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English speaking PDF Download 32 – English speaking Dialogues about Trades

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These are variousDialogues you can use English Speaking about Trades –

  • Good morning, sir.
  • I am out of work, and I wish to find something to do.
  • What positions do you have today?
  • What can you do?
  • What did you do before?
  • What kind of work do you want?
  • I don’t care what it is.
  • I have been without work for about a month, and I must find something now.
  • Where were you employed before?
  • I worked in a hotel as a waiter, and as a head waiter also.
  • Why did you leave your job?
  • I left it because I wanted more money.
  • Fill this application here, and come back tomorrow morning.
  • I believe I can give you a position tomorrow.
  • Thank you, sir.
  • Good day.
  • Are you the man that was here yesterday afternoon?
  • Yes, sir.
  • You told me to come back today.
  • Come over to the desk.
  • Sit down.
  • What is your name?
  • My name is James Miller.
  • They need a waiter in a country hotel.
  • Can you go?
  • Yes, sir.
  • I can go anywhere.
  • Take this letter with you, and give it to the manager of the hotel.
  • Your salary will be twenty-five dollars a month.
  • Of course there is a chance for you to make some tips, too.
  • What is the fee for this position?
  • The fee is two dollars.
  • If you lose your job in two days, half of the money will be given back to you.
  • What kind of work are you looking for? Can you tell me what kind of work you have?
  • I need some farm laborers.
  • Do you want to work on a farm?
  • Yes, I do.
  • What is the pay?
  • The pay is twenty-eight dollars a month, your board, room and washing.
  • Here are some other kinds of work.
  • Railroad work.
  • One dollar and fifty cents per day.
  • The Company provides for sleeping quarters.
  • How far is it from here?
  • It is near Chicago.
  • The Company will pay your fare and your return fare also.
  • If you don’t like the work, you can come back.
  • Do you have anything else?
  • Yes, here is another kind of work.
  • I can give you a job in a coal mine in Pennsylvania.
  • The pay is one dollar and seventy-five cents.
  • Do you want to go to a lumber camp?
  • It isn’t far from here.
  • You can come to the city every Saturday to see your friends.
  • The work is not very hard.
  • You get two dollars a day and your room.
  • The board is very cheap up there.
  • You don’t have to spend any extra money.
  • Are you a Union man?
  • Yes, I belong to the Union.
  • Do you want to sign the contract?
  • There is another group of laborers who leave next Monday.
  • If you want to go, you have time enough to get ready and go with them.
  • I don’t know what to do.
  • I will think it over.
  • I will talk over the matter with my family, and I will let you know by tomorrow afternoon.
  • Will that be all right?
  • Yes.
  • Please let me know as soon as you can.

English speaking PDF Download 31 – English speaking Dialogues about Time

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English Speaking Dialogues About Time


These are variousDialogues you can use English Speaking aboutTime

  • 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 namemonths 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


English speaking PDF Download 30 – English speaking Words about Time

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These are various words you can use English Speaking about Time –

  • Afternoon
  • Night
  • Midnight
  • Evening
  • To-Day
  • To-Morrow
  • Now
  • The Day Before
  • Yesterday
  • The Day After
  • To-Morrow
  • A Week From To-Day
  • A Week Ago
  • Yesterday
  • Ten Days Ago
  • One Year Ago
  • Next Week
  • Last Month

English speaking PDF Download 29 – English speaking Dialogues In Telephone Office Part – 2

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[/vc_column_text][/vc_column][vc_column width=”1/2″][vc_column_text]These are variousDialogues you can use English Speaking In Telephone Office

  • 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 Krebs.
  • 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.


English speaking PDF Download 28 – English speaking Dialogues In Telephone Office Part – 1


Download Dialogues in Telephone Office Part 1


Watch this video about Dialogues in Telephone Office Part 1

These are various Dialogues you can use English Speaking 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.