Which of the following passages best illustrates the relationship between Ralph and Jack at this point in the novel?
"'Down there we could get as much wood as we want.' Jack nodded and pulled at his underlip. Starting perhaps a hundred feet below them on the steeper side of the mountain, the patch might have been designed expressly for fuel."
"Ralph found himself alone on a limb with Jack and they grinned at each other, sharing this burden. 'Almost too heavy' Jack grinned back. 'Not for the two of us.'"
"The twins, Sam 'n Eric, were the first to get a likely log but they could do nothing till Ralph, Jack, Simon Roger, and Maurice found room for a hand-hold. They inched the grotesque dead thing up the rock and toppled it over on top."
"The space under the palm trees was full of noise and movement. Ralph was on his feet too, shouting for quiet, but no one heard him. All at once the crowd swayed toward the island and was gone - following Jack."
"Ralph and Jack looked at each other while society paused about them. The shameful knowledge grew in them and they did not know how to begin confession."