1. What does the woman want?
A. Some books. B. Some magazines. C. Some newspapers.
2. When will the man help the woman?
A. This afternoon. B. Tomorrow morning. C. Tomorrow night.
3. Why does the woman go to wors?
A. It’s cheaper. B. It’s faster. C. It’s safer.
4. Where does the conversation take place?
A. On the phone. B. In the library. C. At the party.
5. What food is served on the train?
A. Italian food. B. Chinese food. C. Japanese food.
6. What does the woman want to do?
A. Buy a car. B. Rent a car. C. Have a car repaired.
7. What will the woman do next?
A. Pay the man. B. Ask for advice. C. Fill in a form.
8. What is the man busy about?
A. A delayed report. B. An experiment. C. A training course.
9. What has the woman prepared for the man?
A. A new bike. B. Her school report. C. A birthday meal.
10. When will the woman take her flight?
A. On September 10th. B. On October 1st. C. On November 11th.
11. What class ticket will the woman book?
A. First class. B. Business class. C. Economy class.
12. How will the woman pay for the ticket?
A. By check. B. By credit card. C. In cash.
13. What does the woman want to register for?
A. The maths course. B. The chemistry course. C. The summer camp.
14. When did the woman try to register?
A. Yesterday. B. Half a month ago. C. Three weeks ago.
15. What was the woman told to prepare?
A. Her school report. B. Her identity card. C. A letter from the teacher.
16. Who should the woman turn to for registration?
A. The manager. B. The librarian. C. The director.
17. Who was the birthday party for?
A. Her friend’s daughter. B. Her daughter. C. Her neighbor.
18. Where did the speaker go with Liza after the party?
A. The cinema. B. A supermarket. C. A coffee shop.
19. What was Cathy’s attitude toward her career?
A. Doubtful. B. Confused. C. Optimistic.
20. Why did Cathy quit her job in the company?
A. To study. B. To raise her child. C. To teach in school.
ACADEMIC ACTIVITIES AND LEARNING TRIPS
NACA (Native American Community Academy) involves students in academic activities and learning trips in order to strengthen the classroom learning experience. Some examples of our commitment to academic activities include:
☆ Student Demonstrations
At the end of every school year, NACA celebrates student learning and growth through Student Demonstrations. Each student chooses a project that reflects their best work and demonstrates it publicly for family and community members. Through this process students also practice the skills of giving a proper introduction, sharing content knowledge, making a personal connection, bettering their visual and oral presentation skills and interacting with their community.
☆ Student Council
Student Council is a group of peer-elected representatives. They serve as leaders of their grade level and promote NACA Core Values. They model positive relationships among each other and staff. Student Council will facilitate school wide events to foster school spirit.
☆ Potential Leaders Development Trip to Washington DC
Every summer, about thirty 8th grade students take part in a Potential Leaders Development. A trip to Washington DC is an important opportunity that promotes youth leadership for students while engaging them on a deeper academic level. It provides an experience-based understanding of the endless opportunities that higher education can provide and encourages the pursuit of academic success. Students who attend this trip are greatly impacted, long for completing their high school education in a more focused and determined manner and begin making plans for college. The trip also creates awareness of the significance of Washington DC/US government and importance of government to government relationships.