淮安哪家医院做孕前检查比较好医苑卫生

来源:搜狐娱乐
原标题: 淮安哪家医院做孕前检查比较好百科活动
A 79-year-old man was slightly injured on Saturday while waiting in his brand new convertible in a drive-through lane at Burger Prince restaurant. Herman Sherman of Northville suffered a mild burn about 9:00 p.m. when a young female employee accidentally spilled a cup of coffee into his lap. Sherman said the coffee was hot but not scalding.He refused medical aid, saying the only problem was the stain on his slacks, but it would wash out. He was given a fresh refill. Before Sherman drove off, the restaurant manager, John Johnson, gave him two free gift certificates--one for an extra-large coffee and one for the restaurant's newest sandwich, the McRap.The employee, who was a new hire, was let go later that evening. She was quite upset. She said she would probably sue Burger Prince for letting her go. She said it was the man's fault for ordering something that she might be able to spill. Article/201106/139877PART FOUR - LIFE AT MOOR HOUSECHAPTER TWENTY-THREEMy Past Returns"I'll ask you again in a few days. Remember [-----1-----]! You are disobeying God!"I turned to face him. "St. John Rivers, you must make sure that you're not confusing what God wants, with what you want!" Later, I could not believe I had said this to him.He was very angry with me, and [-----2-----]. This hurt me very much. I was sorry I had hurt him, but I began to see that, if I were his wife, he would kill my spirit and not feel bad about it at all. When he asked me to marry him again, however, he was very gentle and kind. We were alone in the sitting room, and he spoke to me quietly in his deep voice. "Remember, Jane. God wants us to do what is right. He asks us to work for Him, and the people who do will go to heaven. Please say you will marry me!"I admired and respected St. John, and [-----3-----]. He gently held my hand, and I knew that it would not be a bad life in India. Maybe God was telling me to go, and I truly wanted to do what was right. 填空 :1、it's not me you're saying "no" to--it's God你拒绝的不是我,而是上帝。2、for the next week he was as cold as ice to me此后一星期都对我冷若冰霜。3、suddenly I almost wanted to agree我突然间差点要同意了 隐藏Vocabulary FocusHim:“h”大写以指代上帝,在提到上帝时,God及Lord的首字母都应大写。 Article/200906/75946

Mitchell continued his search for the dry milk. He found it next to the imported tea, and then walked quickly to the checkout counter. He hoped that he could check out fast, because if that woman finished her shopping and then stood in line behind him, he would simply walk out of the store without buying anything. The checker slowly rang up his bill, took Mitchell’s money, and gave him his change. It was 11 p.m. Mitchell did not look around as he walked out of the supermarket. He wondered if he would ever get that woman’s face out of his mind.When he got into his car, he felt ashamed of himself. That poor woman, he thought. She probably never ventured out in the daytime. She probably did everything she could to avoid people. That was truly a face that even a mother might not love. She must feel so lonely. How could God let that happen to people, Mitchell wondered.Long ago, there were colonies for outcasts. Lepers, for example, lived in leper colonies, where they had social contact with their peers. But there are no “wart colonies” for people covered with facial warts. They have to exist with “normal” people.“She should try duct tape,” suggested a coworker of Mitchell's the next day. “I saw them demonstrate it on TV. You just stick it on the wart for 48 hours, and your wart disappears!” Article/201108/149663

