1.What does the man suggest the woman do?
A.Buy a new dress. B. Exchange the dress. C. Get the dress tailored.
2.What are the speakers talking about?
A. A birthday celebration. B. A fancy restaurant. C. A holiday plan.
3.What did the woman do for Mary last night?
A.She fixed Mary’s car.B.She gave Mary a phone call.C.She let Mary sleep in her house.
4.Where do the speakers plan to go?
A.The theater. B. Their mom’s office C. Their grandma’s house.
5.Who will begin the lecture now?
A.Prof. Brookings. B. Dr. Mildens. C. Dr. White.
6.What did the woman do at the Media Camp?
A.She learned poster design.B.She studied film-making.C.She wrote for a magazine.
7.Why did the woman spend her holiday there?
A.To visit her brother. B. To try something different. C. To work in the movie industry.
8.What does Julia’s friend’s band need?
A.A singer.B. A pianist. C. A guitar player.
9.How many members are there in the man’s band?
A.Two. B. Three. C. Four.
10.What does the man offer to do for the woman?
A.Meet her in the garage.B.Introduce her to his band.C.Provide a place for her practice.
11.What does the woman do?
A.A doctor. B. A teacher. C. A lawyer.
12.What is the most probable relationship between the speakers?
A. Old classmates. B. Mother and son. C. Sister and brother.
13.What will the man probably do next month?
A. Study in a school. B. Give up the boring task. C. Work with the woman.
14.What are the speakers mainly discussing?
A. The man’s favorite food. B. Popular food in Belgium. C. Belgian eating habits.
15.How long did the man’s Christmas dinner take last year?
A. About 6 hours. B. About 5 hours. C. About 3 hours.
16.What may people there do after a big dinner?
A.They eat as much as usual.B.They take exercise to keep fit.
C.They eat less in the following days.
17.What prizes were given last week?
A. Sports bags. B. I-Watches. C. Pens.
18.When was the show broadcast for the first time?
A. A week ago. B. A month ago. C. A year ago.
19.What does the speaker say about the footballer?
A. He can speak French. B. He has a famous wife. C. He owns a club.
20.How will the listeners tell their answers?
A. By making a call. B. By writing a letter. C. By sending a postcard.
第二部分 阅读理解 (共两小节，满分40分)
Story Patch (iPad)
Great for boosting creativity amongst the little ones, but also a challenge that you and the pint-sized writer of your family can do together. The app allows children to create their own themed tale, paired with a choice of over 800 illustrations.
JBaby Grandparents Frame (iPad, iPhone, Android)
They say that a picture is worth a thousand words. Perfect for grandparents who want nothing more than to be involved in every step of their grandchild’s development. It does require a Wi-Fi frame to work, but this can be bought from an electronic store.
Zero to Three - Let’s Play (iPad, iPhone, Android)
With a little help during play time, anything is possible. The app features “boredom killers” and provides fun ideas categorized specifically by age group. Particularly useful when looking after babies or toddlers.
Little Peanut on the Go (iPad, iPhone)
Ideal for parents who want to stay well-connected to their caregivers and children while away. It allows them to share schedules with you if you’re in charge of the grandchildren and it may just give them some peace of mind if they’re leaving their children for the first time.
Toilet Finder (iPad, iPhone)
Especially useful when you happen to find yourself in a sticky spot (after your grandchild has alerted you to their “need” at the last minute, of course). Through ‘satellite navigation’ signals, your phone or tablet tracks the nearest loo to your current location. A potential life-saver when you’re out and about.
Whether you’re a grandparent who takes care of the little ones once or twice a week and is looking for interesting ways to keep them entertained, or a long-distance grandparent relying on technology to stay in touch, we’ve got you covered with the best apps for grandparents.
