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  • B
    After the American Revolution won in 1787, the new government in the U.S.A. had to choose a capital city. The thirteen states quarreled about this. So the government decided to build a completely new capital. The land on the River Potomac was given the name District of Columbia (D.C). The new Capital was built on the north bank of the river. It was named after George Washington, the president of the U.S.A.
    Washington D. C., a government city, is an important cultural (文化) center as well as a big tourist (游览) center.
    Most capital cities have simply grown from small cities. Washington, however was planned as the capital of a great nation. It was designed by a French artist who first made a study of many capital cities of Europe. In general, his plan followed the plan of the beautiful French city of Versailles (凡尔赛).
    61. When the new capital was built , America was made up of ____ states.
    A. thirteen                           B. thirty         C. fifty                  D. fifteen
    62. Washington D.C. is the name of _______.
    A. an American president            B. America’s capital
    C. a famous river                  D. a beautiful garden city
    63. According to the passage we can conclude that America’s capital_____.
    A. lies in the center on the country              B. came from a small city
    C. was built by French workers            D. lies on the River Potomac
    64. According to the passage we can infer that Washington D.C. is the center of America’s ______.
    A. economy (经济), sports and culture B. culture, traveling and sports
    C. politics, culture and traveling          D. politics, culture and economy

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  • B
    The year was 1985. Ronald Reagan was president. Mikhail Gorbachev became leader of the USSR. Back to the Future was boffo at the box office. “Born in the USA” was climbing the charts. Philanthropy(慈善业) and pop culture combined with LiveAid and “We Are the World.” And “.com”, which few people outside of the military or universities knew, came into this world.
    Looking back, few could have predicted “.com” would become one of the biggest cultural touchstones of the century. In March 1985, the Information Sciences Institute at the University of Southern California assigned the first .com domain address to symbolics.com. That seemingly nominal(象征性的) event set into motion forces that would change our world forever.
    .com wasn’t the birth of the Internet, but it was the budding computer network’s coming-out party. It made it pretty and inviting. It did away with the need to have complex “maps” that were the equivalent of writing a phone number on your hand, and opened it up for a mainstream audience.
    After 1985, all it takes is a simple .com name to get into business. “.com” became part of our daily lexicon and drove its own economic boom and depression. It helped create a whole new family of industries, facilitated global commerce and connected people around the world in ways never before possible.
    It’s now 2010. Barack Obama is president, thanks in part to his smart use of the Internet. There is no USSR. A computer-generated Avatar has set new box office records. “TiK ToK” tops the charts. We’re sending robots to find water on Mars. And that once-obscure computer communications system is one of our civilization’s most prominent features.
    61. This passage was written to mark _____.
    A. the change of American presidency
    B. the development of entertainment
    C. the 25thanniversary of .com
    D. the anniversary of the internet
    62. What does the underlined word “boffo” probably mean?
    A. Successful.     B. Changeable.     C. Tough.       D. Novel.
    63. Which of the following can be the main contribution of “.com”?
    A. It gave birth to the Internet.
    B. It combined politics, entertainment and space science.
    C. It made the Internet accessible to ordinary people.
    D. It helped produce more domain addresses.
    64. We can infer that before 1985, getting on-line was _____.
    A. impossible     B. complex     C. expensive     D. popular
    65. The first and last paragraphs were intended to _______.
    A. make comparison             B. provide details
    C. list arguments                D. stimulate readers’ interest

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  • III. 阅读(共20小题;每小题2分,满分40分)
    阅读下列短文,从每题所给的A、B、C和D项中,选出最佳选项,并在答题卡上将该项涂黑。
    A
    1685 was a very good year for German composers. Within the space of a month, two of the greatest were born: Johann Sebastian Bach and George Frederic Handel.
    Handel’s father was a barber and surgeon, which sounds like a strange combination today, but back then those occupations went hand in hand. Even though Handel was very interested in music, his father didn’t think that was a good way to earn a living, so he wanted his son to be a lawyer. The story goes that Handel smuggled a quiet piano into the house so that he could practise in secret.
    One day, Handel went along when his father went to shave a duke. While his father was working, Handel sat down and played the duke’s organ. The duke was so impressed that he convinced Handel’s father to let his son study music, and Handel finally got to learn how to compose.
