Answers to PF Exam number : 38981200
1. Perdimos el juego.
2. ¿Cómo puede ser?
3. Estoy buscando a una persona que sabe dibujar.
4. No hay tal persona aquí.
5. Al contrario, no soy rico.
6. Entonces yo estaba eqivocada
7. No se preocupe. Para seguro el sol saldrá mañana.
8. No lo realicé.
9. Esto es un asunto muy importante.
10. Lo haré cuanto antes
What the Old Man Does is Always Right by Hans Christian Andersen
Now I'm going to tell you a story that I heard when I was a little fellow and that I like
better and better the more I think of it. For it's the same with stories as with many people;
the older they grow, the nicer they grow, and that is delightful. You have been out in the
country, of course. There you must have seen a really old farmhouse with a thatched roof,
where moss and weeds have planted themselves; a stork's nest decorates the chimney
(you can never do without the stork); the walls are slanting; the windows are low (in fact,
only one of them was made to open); the baking oven sticks out like a fat little stomach;
and an elderbush leans over the gate, where you can see a tiny pond with a duck or
ducklings, under a gnarled willow tree. Yes, and then, of course, there's a watchdog
which barks at everybody and everything.
Well, there was a farmhouse just like that out in the country, and in it there lived two
people, a farmer and his wife. They had few enough possessions, but still there was one
they could do without, and that was a horse, which grazed along the ditch beside the
highway. The old farmer used it to ride to town and lent it to his neighbors, receiving
some slight services from them in return, but still it would be much more profitable to
sell the horse, or at least exchange it for something that would be more useful to them.
But which should they do, sell or trade? "You'll know what's best, Father," said the wife.
"It's market day. Come on, ride off to town, and get money for the horse, or make a good
bargain with it. Whatever you do is always right; so be off for the market!" So she tied on
his neckerchief - for that was something she understood much better than he - tied it with