Jacob Riis: A Reporter and Writer Who Worked to Make New York City a Better Place for the PoorWritten by Herbert Sutcliffe VOICE ONE:I'm Shirley Griffith. VOICE TWO:And I'm Ray Freeman with the VOA Special English program, People in America. Jacob Riis Every week at this time, the Voice of America tells about someone important in the history of the ed States. This week we tell about Jacob Riis. He was a writer who used all his energy to make the world a better place for poor people. (MUSIC) VOICE ONE:In the spring of eighteen seventy, a young man traveled across the Atlantic Ocean to New York City. The young man came from Denmark. His name was Jacob Riis. He was just twenty-one years old. His first years in the ed States were difficult, like those of most immigrants at that time. It was difficult to get a job. Jacob Riis went from place to place seeking work. He did any kind of work he could find. Farming, coal mining, brick-making. He even tried to earn money as a peddler. He went from house to house selling things. Many times he slept wherever he could. Soon he was beginning to lose hope. He decided to leave New York. He started to walk north. After a time, he arrived in the Bronx, the northern part of New York City. His feet burned with pain. And he was hungry. VOICE TWO:"I had not eaten a thing since the day before. I had no breakfast, and decided to have a swim in the Bronx River, instead. But that did not help. I was just as hungry when I came out of the water. "Then I walked slowly to Fordham College, which was not far from where I was. The doors to Fordham College were open, and I walked in, for no reason. I was just tired and had nothing else to do. "Fordham is a Catholic college. And an old monk came to me and asked in a kind voice if I was hungry. I still remember in my dreams at night the beautiful face of that old monk. I was terribly hungry, and said I was, although I did not mean to do so. I had never seen a real live monk before. My own religious education as a Lutheran did not teach me to like Catholic monks. "I ate the food that was brought to me. But I was troubled. I was afraid that after giving me food, the churchman would ask me to change my religious beliefs. I said to myself: 'I am not going to do it. ' But when I had eaten, I was not asked to do anything. I was given more food when I left, and continued on my way. I was angry with myself for having such bad thoughts about the Catholic churchmen at Fordham College. For the first time, I learned something about how to live with people of different religious beliefs." (MUSIC) VOICE ONE:Later, Jacob Riis learned more about liking people, even if they are different. This time, it happened while he was working on a railroad with men who did rough work and looked rough. VOICE TWO:"I had never done that sort of work, and it was not the right job for me. I did my best to work like the other men. But my chest felt heavy, and my heart pounded in my body as if it were going to explode. There were nineteen Irishmen in the group. They were big, rough fellows. They had chosen me as the only 'Dutchman' -- as they called me -- to make them laugh. They were going to use me as part of their jokes. "But then they saw that the job was just too hard for me. This made them feel different about me. It showed another side to these fun-loving, big-hearted people. They thought of many ways to get me away from the very rough work. One was to get me to bring water for them. They liked stronger things to drink than water. But now they suddenly wanted water all the time. I had to walk a long way for the water. But it stopped me from doing the work that was too hard for me. These people were very rough in their ways. But behind the roughness they were good men. " VOICE ONE:At last, Jacob Riis got a job writing for a newspaper in New York City. This was his chance. He finally had found a profession that would lead to his life work -- making the world a better place for poor people. The newspaper sent him to police headquarters for stories. There he saw life at its worst, especially in a very poor part of New York which was known as Mulberry Bend. VOICE TWO:"It was no place for men and women. And surely no place for little children. It was a terrible slum -- as such places are called -- where too many are crowded together, where the houses and streets are dirty and full of rats. The place began to trouble me as the truth about it became clear. Others were not troubled. They had no way of finding out how terrible the lives of people were in Mulberry Bend. But as a newspaper reporter, I could find the truth. So I went