    Handel soon discovered that what he liked most was opera. In fact, he was so passionate about opera that he even fought a duel (决斗) over it with one of his friends. Since Italy was the place to learn about opera composing, Handel went off to Italy to study. When he got home, he got a job as court composer for a German prince.
    Having landed such a wonderful job, Handel immediately asked his boss for time off. He wanted to go to England, where he’d heard that there weren’t nearly enough composers to satisfy the British taste for Italian opera.
    After great success writing opera in London, Handel came back to Germany. Then fate played a funny trick on Handel and his boss. The Queen of England died, and it just so happened that the prince Handel worked for was next in line to the British throne. When he arrived in London as King George, followed Handel, his court composer in Germany.
    In addition to serving the King, Handel became one of the most successful opera composers of his time. And he also produced them and traveled all over Europe to hire the best singers. There are stories of battles with rival opera producers and of fights between rival singers. Handel apparently had quite a temper.
    If you ever go to London, look for Handel’s grave in Westminster Abbey, where there’s a wonderful monument to him.
    56.How did Handel begin to learn to compose?
    A.His father was sure of his future success.
    B.His performance impressed a duke.
    C.He begged his father to send him to Italy.
    D.He practised hard and taught himself music.
    57. What does the underlined word “smuggled” mean in the passage?
    A. bought secretly     B. took secretly   C. carried in advance    D. possessed personally
    58.Why did Handel later settle down in Britain instead of Germany?
    A. Because he could find better jobs in London.
    B. Because he enjoyed greater fame in London.
    C. Because his boss became King of Britain and brought him along.
    D. Because London was a wonderful place to learn about opera.
    59.Which of the following words can NOT be used to describe Handel, as shown in the passage?
    A. bad-tempered   B. talented     C. enthusiastic    D. optimistic
    60. Which of the following statements is WRONG according to the passage?
    A. Handel was born in the same year with Bach.
    B. Many people worked both as a barber and surgeon.
    C. Handel quit his job to learn about opera in Italy.
    Handel was buried in London and was built a monument.

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  • E
    In 1789 the US. government passed a law which said that the land of the American Indians could never be taken from them without their agreement. One hundred years later, however, the Indians only had a very small part of the land that originally belonged to them. How did this great injustice occur?
    After 1812 white settlers began to move west across North America. At first, the settlers and the Indians lived in peace. However, the number of settlers increased greatly every year, and slowly the Indians began to see the white settlers as a danger to their survival. To feed themselves, the settlers killed more and more wild animals. The Indians, who depended on these animals for food, had to struggle against starvation. The settlers also brought with them many diseases which were common in white society, but which were new for the Indians. Great numbers of Indians became sick and died. Between 1843 and 1854 the Indian population in one area of the country went down from 100,000 to 30,000.
    More land was needed for the increasing number of white settlers. In Washington, the old respect for the rights of the Indians disappeared. The old promises to the Indians were broken; the government began to move groups of Indians from their original homelands to other poorer parts of the country. Some Indians reacted angrily and violently to this treatment. They began to attack white settlers, and the Indian war began. For 30 years, until the late 1880s, different groups of Indians fought against the injustices of the white man. They had a few famous successes, but the result of the struggle was never in doubt. There were too many white soldiers, and they were too powerful. Many Indians were killed; the survivors were moved from their homelands to different areas of the country. It was a terrible chapter in the history of a country that promised freedom and equality to everyone.
    72.It can be inferred from the passage that______.
    A.in the US there were many laws that provided to the rights of American Indians
    B.the law which was passed in 1789 by the US government was not successfully carried out
    C.in the 19th century no injustices were done against the Indians by the US government
    D.the majority of white settlers were openly opposed to the law passed in 1789
    73.According to the passage which of the following is true?
    A.The Indians believed that killing too many wild animals had disturbed the balance of nature.
    B.The government began to have a better understanding of the Indians in the 1850s.
    C.Between 1843 and 1854 about 70,000 Indians were killed in the battle.
    D.The whites carried serious diseases into where the Indians lived.
    74.It is implied in the passage that______.
    A.the Indians had many great successes in the Indians war
    B.the Indians had no doubt that they would win the war
    C.after the war the Indians stayed where they were before
    D.the Indians were too weak to win the struggle
    75.The last sentence of the passage______.