21. Which of the following can be used in Android system?
A. Story Patch. B. Little Peanut on the Go.
C. Toilet Finder. D. Zero to Three — Let’s Play.
22. What can we know about the apps?
A. Toilet Finder can be used through voice signals.
B. Zero to Three — Let’s Play can provide lots of entertainment.
C. We can download JBaby Grandparents Frame from the App Store for free.
D. Grandparents can share location with caregivers by Little Peanut on the Go.
23. What is the purpose of this article?
A. To explain how to use some smartphone apps.
B. To make life more convenient for grandparents.
C. To recommend some apps to assist grandparents.
D. To advocate interaction between family members.
In the middle of the 19th century，a fever dream of riches beyond measure drew countless explorers west to the mountains of central California．Although the gold rush ended up being a bust for many who sought a fortune，some of those explorers discovered a natural treasure that would draw permanent settlers to Yosemite Valley in the following decade．
Vast wilderness，beautiful mountains，countless waterfalls，and abundant wildlife drew Native Americans to Yosemite roughly 10，000 years ago．The first non-native tourists arrived in the mid-1850s after reports from gold seekers told of an area of breathtaking beauty that no words were able to describe．
Fortunately，some of Yosemite’s earliest settlers recognized that Yosemite’s natural beauty and resources needed to be preserved for future generations．In the midst of the Civil War，President Abraham Lincoln signed a grant to protect Yosemite permanently，thus making it the nation’s first land to be dedicated to recreation and setting the stage for what would become the national park system．
One of Yosemite’s earliest ambassadors was Scottish-American naturalist and writer John Muir．After living in Yosemite for a few years，he helped define its proposed boundaries．He also wrote articles that helped lead to its official title as a National Park in 1890．He later co-founded the Sierra Club in 1892 to advocate for its continued preservation and protection．
Located on the western slope of the Sierra Nevada mountain range in central California，Yosemite National Park runs across nearly 748，000 acres，almost 95％of which is wilderness．Around four million visitors come to Yosemite each year to camp，hike its miles of trails，climb its rock formations，and photograph its impressive sights．Are you ready to visit Yosemite National Park? Which of Yosemite’s sights would you most like to experience?
24．Which of the following best explains “bust” underlined in Paragraph 1?
A．Memory． B．Symbol． C．Failure． D．Challenge．
25．When did the first non-native tourists come to Yosemite?
A．After it was discovered by gold seekers．
B．When the gold rush finally came to a stop．
C．Before native Americans found its beauty．
D．When it became a National Park in 1890．
26．What do we learn about John Muir?
A．He was the first to build the national park．
B．He helped set the boundaries of Yosemite．
C．He wrote to collect money for Yosemite．
D．He gave Yosemite an official name．
27．What do we know about Yosemite National Park?
A．It has been well preserved since the Civil War．
B．It was originally created to protect wild animals．
C．It used to be well-known for its man-made beauty．
D．It was once damaged by some of its earliest settlers．
A walk through the galleries of Quebec's Montreal Museum of Fine Arts (MMFA) places individuals face-to-face with some 43,000 artworks ranging from Chinese ceramics（陶瓷制品） to Inuit sculpture.
While the visiting is an incredible cultural experience, a group of local physicians will soon be able to prescribe(开处方) museum visits as treatment for some illnesses.
"We know that art contributes to neural(神经的) activity," said MMFA director Nathalie Bondil. "What we see is that being in contact with art can really help your well-being."
Hélène Boyer, vice president of a Montreal-based medical association, explains that museum visits have been shown to increase levels of serotonin, a neurotransmitter（神经传导物质） known as the "happy chemical" which helps to lift mood.
According to Boyer, the small increase in hormones（荷尔蒙）associated with enjoying an afternoon of art is similar to that offered by exercise, making museum prescriptions ideal for the elderly experiencing pain that prevents them from regularly joining in physical activity.
The museum visits are designed to improve traditional methods. As Bondil notes, spending time in a peaceful environment can provide a welcome distraction. "What is most important is this experience can help them escape from their own pain," she says. "When you enter the museum, you escape from the speed of our daily life."
"I am convinced that in the 21st century, culture will be what physical activity was for health in the 20th century," said Bondil. " Some people would do well to recall that just in the 19th century, sports were believed to do harm to the body. Just as doctors now prescribe exercise, they will be able to prescribe a visit to the MMFA."