through the dark dirty streets and houses, and saw how the people suffered in this area. And I wrote many stories about the life there. "I did good work as a police reporter, but wanted a change. My editor said, 'no'. He asked me to go back to Mulberry Bend and stay there. He said I was finding something there that needed me." VOICE ONE:A photography of children on Mulberry Street by Jacob Riis The words of Jacob Riis' editor proved to be very true. Riis started a personal war against slum houses, the sort he saw in Mulberry Bend. He learned to use a camera to show the public clearly what the Mulberry Bend slum was like. The camera in the eighteen eighties was nothing like it is today. But Riis got his pictures. VOICE TWO:"I made good use of them quickly. Words could get no action to change things. But the pictures did. What the camera showed was so powerful that the city's health officials started to do something. At last I had a strong partner in the fight against Mulberry Bend -- my camera. " (MUSIC) VOICE ONE:Jacob Riis continued the fight to clean up the slums for many years. There were not many people to help him. It was a lonely fight. But his camera and fighting words helped to get a law passed which would destroy the Mulberry Bend slum. Finally, the great day came. The slum housing was gone. The area had become a park. VOICE TWO:"When they had fixed the ground so the grass could grow, I saw children dancing there in the sunlight. They were going to have a better life, thank God. We had given them their lost chance. I looked at these dancing children and saw how happy they were. This place that had been full of crime and murder became the most orderly in the city. "The murders and crimes disappeared when they let sunlight come into the Bend. The sunlight that shone upon children who had, at last, the right to play. That was what the Mulberry Bend Park meant. So the Bend went. And I was very happy that I had helped to make it go. " VOICE ONE:That was not Riis' last battle to make life cleaner and better for many people. He had great energy. And his love for people was as great as his energy. He started a campaign to get clean water for the state of New York. He showed that water for the state was not healthy for people. State officials were forced to take actions that would clean the water. He also worked to get laws against child labor, and made sure that these laws were obeyed. In those days, when Riis was a fighting newspaper reporter, laws against child labor were something new. People did not object to making young children work long hours, in places that had bad air and bad light. But in the ed States today, child labor is not legal. It was because of men like Jacob Riis that this is so. He was also successful in getting playgrounds for children. And he helped establish centers for education and fun for older people. His book, "How the Other Half Lives," was published in eighteen ninety. He became famous. That book and his newspaper reports influenced many people. Theodore Roosevelt, who later became president of the ed States, called Riis the most useful citizen in New York City. Riis continued to write about conditions that were in need of major reform. His twelve books including "Children of the Poor" helped improve conditions in the city. The books also made him popular as a speaker in other cities. Jacob Riis's concern for the poor kept him so busy writing and speaking around the country that he ruined his health. He died in nineteen fourteen. (MUSIC)VOICE TWO:This Special English program was written by Herbert Sutcliffe and produced by Lawan Davis. I'm Ray Freeman. VOICE ONE:And I'm Shirley Griffith. Listen again next week for another People in America program on the Voice of America. Article/200803/31130While she spoke, Wickham looked as if scarcely knowing whether to rejoice over her words, or to distrust their meaning. There was a something in her countenance which made him listen with an apprehensive and anxious attention, while she added:韦翰听到她这一番话,不知道应该表示高兴,还是应该表示不相信。韦翰见她说话时脸上有种形容不出的表情,心中不免有些害怕和焦急。