    A.serves as the author's comment on the historical event described above
    B.gives the reader the impression that injustice is everywhere in the US
    C.makes a conclusion that such events talked above will never happen again
    D.brings about the topic that how the US government will deal with the problem

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  • C
    When the first European arrived in the land now called Canada, around 400 years ago, there were about 350,000 native people living there. Most of these people were later forced to live in separate places, called reserves, away from the cities where the Europeans settled.
    The French and the British both settled in Canada and fought for the control of it. Finally in 1763 Britain defeated France and Canada became a British colony. Today both English and French are the official languages of Canada. Most French-speakers live in Quebec Province.
    Canada became a separate country from Britain in 1867. At that time it had a population of 3.4 million. Today Canada’s population is 30 million as a result of immigration(移民).
    The first Chinese immigrated to Canada in the late 1800s. More have recently arrived and like to live in either Toronto, Canada’s largest city, or in Vancouver on the Pacific coast.
    Canada is a cold, northern country with long winters, so winter sports are popular. Ice hockey is known as Canada’s national sport. However, Canadians also like to make the most of the short summer and enjoy picnics by the lakes or hiking in the mountains.
    Canadians love to travel across their huge country and usually do so by car. But to get to some places you need to take a ferry. Really long journeys from the east to the west coast are taken by train or by plane.
    Canadians celebrate many different holidays. One of the most important is Canada Day on July 1st which recalls when Canada became united. Another important day honors Britain’s Queen Victoria. It is called Victoria Day and is held on the last Monday in May. Like the USA, Canada also celebrates Thanksgiving.
    59. We can infer from the first paragraph that _________________.
    A. Canada has a history of about 400 years long
    B. Europeans are the first people to arrive in Canada
    C. Native Americans were not treated equally in Canada
    D. Europeans and Native Americans always lived peacefully together
    60. The first Chinese immigrants to Canada _______________.
    A. came in 1867                                           B. lived in Toronto and Vancouver
    C. added up to 30 million                              D. arrived in the late nineteenth century
    61. The underlined part in the fifth paragraph is closest in meaning to _________________.
    A. to make full use of                                          B. to offer the best of
    C. to give up the biggest joy of                      D. to work through most of
    62. The passage is mainly about ______________.
    A. the history of Canada                           B. transport in Canada
    C. basic knowledge about Canada                   D. the geography of Canada

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  • 第三部分:阅读理解(共20小题;每小题2分,满分40分)
    Before the mid 1860’s, the impact of the railroads in the United States was limited, in the sense that the tracks ended at this Missouri River, approximately the center of the country. At the point the trains turned their freight, mail, and passengers over to steamboats, wagons, and stagecoaches. This meant that wagon freighting, stagecoaching, and steamboating did not come to an end when the first train appeared; rather they became supplements or feeders. Each new “end of track” became a center for animal drawn or waterborne transportation. The major effect of the railroad was to shorten the distance that had to be covered by the older, slower, and more costly means. Wagon freighters continued operating throughout the 1870’s and 1880’s and into the 1890’s. Although over constantly shrinking routes, and coaches and wagons continued to crisscross the West wherever the rails had not yet been laid. The beginning of a major change was foreshadowed in the later 1860’s, when the Union Pacific Railroad at last began to build westward from the Central Plains city of Omaha to meet the Central Pacific Railroad advancing eastward from California through the formidable barrier of the Sierra Nevada. Although President Abraham Lincoln signed the original Pacific Railroad bill in 1862 and a revised, financially much more generous version in 1864, little construction was completed until 1865 on the Central Pacific and 1866 on the Union Pacific. The primary reason was skepticism that a Railroad built through so challenging and thinly settled a stretch of desert, mountain, and semiarid plain could pay a profit. In the words of an economist, this was a case of “premature enterprise”, where not only the cost of construction but also the very high risk deterred private investment. In discussing the Pacific Railroad bill, the chair of the congressional committee bluntly stated that without government subsidy no one would undertake so unpromising a venture; yet it was a national necessity to link East and West together. 
