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"Honest injun, now, hain't you been telling me a lot of lies?"
"Honest injun," says I.
"None of it at all?"
"None of it at all. Not a lie in it," says I.
"Lay your hand on this book and say it."
I see it warn't nothing but a dictionary, so I laid my hand on it and said it.

What does the following conversation with Joanna from Chapter 26 suggest about Huck's continued moral development?


Huck lies too easily, suggesting he is starting to swing back into bad habits.


Huck's casual use of a racial epithet suggests his sympathy for Jim is only motivated by personal connection.


The lies Huck uses are meant to keep him and Jim safe, suggesting he is growing away from following society's rules.


His moral development has stalled after his time with the duke and king.


Huck is still struggling to shrug off the values society has taught him.

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