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April/['eiprəl]/ n。 四月。。。

Listen this way听力教程第二册07

Unit 7 Earning and Spending Money Wisely

Part Ⅰ Getting ready

A.The following words and phrases will appear in this unit. Listen carefully and study the definitions.

1.bargain 廉价货

2.mail order 邮购

3.postage 邮资

4.delivery 送货,送信

5.credit card 信用卡

6.expense 费用

7.fair 交易会

8.profit: 利润

9.in stock 有现货

10.refund 退款

B. You are going to hear some announcements made in a big department store. After that some questions will be asked. Please write down the answers in no more than five words.

Sellwell's calling all shoppers. May we remind customers of some of this week's tremendous bargains throughout the store:

Non-sticking frying pans. No more burnt food. Stop scratching and scraping. Only two pounds for the seven-inch size. In the basement now.

Ground floor: Peppard's hairdryers. Special switch to control temperatures. Hand-held models. Only five fifty.

On the first floor: dozens of bargains in soup plates and teacups, from as little as only 20 pence.

Second floor: dressing-gowns as far as the eye can see.

From only four pounds, Give your husband a treat. Or go to the third floor and give him a surprise. Perfumes. Smell like a rose. You'll be delicious enough to eat.

For fourth-floor shoppers: bargain dining-room suites from a hundred and fifty pounds. This has to be a once-in-a-lifetime chance.

Finally, don't forget to visit our supermarket on the top floor, and the roof garden, where you can sit in the sun.

Questions:

1. Where can you buy a non-stick frying pan?

2. How much does a Peppard's hairdryer cost?

3. What bargains does the first floor offer?

4. What is the lowest price for a dressing gown?

5. If you want to buy perfumes, where should you go?

6. How much does the cheapest dining-room suite cost?

7. What is there on the top floor?

8. Where can you enjoy the sunshine?

Part II Mail order

In this section you are going to hear a woman telephoning a mail order company. While listening for the first time, add more key words in the notes column.

After the second listening, fill in the priority order form with the help of the notes.

Clerk: Good morning. 'Style'. Can I help you?

Mrs. Granger: Er, yes. I've just received your catalogue and I'd like to order one or two things.

Clerk: One moment, please, while I get a priority order form.

Mrs. Granger: Of course.

(slight pause)

Clerk: Hello.

Mrs. Granger: Yes, I'm still here.

Clerk: Well, first of all, could I have your name and address, please?

Mrs. Granger: Yes, it's Granger. Mrs. Granger.

Clerk: And how do you spell that, Mrs. Granger? G - R - A - N - G - E - R?

Mrs. Granger: Yes.

Clerk: And the initials?

Mrs. Granger: G.S.

Clerk: G.S. Fine. And your address, Mrs. Granger?

Mrs. Granger: 'The Millhouse' — that's M - I - double L - H - O - U - S - E. Salisbury Road —

Clerk: Sorry?

Mrs. Granger: Salisbury Road. S - A - L - I - S - B - U - R - Y. Salisbury Road. Little Afton —

Clerk: Little Afton? Is that A - F - T - O - N?

Mrs. Granger: Yes. Little Afton, Farnbury. F - A - R - N - B - U - R - Y.

Clerk: Farnbury. And the postcode?

Mrs. Granger: Oh, I'm sorry. I don't know.

Clerk: Oh, well. It doesn't matter. But I'll just add today's date for the order: that's 15th June. Now, what did you want to order?

Mrs. Granger: Well, the first thing was a tracksuit. For myself.

Clerk: Tracksuit. Do you have the Code number, Mrs. Granger?

Mrs. Granger: Yes. It's SP302.

Clerk: SP302. Good. And the color?

Mrs. Granger: White.

Clerk: Colour — white. One. And that's 18 pounds. And size?

Mrs. Granger: Oh, medium.

Clerk: Medium woman's. Good. Anything else?

