Read Enid Blyton Online

Authors: The Folk of the Faraway Tree

Enid Blyton (27 page)

"I

m going home
tomorrow
," she said, "but
I
have
had a wonderful time, really I have.
Goodbye
, Moon-Face, and thank you for rescuing
me off the Ladder
-That-Has-No-
Top.
Goodbye
,
Watzisname, I hope you remember your real name
sometime.
Goodbye
, dear little Silky; it has been
lovely to know you.
Goodbye
, Saucepan! I

m
sorry you thought I was a horrid little girl."

Saucepan heard, for a wonder. "Oh, you

re
much nicer now," he said, "much, much nicer.
Come back again. You may get nicer still then
!
"

They all went down the Tree. Connie said
goodbye
to the little red squirrel. "You

re the
best little squirrel I ever knew!
Goodbye
!" she
said.

They went through the Enchanted Wood, and
the trees whispered to Connie. "Wisha-wisha
-
wisha!"

"They

re wishing me
goodbye
," said Connie.

"Oh
Jo
, Bessie, Fanny—how lucky you are to
live near the Enchanted Wood, and to be able to
go up the Faraway Tree whenever you like. I
wish I did too
!
"

So do I, don

t you?

 

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