射阳县海通镇医院割包皮多少钱

明星资讯腾讯娱乐2017年12月12日 06:51:05
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I Wandered Lonely As A Cloud - William Wordsworth咏水仙 - William WordsworthI wandered lonely as a cloud. That floats on high oer vales and hills,我孤独地漫游,像一朵云在山丘和谷地上飘荡,When all at once I saw a crowd, A host, of golden daffodils;忽然间我看见一群,金色的水仙花迎春开放;Beside the lake, beneath the trees. Fluttering and dancing in the breeze.在树荫下,在湖水边,迎着微风起舞翩翩Continuous as the stars that shine. And twinkle on the milky way,连绵不绝,如繁星灿烂,在里闪闪发光,They stretched in never ending line. Along the margin of a bay;它们沿着湖湾的边缘延,伸成无穷无尽的一行:Ten thousand saw I at a glance, Tossing their heads in sprightly dance.我一眼看见了一万朵,在欢舞之中起伏颠簸The waves beside them danced; but they Out-did the sparkling waves in glee;粼粼波光也在跳着舞,水仙的欢欣却胜过水波;A poet could not but be gay, In such a jocund company;诗人怎能不满心欢乐!与这样快活的伴侣为伍;I gazed and gazed but little thought What wealth the show to me had brought;我久久凝望,却想像不到这奇景赋予我多少财宝; oft, when on my couch I lie In vacant or in pensive mood,每当我躺在床上不眠,或心神空茫,或默默沉思,They flash upon that inward eye Which is the bliss of solitude;它们常在心灵中闪现,那是孤独之中的福祉;And then my heart with pleasure fills. And dances with the daffodils.于是我的心便涨满幸福,和水仙一同翩翩起舞 39500

啃嚼语段:;How dare you say that!;she cried angrily, her eyes flashing at him. “你怎么敢这么说!”她愤怒地叫道,眼冒怒火地瞪着他;My God!I could hit you!Did you never think that some women may not only say it but feel it?; “天哪,我会揍你的!难道你从没想过,有些女人不仅这么说,还真地这样感觉吗?” ;All right,;he said , laughing,;I am sorry to hurt you.“好吧,”他笑着说,“伤害了你我很抱歉I did wrong—I admit it.Only dont keep accusing me.I am y to pay it.You need never work on the farms again.;我做错了事——我承认 只是不要再没完没了地谴责我了我是准备付出代价的,你再也不用到农场干活了”Her lip lifted slightly as she replied, “I will not take anything from you!I cannot!;苔丝的嘴角微微扬起,回答道:“我不会用你的任何东西我不能要”语段精讲:第一、词汇学习accuse双语释义:say that sb has done wrong, is guilty (of sth) or has broken the law[vt.] 指责某人有错﹑ 犯(某)罪或犯法; 指控; 控告; 谴责语法用法:~ sb (of sth)典型范例:He was accused of incompetence. 他被指责为不称职The teacher is accusing him of cheating in the exam.老师在指责他在考试中作弊第二、短语学习1. do wrong:作恶,做错事范例:People who do wrong are punished. 犯罪的人要受处罚 The devil is said to tempt people to do wrong. 据说那个妖魔能引诱人去做坏事 Anything you do wrong will be chalked up.你做的任何错事都将被记录下来 Never do wrong the sake of money. 绝不要为金钱而做坏事 . keep doing something:不断地做某事,继续做某事范例:If I keep watching so much TV, Ill turn into a zombie. 假如我继续看这么多电视节目,我会变成行尸走肉 If I dont nip it in the bud, hell keep doing it. 如果我不防患于未然,他会继续干这种事的3. pay :为......付出代价范例:Youll have to pay your crime.你得为你的罪行付出代价If you turn a deaf ear to the masses criticism, sooner or later you will have to pay it.听不进群众意见, 早晚要吃苦头的. take something from sb. :从......夺走(拿走)......范例:She is able to assure herself that nothing have been taken from her purse.她确信钱包里什麽东西都没被拿走第三、语法点拨1. ;How dare you say that!;she cried angrily, her eyes flashing at him.要点:划线部分是独立主格结构做伴随状况状语. ;All right,;he said , laughing,;I am sorry to hurt you.要点:划线部分为现在分词作伴随状况状语 0

