Image provided by: West Linn High School; West Linn, OR
About The amplifier. (West Linn, Oregon) 1921-current | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1924)
U. H. S. AMPLIFIER
FOUR BOY’S AND GIRL’S
CLUBS GIVEN CHARTERS
It high/time feJIows for you to buy that new Spring Outfit.
WE ARE WELL PREPARED
to outfit (you from head to foot and give you quality merchandise
at the right prices.
Try us once and you will be our regular customer.
Justin & Montgomery
7th St. Wear Elevator
a Service that Pleases.
About Time to Doll Up
^that old top
If pleased, tell others, if not tell
Wë carry a complete line of top
p A umbing SHOP
H & H. Service Station
T’was? down in the library and all was
GLADSTONE HOMES Not a pupil was stiring, all worked
with a will.
Helen was never obliged to say,
T y Werh ^veii Tso"llilSuiiriyaa could
on Oregon fty pai*
hear Garnie blush,
fui tracts in Jennings Lodge.
Some times Mr. Gary -would stick in
IJie said, “I tho’-t maybe the whole class
O. E. FREYTAG CO.
Then tbrtt this calm came a crash and
That noisy Dennis Kidby had dropped
L Averill S. “Are you a married man?” Billy Gay cried wrathfully, “I say,
girls and boys,
George W. — “I don’t know; the
How can any one study with all this
judge is still undecided.
I MayBelle W. (Talking to E. G. —
Don’t you jaws' ever get tired?”
Lyle W.—“Too much gall.”
^Faster ,G.4-“OnIy when I’m answer-
ing^some fool’s questions, Esther re
¡Mr. Jackson—“What are you doing
plied, shifting her gum.
back there? Learning anything?”
Duncan C.—“No, sir, I’m listening to
Bruce (seeing the sights) “Shall ve you.”
take in the show “Angel Face?”
Vivian — ¡“No, Bruce, control your*
Mr. Davis—“Do you drive your car?”
Mr. Gary—“No, I have to coax it.”
Orator Wins Contest
A GOOD PLACE
To Get the Right Kind of
“At the Foot of the Elevator”
Fred Krueger, Prop.
Two More Won »
(Continued from page^ohe)
i Four Clackamas county BoyS’^ and
girls’ clubs have received charters second county game that U. H. S. hag.
from the boys’ and girls’ club depart won this season; ;
ment of the extension department at
Estacada started scoring in the, third
0. A. C. Work will be carried ^oq in inning, when they made their only run.
Agriculture and home economic dem ¿From then on untilMhe seveajffi, Nixon
onstrations in accordance with approv And the Estacada pitcher pitched air
Tight ball. In the seventh with two
Charters were sent to the Willing son, Coach Jacksoni’ signaled Mootry
Workers sewing club at Hubbard, for a bunt. With a pWry&ct bunt two
Hazel Watson, leader; New Era poul stored for West Linn/and the fire
try club, Pearle (Williams, leader; New j works began. The EsMcaa^pitcher
Era sewing club, Helen Spulak, lead got excited, and West ttiijn,^^rted
er; Just-So sewing club at Jennings; driving his offerings to all corkers of
Lodge, W. Booth, leader.
the field. The inning ended with the
i Tim charters were personally sign ^pore nine to one.
The game was over as both teams
ed by Henry C. Wallace, secretary of
the United States department of ag failed to score in the ninth. Nixon
riculture; J. A. Churchill, state sup struck out eight men and each man
erintendent of public instruction; Paul? on the West Linn team scored one
V. Maris, director of extension; and run.
H. C. Seymour, state club leader.
Hickman If., McLarty 3rd base, Mootry
catcher, Nixon pitcher, Tuor 2d base,
Her Servant Borrowed
Cranor’ 1st base, Moffat center field,
.Smith [shortstop,. Montgomery right
the Guests9 Napkins field.
“Personal property meant very little
to Persian servants. On one occasion
ii certain charge d’affaires, dining with West Linn
some English residents, noticed his Estacada
hostess, who was sitting next to him,
turn as red as fire.
“Whatever will you think of us?”
£aid she, pointing to the initials on
(Continued from page one)
Her napkin; which were those of her
This suggestion was opposted by West
Her servant, it appeared, being of Linn’s orator.
opinion that their mistress’ linen was
It is the fair minded opinion of those
hot sufficiently good for such a distin
most directly concerned that a repi-
guished visitor, had sent to the latter’s
tition of the zone contest is absolutely
butler for a supply of the legation nap-
kihs, which they placed on the table unfair; McMinnville is the only^cmin-
as' W matter of course.—-Unconvention ty which thinks a new contest must be
held. At noon Tuesday a definite de
al Memoirs, by Ralph Nevill.
cision had not been made.
Senator F. J. Tooze says: “In hay
Ostrich-Feat her I ndustry judgment,
Hempstead easily won first
The United States formerly took place.”
dbbut half of the South African pro
Mr. Gary stated his .opinion: “The
duction of ostrich feathers, but
changes in fashion have reduced the contest wa&^held and we intend to
American demand, and. the industry to abide with the decisions of the judges
day is in a very depressed condition. at that time.
“Jack will forepare for the state con
South African exports of ostrich feath
ers amounted to about $2,000,000 in test.” (Signed) J. L. Gary.
Mr. Vedder says: “I feel that Clack
1922, compared with $15,000,000 in
amas county won the contest. If one
judge is allowed to change decision
the others should have the same privil
In the Spring
“I wonder what Is wrong with my ege- Jack should prepare for the ;state
watch?” said the father. “Possibly it
Judge Campbell—“My vote is my op
"Oh, no, ddddy,” said his little son. inion of the contest.”
“It is quite clean. I had it in the bath
From a test paper — “Shakespeare
room yesterday and I washed all the
was a historical writer.”
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 1924
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