Ann: Hallo, is that you, Mary? How are you? Why didn't you go to classes yesterday?
Mary: Hallo, Ann. I felt very ill yesterday. I couldn't even get up.
Ann: What was the matter with you?
Mary: I don't know, I haven't seen the doctor yet. I had a high temperature.
Ann: Can you go to the Institute today?
Mary: No, I'm afraid I can't. The doctor's coming this morning. I feel I should stay in bed for a few days. I'm very sorry I have to miss several lectures.
Ann: That's all right. You mustn't come if you are ill. You should certainly stay in bed. You can have my notes if you like. Can I come to see you today?
Mary: Certainly. Please come round after classes.
Ann: I'm sorry, but I have to go to the library after classes to get some books for my talk.
Mary: Don't go to the library. I've got a lot of interesting books at home. You can take any of them.
Ann: All right. Can I get to your place by the 41 tram?
Mary: Yes, but don't come by tram. There's a new underground station near my house now. It takes me fifteen minutes to get to the Institute by underground.
Ann: Very good, and now I must hurry to the Institute. See you later.
Mary: Till this evening then. Don't forget to bring me your notes. Ring me up if you can't come.