会唱歌的生日蛋糕 57

  As I walked out one evening by W.H. Auden《当我在某个夜晚漫步,作者:奥登As I walked out one evening.当我在某个夜晚漫步Walking down Bristol Street, the crowds upon the pavement were fields of harvest wheat.行走在布里斯托尔大街上,道路上满是人群,就像小麦正待收割的田野And down by the brimming river I heard a lover sing under an arch of the railway紧挨着那条水波四溢的河流,在那铁路桥的桥拱下,我听见一个情人在那儿歌唱:;Love has no ending. Ill love you, dear, Ill love you Till China and Africa meet, and the river jumps over the mountain, and the salmon sing in the street.“爱情永无止境我将爱你,亲爱的,我会永远爱你,直到中国和非洲会合,直到河水从山脉上越过,那鱼儿也能跑到大街上歌唱Ill love you till the ocean is folded and hung up to dry, and the seven stars go squawking like geese about the sky.我会爱你,直到大海折叠,挂起来晒干,直到七星改变了形状,仿佛天空中一只天鹅在鸣叫The years shall run like rabbits, in my arms I hold the flower of the ages, and the first love of the world.;时光犹如野兔般向前飞奔,但我的手臂间还抱着古老的鲜花——还有对这世界最初的爱”But all the clocks in the city began to whirr and chime ;O let not Time deceive you, you cannot conquer time.;但是城市里所有的时钟开始发出阵阵轰鸣:“啊,不要让时间把你欺骗,你不可能战胜时间In the burrows of the nightmare where justice naked is, time watches from the shadow and coughs when you would kiss.在恶梦的洞穴深处有的是裸的公理,那时间在阴影中观察,在你想要亲吻时咳嗽提示In headaches and in worry vaguely life leaks away, and time will have his fancy tomorrow or today.在头疼和焦虑中,生命不知不觉中逝去,时间的幻想终会实现,不在今朝就在明日Into many a green valley drifts the appalling snow;曾经绿荫葱茏的山谷,弥漫着骇人的大雪;Time breaks the thed dances and the diver brilliant bow.时间打断如织的舞步,还有跳水人的华丽躬身;O plunge your hands in water; Plunge them in up to the wrist;“啊,把你的双手伸进水里,让水流漫过你的手腕;Stare, stare in the basin and wonder what youve missed.;凝视,凝视盆中,想想你究竟错过了什么 The glacier knocks in the cupboard, The desert sighs in the bed.冰河撞击着你的碗橱,沙漠在你的床铺上叹息,And the crack in the tea-cup opens a lane to the land of the dead.茶杯上的裂缝变大了,打开了一条通往死域的路Where the beggars raffle the banknotes and the giant is enchanting to Jack.在那儿乞丐中得了钞票,杰克被那巨奖迷惑得神魂颠倒,And the Lily-white boy is a roarer, and Jill goes down on her back.那纯真无邪的男孩在咆哮,吉尔躺倒在地上;O look, look in the mirror, O look in your distress;哦,快看,快看那面镜子,看看镜中你的忧愁;Life remains a blessing although you cannot bless.尽管你无法祈福,生活还是上天的赐福O stand, stand at the window as the tears scald and start;哦,站起来,快站到窗前,你滚烫的热泪开始流滴;You shall love your crooked neighbour with your crooked heart.;你应该用你那颗扭曲的心,去爱那些狡诈的邻居”It was late, late in the evening. The lovers they were gone;已经是很深很深的夜晚那些情人们早已离去,The clocks had ceased their chiming, and the deep river ran on.时钟停止了奏鸣,只留下深深的水流继续流淌 63