28. What does Hélène Boyer think of museum visits?
A. They can cheer people up.B. They can reduce physical activity.
C. They can slow down our life pace. D. They can increase levels of art appreciation.
29. How do museum visits affect people?
A. Stop them concentrating on pain.
B. Stop them focusing on traditional methods.
C. Encourage them not to be absent-minded.
D. Encourage them to slow their steps while walking.
30. What does the last paragraph suggest?
A. Physical activities were popular in the 19th century.
B. Sports are considered to be harmful to the body.
C. Ideas of treating illnesses are changing over time.
D. Doctors prescribe museum visits regularly now.
31. What is the main idea of the text?
A. Museum visits are ideal for the elderly. B. Happy chemical helps to lift mood.
C. Peaceful environment helps escape pain. D. Cultural activities will promote health.
Working up a credit score for Walter Cavanagh has got to be a mathematical nightmare—the man has nearly 1, 500 valid credit cards to his name and holds the Guinness Record for the most credit cards. Mr．Plastic Fantastic—a title given to him by Guinness World Records—is also the proud owner of the world's longest wallet, which can hold about 800 cards. But he uses it only to carry a few cards, while the rest are safely kept in bank safedeposit boxes．
Cavanagh started collecting credit cards in the late 1960s. "One of my best friends and Imade a silly bet: the guy who could collect the most credit cards by the end of the year would win dinner, “he said. “I got 143 cards by the end of the year, and my friend gathered 138.” After winning that bet, Cavanagh decided to simply keep going with his unusual collection. He got credit cards from gas stations, airlines, bars, and even ice cream stores．
If there's one card missing from Cavanagh’s collection, it's that from the Newberry Company. They repulsed his application for a card in the early 1970s, even though he'd collected over 100 by then. They said he had too much credit. Therefore, so far he hasn't had a Newberry card in his collection.
Cavanagh hasn't stopped applying for new cards—he's held the Guinness Record since 1971 and has no intention of letting go of it. He copies whole pages from a U.S. directory of businesses and keeps sending applications. If he receives a rejection, he writes back to the company explaining his goal and ambition. But he doesn't count useless cards in his total collection.
Thanks to all the cards to his name, Cavanagh has access to about ＄1.7 million at any moment. Despite this privilege, he has managed to maintain an excellent credit score.
The 72-year-old retired financial planner and credit expert has only one piece of advice to share: “Never use a card to buy anything you can't pay off in a couple of months. If you don't have the discipline, you shouldn't have the cards.”
32. Cavanagh began to collect credit cards when he__________．
A. owned a very long walletB. made a bet with his friend
C. wanted to create a Guinness RecordD. was treated to dinner by his friend．
33. What does the underlined word "repulsed" in Paragraph 3 probably mean？
A. Rejected．B. Recalled．C. Repeated．D. Recognized．
34. What do the underlined words "the discipline" in the last paragraph probably refer to？
A. Having many cards to your own name．
B. Buying things by card and paying off in time．
C. Managing to own more privileges for your card．
D. Using a card to buy things as many times as possible．
35. What do we know about Cavanagh's cards？
A. Some of them are useless．
B. They are safely kept in his long wallet．
C. They have brought him fame and privilege．
D. Fewer new cards are added to his collections．
How You Open Your Car Door Matters to Cyclists
The“Dutch reach”isn’t a new dance move or a random YouTube challenge. It’s a simple move that can help prevent harm to cyclists. And you might keep your car door safe in the process, too. ___36___
Typically, a person sitting in the driver’s seat of a car opens the door with the hand closest to it. It makes sense since doors are designed to be opened that way. ___37___ But if you happen to do that at the wrong time, you may unknowingly create an obstacle for a passing cyclist. The cyclist might be knocked down off the bike. The car door is likely to be damaged by the fast-moving bicycle.
___38___ However, the car door design and long-time habits have made the process automatically. Luckily，there’s a simple way to solve the problem. Open your car door with your other hand，using the Dutch reach. So instead of using your left hand, reach for the door handle with your right. ___39___ At the very least, you’11 look into your side view mirror to check for any traffic.
The Dutch are used to opening their car doors this way. All Dutch are taught it. It’s part of regular driver education. The technique dates back about 50 or 60 years in the Netherlands. In 2016 an American named Michael Charney started the Dutch Reach Project. He wanted to popularize the practice in the United States. Charney’s efforts may be paying off. ___40___
A. Pull the handle and the door is open.
B. This will force you to turn your body.
C. It is easy to do once you are used to it.
D. People are trying to change the way to open the car.
E. All you have to do is change how you open your door.
F. Several states now include the Dutch reach in their drivers’handbooks.
G. Clearly, the solution is for the person exiting the vehicle to check for traffic.
41.I got a ticket, ____ I would never have been able to afford a concert like that.
A. as a result B. otherwise C. therefore D. as last
42. --- Who will ask Mr. Finkelstein to keep his dangerous dog in his house or _____?