Mrs. Granger: Yes, I wanted a Do-It-Yourself Tool Kit for my husband.

Clerk: D.I.Y. Tool Kit. Code number?

Mrs. Granger: Oh, WK15.

Clerk: WK15. Quantity — one. And that's — let me check — 21 pounds.Good. Is that everything?

Mrs. Granger: No, not quite. Just one more thing. A ladies' watch.

Clerk: Ladies' watch. One. Code number?

Mrs. Granger: TM431. Oh, and I want it in red please.

Clerk:TM431. Color — red. Quantity — one. And that's, um, 15 pounds. Is that all?

Mrs. Granger: Yes.

Clerk: Fine. So, let me see: tracksuit 18 pounds, tool kit 21 pounds, and ladies' watch 15 pounds. That comes to 54 pounds all together. And then there's a postage and delivery charge of 2 pounds, as you know, making a grand total of 56 pounds.

Mrs. Granger:Yes, that's what I made it. And I'd like to pay by credit card, please. Westcard.

Clerk: Of course. Can you give me your number?

Mrs. Granger: Yes. It's 0582-

Clerk: 0582-

Mrs. Granger: Stroke - 74343 -

Clerk: 74343 -

Mrs. Granger: Stroke - 512.

Clerk: 0582/74343/512. Thank you, Mrs. Granger. And I nearly forgot. Have you a daytime telephone number in case -?

Mrs. Granger: Yes, of course. 3623 624.

Clerk: 3623-

Mrs. Granger: 624.

Clerk: 624. Fine, and the goods should be with you in about a fortnight.

Mrs. Granger: Thank you very much.

Clerk: Thank you for your order. Goodbye.

Mrs. Granger: Goodbye.

Part Ⅲ A claim for expenses

A.You are going to hear a conversation between a young employee and a senior cashier of the firm he works for. While listening for the first time, focus on the numbers and add more key words in the left-hand column. After the second listening, answer the questions briefly.

Cashier: Ah, David Jones, I'd like a word with you. Come into my office for a moment, will you?

David: Yes, of course, Mr. Cook.

Cashier: It's about this course we sent you on at Westhampton — Word Processors — video — that sort of thing wasn't it?

David: Computer Programming, actually. It was really interesting. I felt I got a lot out of it and, of course, with everything going over to computers now, you've got to know something about them, haven't you — especially if you're a junior accountants clerk like me.

Cashier: Yes, of course, you work in Accounts. I'm glad to hear you thought the course was worthwhile. Still, there is this little matter of your claim for expenses.

David: Oh, I left that on your desk this morning, Mr. Cook. I thought I'd better let you have it right away.

Cashier: Yes, I've got it here. Now, let's see — it was a one-day course at the Institute of Technology on the 10th May, wasn't it?

David: Not the Institute, Mr. Cook, the Technical College.

Cashier: The Technical College? Oh, yes, of course. Now, what I don't understand is why you found it necessary to stay two nights in Westhampton to attend a one-day course. I understand it began at ten and ended at five. Surely you could have taken a cheap day return?

David: Well, you see, Mr Cook, the first train from London to Westhampton wouldn't have got me down in time to be at the college by ten. The fare was the same — 18.50 pounds — they don't have cheap day returns mid-week.

Cashier: Mmm — well — but I see you stayed in Westhampton on the 10th too. Why was that?

David:Oh, I can explain that, Mr Cook. The course went on a bit longer than we expected, at least not exactly the course but the discussion afterwards, and then they said anyone who liked could stay on and do some work on the computers. I thought I ought to do that.

Cashier: I still don't see why you had to stay the night.

David: Well, what happened was I met someone there who lives near me and he offered to give me a lift home. The awful thing was that his car broke down on the motorway. They had to tow it away. It took ages. In the end we had to walk back about two miles to a village outside Westhampton — Greenfield, I think it was called. Anyway, there was a little hotel there — the 'Crown'. It was terribly late and we were starving, so we decided to spend the night there. There wasn't much else we could do really. 15 pounds bed and breakfast and 4.50 pounds for dinner. It seemed pretty reasonable.