她又接下去说:;When I said that he improved on acquaintance, I did not mean that his mind or his manners were in a state of improvement, but that, from knowing him better, his disposition was better understood. ;;我所谓达西先生跟人处熟了也就好了,并不是说他的思想和态度会变好,而是说,你同他处得愈熟,你就愈了解他的个性。;Wickham#39;s alarm now appeared in a heightened complexion and agitated look; for a few minuted he was silent, till, shaking off his embarrassment, he turned to her again, and said in the gentlest of accents:韦翰一听此话,不禁心慌起来,顿时便红了脸,神情也十分不安。他沉默了好几分钟以后,才收敛住了那股窘相,转过身来对着她,用极其温和的声调说:;You, who so well know my feeling towards Mr. Darcy, will ily comprehend how sincerely I must rejoice that he is wise enough to assume even the APPEARANCE of what is right. His pride, in that direction, may be of service, if not to himself, to many others, for it must only deter him from such foul misconduct as I have suffered by. I only fear that the sort of cautiousness to which you, I imagine, have been alluding, is merely adopted on his visits to his aunt, of whose good opinion and judgement he stands much in awe. His fear of her has always operated, I know, when they were together; and a good deal is to be imputed to his wish of forwarding the match with Miss de Bourgh, which I am certain he has very much at heart. ;;你很了解我心里对达西先生是怎样一种感觉,因此你也很容易明白:我听到他居然也懂得在表面上装得象个样子了,这叫我多么高兴。那种骄傲即使对他自己没有什么益处,对别人也许倒有好处,因为他既有这种骄傲,就不会有那种恶劣行为,使我吃了那么大的亏了。我只怕他虽然收敛了一些(你大概就是说他比较收敛了一些吧)事实上只不过为了要在他姨母面前做幌子,让他姨母看得起他,说他的好话。我很明白,每逢他和他姨母在一起的时候,他就免不了战战兢兢,这多半是为了想和德bull;包尔结婚,这敢说,这是他念念不忘的一件大事。;1.as if 好像I felt as if my heart would burst with joy.我觉得自己高兴得心花怒放。2.shake off 摆脱, 甩掉The boy tried to shake off the wasps that were hanging to his coat sleeves.那男孩子设法要抖去攀在他衣袖上的黄蜂。3.a good deal 许多, 大量I#39;m afraid he is guilty of a good deal of invention.我看他撒了很多谎。4.at heart 实质上;在内心He#39;s a real softie at heart.他真是个好心人。 Article/201201/168751Guardian On The Road 02I reached around the back seat and grabbed onto a large flashlight that was on the floorboard. As this figure walked around to my mom’s side of the car I held it firmly in my hand. The figure was a woman. Tall, slender and quite docile it seemed. I, however would not be fooled by this act. I just knew she was up to something. She started to speak to my mom and to my surprise she spoke German! My mother is from Germany and most of my older siblings speak very fluent German. I could not understand a word they were saying. Yet I still held the flashlight tight! Then my mother rolled the window up a ways and asked me if I would mind giving this woman a ride home. Her ride had apparently not shown and she would be stuck out here if we didn't. I asked my mom why this lady couldn't call someone else. My mom told me that this woman had just moved here from Germany and they had not yet had their phone turned on. I felt this to be very strange and said that I really didn't like the idea of giving her a ride. Mom patted me on the shoulder and said it would be all right. I insisted that I sit in the backseat then, that way I figured that if she pulled something funny I would be able to whack her on the head and take care of any problems. Mom said that would be fine. 我伸手到后排座位后的车地板上抓起一个大手电筒。那人绕到妈妈的座椅旁,我则紧握着那个电筒。是个女人,高挑、瘦弱,看起来很温和。但我是不会被她蒙蔽的,我知道她有所企图。她开始和妈妈说话,让我惊讶的是她说的居然是德语。我妈妈是德国人,我好几个哥哥都会讲一口流利的德语。他们说的话我一句也听不懂,但我还是紧握着电筒!随后,妈妈把车窗摇起一点,问我介不介意载这个女人回家。送她回家的车没来,要是我们不载她的话,她就得一直待在这了。我问妈妈她为什么不给其他人打电话。妈妈告诉我她刚从德国搬来,还没有开通电话。我还是觉得有点奇怪,便回答说不愿意载她。妈妈拍拍我的肩,说不会有什么问题。我坚持要坐在后排,这样如果她有什么不轨行为,我也可以从后面打她的脑袋,解决麻烦。妈妈同意了我的提议。 Article/200812/59493

The first week of their return was soon gone. The second began. It was the last of the regiment#39;s stay in Meryton, and all the young ladies in the neighbourhood were drooping apace. The dejection was almost universal. The elder Miss Bennets alone were still able to eat, drink, and sleep, and pursue the usual course of their employments. Very frequently were they reproached for this insensibility by Kitty and Lydia, whose own misery was extreme, and who could not comprehend such hard-heartedness in any of the family.她们回得家来,眨下眼睛就过了一个星期,现在已经开始过第二个星期。过了这个星期,驻扎在麦里屯的那个民兵团就要开拔了,附近的年轻们立刻一个个垂头丧气起来。几乎处处都是心灰意冷的气象。