1 We left in pretty good time, and came after nightfall to Klausenburgh.
2 The time I waited seemed endless, and I felt doubts and fears crowding upon me.
3 The passenger turned his face away, at the same time putting out his two fingers and crossing himself.
4 I feared to go very far from the station, as we had arrived late and would start as near the correct time as possible.
5 This time, after going to the far side of the Pass, he suddenly turned down a narrow roadway which ran sharply to the right.
6 This state of excitement kept on for some little time; and at last we saw before us the Pass opening out on the eastern side.
7 I could not understand then what the haste meant, but the driver was evidently bent on losing no time in reaching Borgo Prund.
8 The time seemed interminable as we swept on our way, now in almost complete darkness, for the rolling clouds obscured the moon.
9 I could see even in the dim light that the stone was massively carved, but that the carving had been much worn by time and weather.
10 During the time I was eating it the Count asked me many questions as to my journey, and I told him by degrees all I had experienced.
11 It was so near the time of starting that I had no time to ask any one else, for it was all very mysterious and not by any means comforting.
12 By-and-by, however, as I was curious to know how time was passing, I struck a match, and by its flame looked at my watch; it was within a few minutes of midnight.
13 When we started, the crowd round the inn door, which had by this time swelled to a considerable size, all made the sign of the cross and pointed two fingers towards me.
14 Then for a time there were no blue flames, and we sped onwards through the gloom, with the howling of the wolves around us, as though they were following in a moving circle.
15 At last there came a time when the driver went further afield than he had yet gone, and during his absence, the horses began to tremble worse than ever and to snort and scream with fright.
16 Then as time went on, and I had got somewhat bolder, I asked him of some of the strange things of the preceding night, as, for instance, why the coachman went to the places where he had seen the blue flames.
17 Having had some time at my disposal when in London, I had visited the British Museum, and made search among the books and maps in the library regarding Transylvania; it had struck me that some foreknowledge of the country could hardly fail to have some importance in dealing with a nobleman of that country.
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