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  How do I love thee? Let me count the ways.我是如何爱你?说不尽万语千言I love thee to the depth and bth and height我爱你之深邃,之宽广,之高远My soul can reach, when feeling out of sight尽我的灵魂所能及之处,犹如探索 the ends of Being and ideal Grace.玄冥中神的存在和美好之极I love thee to the level of everyday most quiet need, by sun and candlelight.我爱你如每日之必需,阳光下和烛焰前都少不了I love thee freely, as men strive Right;我自由地爱着你,像人们争取他们的权利;I love thee purely, as they turn from Praise.我纯洁地爱着你,如人们在赞美前会垂首I love thee with the passion put to use in my old griefs, and with my childhood faith.我爱着你,带着我昔日悲伤时的 那种,童年时的那种诚意;I love thee with a love I seemed to lose我爱你,抵得上往日对圣者怀有的With my lost saints, --I love thee with the breath,如今似已消逝的那种爱——我用呼吸,Smiles, tears, of all my life!用微笑,用眼泪,用我整个生命来爱你!And, if God choose, I shall but love thee better after death.假使上帝愿意,我死后将更加爱你 9I remember, I rememberThe house where I was born,The little window where the sunCame peeping in at 1)morn;He never came a wink too soonNor brought too long a day;But now, I often wish the nightHad borne my breath away.我记得呀,我记得我出生的那间屋子,早晨,阳光从小窗进来窥视;他从不早来片刻,也不多留半晌,但现在,我常愿黑夜带走我的呼吸  I remember, I rememberThe rose red and white,The violet and the lily-cups;Those flowers made of light!The lilacs where the robin built,And where my brother setThe laburnum on his birthday,;The tree is living yet!我记得呀,我记得玫瑰花红白相映,还有紫罗兰和百合;;全是由光织成的花朵!有知更鸟筑巢的紫丁香,还有哥哥在他生日那天种植的金链花,;;它依然存活着!  I remember, I rememberWhere I used to swing,And thought the air must rush as freshTo swallows on the wing;My spirit flew in feathers thenThat is so heavy now,And summer pools could hardly coolThe fever on my brow.我记得呀,我记得我从前常在那儿荡秋千,想着拂面的风是如此清爽风中的飞燕肯定也感觉一样;昔日我那自在翱翔的心灵,如今变得如此沉重,即使夏日的池塘也无法冷却我额头的热狂!  I remember, I rememberThe fir trees dark and high;I used to think their slender topsWere close against the skyIt was a childish ignorance,But now rsquo;tis little joyTo know Irsquo;m farther off from HeavenThan when I was a boy.  我记得呀,我记得苍郁高耸的冷杉;我从前常以为它们细长的树梢已经逼近天空;虽然那只是孩子的幼稚无知,但是现在却少有那般快乐我知道儿时离我那么近的天堂如今已经越来越远了

  

  Tom: Have you seen the news? 你看新闻了吗?Marianne: No, what happening? 没有,发生什么了?Tom: People in McQuillanland are rising up against the dictator and rallying against his government. McQuillanland的人民抗议独裁者,反对其领导的政府Marianne: Wow, this is big. I thought the dictator would order a media blackout and we wouldnt hear any news out of McQuillanland. 哇,这可是大事件我以为独裁者会封锁消息,我们不会得到任何新闻呢Tom: There is a media blackout, but people are using social media to tell the world what going on. Hundreds of thousands of protesters are clashing with police, and the government is having no success putting down the protests. 媒体是封锁了,但是人们利用社交媒体向世界传递信息几十万的抗议者跟警察冲突政府没能镇压抗议Marianne: Has it been violent? 有暴力事件发生吗?Tom: It early days yet, but the government has aly used tear gas and fired into the crowd. It hard to say how many people have been hurt. 抗议才开始没多久,但是政府已经向抗议人群投掷催泪瓦斯和烟雾弹很难说有多少人受伤Marianne: So this may be the end of tyranny in McQuillanland. 所以说这有可能是McQuillanland专政的终结?Tom: Dont bet on it. The dictator has ruled with an iron fist and wont hesitate to use any means necessary to stay in power. 这可不敢说独裁者非常铁腕,会毫不犹豫的动用任何方式维护自己的统治地位的Marianne: Well, the protesters have a fighting chance and Im betting that theyll topple the government and that ruthless tyrant! 好吧,抗议者有斗争的机会,我相信他们会战胜政府和那个粗鲁的独裁者的! 95