--- I will give it a go. He often listens.
A. tied up B. tying up C. to tie up D. tie up
43. --- Is Katherine still performing?
--- I’m afraid not. She is said ____ the stage already as she has become an official.
A. to have left B. to leave C. to have been left D. to be left
44. ---We didn’t see our instructor at the exhibition yesterday.
---He ____ it.
A. mustn’t visit B. can’t have visited C. should have gone to see D. may see
45. Athletes from many countries came to compete ____ each other ____ gold medals ____ the Olympic Games.
A. with; for; against B. against; for; in C. in; for; with D. against; with; for
46. The little girl said she would buy a gift for her mother with the ________ on Mother's Day.
A.20 dollars remained B. 20 dollars to remain
C, remained 20 dollars D. remaining 20 dollars
47. --- Did you find the missing couple in the mountain yesterday?
--- No, but we ____ to get in touch with them ever since.
A. have been trying B. have tried C. are trying D. were trying
48. --- I drove my car at a speed of 150 kilometers an hour this afternoon. It was great fun!
--- Did you go crazy? You _____ yourself.
A. might kill B. could kill C. must have killed D. could have killed
49. Lots of supplies were offered to the flood stricken area; _____, people from all walks of life volunteered to go there and help rebuild homes.
A. on the contrary B. by all means C. above anything else D. what’s more
50. --- I need to advertise for a roommate for next term.
--- _____? Simon is interested.
A. Why bother B. How come C. So what D. What for
51. China has been pushing the reform of public hospitals _____ all its citizens.
A. in search of B. for the purpose of C. in honor of D. for the benefit of
52.Have you really realized the role computer has ______ in our daily life?
A. made B. given C. caused D. played
53. I don’t think your lecture _______ the audience, for they appeared quite puzzled .
A. got across to B. got around to C. got away from D. got along with
54. We all have a special feeling for our mother tongue, _______ those of us ______speak one _____ is not endangered might not always be aware of it.
A. what; that; who B.as if; which; who C.because; that; which D. although; who; that
55. It is unwise to disturb one who is devoted to his work. Just _____.
A. face the music B. fly off the handle C. eat your words D. bite your tongue
When I was a law professor, a student reported that I made an error in grading his exam by giving him too many points. He was 56 and after thanking him for his honesty, I changed the 57 in my records. His beaming (欢笑的) face turned to58 . “You're lowering my grade?” he said angrily. “I would never have come in 59 ……”. He didn't finish the 60 , but it was obvious that his display of honesty was false. He thought he'd have it all— praise and the 61 grade. Several colleagues thought I should have let the higher grade 62 because all I'd accomplished was to discourage him from being 63 in the future. And every time I tell this 64 , some people agree with this remark. But I can't see how I could give good 65 for worsening my mistake in grading by undermining (损害) the honesty of all my grades by failing to 66 an error. The grade itself would be a dishonest 67 of his knowledge and it would have been 68 to other students. How could I possibly give a student a gift of an69 grade? I know 70 reporting an error in one's favor is unusual, but, like 71 extra change, it's clearly the right thing to do. People of character, those with real honesty, hate to give up benefits as 72 as anyone else.
The difference is that for them a good conscience and reputation is 73 enough to give reason for the cost of doing the right thing. Perhaps lowering the student's grade did 74 him from being honest in the future, but bribing (贿赂) him to be honest so that he does the right thing when it's cost-free would have 75 him even more. The duty to be honest is about right and wrong, not risks and rewards.
56. A. wise B. right C. rigid D. angry
57. A. file B. note C. name D. grade
58. A. grief B. shock C. happiness D. silence
59. A. whether B. which C. if D. what
60. A. sentence B. word C. exam D. lesson
61. A. higher B. lower C. more D. less
62. A. move B. stand C. change D. drop
63. A. brave B. adventurous C. honest D. dull
64. A. man B. story C. way D. exam
65. A. state B. cause C. excuse D. result
66. A. make B. mind C. avoid D. correct
67. A. reaction B. sense C. sign D. reflection
68. A. unfair B. cruel C. tough D. funny
69. A. unfinished B. undone C. unearned D. unquestioned
70. A. actively B. secretly C. voluntarily D. curiously
71. A. receiving B. returning C. earning D. paying
72. A. many B. well C. good D. much
73. A. pleasure B. reward C. content D. honor
74. A. discourage B. influence C. protect D. separate
75. A. improved B. encouraged C. ruined D. blamed
Dirty water rose in wells and canals before the earthquake. But no one judged that an earthquake was coming. 76.________ (sudden), everything shook. It seemed as if the world was 77.________ an end. Millions of brick houses and a number of dams 78.________ (destroy). Railway tracks became useless bars. Pipes in mines burst and let 79.________ smelly steam. Huge cracks trapped cyclists everywhere.
