The Jolly Barnyard (Little Golden Book)

The Jolly Barnyard (Little Golden Book)

Annie North Bedford

Language: English

Pages: 24

ISBN: 0375828427

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


t’s Farmer Brown’s birthday, and the animals are deciding what they’ll do for him on his special day.

“Cluck! I will give him eggs,” said the hen. / Said the rooster, “I’ll wake him in the mornings, then.” / “Baa-aa, we’ll give him wool,” said the sheep. / “For our fleece is soft and warm and deep.”

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Copyright © 1950, renewed 1978 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved. Published in the United States by Golden Books, an imprint of Random House Children’s Books, a division of Random House, Inc., 1745 Broadway, New York, NY 10019. Originally published in 1950 in slightly different form by Simon & Schuster, Inc., and Artists and Writers Guild, Inc. Golden Books, A Golden Book, A Little Golden Book, the G colophon, and the distinctive gold spine are registered trademarks of Random House, Inc.

Copyright © 1950, renewed 1978 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved. Published in the United States by Golden Books, an imprint of Random House Children’s Books, a division of Random House, Inc., 1745 Broadway, New York, NY 10019. Originally published in 1950 in slightly different form by Simon & Schuster, Inc., and Artists and Writers Guild, Inc. Golden Books, A Golden Book, A Little Golden Book, the G colophon, and the distinctive gold spine are registered trademarks of Random House, Inc.

A Little Golden Book Classic is a trademark of Random House, Inc. Library of Congress Control Number: 2003105968 eISBN: 978-0-307-98263-6 goldenbooks.com v3.1 Title Page Copyright First Page Said Farmer Brown, “Tra-la, tra-lee! Today is my birthday, lucky me! I’ll give my animals a treat— for each, what he likes best to eat.” First he took a pan of oats, of course, to the baby colt and the mother horse. For the cow and calf he set corn down. “ ‘Cause today is my

left, and the spotted cow said: “Kind Farmer Brown! What would you say we could do for him on his birthday?” “We’ll pull his loads smoothly, with never a jolt,” said the big brown horse and her little brown colt. “Moo-oo, I’ll give him lots of milk,” said the cow. Said her calf, “I will, too, someday, somehow!” “Baa-aa, we’ll give him wool,” said the sheep. “For our fleece is soft and warm and deep.” “Gobble!” said the turkey. “As well as I am able, I’ll decorate his

Thanksgiving table.” “Cluck! I will give him eggs,” said the hen. Said the rooster, “I’ll wake him in the mornings, then.” “Quack! He can have duck eggs,” said the duck. “And I’ll swim on his pond,” said the drake, “for luck.” “Bow-wow!” said the dog. “I’ll guard his house both night and day, but most of all when he’s away!” “Mew! We’ll catch his mice,” said the cat. “We’re good hunters,” said the kitten. “Farmer Brown will tell you that.” Inside the farmhouse was another

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