Justine Mckeen, Bottle Throttle - Sigmund Brouwer - E-Book

Justine Mckeen, Bottle Throttle E-Book

Sigmund Brouwer

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Beschreibung

Justine is back! She’s worried about what plastic is doing to the environment and to her classmates, so she sets out to ban bottled water school-wide. The only problem is, the new principal, Dr. Proctor, isn’t on board. Justine will have to convince him and persuade her classmates if Project Bottle Throttle is going to succeed!

Justine Mckeen, Bottle Throttle is the seventh book in the popular Justine McKeen series.

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JUSTINE McKEEN BOTTLE THROTTLE

Sigmund Brouwer illustrated byDave Whamond

O R C A   B O O K   P U B L I S H E R S

To all the students at schools who don’t use bottled water!

Text copyright © 2016 Sigmund Brouwer Illustrations copyright © 2016 Dave Whamond

All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, recording or by any information storage and retrieval system now known or to be invented, without permission in writing from the publisher.

Library and Archives Canada Cataloguing in Publication

Brouwer, Sigmund, 1959–, author Justine McKeen, bottle throttle / Sigmund Brouwer; illustrated by Dave Whamond. (Orca echoes)

Issued in print and electronic formats.ISBN 978-1-4598-0731-0 (pbk.).—ISBN 978-1-4598-1041-9 (pdf).—ISBN 978-1-4598-1042-6 (epub)

I. Whamond, Dave, illustrator II. Title. III. Series: Orca echoesPS8553.R68467J873 2016 jC813'.54 C2015-904510-XC2015-904511-8

First published in the United States, 2016Library of Congress Control Number: 2015944496

Summary: In this early chapter book, the seventh installment in the Justine McKeen series, Justine sets out to ban bottled water from her school.

Orca Book Publishers gratefully acknowledges the support for its publishing programs provided by the following agencies: the Government of Canada through the Canada Book Fund and the Canada Council for the Arts, and the Province of British Columbia through the BC Arts Council and the Book Publishing Tax Credit.

Cover artwork and interior illustrations by Dave Whamond Author photo by Reba Baskett

ORCA BOOK PUBLISHERSwww.orcabook.com

Printed and bound in Canada.

19  18  17  16  •  4  3  2  1

Contents

Chapter One

Chapter Two

Chapter Three

Chapter Four

Chapter Five

Chapter Six

Chapter Seven

Chapter Eight

Chapter Nine

Blatzo and Justine’s Science Projects

Notes for Students and Teachers

Chapter One

As usual, Justine met her friends for lunch in the school cafeteria. She set her backpack on the floor. She pulled out her lunch box and a bottled water that she had marked with a felt-tip pen. The words on the plastic bottle said DO NOT OPEN.

Then Justine took her seat and said hello to her friends—Michael, Safdar and Jimmy Blatzo. Their other friend, Savannah Blue, had just moved away to another city. And their school had a brand-new principal. His name was Mr. Proctor.

“You got it,” Blatzo said to Justine. “I won’t open your bottled water. Especially since you used capital letters. Capital letters make it a very serious thing.”

Blatzo was big and looked pretty mean. At one time, he was proud to be known as the school bully. But Justine had changed all that.

“My turn for her fortune cookie,” Michael said. He opened Justine’s lunch box. Justine’s friends knew that her grammy sometimes worked at a Chinese restaurant and brought home fortune cookies. Michael found Justine’s fortune cookie and looked at the plastic wrap.

“I don’t see anything written on this,” Michael said. “I guess I can open it.”

“As long as you give me the wrap to recycle,” Justine said.

“Question,” Safdar said to Justine. “Why did you write that on your water bottle?”

“You mean where it says DO NOT OPEN?” Justine asked.

“Yes,” Safdar said.

“Because I don’t want anyone to open it,” Justine answered.

“Of course,” Safdar said. “Silly question. But why don’t you want it to be opened?”

“Bad question,” Blatzo told Safdar. “That’s why I didn’t ask. I knew it would be smarter just to obey and not open it.”

“How is it a bad question?” Safdar asked Blatzo. “It’s just bottled water. Anyone would want to know why she wrote it. Especially since she used capital letters.”

“Because now she is going to answer,” Blatzo said. “And I have better things to worry about than why that bottled water should stay closed. Like my project for the science fair. Maybe I should do my project on why science-fair projects are a waste of time.”