    61. The author refers to the impact of railroads before the late 1860’s as “limited” because
    A. the track did not take the direct route from one city to the next
    B. passengers and freight had to transfer to other modes of transportation to reach western destinations              C. passengers preferred stagecoaches
    D. railroad travel was quite expensive
    62. What can be inferred about coaches and wagon freighters as the railroad expanded?
    A. They developed competing routes.
    B. Their drivers refused to work for the railroads.
    C. They began to specialize in private investment.
    D. There were insufficient numbers of trained people to operate them.
    63.  Why does the author mention the Sierra Nevada in line 17? 
    A. To argue that a more direct route to the West could have been taken.
    B. To identify a historically significant mountain range in the West.
    C. To point out the location of a serious train accident.
    D. To give an example of an obstacle faced by the central pacific.   
    64.  The word “subsidy” in line 27 is closest in meaning to_____.
    A. persuasion             B. financing              C. explanation           D. penalty 

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  • The Chinese invented paper in 105 A. D. They mixed the bark of a tree and rags (破布) with water, put a screen into the mixture, and lifted out a thin piece of wet paper. They dried the paper in the sun.
    The Chinese kept their secret of how to make paper until a war with Muslims in the ninth century. The art of papermaking soon spread throughout the Muslim world.
    The Mayan Indians in Central America and Pacific Islanders also discovered how to make paper, but their knowledge never spread to the rest of the world.
    For centuries, all paper was made by hand. Rags were the main material. Then a French scientist discovered that people could make paper from wood, too. Finally, in the eighteenth century. a Frenchman invented a machine to make paper from wood.
    【小题1】Who discovered how to make paper?
    A.The Chinese.9 h4 d) H8 `5 C$ d: e9 _ B.The Pacific Islanders.; S9 j3 `9 E% c+ Y
    C.The Mayan Indians., A1 W% \! E& H! C8 L1 Q D.All of the above.% U4 _% E% M, J% S% G3 _( U
    【小题2】 When did the Chinese invent paper according to the passage?
    A.About 1 ,800 years ago.8 B( X. I$ _: C3 E- j B.About 1, 900 years ago.- U3 L' P( Y! D+ V* ]# g9 Z
    C.About 2, 000 years ago.& O" I3 D: G: Z$ a D.About 2, 100 years ago.
    ) T* V% T: N" V' L5 B! H
    【小题3】 How was papermaking introduced into the rest of the world from China?
    A.Through wars.% N5 W6 d$ j: O' _ B.Through the Muslims.; _6 J, N, Y& ^% J
    C.Through the Mayan Indians.& K. X: U# N: ]& f, K: ^ D.Through the Pacific Islanders.) b- Z9 @4 L' W1 B% d
    【小题4】Which of the following is the best title for this passage?
    A.The Invention of Paper./ F8 I) h6 W7 \ B.The History of Papermaking.+ Y" @- c5 c" X3 i0 f: Y8 B5 ^
    C.Different Ways of Making Paper./ V4 i1 W/ J7 b+ B, H- ]( Z D.The Invention of a Papermaking Machine.8 _% Z) e; b9 W" b

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  • The modern Olympic Games, founded in 1896, began as contests between individuals, rather than among nations, with the hope of promoting world peace through sportsmanship. In the beginning, the games were open only to amateurs. An amateur is a person whose involvement in an activity---from sports to science or the arts---is purely for pleasure. Amateurs, whatever their contributions to a field, expect to receive no form of compensation ; professionals, in contrast, perform their work in order to earn a living.
    From the perspective of many athletes, however, the Olympic playing field has been far from level. Restricting the Olympics to amateurs has precluded(妨碍) the participation of many who could not afford to be unpaid. Countries have always desired to send their best athletes, not their wealthiest ones, to the Olympic Games.
    A slender and imprecise line separates what we call “financial support” from “earning money.” Do athletes “earn money” if they are reimbursed(补偿) for travel expenses? What if they are paid for time lost at work or if they accept free clothing from a manufacturer or if they teach sports for a living? The runner Eric Liddell was the son of poor missionaries; in 1924 the British Olympic Committee financed his trip to the Olympics, where he won a gold and a bronze medal. College scholarships and support from the United States Olympic Committee made it possible for American track stars Jesse Owens and Wilma Rudolph and speed skater Dan Jansen to train and compete. When the Soviet Union and its allies joined the games in 1952, the definition of amateur became still muddier. Their athletes did not have to balance jobs and training because as citizens in communist regimes, their government financial support was not considered payment for jobs.
