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She was busy opening another door in the entry. Like the front door, this, too, was
half wood and half glass. "This isn't a library," Jo-Beth said. "This is somebody's
house." "No, it isn't. Look at all the books." There were books everywhere — on ...
opened the door the merest crack, but even so snow began to whirl in. "Yes.
What is it?" Miss Finton asked impatiently. "Excuse me. Are there two little girls in
here by any chance? One is ten and the other is seven ..." "The library is closed.
She came out from behind the display and crept along to the front door, with Mary
Rose right behind her. At the door, she pulled and tugged at the knob. "What
good is that? The doors are locked." "There she goes again, Miss Know-It-Ail," ...
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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