The next day, this event was the headline or main title of all newspapers. With the reporters 80.________ (give) an outline of the disaster, the whole nation was shocked by the damage and the victims' extreme suffering. People were moved 81.________ they read that the 82.________ (survive) comforted each other by saying “Congratulations! You survived”！So they not only expressed their sympathy sincerely, but also organized together 83.________ (help) the victims right away. The injured were rescued and the dead 84.________ (be) buried. The 85.________ (frighten) people were dug out from under the ruins and were offered shelter, fresh water and electricity. Thanks to people's help, the loss was minimized.
86.The publisher also said that readers would be amazed by the writer's unique way of thinking and s________ writing.
87.The target audience is high school teenagers. Our main aim is to d________ young people from smoking.
88.These are some of the Olympic athletes who have brought joy to people across the world with their a__________ to push the boundaries of human achievement.
89.At the 1984 Los Angeles Olympics, the People's Republic of China returned to the Olympics after 32 years' a_____________.
90.A sport must be practiced by men in at least 75 countries on at least four c_________, or practiced by women at least 40 countries on three.
91.My parents do think that c__________ young people show no respect for their elders.
92.When you fail to deal with a problem, don't give up. It is time for you to look for a new a_______.
93.Our company has got used to p_________ our new products by advertising them on TV, radio and in newspapers.
94. ---Why did Mary's husband go to his neighbour, Aleko, to get back their lamb?
---He was told that Aleko suddenly a______________ a new lamb.
95. ---What is especially fantastic about the suspension bridge?
----It is e___________ that if the bridge were packed with cars, it would still only be carrying a third of its total capacity.
Recently many boarders have moved out of the school dormitories to live with their parents in a rented house nearby.
第一部分：听力（共 20 小题，每小题 1.5 分，满分 30 分）
1-5 CACCA 6-10 ABACB 11-15 CBCCA 16-20 CACAC
第二部分：阅读理解（共 20 小题，每小题 2 分，满分 40 分）
21-23 DBC 24-27 CABA 28-31 AACD 32-35 BABC 36-40 EAGBF
41-45 BAABB 46-50 DADDA 51—55 DDADD
56-60 BDBCA 61—65 ABCBC 66-70 DDACC 71-75 BDBAC
76.Suddenly 77.at 78.were destroyed 79．out 80．giving 81．when 82．survivors 83．to help 84．were 85．frightened
86.skilful/skillful/skilled 87. discourage 88. attempts 89. absence 90.continents 91.contemporary 92.approach 93.promoting 94.acquired 95. estimated
Recently many boarders have moved out of the school dormitories to live with their parents in a rented house nearby. 20% of the students think it does good to them because they can have better food than that sold in the school cafeteria and they don’t have to spend time waiting in line to buy food or washing clothes, which saves a lot of time. Besides, their parents can comfort and encourage them in time of difficulty. The rest of us are strongly against it. They think it will help develop laziness and make it difficult for them to become independent in future. It will also affect their parents’ work and add to their burden. They will feel guilty if they fail to live up to their parents’ expectations. The pressure will have a bad effect on their studies.
Personally, I don’t agree with the decision to move out. To begin with, it’s much more fun to live with friends than live with parents. It’s true that our parents can encourage us when we are in low spirits, but it’s our friends who can really help us solve academic problems we come across every day. At the same time, living on campus is a great opportunity for us to develop good habits and learn how to get on well with roommates and classmates. Last but not least, we are not study machine. It’s impossible for us to study all day long. Actually, doing some house work like cleaning helps us to relax and do better academically.
W: I’m gonna throw out this ugly dress! I don’t even remember why I bought it in the first place! M: Well, it’s such a beautiful material. Just get it to a tailor. A few changes will make it lovely.
M: Father’s sixtieth birthday is coming. W: How should we celebrate it for him?