    In 1971 the International Olympic Committee(IOC) removed the word amateur from the rules, making it easier for athletes to find the support necessary to train and compete. In 1986 the IOC allowed professional athletes into the games.
    There are those who regret the disappearance of amateurism from the Olympic Games. For them the games lost something special when they became just another way for athletes to earn money. Others say that the designation of amateurism was always questionable; they argue that all competitors receive so much financial support as to make them paid professionals. Most agree, however, that the debate over what constitutes an “amateur” will continue for a long time.
    【小题1】 One might infer that _______________________.
    A.developing Olympic-level skills in athletes is costly0 H# [1 i2 i- I9 A+ G
    B.professional athletes are mostly interested in financial rewards' Z: ?: N: H! K$ D/ B
    C.amateurs does not expect to earn money at the sport that is played9 U, \5 S% S6 D# N
    D.amateurs have a better attitude than professionals do; h" M5 \5 N8 _1 h- X, N2 `
    【小题2】 The statement “the Olympic playing field has been far from level” means that__________.
    A.the ground the athletes played on was in bad condition
    0 Q9 O$ E: j- \- F& [
    B.the poorer players were given some advantages* Y& T4 i1 X; O
    C.the rules did not work the same way for everyone4 K, j @: L* \) E b$ A
    D.amateurs were inferior to the professionals in many ways
    + D8 b7 M) _ [- V; E
    【小题3】 The financial support given to athletes by the Soviet government can best be compared to ________________.
    A.a gift received on a special occasion, such as a birthday/ S! ?4 E9 F# D( Q- P! N
    B.money received from a winning lottery ticket6 J; [0 `6 \. B
    C.an allowance paid to a child8 U- N; a+ V- A f4 G
    D.money from charity organization; I6 P: K2 b8 P: d4 I% H" `2 L1 K
    【小题4】 One can conclude that the Olympic Organizing Committee _________________.
    A.has held firm to its original vision of the Olympic games- D6 L, j' N9 P* S
    B.has struggled with the definition of amateur over the years) K' T7 B/ ^% S/ U# f
    C.regards itself as an organization for professional athletes only. V( _4 a0 X) M2 G0 H" b3 M- Q
    D.did nothing but stop allowing communists to participate& a+ U, ^% O# L

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  • From the beginning of human history, wild animals provided food, clothing and sometimes medicine. We may not depend as much on wild animals now. But we hear about them every day. Americans use the names of animals in many ways. Automobile manufacturers(制造商) and gasoline companies especially like to use big cats to sell their products. They like lions, tigers and wildcats. When Americans say wildcat, they usually mean a lynx, an ocelot or a bobcat. All these cats attack quickly and fiercely. So wildcats represent something fast and fierce.
    An early American use of the word wildcat was quite different. It was used to describe members of Congress(国会) who declared war on Britain in 1812. A magazine of that year said the wildcat congressmen went home. It said they were unable to face the responsibility of having involved their country in an unnecessary war.
    Wildcat also has been used as a name for money in the 1800s. At that time, some states permitted banks to make their own money. One bank in the state of Michigan offered paper money with a picture of a wildcat on it. Some banks, however, did not have enough gold to support all the paper money they offered. So the money had little or no value. It was called a wildcat bill or a wildcat bank note. The banks who offered this money were called wildcat banks. A newspaper of the time said those were the days of wildcat money. It said a man might be rich in the morning and poor by night.
    Wildcat then was also used for an oil well or gold mine that had almost no oil or gold in it. Dishonest developers would buy such property. Then they would sell it and leave town with the money. The buyers were left with worthless holes in the ground. Today, wildcat oil wells are in areas that are not known to have oil.
    【小题1】 What is the main idea of the passage?
    A.Wildcats and their stories.* T% j L& c2 ?2 W X. N! T# A# D
    B.Wildcats and their characters6 N g1 c3 B% X) ?- _/ I0 E
    C.Varieties of animal species.$ e8 i' S% g1 f3 g! D( d3 S
    D.Relationship between animal and humans.$ d; a. e e# i
    【小题2】From the passage we can know that______.
