Advertisement

Nancy Drew on the case

“Nancy Drew and the Witch Tree Symbol”

Carolyn Keene

Nancy Drew is on one of her crazy adventures, trying to solve a mystery about stolen antique furniture. She goes all the way to Lancaster with her two friends, Bess and George, to find the thief. When they get there their car breaks down. While looking for someone to help them, they run across a girl who says she ran away from home. But the people who live there are Amish, so it is difficult to find help. But now the heroes have another problem. They need a place to sleep for the night.

What happens next? Read the book!

Advertisement

Reviewed by Riley, 9

The Gooden School

Sierra Madre

--

Advertisement

“Green Eggs and Ham”

Dr. Seuss

“Green Eggs and Ham” is a good book for readers of all ages. I would recommend this book because it is funny, silly and always leaves you laughing. I have read it 50 times, and I still enjoy it. I think Dr. Seuss is a great writer.

Reviewed by Justine, 8

Advertisement

Clover Elementary

Los Angeles

--

“The Weird Club: The Search for the Jersey Devil”

Advertisement

Randy Fairbanks

Three adventurous kids create a club. The purpose of the club is to find weird things. They’re on a hunt for local legends, UFOs, bizarre buildings, ghosts, monsters or anything that is just plain weird. I recommend this awesome book for kids or grown-ups because its based on “Weird California!”

Have a nice time reading.

Reviewed by Griffin, 9

Advertisement

Tarbut V’Torah

Anaheim

--

“Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince”

Advertisement

J.K. Rowling

Harry Potter enters his sixth year at Hogwarts and looks for the half-blood prince. He takes lessons with Dumbledore so he can fight Lord Voldemort and destroy his horcruxes. Will Harry Potter find out who the half-blood prince is?

This book is exciting and suspenseful. It is even better than the last five books by Rowling.

Reviewed by Paolo, 9

Advertisement

Ivanhoe Elementary

Los Angeles

--

Kids, send us your reviews. Mail them to Kids’ Reading Room, Los Angeles Times, 202 W. 1st St., Los Angeles, CA 90012; or fax to (213) 237-5946; or e-mail kidsreadingroom@latimes.com.

Advertisement


Advertisement