline icon is a scale model measuring only 401 feet tall. But it's an exact replica in every other way, and it's an impressive addition to a booming tourist industry.
The scheme was hatched five years ago when Seattle was scrambling to improve its tourism prospects.
"The Eiffel Tower was a natural choice because it already had its own aura of popularity, and that meant minimal advertising to maximize its profile here in Seattle," said John Barker, chief architect for the project. "Soon it will be as famous as the Space Needle, and that's good for all of us."
The structure, shown here ablaze with lights to celebrate the Grand Opening, will be open to general tourism in 'about two weeks'. The fee to ride to the top, $4, is designed to 'borrow' a few of the Space Needle's patrons who might already be a little miffed at the steep prices required to hitch a ride to the observation deck of the Needle.
"We don't have a restaurant at the top of the (Eiffel) Tower," said Joline Carter, official spokeswoman for the project. "What we do have is history. The Eiffel Tower is one of the richest historical icons in the world. That gives it an undeniable romance. And now we can experience a little of that culture and mystique right here in our own backyard."
More information on Seattle's new baby can be found at www.eiffel-towers-r-us.com.
To create your own story from scratch,
using your own main image, please
click www.fakenewspaper.com instead of using this form.
Whole Size is a two-sheet, eight-page WHOLE newspaper WITH HEADLINE
Poster Size is HUGE, printed on stiffer poster stock; one page WITH HEADLINE
Small Size is SMALL -- roughly a 6 x 9 inch "Pocket Clipping" with NO HEADLINE
Tabloid is tabloid sized, smaller than the Enquirer; one sheet, two pages each WITH HEADLINE
Full size is one full page, NOT one full SHEET; it's an INSIDE half-sheet page with NO HEADLINE