English speaking PDF Download 20 – English speaking Words In Rail Road

 

Download Words at Rail Road

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These are various words you can use English Speaking In Rail Road –

  • Railroad
  • Railway
  • Car
  • Train
  • Ticket-Office
  • Ticket
  • Time-Table
  • Station
  • Railroad Station
  • Depot
  • The Railroad
  • Smoking-Room
  • Sleeping-Car
  • Parlor-Car
  • Di11ing-Car
  • Special Train
  • Freight
  • Car
  • Change
  • Conductor
  • Round
  • Trip
  • Excursion
  • Baggage
  • Baggage-Room
  • Luggage
  • Check
  • Parcel-Room
  • Waiting-Room
  • Track
  • Express
  • Local
  • Passenger
  • Signal
  • Engine
  • Smoking-Car
  • Transfer
  • Return Ticket
  • Mileage
  • Trunk
  • Suit-Case
  • Railroad Crossing
  • Danger
  • Look
  • Out
  • Leave
  • Stop
  • Fare
  • Due
  • Late
  • Information

 

English speaking PDF Download 19 – English speaking Dialogues At Post Office

 

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These are various Dialogues you can use English Speaking At Post Office –

  • Will you please tell me where the General Post Office is?
  • Yes, sir.
  • It is on Chestnut Street between High and Pine Streets.
  • If you want to go by car, the King Street car will take you there in three minutes.
  • Thank you, sir.
  • Register this letter, please.
  • Fifteen cents.
  • Here is your receipt.
  • May I have a special delivery stamp, please? Here is a special delivery stamp for you.
  • Give me a money order blank, please.
  • Do you want a domestic money order, or a foreign?
  • I want a foreign money order.
  • For what country?
  • For Russia.
  • Here is a money order blank written in Russian.
  • Can you read Russian?
  • I want a domestic money order blank, too.
  • You will find one on the desk.
  • What shall I write on it?
  • Write your name, the amount of money you are sending, and the name of the Person to whom you are sending the money, with his address.
  • May I have a receipt for this, please? Here is your receipt.
  • As the mailman come yet?
  • No, he has not come.
  • He is a little late today.
  • Oh, here he comes.
  • Ask him if he has a letter for me.
  • Any letter for me?
  • What is your name?
  • My name is John Smith.
  • Nothing for you today.
  • Is there a letter for George Blacken? Yes, here is a registered letter for him.
  • Where is he now?
  • He is in the house.
  • Do you want me to all him?
  • Yes.
  • He must sign before I give him the letter.
  • There is a registered letter for you in the post office.
  • Is there a registered letter for Brown? Yes, there is one, but you must prove your identity before I give you the letter.
  • Do you know anybody in this city who can identify you?
  • I don’t know anybody.
  • I am a stranger in this city.
  • Here are some old letters addressed to me.
  • You can see my name on the envelope.
  • Very well, sir.
  • This will do.
  • Sign your name here.
  • I want to change my address.
  • Will you give me a blank form?
  • Please forward my letters to this address.
  • Weigh this letter, please.
  • Three cents.
  • Give me one twocent stamp.
  • Give me three twocent stamps.
  • Give me one fivecent stamp.
  • Give me two onecent stamps.
  • Give me five postal cards.
  • Here is a package for you.
  • Weigh this parcel, please.
  • I want to rent a box for my letters you can get your letters in a box, or you can get them here at the general delivery window.
  • I had better have my letters come to my house.
  • It is too far to go to the post office.
  • Mail these letters for me.
  • Money order department.
  • Registry and stamp department.
  • General delivery.
  • Valuable letters and parcels should be sent by registered mail.
  • Parcel post packages.
  • Postal money order.
  • Domestic money order.
  • Valuable mail should be registered or insured.
  • Receipts showing delivery will be returned to senders of registered mail, if requested at the time of mailing.
  • Postmaster’s office.
  • Postal savings.
  • Carrier’s delivery.

