1 Right you are," said Silver; "rough and ready.
2 "You'll say so, Israel when you see," said Silver.
3 "I don't care two coppers who he is," cried Silver.
4 "Davis was a man too, by all accounts," said Silver.
5 "We're all forecastle hands, you mean," snapped Silver.
6 Israel," said Silver, "your head ain't much account, nor ever was.
7 "'Tain't much use for fools, you may lay to it--that, nor nothing," cried Silver.
8 Long John Silver unearthed a very competent man for a mate, a man named Arrow.
9 But on this point I was soon to be relieved, for Silver giving a little whistle, a third man strolled up and sat down by the party.
10 He was a great confidant of Long John Silver, and so the mention of his name leads me on to speak of our ship's cook, Barbecue, as the men called him.
11 I forgot to tell you that Silver is a man of substance; I know of my own knowledge that he has a banker's account, which has never been overdrawn.
12 Long John Silver, he is called, and has lost a leg; but that I regarded as a recommendation, since he lost it in his country's service, under the immortal Hawke.
13 And then, as Morgan rolled back to his seat, Silver added to me in a confidential whisper that was very flattering, as I thought, "He's quite an honest man, Tom Morgan, on'y stupid."
14 Between Silver and myself we got together in a few days a company of the toughest old salts imaginable--not pretty to look at, but fellows, by their faces, of the most indomitable spirit.
15 But he was too deep, and too ready, and too clever for me, and by the time the two men had come back out of breath and confessed that they had lost the track in a crowd, and been scolded like thieves, I would have gone bail for the innocence of Long John Silver.
16 WHEN I had done breakfasting the squire gave me a note addressed to John Silver, at the sign of the Spy-glass, and told me I should easily find the place by following the line of the docks and keeping a bright lookout for a little tavern with a large brass telescope for sign.
17 It was Silver's voice, and before I had heard a dozen words, I would not have shown myself for all the world, but lay there, trembling and listening, in the extreme of fear and curiosity, for from these dozen words I understood that the lives of all the honest men aboard depended upon me alone.
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