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Mary Rose was still out of sorts. "Aunt Madge only just moved to Indianapolis.
She hasn't got a phone yet." "Well then, call Daddy or Mommy. I don't like this
place." Mary Rose didn't pay any attention. She had dialed the operator, and a
Mary Rose sighed. "You think it's easy to be the oldest? I wish we could change
places just once. Then you'd see." Jo-Beth was astonished. Didn't Mary Rose get
to stay up later because she was older? Didn't she get a bigger allowance?
Mary Rose looked down at the key ring and the tiny flashlight attached. She didn't
bother answering. She just sighed and began to walk along the hallway. Jo-Beth
stayed where she was, clutching the railing at the top step. Mary Rose looked ...
What people are saying - Write a review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - Cheryl_in_CC_NV - LibraryThing
Rather implausible, but still fun and satisfying. Better for ages 8-10, or younger if you're reading it to them. Too bad the girls don't actually wind up spending that much time among all the books ... Read full review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - ComposingComposer - LibraryThing
The dialogue is somewhat stilted, and the girls aren't very interesting (except for their names, why would an author call two characters Mary Rose and Jo-Beth.) though the story was interesting. "Kids don't faint, only grown-ups faint." Tell that to my eight-year-old fainting self. Read full review
The Spooky Blue Lights
Off With Their Heads
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