只有班纳特家的两位大照常饮食起居,照常各干各的事。可是吉蒂和丽迪雅已经伤心到极点,便不由得常常责备两位冷淡无情。她们真不明白,家里怎么竟会有这样没有心肝的人!;Good Heaven! what is to become of us? What are we to do?; would they often exclaiming the bitterness of woe. ;How can you be smiling so, Lizzy?; Their affectionate mother shared all their grief; she remembered what she had herself endured on a similar occasion, five-and-twenty years ago.她们老是无限悲痛地嚷道:;老天爷呀!我们这一下还成个什么样子呢?你还好意思笑得出来,丽萃?;她们那位慈祥的母亲也跟了她们一块儿伤心;她记起二十五年以前,自己也是为着差不多同样的事情,忍受了多少苦痛。1.be able to 会, 能A good lawyer might be able to get you off.请位好律师有可能使你免受追究。2.reproach for 责怪(责备)You are quite wrong to reproach for me.您这就错怪我了; 3.become of 使遭遇, 发生于What will become of us if the war breaks out?如果战争爆发我们会怎样? Article/201201/166838Two men chanced upon a trap door in a back room of a historic church near San Francisco. They discovered 23 religious murals painted by Native Americans more than 200 years ago. The murals record scenes from the Bible. Arthur Anderson, an artist, and Eric Bush, a painter, had been to the church many times before. But they were not aware of any trap doors in the building.The only reason they discovered it was that Arthur dropped a coin onto the floor while pulling a small knife out of his pants pocket. He heard the coin hit the floor and roll. He started searching. A minute later, he found his dime. “Gotcha!” he said proudly. But then he saw what looked like an unusual gap in the floor board. With his knife, he began digging around the gap.The floor board suddenly loosened. Arthur felt that he was onto something. He removed the floor board and saw a rope handle attached to what looked like a trap door. Eric helped Arthur remove four more floor boards. Then Arthur slid open the trap door.Beneath it was a hole in the ground about 15 feet long, 10 feet wide, and 2 feet deep. They shined a flashlight into the hole and saw the murals. They were not wrapped, covered, or otherwise protected. Yet they were in wonderful condition, according to Eric.“God truly does work in mysterious ways,” said Arthur. The murals use only the colors black, red, and yellow. The smallest are about 12 by 12 inches, and the biggest are about 24 by 24 inches. Digital photographs were taken of all the murals before they were loaded onto a truck.All 23 murals, created about 1791, are now at the Museum of Native American Art. They will be inspected, cleaned, archived, and examined by experts. They will not be put on public display until early next year. Museum officials expect a huge turnout when that day occurs. “This is truly rare,” said one official. “I wonder how many more treasures are out there waiting for someone to drop a dime on them.” Article/201106/142678Lrving Berlin, 1888-1989: He Wrote Songs that Made America Sing"White Christmas" and "God Bless America" were two of the most popular songs in the U.S. VOICE ONE:I'm Phoebe Zimmerman.VOICE TWO:And I'm Steve Ember with the VOA Special English program People in America. Today, we tell about Irving Berlin. He wrote the words and music for some of the most popular songs of the twentieth century.(MUSIC)VOICE ONE: Irving Berlin Irving Berlin lived to be one hundred one years old. He died in nineteen eighty?nine. During his long life, he wrote more than one thousand songs. Many of his songs have become timeless additions to America's popular culture.Irving Berlin's music helped sp that popular culture throughout the world. Berlin was born in Russia. But he captured the feeling, the people and the customs of his new country. And he put those ideas to music.Another composer, Jerome Kern, once said of Irving Berlin: "He has no place in American music. He is American music."VOICE TWO:Most American children grow up hearing and singing some of Irving Berlin's songs. Two of the best known are linked to Christian religious holidays. They are "White Christmas" and "Easter Parade."Many Americans think the perfect Christmas Day on December twenty?fifth should be cold and snowy. Irving Berlin thought so, too. He wrote "White Christmas" in nineteen thirty?nine. It was sung in the movie "Holiday Inn" in nineteen forty?two. "White Christmas" became one of the best?selling songs of all time. Here is Bing Crosby singing his famous version of "White Christmas."