|Author:||Scott Arthur Bailey|
|Title:||The Tale of Frisky Squirrel|
|Format:||mbr docx lrf txt|
|ePUB size:||1427 kb|
|FB2 size:||1456 kb|
|DJVU size:||1693 kb|
|Category:||Mythology and Folk Tales|
|Publisher:||IndyPublish (January 12, 2009)|
Author ofThe Cuffy Bear BooksSleepy-Time TalesEtc. Illustrated by Eleanore Fagan. I Frisky Squirrel Finds Much To Do 9II Frisky Squirrel has a Fall 13III The Stone that Walked 17IV The Picnic 22V Some Lively Dodging 27VI Mr. Hawk Returns 31VII A Brave Little Bird 35VIII Uncle Sammy Coon 40IX A Bag of Corn 44X Tails and Ears 49XI Jimmy Rabbit is too Late.
Author of The Cuffy Bear Books Sleepy Time Tales Etc. I Frisky Squirrel Finds Much To Do 9 II Frisky Squirrel has a Fall 13 III The Stone that Walked 17 IV The Picnic 22 V Some Lively Dodging 27 VI Mr. Hawk Returns 31 VII A Brave Little Bird 35 VIII Uncle Sammy Coon 40 IX A Bag of Corn 44 X Tails and Ears 49 XI Jimmy Rabbit is too Late.
By. Arthur Scott Bailey. Author of. The cuffy bear books. 53 XII Frisky Visits the Gristmill 57 XIII Fun on the Milldam 62 XIV Mrs. Squirrel Has a Visitor 67 XV Helpful Mr. Crow 72 XVI Caught in the Attic 77 XVII Farmer Green’s Cat 82 XVIII The Threshing-machine 86 XIX Frisky’s Prison 91 XX Johnnie Green Forgets Something 95 XXI That Disagreeable Freddie Weasel 101 XXII.
Frisky's adventures in meadows and forests offer wonderful glimpses of woodland life and simple lessons about honesty, bravery, and other virtues. Online Stores ▾. Audible Barnes & Noble Walmart eBooks Apple Books Google Play Abebooks Book Depository Indigo Alibris Better World Books IndieBound.
Frisky Squirrel Finds Much To Do. II. Frisky Squirrel has a Fall. III. The Stone that Walked. The Tale of Turkey Proudfoot Slumber-Town Tales. By Arthur Scott Bailey. The Tale of Dickie Deer Mouse.
by Arthur Scott Bailey. You are in the United States store. Books related to The Tale of Frisky Squirrel. The Phantom Tollbooth. James and the Giant Peach.
Frisky was a plump little squirrel and Mr. Hawk hated to give him up. But as he thought the matter over he seemed to decide that Frisky was a little too spry for him. And with one more whistle he mounted up above the trees and sailed calmly away. Frisky Squirrel went home then; and he told his mother what sport he had had, and how Mr. Hawk had at last flown away in despair. I hope he'll come back again to-morrow," said Frisky. But Mrs. Squirrel shook her head. She wished that Frisky was less daring.