Flat Stanley's Worldwide Adventures #9: The US Capital Commotion by Jeff Brown and Macky Pamintuan - Read Online
Flat Stanley's Worldwide Adventures #9
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Stanley on parade!

Stanley has been chosen to receive a medal of honor in the nation’s capital! But once in Washington, DC, Stanley is swarmed in a crowd and separated from his family. Now he’s on the run in a city filled with monuments—and with shadowy figures on his trail. What’s a flat boy to do now?

Published: HarperCollins on
ISBN: 9780062099136
List price: $4.99
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Flat Stanley's Worldwide Adventures #9 - Jeff Brown

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Catch All Of Flat Stanley’s Worldwide Adventures:

The Mount Rushmore Calamity

The Great Egyptian Grave Robbery

The Japanese Ninja Surprise

The Intrepid Canadian Expedition

The Amazing Mexican Secret

The African Safari Discovery

The Flying Chinese Wonders

The Australian Boomerang Bonanza

The US Capital Commotion


Flat Stanley: His Original Adventure!

Stanley and the Magic Lamp

Invisible Stanley

Stanley’s Christmas Adventure

Stanley in Space

Stanley, Flat Again!

The US Capital



WRITTEN BY Josh Greenhut

PICTURES BY Macky Pamintuan



Title Page

1. Stars and Stripes

2. The Governor’s Visit

3. A Hero’s Welcome

4. We the People

5. The Monumental Mistake

6. The Oval Office

7. The Award Ceremony

8. In the Mail

About the Author

What You Need to Know Before Your Own Adventure in the Capital!

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About the Publisher


Stars and Stripes

Every Fourth of July, Stanley Lambchop dreamed of being in the local Independence Day parade—that is, until the year that his bulletin board fell on him in the middle of the night and flattened him.

Can’t I be Abraham Lincoln? Stanley pleaded. Moments before the parade was about to begin, he found himself sitting in the center of the Grammar Society float, with his legs folded tightly to his chest.

I cannot tell a lie, intoned his father, George Lambchop. He towered over Stanley majestically in a white wig and ponytail. I think you look patriotic.

Oh, George, blushed Stanley’s mother, Harriet Lambchop, who was wearing an old-fashioned blue gown and a ribbon in her hair. You are such a good father … of our country. George Washington!

Stanley’s father winked. No, Betsy Ross. It is you who deserves our gratitude for giving birth to such a fine flag. He gestured grandly down toward Stanley, and Mrs. Lambchop curtsied with a giggle.

How many times do I have to tell you, interrupted Stanley, I don’t want to be the—

His younger brother, Arthur, appeared from the other side of the float. Arthur had stretched a pale bathing cap over his head and had fringed it with strands from an old gray mop. "It’s not too