(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:-lrving Berlin's song for the Easter holiday captures another American tradition. "Easter Parade" is about a tradition in New York City. There, on Easter morning, people walk up and down Fifth Avenue after church services to enjoy the spring weather. Women wear new hats and dresses. Berlin wrote the song for a musical play in nineteen thirty?three. It was the main song in the musical film "Easter Parade" in nineteen forty?eight. Here is Judy Garland singing "Easter Parade."(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:Irving Berlin was born Israel Baline in eighteen -eighty?eight in the Russian village of Temun. He was the youngest of eight children. His family was Jewish. They fled Russia because of religious oppression.The Baline family came to America in eighteen ninety?three. They did not have much money. They moved into an area of New York City where many other poor Jewish immigrants had settled when they moved to the ed States. Israel's father died when the boy was eight years old. The young boy left his home to find work. First, he got a job helping a blind street singer. Then he began earning money by singing on the streets of New York. Later, he got a job singing while serving people their food in a restaurant. Israel taught himself to play the piano. But he could play only the black keys.VOICE ONE:Soon Israel began writing his own songs. He never learned to or write music. He wrote his songs by playing the notes with one finger on the piano. An assistant wrote down the notes on sheets of paper. When the songwriter's first song was published, his name was spelled wrong. Israel Baline had become I. Berlin. Israel thought the name sounded more American. So he re-named himself Irving Berlin.Between nineteen twelve and nineteen sixteen, Irving Berlin wrote more than one hundred eighty songs. By the time he was in his late twenties, his songs were famous around the world.VOICE TWO:Berlin became an American citizen in nineteen eighteen. A few months later, he was ordered into military service. The ed States was fighting in World War One. Berlin was asked to write songs for a musical about life in the military. He called the show "Yip Yip Yaphank." All of the performers in the show were soldiers. Many of the songs became popular.After he served in the army, Berlin returned to New York. He formed his own music publishing company. He also established a theater for his musical shows near Broadway.VOICE ONE:Irving Berlin loved America for giving a poor immigrant a chance to succeed. He expressed his thanks for this success in his songs. One of these songs is "God Bless America." He wrote the song in nineteen eighteen. But it did not become popular until Kate Smith sang it in nineteen thirty?nine. She sang the song to celebrate Armistice Day, the anniversary of the end of World War One. Many people feel "God Bless America" is the unofficial national song of the ed States.Berlin gave all money he earned from "God Bless America" to the Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts of America. Here is Kate Smith singing "God Bless America."(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:The ed States entered World War Two in nineteen forty?one. Berlin agreed to write and produce a musical show called "This is the Army." It was a musical about life in the military. All the performers were soldiers.The show was performed in many cities across the ed States. It helped increase support for America's part in the war. It earned ten million dollars for the Army Emergency Relief Fund. "This is the Army" also was performed for the American troops at military bases around the world. Irving Berlin appeared in most of these performances. He sang the song he had written earlier. The song is about what he had hated most about being in the army. Here, Irving Berlin sings "Oh, How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning."