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Allie Finkle’s Rules for Girls Series By Meg Cabot

Allie Finkle is a normal 9-year-old girl who’s trying her best to make sense out of Grade 4. She does this by making up rules to help herself remember how to be a good sister, student and friend. Her book series, by author Meg Cabot, is sure to have you laughing … and making up rules of your very own!


Book No. 1: Moving Day


When Allie's parents announce the family’s moving, Allie's far from happy to give up her pretty pink wall-to-wall carpeting for creaky floorboards and creepy secret passageways … not to mention leaving her modern, state-of-the-art suburban school for a rundown, old-fashioned school just two blocks from her new house. With a room she's half-scared to go into, the burden of being "the new girl" and her old friends a half-hour car ride away, how will Allie ever learn to fit in?


Book No. 2: The New Girl


Allie’s so excited for her first day of school at Pine Heights Elementary, especially when she finds out she’s going to be in the same class as her new friends Erica, Caroline and Sophie. Plus, she loves her new teacher, pretty and stylish Mrs. Hunter, and she’s getting a new kitten! There’s only one problem: one of the girls in Allie’s new class, Rosemary, doesn’t like her. In fact, Rosemary says she’s going to beat Allie up after school! Everyone has an opinion on how Allie should handle the situation. How can Allie tell who’s right?


Book No. 3: Best Friends and Drama Queens


Allie’s excited when a girl from Canada joins her class at Pine Heights Elementary. Now Allie won't be the new girl anymore! But her excitement turns to dismay when the new girl, Cheyenne, starts telling everyone in class what to do! Soon Cheyenne has everyone, including Allie's best friends, believing that if they don't do what she says, they'll be what Cheyenne accuses them of being: babies!


Book No. 4: Stage Fright


Mrs. Hunter's fourth grade class is putting on a play! But Allie's theatrical hopes are crushed when she doesn't get cast as the princess – instead, she’s got the part of the evil queen. But as opening night approaches, Allie learns it's not the size of the part, it's the size of the heart that really matters.


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  • 8 Comments

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    What Grade was Tony Hawk in Here?

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    Random In The Forums

    -Gwen9--
    -Gwen9-- posted in Debating:
    "AlphaT" wrote: "donteatcarrots" wrote:​no. it's mainly the people who are given the guns that need to be properly checked. the guy who killed 49 people in orlando had mental health problems and trouble with the fbi was still given a gun. this doesn't make sense at all to me. yeah he probably has knives and stuff at home which could do just as much harm- so is the gun necessary in the first place? No one is given a gun. A person has to acquire a permit, and then has to buy a gun for themselves.  Okay, yes, mental health is an obvious issue. But it needs to be for specific mental health problems. It can't be just because someone has a mental illness, because many mental illnesses won't effect the operation and use of a gun, or make it more likely for a person to hurt someone else with a gun. I support background checks which would include mental health history, but only if it's done right. Similarly, the guy who killed 49 people in Orlando was taken off the FBI watchlist. This tells me that there are flaws with the way that the watchlist is currently being used. Once that system is redone, then we can restrict those on it from buying firearms. But at its' current success rate? Not a chance.  And it's not about what's necessary...well to an extent it is, but hear me out. Weapons are used for self defense. No matter how many gun laws you have, criminals will still use firearms in their crimes. Citizens require at least an equal amount of protection that criminals use to break the law.  In other words, if you were to be the victim of gun violence, would you rather have with you a knife or a gun? Would you honestly bring a knife to a gun fight?  First of all, I agree with you. Mental health is definitely an issue! But together these issues can be addressed!!!! And as I said earlier, we can control our weapons. The government can create a harder way to get a gun or any weapon. Look at criminal records!!!! Even before getting a permit, or a license, CHECK THE RECORDS!!! This will help prevent these mass shootings.
    reply about 2 hours
    Hoellu
    Hoellu posted in Debating:
    "-Gwen9--" wrote:The second amendmant in the United States Constitution is the right to bare arms. If they take away our weapons, then they take away the second amendmant. The amendmant is there for a reason. Weapons are useful for protection. Protection is going to keep us alive. The human population, as a nation, and as a world! If we take away our weapons now we are all dead! We don't want that.  Now, killing 50 people in the Orlando shooting. That is just not right at all. It was not the gun's fault, it was the person. Same thing with the death of Christina Grimmie. Now, I personally believe that we should not take guns away, but we should find a harder process into buying a gun or some other weapon, and we should be trained properly! Look at people's criminal records, look at their other records. I don't care! As long as we still have protection, but less mass shootings! Omg, so true.
    reply about 2 hours
    AdeleQxeen
    AdeleQxeen posted in Electronics:
    I have one. I got it for my birthday last year, it's a Samsung Core Prime.
    reply about 2 hours
    Hoellu
    Hoellu posted in Debating:
    If there are polices, why are there weapons for almost anyone?Or at least they should have an special permission.
    reply about 2 hours
    AlphaT
    AlphaT posted in Debating:
    "donteatcarrots" wrote:​no. it's mainly the people who are given the guns that need to be properly checked. the guy who killed 49 people in orlando had mental health problems and trouble with the fbi was still given a gun. this doesn't make sense at all to me. yeah he probably has knives and stuff at home which could do just as much harm- so is the gun necessary in the first place? No one is given a gun. A person has to acquire a permit, and then has to buy a gun for themselves.  Okay, yes, mental health is an obvious issue. But it needs to be for specific mental health problems. It can't be just because someone has a mental illness, because many mental illnesses won't effect the operation and use of a gun, or make it more likely for a person to hurt someone else with a gun. I support background checks which would include mental health history, but only if it's done right. Similarly, the guy who killed 49 people in Orlando was taken off the FBI watchlist. This tells me that there are flaws with the way that the watchlist is currently being used. Once that system is redone, then we can restrict those on it from buying firearms. But at its' current success rate? Not a chance.  And it's not about what's necessary...well to an extent it is, but hear me out. Weapons are used for self defense. No matter how many gun laws you have, criminals will still use firearms in their crimes. Citizens require at least an equal amount of protection that criminals use to break the law.  In other words, if you were to be the victim of gun violence, would you rather have with you a knife or a gun? Would you honestly bring a knife to a gun fight? 
    reply about 2 hours