    A.wildcats represent the state of Michigan! a! e+ b% D4 ]7 ]
    B.the use of wildcat was not always the same& j* ^2 `0 B' A8 Q# N- g" X5 i- i
    C.wildcats are the best friend of human beings # Y5 W `8 N0 \5 O
    D.honest developers never buy wildcat oil wells3 f4 R( M$ I/ P) \" O' g& b
    【小题3】 The underlines words “a lynx, an ocelot or a bobcat” in Paragraph 1 may refer to “      ”.
    A. gasoline companies                    B. automobile manufacturers
    C. names of wildcats                     D. brands of automobile
    64. Which of the following would people like to have or trust according to the passage?
    A. Wildcat congressmen.                  B. Wildcat oil wells.
    C. Wildcat banks.                        D. Wildcat cars.
    【小题4】 It can be inferred that during the days of wildcat money_________.
    A.people couldn’t buy anything with the money; L: c$ b% E* R1 a. i
    B.people didn’t know how to save money.6 V7 e3 M' L8 ?$ A f a! c
    C.the rich invested too much on oil wells. * P, f6 Z% \+ E1 L
    D.people complained and suffered a lot. L9 B- h; e) W6 J

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  • From the beginning of human history, wild animals provided food, clothing and sometimes medicine for man. We may not depend as much on wild animals now. But we hear about them every day. Americans use the names of animals in many ways. Automobile manufacturers and gasoline companies especially like to use big cats to sell their products. They like lions, tigers and wildcats. When Americans say wildcat, they usually mean a lynx, an ocelot or a bobcat. All these cats attack quickly and fiercely. So wildcats represent something fast and fierce.  
    An early American use of the word wildcat was quite different. It was used to describe members of Congress who declared war on Britain in 1812. A magazine of that year said the wildcat congressmen went home. It said they were unable to face the responsibility of having involved their country in an unnecessary war.
    Wildcat also has been used as a name for money in the 1800s. At that time, some states permitted banks to make their own money. One bank in the state of Michigan offered paper money with a picture of a wildcat on it. Some banks, however, did not have enough gold to support all the paper money they offered. So the money had little or no value. It was called a wildcat bill or a wildcat banknote. The banks who offered this money were called wildcat banks. A newspaper of the time said those were the days of wildcat money. It said a man might be rich in the morning and poor by night.
    Wildcat then was also used for an oil well or gold mine that had almost no oil or gold in it. Dishonest developers would buy such property. Then they would sell it and leave town with the money. The buyers were left with worthless holes in the ground. Today, wildcat oil wells are in areas that are not known to have oil.
    【小题1】What is the main idea of the passage?
    A.Wildcats and their stories.
    % X& U8 c$ `* a# i
    B.Wildcats and their characters.
    2 U7 G! c* P, J0 g3 Y0 Z" W
    C.Varieties of animal species.- N. i8 R, E7 d% _, C' i D.Relationship between animals and humans.( W* B# j- \( S& W( b C! i
    【小题2】 The underlined words "a lynx, an ocelot or a bobcat" in Paragraph 1 may refer to "__________".
    A.gasoline companies7 [2 j# g6 _( S6 V3 T B.automobile manufacturers2 J' K, O# E" B. P
    C.brands of automobile# e N) A* @& U. J/ c% Q. j# V: j D.names of wildcats
    0 R( B. R/ F4 I$ ?8 Z
    【小题3】Which of the following would people like to have or trust according to the passage?
    A.Wildcat congressmen.- T9 I% V' W; g( S0 E B.Wildcat oil wells.- \3 M4 d1 a! _& G* G
    C.Wildcat banks.. g! e) f" D! e0 M \ ?& D; a D.Wildcat cars.8 Y6 e* X% Y% ]4 g& V7 e
    【小题4】It can be inferred that during the days of wildcat money__________.
    A.people couldn't buy anything with the money7 _8 E: j. E( D/ Y# S9 [5 V
    B.people complained and suffered a lot( e( b+ _2 D' c$ i+ B
    C.the rich invested too much on oil wells" ^3 X3 ]8 J* D. c d+ d
    D.people didn't know how to save money
    % ?( H P7 b4 Y4 `$ A

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