(MUSIC)VOICE ONE:After the war, Berlin continued to write songs for movies and plays. He wrote songs for more than fifteen movies from the nineteen thirties to the nineteen fifties. Many of the songs were used in movies starring the famous dancers Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers. Here is Fred Astaire singing a song that appeared in several movies, "Puttin' on the Ritz."(MUSIC)VOICE TWO:Irving Berlin also wrote the music for seventeen Broadway plays from the nineteen twenties to nineteen fifty. His most successful Broadway musical was "Annie Get Your Gun" in nineteen forty-six. Irving Berlin retired in nineteen sixty--two after his last Broadway musical, "Mister President," failed. He died in nineteen eighty-nine. But the songs that he gave America will be played and sung for many years to come. (MUSIC)VOICE ONE:This Special English program was written by Shelley Gollust. It was produced by Lawan Davis. Our studio engineer was Sulaiman Tarawaley. I'm Phoebe Zimmerman.VOICE TWO:And I'm Steve Ember. Join us again next week for another People in America program on the Voice of America. Article/200803/31767

Everyone wanted Mother to die.Uncle Albert wanted her money for his wife,Annie.And then my brother.He needs a lot of money.He has an expensive house and an expensive car.And think of Jackie.Do you know that Jackie didn#39;t like Mother?A long time age,a nice boy worked here.He was the gardener.Jackie loved him very much,but Mother said no.A gardener was not a good husband for a Clarkson girl!#39;每个人都希望母亲死。艾伯特姨父想要她的钱给他妻子安妮。还有我的哥哥,他需要很多钱。他有一所昂贵的房子和一辆昂贵的轿车。再想想杰基。你知道杰基不喜欢妈妈吗?很久以前,一个不错的男孩在这儿工作,他是个园丁,杰基非常爱他,可是妈妈不同意。一个园丁对克拉克森家女孩来说不是个好丈夫!;Inspector Walsh listened quietly.All this was very interesting but was it important?Perhaps.What a happy family the Clarksons were!沃尔什探长平静地听着。这些都很有趣,可是它们重要吗?也许如此。克拉克森家是一个多么快乐的家庭!#39;We found the empty bottle of sleeping tablets in your room,#39;Inspector Walsh said quietly. He watched her face carefully.;我们在你的房间找到安眠药的空瓶,;沃尔什探长平静地说,他仔细看着她的脸。Diane stood up suddenly,her face angry.#39;What?I didn#39;t put it there!I#39;m not going to listen to this!#39;She ran out of the room.黛安娜突然站起来,她一脸怒气。;什么?我没有放在那儿!我不要听这些!;她跑出房间。#39;Well,well,well,#39;Inspector Walsh said.#39;She likes you,Sergeant.You need to be careful.#39;;好了,好了,好了,;沃尔什探长说。;她喜欢你,警官,你得小心点。;Sergeant Foster laughed but his face went red again.福斯特警官笑笑,他的脸却又变红了。#39;Someone put sleeping tablets in Molly#39;s hot milk,#39;the In-spector said.#39;All the family were in the kitchen last night.Peter Hobbs and Tom Briggs were there,too.One of them killed Molly.#39;;有人把安眠药放在莫利的热牛奶里,;探长说。;所有人昨晚都在厨房。彼特;霍布斯和汤姆;布里格斯也在那儿。他们中有人杀了莫利。;Inspector Walsh got his hat and coat.#39;Come on.We need to talk to Peter Hobbs and Tom Briggs.Let#39;s get some more coffee first.I#39;d like a sandwich,too.I#39;m hungry again!#39;沃尔什探长戴上帽子穿上外衣。;走吧,我们需要和彼特;霍布斯和汤姆;布里格斯谈谈。咱们得先喝点咖啡,我还想要块三明治。我又饿了!; Article/201203/173675有声名著之化身士 Chapter6英文原著:Dr.Jekyll.and.Mr.Hyde化身士文本下载 相关名著:有声名著之查泰莱夫人的情人有声名著之简爱有声名著之呼啸山庄有声名著之傲慢与偏见有声名著之儿子与情人有声名著之红与黑有声名著之歌剧魅影有声名著之了不起的盖茨比有声名著之远大前程有声名著之巴斯史维尔猎犬 Article/200810/51781有声名著之化身士 Chapter15英文原著:Dr.Jekyll.and.Mr.Hyde化身士文本下载 相关名著:有声名著之查泰莱夫人的情人有声名著之简爱有声名著之呼啸山庄有声名著之傲慢与偏见有声名著之儿子与情人有声名著之红与黑有声名著之歌剧魅影有声名著之了不起的盖茨比有声名著之远大前程有声名著之巴斯史维尔猎犬 Article/200810/52184

  • 求医助手淮安市淮安医院做产检多少钱
  • 淮安中山医院治疗月经不调多少钱
  • 安专家淮安中山女子医院在线健时讯
  • 淮阴区中医院上环多少钱ask诊疗
  • 金湖县男性专科赶集共享淮安哪个医院治疗龟头炎最好
  • 光明健康淮安医院可视人流
  • 淮安市治疗便血多少钱
  • 京东指南淮安市第一人民医院处女膜修复手术多少钱最新晚报
  • 江苏省洪泽县中医院看男科怎么样千龙资讯
  • 淮安宫外孕费用
  • 淮安做个药流多少钱百姓信息淮安开发区治疗妇科疾病哪家医院最好的
  • 淮安得了尿道炎怎么治疗管卫生
  • 爱问活动江苏省洪泽县中医院治疗肛瘘肛裂多少钱
  • 淮安专治疗早泄的医院
  • 淮安中山妇科医院剖腹产多少钱平安知识
  • 淮安那个好医院治疗不孕不育的中华大夫淮安清河区流产打胎多少钱
  • 挂号生活淮安人流有那些医院华健康
  • 淮安市不孕不育医院导医知识
  • 淮安做人流手术
  • 涟水县治疗宫颈糜烂多少钱百家问答
  • 好问答淮安医院处女膜修复价格服务咨询
  • 涟水县人民医院割痔疮多少钱
  • 丽解答盱眙县妇保院预约导医活动
  • 淮安治疗梅毒需要多少钱快乐口碑
  • 天涯社区淮安二院做人流多少钱咨询口碑
  • 淮安医院治疗早泄好
  • 淮阴区中医院打胎多少钱
  • 淮安治疗早泄的多少钱
  • 淮安包皮过长治疗医院
  • 淮安开发区看妇科好不好医门户
  • 相关阅读
  • 淮安妇幼保健院男科预约飞度云频道
  • 淮安超导无痛流产术
  • 中医常识淮安无痛人流哪家做的好
  • 淮安人流一般需要多少钱爱问活动
  • 江苏淮安中山医院妇科疾病多少钱
  • 涟水县人民医院治疗尿道炎多少钱百科专家淮安中山医院治疗附件炎多少钱
  • 淮安人流哪家
  • 普及口碑涟水县妇科检查多少钱58频道
  • 淮安妇幼保健院做体检多少钱
  • 淮安阳痿最好医院
  • (责任编辑:郝佳 UK047)