1 Just now his hobby is catching flies.
2 The road grew more level, and we appeared to fly along.
3 The road was rugged, but still we seemed to fly over it with a feverish haste.
4 My friend has now a whole colony of sparrows, and his flies and spiders are almost obliterated.
5 He has the sugar of his tea spread out on the window-sill, and is reaping quite a harvest of flies.
6 Our bird when he found the cage open would not fly, so all our subtle arrangements were for nought.
7 He gave many flies to one spider and many spiders to one bird, and then wanted a cat to eat the many birds.
8 Those that do remain, however, are well fed, for he still brings in the flies by tempting them with his food.
9 He was already well ahead with his fly business; and he had just started in the spider line also; so he had not been of any trouble to me.
10 We must sterilise all the imported earth between sunrise and sunset; we shall thus catch the Count at his weakest, and without a refuge to fly to.
11 He was catching flies and eating them, and was keeping note of his capture by making nail-marks on the edge of the door between the ridges of padding.
12 In the cold hour the fire began to die, and I was about stepping forth to replenish it, for now the snow came in flying sweeps and with it a chill mist.
13 When we entered we saw with amazement that he had spread out his sugar as of old; the flies, lethargic with the autumn, were beginning to buzz into the room.
14 I felt a mighty power fly along my arm; and it was without surprise that I saw the monster cower back before a similar movement made spontaneously by each one of us.
15 He keeps feeding them with his flies, and the number of the latter is becoming sensibly diminished, although he has used half his food in attracting more flies from outside to his room.
16 I turned to run down again towards the vault, where I might find the new entrance; but at the moment there seemed to come a violent puff of wind, and the door to the winding stair blew to with a shock that set the dust from the lintels flying.
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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