Cashier: 15 pounds bed and breakfast and 4.50 pounds the meal — I suppose that's not too bad at today's prices. But I'd like to know why you had to stay at the Park (Hotel) on the 9th. Thirty-six pounds bed and breakfast, that seems a bit on the expensive side to me.

David:Oh, I wouldn't have stayed there if I could have found a room anywhere else, but practically everywhere was booked up. There was a Trade Fair on or something and most of the hotels were full with people from overseas and that. I was lucky to get in at the Park.

Cashier: I see you paid 12 pounds for dinner there. I hope it was a good one.

David: Oh, yes, Mr. Cook. The food's very good there.

Cashier: I'm sure it is. Now, your total expenses come to 88.50 pounds — that seems rather astronomical to me for a one-day course.

David:88.50 pounds? Oh, of course that includes 2.50 pounds for lunch at the Tech.

Cashier: I'm sorry, David, but I don't think the Chief Accountant will pass this claim as it stands. I'll do what I can, but I'm not too hopeful.

David: Oh — er — thanks very much, Mr. Cook.



Statements:

1. The one-day course was called 'Word Processors'.

2. David felt that he had learned a lot from the course.

3. David worked in Accounts.

4. The course was held at the Institute of Technology.

5. It is possible for David to take a cheap day return.

6. After the course was over, David stayed there and practiced on the computer for some time.

7. The man who offered to give David a lift did not live very near him.

8. When the car broke down on their way home, it was towed away quickly.

9. David stayed in the Park hotel because most of the hotels were full of people.

10. The cashier did not think David had spent too much money.

Part Ⅳ More about the topic: Junior Achievement

The following passage is about an American organization offering business education to the young generation. Supply the missing words while listening.

Woman: An organization in the United States has been teaching young people about the American business system for almost 80 years. Now we operate in more than 100 other countries.

Woman: Junior Achievement is the world's oldest, largest, and fastest growing economic educational organization. It began in 1919 in Springfield, Massachusetts. The group's first program was for high school students after school hours. Its goal was to show young people how businesses are organized and operated. The students learned by forming their own companies. Local business people advised them.

Man: First, the students developed a product. Then they sold chairs in their company. They used this money to buy the materials needed to make the product. They produced the product and sold it. Finally they returned the profits to the people who owned shares in the company. The Junior Achievement 'Company Program' was very successful. It continues to teach young people about American business by helping them operate their own companies.

Woman: In 1974, Junior Achievement began teaching students in their classrooms about business. Today, there are programs for students of all ages from 5 to 18. More than 2 700 000 American students are involved in Junior Achievement. They are taught by more than 85 000 business advisors who are not paid.

Man: Junior Achievement has programs for young school children ages 5 through 11. Volunteer business advisors teach the main rules of successful businesses. They teach how businesses are organized. They teach how products are made and sold. They also teach about the American economy, the system of money, industry and trade. And they teach students how the economy affects their families and their communities.

Woman: Junior Achievement has programs for middle school students ages 12 to 14. A volunteer business expert teaches the students once a week. One program is called 'Project Business'. It is about economic theories. Students learn about supply and demand. They learn about corporations. And they learn about world trade.

Woman: Another Junior Achievement program for 12 to 14-year-old students is called 'the Economics of Staying in school'. It is for students who may be thinking about leaving before completing high school. These students learn the importance of continuing their education. First they play a game. The game shows what kinds of jobs people have. It shows how much education is needed for each job. And it shows how much money each job pays. The students learn that workers with more education get better jobs and earn more money. Then the students learn how much money they need to buy the things they want. They realize that they probably will not earn enough money if they do not finish high school.

