1 Injun Joe gave a barely perceptible start.
2 A contemptuous smile flitted across Injun Joe's face.
3 Because he'd just got that whack when Injun Joe done it.
4 Tom glanced at Injun Joe's iron face and his tongue failed him.
5 Injun Joe infested all his dreams, and always with doom in his eye.
6 Rewards had been offered, the country had been scoured, but no Injun Joe was found.
7 Now Tom shivered from head to heel; for his eye fell upon the stolid face of Injun Joe.
8 Potter and Injun Joe were carrying a handbarrow with a rope and a couple of shovels on it.
9 "Yes, and you done more than that," said Injun Joe, approaching the doctor, who was now standing.
10 Presently, when the moon emerged again, Injun Joe was standing over the two forms, contemplating them.
11 Half the time Tom was afraid Injun Joe would never be captured; the other half he was afraid he would be.
12 Injun Joe sprang to his feet, his eyes flaming with passion, snatched up Potter's knife, and went creeping, catlike and stooping, round and round about the combatants, seeking an opportunity.
13 At the end of the second day the village talk was to the effect that Injun Joe's evidence stood firm and unshaken, and that there was not the slightest question as to what the jury's verdict would be.
14 Injun Joe repeated his statement, just as calmly, a few minutes afterward on the inquest, under oath; and the boys, seeing that the lightnings were still withheld, were confirmed in their belief that Joe had sold himself to the devil.
15 The villagers had a strong desire to tar-and-feather Injun Joe and ride him on a rail, for body-snatching, but so formidable was his character that nobody could be found who was willing to take the lead in the matter, so it was dropped.
16 After a long wait the jury filed in and took their places; shortly afterward, Potter, pale and haggard, timid and hopeless, was brought in, with chains upon him, and seated where all the curious eyes could stare at him; no less conspicuous was Injun Joe, stolid as ever.
17 Poor Huck was in the same state of wretchedness and terror, for Tom had told the whole story to the lawyer the night before the great day of the trial, and Huck was sore afraid that his share in the business might leak out, yet, notwithstanding Injun Joe's flight had saved him the suffering of testifying in court.
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