M: I plan to take the whole family for a big meal in a fancy restaurant. I’ll also invite some relatives.
W: Guess what happened to me last night. M: What was it?
W: My phone rang when I was sound asleep. It was my friend Mary. Her car couldn’t start when she passed my house. So I invited her to spend the night.
W: Do you want to watch a movie tonight?
M: No, I want to spend the night at grandma’s.
W: If you go, I’ll go with you. I miss her so much.
M: Then let’s go over to her place after Mom comes back. Text 5
M: Before we begin today’s lecture, I want to invite Dr. Kathleen White to talk about the plan for the afternoon.
W: Prof. Brookings, I just talked to Dr. White. She said she will be a little late today because she got stuck in traffic.
M: Oh, thank you, Dr. Mildens. In that case, I’ll begin the lecture now, and Dr. White can tell us about the afternoon later on.
M: Did you and your brother have a good time at the Media Camp?
W: Yes, it was great. He went for film-making and I chose poster design.
M: What made you decide to go there? Did your brother talk you into it(说服)?
W: Actually I persuaded him. I read about it in a magazine. I knew he’d be interested because he wants to work in the movie industry. I don’t, but I was getting a bit fed up with（对……厌倦） always spending the summer doing the same old things, so I applied as soon as I heard about it.
M: Hey, Julia. You look unhappy. What’s the matter?
W: Oh hi, James. I really want to be in my friend’s band, but they say I can’t sing. M: Well, you’ve got a great new electric guitar, haven’t you?
W: Yes, but they don’t need another guitar player.
M: You see, I play in a band. Perhaps you could play with us. I’ll ask the others. W: Really? Who’s in your band?
M: There’s Pete and Danny. They’re brothers. And then there’s Joe—the pianist, you know, the tall American boy. We need a girl in the band. Let me ask them.
W: OK. We can practice in my garage. Text 8
M: Next month all the people in our class have to spend a week going to work instead of going to school. I wondered if I could come to work with you.
W: But you don’t want to be a lawyer. You’ve always said you want to do something different from your dad and me. Let’s think of somewhere else you could go, like ahospital.
M: But I might want to be a lawyer.
W: What are all your friends going to do during this special week?
M: Most of them want to work with children in a primary school for a week. I really want to know what a lawyer is really like and what you really do.
W: Well, I’m not happy about it. But if it’s what you really want and you promise not to be upset if you’re bored, I’ll do it.
M: OK, I promise. Text 9
W: Chris, I would like to know, what kind of food you eat in Belgium. M: We have our fish, our meat, our wines, our fruit…
W: I mean what is popular about Belgian food?
M: Well, it’s a bit different in Belgium as I think it is here in New York. We really enjoy the tables.
We don’t go out for dinner that often but when we go out we stay at a table for three or four hours. It starts with appetizers, then it may be a soup, then it’s the main dish, then it’s still an ice-cream or something.
W: It takes so much time to have dinner in your country!
M: Yeah. We really enjoy eating and it goes slow. Last winter, a friend from Portugal went to Belgium with me. For Christmas dinner, we met at 5:30 and then we started with some drinks. I think we ate from 6 o’clock in the afternoon till 12 o’clock that night.
W: Wow! You must be fat there if you eat that much.
M: In fact we don’t. We don’t do it that often, but if we do, then of course the next day or the next few days you see people just don’t eat much.
W: And now for our Mystery Person of the week and your chance to win one of our amazing prizes. Last week’s competition produced a huge response and the first five answers pulled out of the box received $100 worth of sports bags. And if you didn’t win last week, here’s another chance. And this week’s prize is even bigger. We are giving away ten prizes of$250 worth of i-Watches to mark the first anniversary of the show, so get your pens ready to take down the address details. Just write the name of the person you think is our Mystery Person and send it to Mystery Draw, PO Box 5110, London. The address will be repeated at the end of the show for those of you who didn’t get it. And now let me introduce our mystery person this week. He is a very well-known footballer who plays for a famous club, and has also played for his national team. He is very talented and is very popular, especially for the part he played in a famous footballing victory. He has no famous wife, and speaks French but not a Frenchman. If you think you know who he is, then send your answer on a postcard to Mystery Draw, PO Box 5110, London. That’s PO Box 5110. We don’t accept letters. And please don’t forget to write your name and telephone number, too.