  Simplicity is an uprightness of soul that has no reference to self; it is different from sincerity, and itis a still higher virtue. We see many people who are sincere, without being simple; they only wish to pass what they are, and they are unwilling to appear what they are not; they are always thinking of themselves, measuring their words, and recalling their thoughts, and reviewing their actions, from the fear that they have done too much or too little. These persons are sincere, but they are simple; they are not at ease with others, and others are not at ease with them; they are not free, ingenuous, natural; we prefer people who are less correct, less perfect, and who are less artificial. This is the decision of man, and it isthe judgment of God, who would not have us so occupied with ourselves, and thus, as it were, always arranging our features in a mirror.To be wholly occupied with others, never to look within, is the state of blindness of those who are entirely engrossed by what is present and addressed to their senses; this is the very reverse of simplicity. To be absorbed in self in whatever engages us, whether we are laboring our fellow beings or God-to bewise in our own eyes reserved, and full of ourselves, troubled at the least thing that disturbs our self-complacency, is the opposite extreme. This is false wisdom, which, with all its glory, is but little less absurd than that folly, which pursues only pleasure. The one is intoxicated with all it sees around it; theother with all that it imagines it has within; but it is delirium in both. To be absorbed in the contemplation of our own minds is really worse than to be engrossed by outward things, because it appears like wisdom and yet is not, we do not think of curing it, we pride ourselves upon it, we prove of it, it gives us an unnatural strength, it is a sort of frenzy, we are not conscious of it, we are dying, and we think ourselves in health.Simplicity consists in a just medium, in which we are neither too much excited, nor too composed. The soulis not carried away by outward things, so that it cannot make all necessary reflections; neither does it make those continual references to self, that a jealous sense of its own excellence multiplies to infinity.That freedom of the soul, which looks straight onward in its path, losing no time to reason upon its steps, to study them, or to contemplate those that it has aly taken, is true simplicity. 356801。

  So well Go No More A-Roving by Lord Byron好吧,我们不再一起漫游 拜伦So well go no more a-roving好吧,我们不再一起漫游,So late into the night,消磨这幽深的夜晚,Though the heart still be as loving,尽管这颗心仍旧迷恋,And the moon still be as bright.尽管月光还那么灿烂 the sword outwears its sheath,因为利剑能够磨破剑鞘,And the soul outwears the breast,灵魂也把胸膛磨得够受,And the heart must pause to breathe,这颗心呵,它得停下来呼吸,And love itself have rest.爱情也得有歇息的时候Though the night was made loving,虽然夜晚为爱情而降临,And the day returns too soon,很快的,很快又是白昼,Yet well go no more a-roving我们已不再一起漫游By the light of the moon.在这月光的世界,(联系方式:新浪微 @关爱抖森健康成长) 369955

