Dialogues you use while speaking In English at The School

Do you speak English?

Yes, I speak a little, but not very much.

I don’t speak English very well.

Do you understand me when I speak?

Yes, I understand what you say, but I can’t answer you.It is very hard to speak the “English language.No,

The English language is very easy; you can learn how to speak if you’ try.

Do you go to the evening school?

No, I don’t go the evening school.

What do they do there?

In the evening school they teach you to read, write, and speak English.

Don’t lose time.

Go as soon as you can.

You can find a better job if you now English.

You will get more money if you know how to write English.

Where is the evening school?

It is on Washington Street.

This boy will show you where it is.

Get ready.

Put on your coat and hat and go.

Yes, sir.

I am going right off.

Goodbye.

Good evening.

Is this the principal of the evening school? Yes, sir, this is Mr. Ones, the principal of the school.

I want to come to school.

I wish to learn English Very well, Come here.

What is your name?

My name is George Tipoff.

How do you spell your last name?

Tipoff.

How old are you?

I am twentyone years old.

Where do you live?

I live on Chestnut Street.

What is your nationality?

I am Russian.

How long have you been in this country?

I have been in this country terraria monthsHere is your book, Mr. Tipoff.

Mr.Brooks will be your teacher.

Go upstairs to room number five.

Give this card to Mr. Brooks.

Thank you, sir.

Good evening.

Is this Mr. Brooks?

Yes, this is Mr. Brooks.

Mr. Ones sent me here.

I want to come to school.

Have you a registration card?

Yes, here it is.

Sit down.

Here is your book, paper, and pencil.

Open your book to page eleven.

Download This Link – Dialogues you use while speaking In English at The School

Dialogues you use while speaking in English At Steam Boat

Will you please tell me where the Central Wharf is?
It is on Bates Street.
Go up straight as far as that white house, then turn to your left and go straight ahead until you reach the pier.
I thank you, sir.
I am very much obliged to you.
Is this the steamship office?
Yes, sir this is the steamer for New York.
What time does the steamboat leave?
It leaves at seven o’clock sharp.
The weather is good, and I think we shall start at seven o’clock sharp.
What is the fare to New York?
Five dollars.
Give me one ticket.
Can I buy a return ticket?
Yes, it will cost you eight dollars.
That way you save two dollars.
Let me have a return ticket.
Give me a state room, too.
What do you charge for the state room? Two dollars for an outside room, one dollar and seventy-five cents for an inside room.
It is too much.
I can’t afford it.
I think I shall go downstairs in the cabin.
What is the fare for second class?
Three dollars.
I would like to travel first class, but the fare is too high.
If you can’t afford it, you can travel third class.
All right.
Give me a steerage ticket.
Where is the captain?
I want to see hint about my trunk.
You can check your trunk here.
Do you have a suit-case with you?
If you have one, bring it to the baggage room.
They don’t charge you anything for it.
Can I have my supper on board?
Yes, there is a dining-room on the steamer.
You can have your meals at the regular hours.
Breakfast is served from seven to nine; dinner from twelve to two, and supper from half-past five to seven.
It is seven o’clock, and the whistle has not blown yet.
What is the trouble?
We shall not start before ten o’clock.
The weather is stormy.
The wind is strong.
Perhaps we shall not start before morning.
Oh, there goes the whistle! Hear the man calling “All aboard” We are off.
It is only half -past nine.
I am afraid it will.
Be stormy on the way.
The worst of it is that I get sea- sick.
I don’t see how I can stand it.Well, go to sleep, and you will be all right in the morning.
We reach New York tomorrow afternoon at half-past five.

Download This Link – Dialogues you use while speaking in English At-Steam Boat

Dialogues You Use While Speaking In English about The Weather

Speaking In English about The Weather

Good morning, George.

This is fine weather.

Yes, it is a fine day.

We had a beautiful day yesterday.

I shall have some show very soon.

How is the weather?

It is a little better now.

It was a terrible risotto we had yesterday.

We need the rain.

We havent had rain for two months.

Did you see the weather bullet this morning?

Yes, I Jot it while I was passing by the square.

The bulletin says that we shall have warm weather today and tomorrow, with a light breeze in the evening.

It was cold this morning.

If is getting warmer now.

How is the weather, John?

Is it raining or snowing?

It was pound hard about an hour ago, but it is ling now.

H looks as though we were going to have a shower.

Do you feel cold, George?

Yes, I am frozen to death.

I am going in to get warmed up a little.

Everything is frozen.

I think we shall have a snow storm.

Too bad

We cannot skate if it snows.

No fear of that.

The weather is getting milder.

So much.

The worse.

Mild weather means that we are going to have snow.

What is the weather forecast?

I don’t know.

I haven’t seen the newspaper today.

Here is one.

Let us see at is windy.

The weather is very nestle now.

It may clear up later.

We expect this kind of weather in the fall.

It is damp.

It is foggy.

It is misty.

It hails.

It thunders.

It lightens.

The sun is coming out.

The ice is melting fast.

