1 You are to stay with your dear Madam Mina.
2 Take heart afresh, dear husband of Madam Mina.
3 Madam Mina, it is on account of the dead I come.
4 We have now to deal with a new factor: Madam Mina.
5 Oh, Madam Mina, by that love, I implore you, help me.
6 John will stay with Madam Mina and me, and we shall consult.
7 Be not afraid for Madam Mina; she will be my care, if I may.
8 Then we will comfort you and poor dear Madam Mina with new hope.
9 He was in sailing ship, since Madam Mina tell of sails being set.
10 But God is merciful and just, and knows your pain and your devotion to that dear Madam Mina.
11 He said to Madam Mina, as I see in your diary of yesterday, that he had once had such a belief.
12 It seems to have affected Madam Mina; she has been so heavy of head all day that she was not like herself.
13 In the moment when Madam Mina said those words that arrest both our understanding, an inspiration came to me.
14 All this have I told these others; you, my dear Madam Mina, will learn it in the phonograph of my friend John, or in that of your husband.
15 Now to the historical, for as Madam Mina write not in her stenography, I must, in my cumbrous old fashion, that so each day of us may not go unrecorded.
16 Thus departed for this time my chance of much learning from this so clever lunatic; so I shall go, if I may, and cheer myself with a few happy words with that sweet soul Madam Mina.
17 He can transform himself to wolf, as we gather from the ship arrival in Whitby, when he tear open the dog; he can be as bat, as Madam Mina saw him on the window at Whitby, and as friend John saw him fly from this so near house, and as my friend Quincey saw him at the window of Miss Lucy.
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