ink my mother'll count them for two."
But Margery was not to be diverted.
"Oh, Willie," she groaned, "I feel awful sick! Oh, if I could only thr'up!"
"Well, thr'up if you want to," Willie advised. "There's no one around here, and I won't look, honest I won't."
Margery shook her head sadly.
"I can't do it alone. I got to have hot water and things. Come on. We better go home or I think I'll die. Oh, if my head just didn't ache so! Maybe you better lend me your cap, Willie. Thanks. I suppose that'll help my head some, but I don't believe it will. Oh, Willie, do you know what I wish?"
"Oh, I do wish I had never et a single banana! And I knew all the time I oughtn't to eat so many, I knew it just as well! Oh, Willie, isn't it turrible the way a person does a thing even when they know they oughtn't to?"
All the way home Willie had very little to say, but he listened politely as Margery talked on and on, punctuating her sad moralizings with long labored