  Instructor: Do you remember Regine? Where does she come from? Is she married? Where does she work? Listen to Regine speaking.Regine: My name is Regine. I'm German. I live in a small town. I'm not married. I live at home with my mother and father, my sister Heidi and my brother Rolf. I work in a department store. I sell writing paper, envelopes, ball pens, pencils and colored postcards. I walk to work every morning. I don't work on Saturday afternoon or Sunday and I have a three-week holiday in the summer.Instructor: Regine was seventeen then. Now she's twenty-two. Her life is very different. Listen to this television interview.Interviewer: Regine, at seventeen you worked in a big shop. Now you are the manager and you are only twenty-two. From seventeen to twenty-two. Five years to success. Can you tell us? The secret of your success?Regine: The 'secret', as you call it, is work. When I was seventeen, I lived at home. I walked to the shop every morning. I saved my money and I went to evening classes. I worked in a good department and I sold so much that I got a good commission. I really wanted to be a success. Now I'm the manager.Interviewer: Congratulations, Regine. But please tell us ... do you like your job? Are you happier?Regine: You are asking me two questions. The first answer is 'yes' and the second answer is definitely 'no'. Good afternoon, my name is Schwartz. That is S-C-H-W-A-R-T-Z and I come from New York. My wife and I would like a double room with a shower. I have our passports here. We are hoping to stay about a week. I have a question. Do you know where I can get two tickets the permance at the theatre tonight? On my first day in London I felt hungry, so I went into a restaurant and sat down at a table. I waited ten minutes, but nobody came to serve me. Then I saw that there were no waiters. The customers stood in a queue and got their food themselves. That was my first experience of a self-service restaurant.—Is that Mr. Smith's son?—No, it isn't. It's Mr. Morgan's son.—Is he Irish?—No, he isn't. He is Welsh.—Where are your parents now?—They are in Zagreb.—Is that in Austria?—No. It's in Yugoslavia.—Who is the girl by the door?—It's Jone Smith.—Is she a nurse?—No. She's a librarian.—My hat and coat, please. Here is my ticket.—Thank you, sir. Here they are.—These not mine. They are Mr. West's.—I'm sorry, sir. Are these yours?—Yes, they are. Thank you.—Whose handbag is that?—Which one?—The big leather one.—Oh, that's Miss Clark's.—What are you looking at?—I'm looking at some stamps.—Are they interesting?—Yes. They are very rare ones.—Where's Miss Green at the moment?—In her office.—What's she doing there?—She's typing, I think.—Are there any pencils in the drawer?—No, I'm sorry. There aren't any.—Are there any ball-point pens then.—Yes. There are lots of ball-points.—I need some oil, please.—How much do you need, sir?—Three pounds, please.—Thank you, sir.—Is there any shampoo in the cupboard?—No, I'm sorry. There isn't any.—Is there any soap, then?—Yes. There is a whole pack of soap.—Where does Miss Sue come from?—She comes from Tokyo.—What language does she speak, then?—She speaks Japanese.—What does Miss Jenkins do?—She is a nurse.—Where does she work?—At the Westminster Hospital.—Do you like your manager?—Yes. He is nice and kind. Is yours kind, too?—No. Mine is rather a brute.—Oh, I'm sorry about that.—Is anyone attending to you, sir?—No. I should like to see some dressing gowns.—What sort are you looking , sir?—I fancy a red, silk one.Instructor: Henry wants tickets Romeo and Juliet so he tries to telephone the box of office. First he hears: (wrong number tone). He has dialed the wrong number. Then he tries again. (busy tone) Henry is fed up but he must get some tickets. He tries again and finally, he gets through.(sound of phone ringing, receiver picked up)Clerk: Cambridge Theatre. Box Office.Henry: Have you got any tickets Romeo and Juliet this Saturday evening?'Clerk: Which permance? 5 pm or 8:30 pm?Henry: 8:30 pm please.Clerk: Sorry, that permance is sold out.Henry: Well, have you got any tickets the 5 pm permance?Clerk: Yes, we have tickets at .50 pounds, 5.50 pounds and 6 pounds.Henry: I'd like to reserve two seats at .50 pounds, please.Clerk: Right. That's two tickets at .50 pounds. Saturday, 5 pm permance. What's the name please?Henry: Bishop. Henry Bishop.Clerk: Thank you. You'll collect the tickets bee 3 pm on Saturday, won't you?Henry: Yes, of course. Thank you. Goodbye.Clara: That number has been engaged ages. Nobody can be that popular. I wonder if her number has been changed. I think I'll try again.(Sound of dialing and ringing tone.)Sue: 36791.Clara: Is that you, Sue?Sue: Who's calling?C1ara: This is Clara. Clara Ferguson. Don't you remember me?Sue: Clara! Of course I remember you. How are you? I haven't heard from you at least two years. What are you doing?Clara: Nothing very exciting. That's one reason I'm ringing. I need some advice.Sue: Advice. Hmm. That's a good one. I've just been sacked.Clara: There are the pips. Hang on, Sue.Clara: What do you mean ... you've just been sacked? Sue, you're the most successful woman I know.Sue: That's probably why I've been sacked. But let's talk about you. You said you needed some advice.Clara: I certainly do. I wanted to ask you about interviews. Have you had a lot of them?Sue: Yes, I have. Too many.Clara: So, could you tell me the sort of questions you're usually asked?Sue: Let me think. The first ten questions are almost always the same. I call them the 'whys', 'hows' and 'wheres'.(Sound of pips.)Clara: Not again. Don't go away, Sue. I've got one more coin.Clara: Are you there, Sue?Sue: Yes, I'm still here.Clara: Sorry, I didn't understand what you were telling me. Could you repeat it?Sue: It's very boring, but here you are:I'm always asked:Why I want to leave my present job?Why I am interested in the new job?How I intend to get to work?How long I intend to stay in the job?Where I live?Where I went to school?How much I'm paid in my present job?How much I expect to be paid in the new job?Oh yes. I'm always asked if I'm married.