Each of those ordered is allowed under the rules of English. Some examples:
I gave the child money.
I gave the child his money.
The child gave me a goat
He gave me a goat quickly
I fed the goat green apples
I put the goat on the market
You bought the goat and a chicken
Now you have the deal with the goat, yuck!
There are infinitely many more constructions that exemplify these word-permutations (there are infinitely many NPs which can be substituted for “I” in the first example. There are infinitely many sentences of English which attest the order noun-adjective, likewise all of the other N+X orders, so talk of the “probability” of such permutations in English is pointless.
The reason why these permutations are possible is that human language grammar is not based on probability tables of word pairs, it is based on rules of admissibility / inadmissibility which say that a particular pair of node is (not) allowed – and the nodes are not single words or part-of-speech tags, then are syntacticunits such as “Noun phrase”, “sentence”, “verb phrase”, each of which has its own rules for admissibility. The basic structural rules for a Noun phrase put adjectives before the noun that is the head of the phrase, so you might think you can’t get N-adj, but you can because VP allows …NP NP…, an NP can end with N, and can begin with Adj. We need not even consider stylistically motivated word orders like “I gave him an apple green and sweet”, but that is another way to get that permutation.