1—5 ABCCA 6—10 ABCCB 11—15 B BAB A 16—20 C B C B B
21—25 CACBB 26—30 DADAC 31—35 CACCD
36—40 BDACB 41—45 BCDAD 46—50 BADCC 51—55 BADAC
56—60 DACBA 61—65 DBBAD 66—70 BDABD 71—75 BCBDB
76. appearance 77. permission 78. communicated 79. delivers 80. immediately
81. popular 82. published 83. persuaded 84. temperatures 85. anxious
86. think→thought 87. However→And/so 88. 去掉of 89. and→who 90. they→it
91. 去掉the 92. improved→improve 93. read前加 to 94. tirelessly→tireless 95.√
One possible version:
Boys and girls,
May I have your attention, please? I have an announcement to make. In order to enrich our life in the winter holidays, a sight-seeing will be organized by the Students’ Union. You’ll be divided into 3 groups. Group One will visit the World Park from 21st to 22nd January. Group Two will pay a visit to Beijing University and Qinghua University and Group Three can call at the Great Wall at the same time. Whoever wants to take part, sign your names at the office tomorrow. You’re asked to hand in 100 yuan for it. If there is any money left, it’ll be returned to you later. Or you’ll have to hand in more. Everyone is welcome.
That’s all. Thank you.
M: You really look nice in red.
W: Thanks. But I prefer blue.
M: What did you find hardest about becoming a driver?
W: I can remember when I was learning to drive, I didn't know yet how to judge the distance, and when a big truck was coming nearer it seemed like its wheels would just come right over me.
M: I’m sorry I’m late. I caught the wrong bus and went up in the opposite direction.
W: Next time pay more attention to where the bus is heading for. Right?
W: Here are your keys ... on rooms 513 and 515, connecting.
M: Can you have someone send our bags up, please.
M: Look! Jan has got the ball. He is going like lightning towards the Oxford goal. Oh, go on Jan.
W: That Oxford centre-half is trying to stop him.
W: How do you feel today, Mr Smith?
M: Much better. Thank you. The doctors here are so kind.
W: Mr Smith, could you please tell me what started the fire?
M: Sorry, I don’t know. But a fire like that was certainly very strange.
W: I think you said you sleeping at the time the fire started?
M: Yes, I was. The smell of the smoke woke me up. I rang the alarm, and everyone helped to put out the fire, but it had already done a lot of damage.
M: Hey, Ellen! How are you?
W: I’m fine, Bob. Aren’t you glad that this term is over?
M: Yep! Are you going to the rock concert Friday night?
W: I haven’t thought much about it. Are you?
M: Sure. Would you like to go with me?
W: Sound like fun.
M: You’ll have to buy your own ticket, though.
W: Come on. Bob. Let me treat you.
M: Wow! When did you come into so much cash?
W: You know, I'm a waitress at the Students Centre. Anyway, now that the final exams are over. I'd love a night out.
M: Since you've been so great about buying the ticket, why don't I take you out for dinner?
W: You’ve got a deal. Let’s buy the tickets now.
W: You read newspaper every day, don’t you?
M: Yes, I read them every morning.
W: Why do you read them so diligently?
M: Because they give me current news.
W: What column do you like to read best?
M: I like to read the literary column best.
M: Because it contains some popular writings.
W: By the way, which do you like better, the news or the editorials?
M: I prefer the latter.
W: Do you read advertisements too?
M: Seldom. I don’t care much for them.
M: Look! What a fanny snowman!
W: But he hasn’t got any eyes. Tony.
M: That’s right. You’re clever, Julia. Let’s give him two eyes.
W: Here are two stones, one for his right eye and one for his left eye.
M: Good idea! Then I'm going to give him some buttons for his coat. One, two, three, four, five, six. Now six buttons for his coat.
W: I’d like to give him a hat. Look! Does he look better now?
M: Aha! He looks fat and fanny.
For the first nineteen months of life, Helen Keller was in every way like other pretty, happy babies. Then a sudden illness destroyed her sight and hearing. For the next seven years, she lived in a world of darkness, without sounds or words. She was out of control and acted like a young animal. The person who changed Helen’s world was her teacher, Anne Sullivan. Miss Sullivan understood Helen because she herself had been blind during part of her own childhood. She loved her and believed she could teach her. Under her guidance, Helen became a great writer.