Part Ⅴ Memory test: Radio Advertisements

You are going to hear some radio advertisements for a variety of commodities (preferable only one time). After that some questions will be asked. Find the right answers as quickly as possible according to the notes you have taken while listening.

1. A new video shop has opened in College Gardens and for the rest of this week we'll be offering video films for hire at half the usual price. We've got all the latest films in stock so it is a great offer! By the way, we have children's films from France, Italy, Australia, Hong Kong and India, as well as popular British and American titles.



2. Looking for a new carpet? Britannia Carpets have the largest selection in town at the most competitive price. 100% pure wool Berber at 6.99 pounds a square meter. Genuine Axminster at 5.99 pounds a square meter. And hundreds more bargains. Free fitting and professional advice. Come and look round without any obligation. Britannia Carpets, 101 Eastgate — late shopping till 8 on Thursdays.



3. Man: Bring your color films to Photofast. We don't offer a 24-hour service, we don't offer a same day service, we offer a one hour service. Yes, we'll have your film developed and printed in just one hour.

Woman: How is that possible?

Man: Thanks to our computerized photoprocessor on the premises we can give you quality prints in one hour.

Woman: Where's the catch?

Man: There's no catch. You don't pay a penny more than you would at any other photo shop in town and we guarantee that if you are in any way dissatisfied with our quality, we'll refund the cost of your film.

Woman: Where is Photofast?

Man: Right in the center of town at 99 Eastgate, right next door to Britannia Carpets. And we're open from 8:30 to 6, Monday to Saturday. Photofast, 99 Eastgate.



4. Girl: Oh, Mum, I can't go out this evening. I've got such a bad cold.

Mum: Come on, Sharon, you know you've been looking forward to it all week.

Girl: No, Mum, I'd better stay at home and watch telly or something. Bruce won't want to dance with me if I sound like this.

Mum: Oh, Sharon. Why don't you try one of these: New Nills.

Girl: Dew Dills?

Mum: Yes, just pop one of these in your mouth and it'll clear your head like magic.

Girl: Mmm. It tastes nice ... what did you say they were called?

Mum: New Nills — they are sop a packet from any chemist's.

Girl: Hmm, New Nills — they do work like magic. Well, I'd better not keep Bruce waiting. Don't wait up for me Mum. I may be late back.



5.Man1: Piano large, piano small,

And craftsmen who'll repair them all. To tune, repair or renovate Call five three oh, three eight oh eight.

Man2: No synthesisers, no hi-tec. Just beautiful pianos at the Wanstead Music Center. The Wanstead Music Center. One, High Street, Wanstead.

6.Man: Car Buyer magazine. Every Thursday. It gives you a choice of more new and used cars than all of your local papers put together — and for less. Just thirty pence. Car Buyer for car buyers. At your newsagent's now.

7.Jill Lancaster: Er I treated myself to a Servis Quartz and with that came the packet of Ariel automatic.

Young: Since you've been using Ariel, have you ever been tempted to sort of, you know, break away and try something else.

Lancaster:I wouldn't dare. My husband's a police motorcyclist and he has a white shirt every day. Which gives me a lot of dirty collars and cuffs. And I'm a waitress. I have a white shirt every day.

Young: What sort of stains do you tend to get on them?

Lancaster:Erm — it depends what the menu of the day is. It... it's usually gravy and er sauces.

Young: Yeah.

Lancaster:And I can pick up the shirts and throw them in the machine with Ariel automatic and the whole job is done. They come out clean and fresh on a low temperature time after time.

Young: Which must be a great relief for you.

Lancaster:It's lovely. (Great.)

Questions for memory test:

1.How much does a square meter of 100% pure wool Berber cost at Britannia Carpets?

2.How long will it take to develop a film in Photofast?

3.What kind of goods are being advertised in advertisement No. 4?

4.If there is something wrong with your piano, which telephone number can you dial for help?

5.How much does a Car Buyer magazine cost?

6.According to advertisement No. 7, what is Ariel automatic?
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