Treasure Island

Front Cover
Cassell, 1884 - Adventure stories - 286 pages
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Contents

I
11
II
20
III
29
IV
37
VI
45
VII
52
VIII
61
IX
67
XIX
142
XX
149
XXI
157
XXII
165
XXIII
174
XXIV
182
XXV
189
XXVI
197

X
74
XI
81
XII
89
XIII
97
XIV
105
XV
112
XVI
120
XVII
129
XVIII
136
XXVII
204
XXVIII
215
XXIX
224
XXXI
235
XXXII
244
XXXIII
254
XXXIV
263
XXXV
271
XXXVI
279

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Page 205 - dead man is dead for good, or do he come alive again?" "You can kill the body, Mr. Hands, but not the spirit; you must know that already," I replied. "O'Brien there is in another world, and maybe watching us." "Ah!" says he. "Well, that's unfort'nate—appears as if killing parties was a waste of time.
Page 269 - his promise and the doctor's warning were both things of the past; and I could not doubt that he hoped to seize upon the treasure, find and board the Hispaniola under cover of night, cut every honest throat about that island, and sail away as he had at first intended, laden with crimes and riches.
Page 277 - monstrous impostor, sir. I am told I am not to prosecute you. Well, then, I will not. But the dead men, sir, hang about your neck like millstones." "Thank you kindly, sir," replied Long John, again saluting. "I dare you to thank me!" cried the squire. "It is a gross dereliction of my duty. Stand back.
Page 60 - desperate blades, for sure—and the rest who stayed aboard that lugger, and more, I dare say, not far off, are, one and all, through thick and thin, bound that they'll get that money. We must none of us go alone till we get to sea. Jim and I shall stick together
Page 41 - B." burned on the top of it with a hot iron, and the corners somewhat smashed and broken as by long, rough usage. "Give me the key," said my mother; and though the lock was very stiff, she had turned it and thrown back the lid in a twinkling.
Page 146 - Livesey, that we're, perhaps, as well without that extra mouth." And he pointed to the dead body under the flag. Just then, with a roar and a whistle, a round shot passed high above the roof of the log-house and plumped far beyond us in the wood. "Oho!" said the captain. "Blaze away! You've
Page 172 - in agony, the pistol still smoking in his hand. A third, as I had seen, the doctor had disposed of at a blow. Of the four who had scaled the palisade, one only remained unaccounted for, and he, having left his cutlass on the field, was now clambering out again with the fear of death upon him.
Page 277 - to the entrance of the cave. At the top, the squire met us. To me he was cordial and kind, saying nothing of my escapade, either in the way of blame or praise. At Silver's polite salute he somewhat flushed. "John Silver," he said, "you're a prodigious villain and
Page 110 - taken into our confidence, and received the news with less surprise and a better spirit than we had looked for, and then the captain went on deck and addressed the crew. "My lads," said he, "we've had a hot day, and are all tired and out of sorts. A turn
Page 202 - as bilge; and who's to sail this ship, I don't see. Without I gives you a hint, you aint that man, as Tar's I can tell. Now, look here, you gives me food and drink, and a old scarf or ankecher to tie my wound up, you do; and

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