1-5 CABAA 6-10 BACAA 11-15 CAABC
16-20 BABAC 21-25 BDADB 26-30 ABDBA
31-35 CBCDA 36-40 ACDAB 41-45 CBDBA
46-50 DCDAB 51-55 DCABD 56-60 ADBAB
61-65 DCBCA 66-70 DABDC 71-75 BDCAC
76. have后加a 77. it改为 78. to改为than
79. recite改为reciting 80. √ 81. interested改为interesting
82. which改为where 83. 去掉time 84. see改为sees
One possible version：
Why do we go to university?
Why do we go to university? Different people have different views.
Some students have many dreams and regard universities as the most ideal places to realize their dreams. They think that good jobs and higher pay will certainly result from a university education. But when they enter the university, they maybe find the university life disappointing. After graduation many of them will find the jobs aren’t the ones they like and the pay is not as high as they expected.
I think that universities provide good chances for those who are eager to learn more knowledge so that they can serve their motherland better in the future. This is why universities have a strong attraction.
M: Mr. Brown is leaving for London today on the 9 o’clock train. We need someone to get him to the station in time.
W: I’d be happy to, but there’s something wrong with my car.
M: Since it’s rush hour, let’s take the subway.
W: OK. It’s not as direct as the bus, but it’s faster and there is less chance of traffic jam.
W: What jobs have you done in recent years?
M: Many kinds of jobs. I was once an engineer and later a teacher. I have been an official for the past three years.
W: I hardly ever go shopping by car now. The shopping center is within walking distance.
M: Well, you are lucky. The nearest store I can go to is about two miles away.
W: How’s your stomach this morning?
M: Much better, thanks.
W: But you must stay in bed for another day or two, and you mustn’t eat too much.
M: But, doctor, I haven’t eaten anything since the day before yesterday.
W: James, thank goodness, you’ve arrived! The test is starting in ten minutes. Don’t you remember we’re the first group? And you’ve held all the papers.
M: Terribly sorry for being late, Helen. Can you imagine I’ve been standing outside for over an hour, waiting for the bus?
W: In such freezing weather? What on earth happened?
M: I stayed up until 11:50 last night to prepare the report. This morning I didn’t wake up until seven. I knew the test would start in two hours, but the bus, the bus...
W: OK, James, calm down. At the moment, we’d better sort out the papers together.
M: It’s too late, you see. The professor is waving to us.
W: Hi, Dave. Good to see you could come a long way. Come on in.
M: Wow. Looks like the party is at high point.
W: Yeah. And they’re eating all of my food. Oh, I’d like you to meet my sister, Carol. She is visiting for the weekend.
M: Oh. Which one is she?
W: She’s sitting on the sofa over there.
M: You mean the woman with long black hair?
W: That’s right. Let me introduce her to you. You’re both so friendly and adventurous.
M: And who’s the man sitting next to her? Uh, the man wearing the suit jacket?
W: Oh, that’s Bob, my ballet teacher.
M: Ballet teacher! I never knew you were into ballet.
W: I started about two months ago. Come on. I’d like you to meet them.
M: I’m coming.
W: I’ve just bought a new dress. What do you think of it?
M: It suits you. You look good in blue.
W: Do you really think so? Don’t you think I should choose a brighter color?
M: Oh, no, I prefer you in darker colors.
W: All right, if you say so. Well, what have you been up to while I’ve been out shopping?
M: Oh, nothing much. I’ve written a couple of letters, that’s all.
W: I thought you said you had to go and see someone this afternoon.
M: That’s right. I was going to see Martin.
W: What made you change your mind?
M: I didn’t. I simply forgot all about it.
W: Won’t he be worried?
M: I don’t think so. After all, he owes me a lot of money!
M: Hello, University Books, Tim Weber speaking.
W: Hi, Tim, this is Ruth.
M: Oh, hi, Ruth, what’s up?
W: Well, the Students’ Union needs a couple of volunteers to show the new students around next week. Would you be able to help out?
M: That depends on the days you had in mind. I’m working here full-time before classes begin. It’s really busy now, with all the textbook orders coming in, but I do have some time off.
W: What about Saturday? Most new students will arrive on the weekend.
M: Sorry, I have to work all day Saturday. How about Thursday and Friday? I’ve got both mornings free.
W: I don’t have the time-table on me. Ken’s got it. Maybe you can set something up with him.
M: I’ll only be able to spare a couple of hours, though.
W: No problem. I’ll ask Ken to get in touch with you late today. Will you be at this number?
M: Yeah, till four... Look, I’ve got to go. I have to get all the orders out before I leave today.
W: OK, thanks, Tim. Bye.
On June 12, 1966, Peter had a surprise when he woke up in the morning. He found that the floor of his room was flooded. When he looked out of the window, he saw many cars upside-down in the street.
It was a sad day for Peter’s hometown, which is a mountain city. In the twenty-four hours up to noon, nearly seventeen inches of rain fell. Usually about sixteen inches of rain falls in the whole June.
Roads were washed away in the peak area. Tons of mud and rocks crashed down on the houses below. Sixty-four people died in the flood and more than 2,500 people lost their homes. Some time after the flood, helicopters flew to the people there. Tractors and lorries worked hard to clear away the big rocks and earth. Many people sent money and basic necessities of life to the victims of the flood and helped them rebuild their hometown.