It will be muddy after the ice melts.

It is getting dark.

We must go.

It is daylight yet.

We have full moon this week.

The thermometer at my window registered five below zero this morning.

Quite different from mine.

My thermometer registered two above zero at nine o’clock.

The sun rises in the East.

The sun sets in the West.

The wind “blows from the North.

Download This Link – Dialogues You Use While Speaking In English about The Weather

Dialogues you use while speaking in English in Telephone Office

My brother arrived in New York yesterday.

I must send him a telegram to let him know that I am here.

Let us go to the telegraph office, John.

We’ll be back in about half an hour.

No, I cannot go.

I have to go to the photographer’s.

I am going to have my picture taken today.

Go there after we come back.

I must go now, because I have an appointment with the photographer at eleven o’clock.

I am sorry I can’t go with you.

Never mind, John.

I want to send a telegram.

Here is a telegram form.

Write on it what you wish to say.

Write in plain English.

How much do you want for it?

Count the words.

How many words are there?

There are twenty-two words.

Fifty cents.

You pay less for a night letter.

Write carefully and plainly your address, and the address to which the telegram goes.

Write the telegram in plain English.

A messenger takes the telegram and delivers it.

Pay for the answer if you are anxious to have one.

Answer paid.

To John Brown, TELEGRAM.

Boston, Mass, Jan 4, 1914.

42 Broadway, New York City.

Goods arrived.

Business rushing.

Come at once.

Sanford, Spring Street, Boston, Mass.

In the business sections of a city there are many telephone pay stations from which you can call up any one you wish.

Look up in the latest directory the telephone number of the person whom you wish to call.

Lift the receiver from the hook, and give the number to the operator.

Give the numbers one by one.

Four-seven-six ring six.

If the line is busy, hang up the receiver, and call again in a few minutes.

If you cannot find the telephone number in the directory, call up the operator, and ask for Information.

The person in charge of the “Information” will give you the number.

When you wish to call up a person who lives outside of the city, call the operator, and ask for “Toll Operator.

Give the telephone number to the ”Toll Operator,” and he will open the line for you.

George, somebody called you on the telephone about half an hour ago.

Who was it, do you know?

I don’t know.

He left his telephone number.

You’ll find it on your desk.

Thank you.

I’ll call him up right away central.

Give me nine-two-seven, ring eight please.

Hello.

Is this nine-two-seven, ring eight?

Yes.

Is Peter there?

No, he just went out.

He will be back in about half an hour.

Thank you.

I’ll call him up again later.

Operator.

Give me: nine-two-seven ring eight, please.

Line busy.

Hello.

Is this Peter?

Yes, this is Peter.

This is George.

Did you call me up this morning?

Yes, I did.

I wanted to ask you if there was a chance of getting some work in the shoe factory.

Well,

I don’t know.

I heard the foreman say today that they expected to have a rush next week.

Now if this is so, I believe they will need some men next week.

Why don’t you come down and find out about it?

I will, tomorrow morning.

Good-bye.

Operator.

Toll Operator, please.

Connect me with two-seven-one, ring fifty-two Portland, please.

What is the name of the person to whom you wish to speak?

Paul Kreps.

What is your telephone number?

Your name?

Three-eight, ring two.

John Perry.

I’ll call you when the line is ready.

Hello.

Is this three-0-eight, ring two?

Yes.

Did you call up two-seven-one, ring fifty-two, Portland?

Yes.

The line is ready Central.

Give me two-nine-five, ring three, please.

Download This Link – Dialogues you use while speaking in English in Telephone Office

Dialogues you use while speaking in English about Time

What time is it, please?

It is ten o’clock.

It is twenty minutes past ten.

It is half-past ten.

It is twenty minutes to eleven.

It is quarter past two.

What time does the train leave?

It leaves at even fifty.

You are mistaken.

It leaves twenty five.

It soon.

It is afternoon.

What time is it by your watch?

My watch has stopped.

I forgot to wind it.

My watch goes fast.

It does not keep good time.

Mine goes slow.

I don’t know what the matter with it is.

It is five minutes slow now.

I must have it fixed.

Do you have an alarm clock?

Yes, I have an alarm clock.

Set the 9 oclock for half-past five.

What time do you have your breakfast?

I have my breakfast at six o’clock, my dinner at twelve, and my supper at six.

There are four seasons in one year.

Name the four seasons.

Spring, summer, Autumn-Fall, winter.

One year has twelve months.

A month has four weeks.

Next year is a year.

Can you name months of the year? January, February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December.

Name the days of the week.

Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday.

What day is it today?

Today is Wednesday.

What is the date today?

Today is the twelfth of January.

Hat day of the month is it today?

Today is the twentieth of August.

How long have you been here?

I have been here’ two months.

I came to this town two weeks ago.

I came here a week ago yesterday.

I am going away the day after tomorrow.

I came home ten days to Boston last night.

At going to New York next week.

A week from today I shall be home

speaking in English about Time this Download PDF – Dialogues you use while speaking in English about- Time