(new account, not enough rep to comment reply to Michael's follow up question)
There are four apples and therefore the objectively correct answer is four. The third observer is wrong to claim there are 5 apples when there are four. Of course, it might be that there really are 5 apples and that the third person is correct and the first two wrong. Another possibility is that they are all wrong and there are six apples. Regardless, this is a situation where there is one correct answer.
The subjective question is about personal taste. Since it is about taste there is no conflict inherent in having different answers to the question. It is a known property of humans that they differ in their tastes. The question "Is the cake yummy" really should not be taken literally that way. The question is actually reinterpreted by people to me "Do YOU find the cake yummy". Which when asked of different people will generate multiple objective questions, one for each person.
In this case lets call the girl Sue and the boy Joe. The subjective question, "Is it yummy" converts into two objective questions, "Is it yummy for Sue" and "Is it yummy for Joe". The respective answers are yes and no. If Joe were to turn to sue and say "No it is not yummy" then he could be making one of two mistakes. He is either claiming that Sue thinks the cake is not yummy. In which case he is wrong. Or, he thinks that Sue was claiming the cake was yummy for everyone and was disputing that because he doesn't like it. Depending on what Sue meant he could be right or wrong, but only about his interpretation of what Sue was saying. After all if Sue meant it was yummy for everyone she is objectively wrong.
Another distinction that can be made is whether something is metaphysically or epistomologically subjective or objective. Metaphysically objective things are things we call can see. For example the apples. Things that exist in the real world independent of any one person. Metaphysically subjective things are that which only each person experiences and can verify against each other. Exactly how Joe experiences the taste of the cake is not something Sue can experience nor directly verify. This is usually referred to as qualia. This exists in the real world but only to a single person.
Hallucinations are metaphysically subjective and NOT metaphysically objective. That is they exist subjectively but not out in the real world. Metaphysics is about what exists. Certainly hallucinations exist, and the objects of the hallucinations don't exist or they wouldn't be hallucinations.
When speaking epistomologically we are talking about truth claims. Those truth claims that can be decided by metaphysically objective facts are epistomologically objective. Those claims that can be decided by metaphysically subjective facts are epistomologically subjective. The statement "There are four apples" is something all parties can determing by counting. The statement "This cake is yummy" is something that is determined subjectively by tasting it.
I could tell if my cat finds foods yummy by whether she eats them. That's an objective standard for measuring a subjective experience.