(Sound of pips.)Clara: That's it, Sue. No more coins. I'll write to you soon ... and many thanks. I am not going out with George again. Last week he invited me to go to a football match. I do not like football, so it was silly of me to say yes. We did not have seats, so we had to stand two hours in the rain. I was cold and wet and I could not see a thing. So I asked George to take me home. He got very angry and said some very unpleasant things. Last week the sun shone and it got quite hot. I decided to put on my light grey summer trousers. But I got a shock. I could not put them on. They were too small. It is possible that they got smaller during the winter, but I do not think so. I am afraid I got bigger. So I am going to eat less and I am going to take more exercise. I am definitely going to lose some weight.—Is that Mrs. Brown?—No, it isn't. It's Mrs. Bright.—Is she English?—No, she isn't. She is American.—Where is Susan now?—She is in Glasgow.—Is Glasgow in England?—No. It's in Scotland.—Who is the man over there?—It's Mr. Watson.—Is he a teacher?—No. He is a doctor.—My bag, please. Here is my ticket.—Thank you, Madam. Here's your bag.—This is not my bag. It's Mrs. Brown's.—I'm sorry, Madam. Is this yours?—Yes, it is. Thank you.—Excuse me. Is this your book?—No. It's not mine.—Whose book is it, then?—It's Pedro's, I think.—Whose bicycle is that?—Which one?—The old green one.—Oh, that's Robert's.—What are you looking at?—I'm looking at a photograph.—Is it interesting?—Yes, it's a picture of my girlfriend.—Are there any oranges in the kitchen?—No, I'm sorry. There aren't any.—Are there any bananas, then?—Yes. There are plenty of bananas.—I want some butter, please.—How much do you want, Madam?—Half a pound, please.—Thank you, Madam.—Is there any cream in the refrigerator?—No. There isn't any, I'm afraid.—Is there any milk, then?—Yes, there is plenty of milk.—Where does Pedro come from?—He comes from Mexico City.—What language does he speak, then?—He speaks Spanish.—What does your friend do?—He is a bank clerk.—Where does he work?—At the Middleland Bank in Birmingham.—Do you like your apple?—Yes. It's nice and sweet. Is yours sweet, too?—No. Mine is rather sour.—Oh, I'm sorry about that.—Can I help you, Madam?—Yes. I want to see some cardigans.—What size do you take, Madam?—About fourteen inches, I think.1. I really need some new curtains but I'm afraid I can't sew.. My problem is that I can't find a job. Managers always say my hair is too long.3. I do love listening to the radio but I'm afraid my radio isn't working.. Just look at these shoes. They cost ty-five pounds last year and they have holes in them now.5. Do you know anything about cars? My car is using too much petrol. John Haslam is talking about his garden. You know, I don't really like the country. It's too quiet. There's not enough movement,not enough action, not enough to do. But I'm like most other people: I need some peace and quiet sometimes, and this little garden is my peace and quiet. It's big enough me. During the summer I may spend three or four hours out here. But even in the winter I may come out here an hour or two at the weekends, if the weather's good. It's a good place to sit with my typewriter. And it's a good place to sit with a book and a drink. And do you know something? I spend as much time out of the house now as I did when I lived in the country. Funny, isn't it?(Sound of radio playing. Telephone rings.)Betty: Listen, Mum. The phone's ringing. Can I answer it?Julie: Yes, of course. But please answer correctly.(Receiver being picked up.)Betty: (excited) Hello. This is Betty.Male Voice; (confused pause) Uh ... good evening. Is that 789-6 double 3?Betty: Yes, it is. Would you like to talk to my mother?Male Voice: Well ... I'd like to talk to Mrs. Henderson ...Betty: Just a moment. I'll tell her.Julie: Mrs. Henderson speaking. Who's calling please?Male Voice: This is Brian Murphy, Mrs. Henderson. I'm your new neighbor. I moved in yesterday.Julie: Oh, good evening, Mr. Murphy. Welcome to Oak Lane. Can we give you any help? Male Voice: Sorry to bother you, Mrs. Henderson, but I'd like to ask you some questions.Julie: I'm never too busy to help a neighbor, Mr. Murphy. What would you like to know?Male Voice: Well, first, could you tell me what time the milkman calls? And which day do the dustmen come? Who's the most dependable newsagent? (pause) Oh, yes ... where is the nearest police station?Julie: My goodness, Mr. Murphy. You have got a lot of questions. Look, I have an idea. Why don't you come to tea tomorrow afternoon? Then we can meet you and answer all your questions.Male Voice: That's very kind of you, Mrs. Henderson. What time shall I come?Julie: Any time after 3 o'clock. We look ward to meeting you. Goodbye.Male Voice: Goodbye, Mrs. Henderson.(Receiver being replaced.) Everything changes. Once a lot of people went to the cinema to see silent films. Then when talking pictures started nobody wanted to see silent films any more. But people still went to the cinema and everybody knew the names of all the great film stars. Now we have television. People sit at home night after night watching their favorite programs. But what is going to happen to the cinema?Dear Mr. Scott, Thank you your letter of th January. You say that you telephoned our office five times in two days and did not receive a reply. I am sorry about this, but we have had problems with our telephone. Yours sincerely, D. Renton 190

  The Red Ants and the Black Ants 85

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