 

English speaking PDF Download 18 – English speaking Words about Human Body

 

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These are various words you can use English Speaking about Human Body –

  • Ankle
  • Arm
  • back
  • Beard
  • Belly
  • blood
  • Bone
  • Brain
  • Cheek
  • chest
  • Chin
  • Jear
  • Elbow
  • Eye
  • Eye-Brow
  • Eye-Lid
  • Face
  • Feet
  • Finger
  • Finger-Nail
  • Flesh
  • Foot
  • forehead
  • Gums
  • Hair
  • hand
  • Ohead
  • Heart
  • heel
  • Lhip
  • Intestine
  • Jaw
  • Joint
  • Knee
  • Knee-Cap
  • leg
  • Limb
  • Lip
  • Liver
  • Lungs
  • Mouth
  • Mustache
  • Neck
  • Nerve
  • Nostrils
  • Palm
  • Rib
  • Shoulder
  • Skin
  • stomach
  • Teeth
  • Toe
  • Tongue
  • Tooth
  • Throat
  • Wrist

English speaking PDF Download 17 – English speaking Dialogues In House Part – 2

 

Download Dialogues in House Part 2

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These are various Dialogues you can use English Speaking In House –

  • Shall I pay the rent now?
  • Yes, please.
  • I like to have the rent paid in advance.
  • Thank you.
  • May I know what your name is?
  • My name is George Brett.
  • I work in the Olivet shoefactory.
  • Good morning, George.
  • I want to rent a house, and I don’t know where to look for it.
  • Do you know of anyone who wants to let a house?
  • Do you want to rent a whole house, or a floor?
  • Well, I don’t know yet.
  • I would like to rent a whole house if I can, but, of course, I may have to rent a flat.
  • I don’t know of anyone who wants to rent a house now but we can look in today’s paper and see if we can find one.
  • Sometimes you find a good house through the paper.
  • Here is the advertisement page to let
  • Here is a tenement of five root son Chapel Street.
  • Another one of four rooms on Spring Street.
  • There is another tenement of seven rooms on Spruce Street.
  • Do you like any one of these?
  • The tenement on Spring Street ought to be a good one, I don’t like that.
  • It is too small.
  • We are a family of six, and need a large house.
  • The tenement on Spruce Street may be a good one.
  • I like the location, too.
  • I will go and see it.
  • Good bye, George.
  • Thank you for your help.
  • Is this the landlady?
  • Yes, this is Mrs. Brown, the landlady.
  • I saw in the paper that you wish to rent a tenement in this house.
  • Yes, I have a tenement here.
  • Come right in, and let us go up and see it.
  • There are seven rooms in all, a diningroom, a parlor, three bed rooms, a bathroom and a kitchen.
  • You have all the conveniences here.
  • Electric lights, steam heat, hot water, hardwood floors, bath, window shades, a large shed in the yard, and you can use part of the cellar if you wish.
  • Every room is clean, free of bedbugs, and well lighted.
  • How much do you charge for rent?
  • The rent is eighteen dollars a month; Very well, Mrs. Brown.
  • This tenement suits me.
  • When can I move in?
  • You can move any time tomorrow.
  • The rooms will be ready this afternoon.
  • What is the arrangement about the rent?
  • The rent must be paid in advance on the first day of every month.
  • You can pay now or you may pay when you move in tomorrow.
  • I have not enough money with me to pay you today, but I will pay you tomorrow.

 

English speaking PDF Download 16 – English speaking Dialogues In House Part -1

Download Dialogues in House Part 1

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These are various Dialogues you can use English Speaking In House –

