1 And it was made the more difficult by the unconscious Joe.
2 He started, made a short run, and stopped and looked over his shoulder.
3 Single-handed I got clear of the prison-ship; I made a dash and I done it.
4 When I saw him turning, I set my face towards home, and made the best use of my legs.
5 But not only was there no Constable there, but no discovery had yet been made of the robbery.
6 She sot down," said Joe, "and she got up, and she made a grab at Tickler, and she Ram-paged out.
7 When it broke out again, the soldiers made for it at a greater rate than ever, and we after them.
8 As we came nearer to the shouting, it became more and more apparent that it was made by more than one voice.
9 She made it a powerful merit in herself, and a strong reproach against Joe, that she wore this apron so much.
10 The interest of the impending pursuit not only absorbed the general attention, but even made my sister liberal.
11 She was not a good-looking woman, my sister; and I had a general impression that she must have made Joe Gargery marry her by hand.
12 Joe was evidently made uncomfortable by what he supposed to be my loss of appetite, and took a thoughtful bite out of his slice, which he didn't seem to enjoy.
13 The sergeant made some kind of report, and some entry in a book, and then the convict whom I call the other convict was drafted off with his guard, to go on board first.
14 The boat had returned, and his guard were ready, so we followed him to the landing-place made of rough stakes and stones, and saw him put into the boat, which was rowed by a crew of convicts like himself.
15 I noticed that Mr. Pumblechook in his hospitality appeared to forget that he had made a present of the wine, but took the bottle from Mrs. Joe and had all the credit of handing it about in a gush of joviality.
16 There was no doing it in the night, for there was no getting a light by easy friction then; to have got one I must have struck it out of flint and steel, and have made a noise like the very pirate himself rattling his chains.
17 Then, as the marsh winds made the fire glow and flare, I thought I heard the voice outside, of the man with the iron on his leg who had sworn me to secrecy, declaring that he couldn't and wouldn't starve until to-morrow, but must be fed now.
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