1.Stop! I yelled that car might hit you.
2.“Where do we go from here?” she asked her teammates. Bill consulted the compass.
3.They seem to be confident, yet I detect a sense of uncertainty in one hostages voice.
4.“Whether you go or stay your family loves you.” Sharon’s mother assured her.
5.May we play with our neighbor’s new puppy?
6. Already, allowed
7. Choose, bursting
8. Complement, regardless
9. Proceed, proceeds
10. May, know, your
11.Sharon’s daughter, (who is a member of the soccer team), won first place in the essay contest for her piece called “Going Home”.
12.“No! You can’t go out in the cold.” said Jonah “Its freezing.”
13.On July, 4, 1776 the United States of America stated its independence from Great Britain, thus changing the entire complexion of the globe.
15. Your, thorough
16. Set, weather
17. Know, passed
18. Accept, being, affects
19. Fawcett, S. (2004) Evergreen a Guide to Writing with Readings. Boston: Houghton Mifflin. Part B
“Road Rage” written by Andrew Ferguson is a story about Americans problems on the road. There are more drivers on the road these days which leads to more road rage. (A car isolates people from the world. People feel powerful behind the wheel. They are in control and the power does go to the head.) People are out there challenging each other on the road. And it’s not just man. (Ed Sarpolus, the head researcher fir the Michigan study of driving behavior, was struck by the gender breakdown of aggressive drivers: 53% are women.) Ladies are experiencing road rage getting their kids where they need to go time, rushing to the grocery store to get the things for dinner, and other situations causing them to rush. Road rage can happen during your everyday drive: work, school, store, doctors etc. These days it takes very little to set people off and have them exploding in their car....