  • Will you please tell me where I can find the janitor?
  • Yes, he lives upstairs on the second floor.
  • His name is Mr. Cook.
  • Good afternoon.
  • Is this Mr. Cook?
  • Yes, this is Mr. Cook.
  • I read in today’s paper that you have some furnished rooms to rent.
  • May I see them?
  • Yes, come right in.
  • This is one of the rooms.
  • We charge for these two and a half dollars a week.
  • It is a front room and well furnished.
  • Let me show you the other room.
  • This is one dollar and seventy five cents a week.
  • It isn’t a front room, but you get the sun all the after noon, and you have just as many conveniences as in the other room.
  • How is the room heated?
  • There is no steam heat on this floor, but you can heat the room with gas.
  • Have you any rooms to let on the first floor?
  • Yes, I have one, but I am afraid the rent will be too high for you.
  • Will you please let me?
  • See the room on the first floor?
  • Come, we will go downstairs to see it.
  • This is the room.
  • The rent is three dollars and twentyfive cents a week, but you have the use of the parlor.
  • You can receive visitors in the parlor.
  • You have the use of the piano and of the telephone.
  • Here is a closet for your clothes.
  • How is the room lighted?
  • It is lighted with electricity, and is heated with steam heat.
  • Do you think you can afford to pay three dollars and twentyfive cents for your room?
  • The room is large enough for two.
  • If you c n get one of your friends to room with you, the rent will not be so high.
  • How much do you charge when two persons have the room?
  • The rent for two is four dollars.
  • If I can find someone else to room with me, I will have this room, but if I can’t find anybody, I am afraid I shall have to look around for another room.
  • Would you like to have a room on the third floor?
  • I have one room that you can have for one dollar and twentyfive cents.
  • It isn’t a very large room, but it is pleasant and comfortable.
  • Let me see the room, please.
  • Here it is.
  • It is not fixed yet, but I shall have it ready by this afternoon.
  • I have to bring in the furniture from downstairs.
  • There are no electric lights in this room.
  • You have to use a lamp.
  • You heat the room with gas.
  • Can you give me a double bed?
  • I cannot sleep in a single bed.
  • I haven’t any other bed now, but if you wait a day or two, I can give you a double one.
  • I would like to have one more pillow, a bureau, two windowshades, and a blanket.
  • Very well, I will have them ready this afternoon.
  • Here is the key to the room.
  • This key here opens the front door downstairs.

 

English speaking PDF Download 15 – English speaking Words In House

Download Words in House

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These are various words you can use English Speaking In House –

  • Landla
  • Landlord
  • Janitor
  • Tenant House
  • Apartment Room
  • Suite
  • Tenement
  • Flat
  • Kitchen
  • Table-Cloth
  • Mat Basin -Thread
  • Towel
  • Needle Pitcher
  • Spool
  • Soap
  • Pin
  • Door
  • Safety-Pin
  • Window
  • Clothes-Line
  • Window
  • Shade
  • Kettle
  • Screen
  • Water-Pail
  • Blinds
  • Wringer
  • Key
  • Hall
  • Pass-Key
  • Drawing-Room
  • Lock
  • Vestibule
  • Wash-Stand
  • Parlor
  • Desk
  • Sitting-Room
  • Chair Stairway
  • Stool
  • Cellar
  • Arm-Chair
  • Attic
  • Piano
  • Dining-Room
  • Stove
  • Furniture
  • Trunk
  • Fire-Escape
  • Lamp
  • Roof
  • Knife
  • Basement
  • Fork
  • Yard
  • Cup
  • Floor
  • Saucer
  • Bed-Room
  • Spoon
  • Pantry
  • Glass
  • Water-Closet
  • Tumbler
  • Toilet
  • Napkin
  • Furnished
  • Coffee-Pot
  • Unfurnished
  • Tea-Pot
  • Front
  • Plate
  • Back
  • Dish
  • Bath-Tub
  • Platter Bath
  • Drawer
  • Curtain
  • Broom
  • Picture
  • Match
  • Chair
  • Shovel
  • Looking-Glass
  • Clock
  • Mirror
  • Scissors
  • Steam
  • Heat
  • Frying-Pan
  • Radiator
  • Funnel
  • Electricity
  • Tray
  • Sewing-Machine
  • Oil-Cloth
  • 1ron
  • Mop
  • Strainer
  • Ash-Sifter
  • Barrel
  • Pan
  • Chimney
  • Wall
  • Bell
  • Knob
  • Bolt
  • Ceiling
  • Latch
  • Table-Spoon
  • Tea-Spoon
  • Bowl
  • Bottle
  • Lid
  • Oven
  • Sieve
  • Gas-Range
  • Sofa
  • Shelf Sink
  • Bed
  • Bedstead
  • Cover
  • Blanket
  • Spring
  • Mattress
  • Pillow
  • Bureau
  • Table
  • Carpet
  • Rug
  • Pot
  • Pillow-Case
  • Cork-Screw
  • Spread Boiler
  • Sheet
  • Lace
  • Curtains
  • Quilt