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In november of 1948 chambers faced a slander suit

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In November of 1948, Chambers faced a slander suitfrom Alger Hiss, one of his former compatriots whomhe had reluctantly identified as a communist in a publicinterview. This comment opened the door for Hiss to makean aggressive legal attack during a period when both menwere already embroiled in an investigation by the HouseCommittee on Un-American Activities (HUAC). AlthoughChambers had deliberately chosen not to reveal themicrofilm, this legal attack convinced him to tacitly admitits existence to Robert Stripling, the chief investigator ofHUAC. When two investigators traveled to8Chambers’sfarmhousethe following evening, he led them to thebackyard and revealed the evidence hidden inside thehollow pumpkin.A)NO CHANGEB)Chamber’s farmhouseC)Chambers farmhouses’D)the farmhouse of Chamber’s8
13322NarrativeLevel 4A)NO CHANGEB)consequentC)adjacentD)nearby910Which choice provides the smoothest transition fromthe previous paragraph to this one?A)NO CHANGEB)Hiding the microfilm inside a pumpkin may nothave been wise:C)Opinions on the importance of the pumpkinpapers are split:D)Few people paid attention to this aspect of theinvestigation:The writer wants to conclude with a strong,memorable reference that captures the broad historicalsignificance of this struggle. Which choice bestaccomplishes this goal?A)NO CHANGEB)Robert Stripling’s comment at one of the manyhearings: “you are a remarkable and agile youngman, Mr. Hiss.”C)Whittaker Chambers' own phrase, “a tragedy ofhistory.”D)Alger Hiss’s statement that he would doeverything in his mea ns “to get at the truth.”119Many people still believed that Alger Hiss wasinnocent:while some sources argue that the actual contentof the microfilm had little relevance to the case, otherssuggest that the10sequentialpublic interest createdpressure for a careful verdict. However, there is noquestion that the indictment of Alger Hiss on December15 represented both a triumph and a tragedy. The conflictbetween these two men was only a microcosm of themassive, destructive struggle between two incompatiblephilosophies; perhaps it is best summarized by11Richard Nixon as a struggle “dependent upon thequestion of identity.”The Pumpkin PapersPassage 2
22134A)NO CHANGEB)spy, Walker relayedC)spy, relayingD)spy. Relaying1Questions 1-11 are based on the following passage.Mary Walker: A Century Ahead of Her TimeDr. M. Edwards Walker was one of the bravest armysurgeons during the American Civil War. In addition toworking on the frontlines of the Union Army from 1863to 1865, Walker was also a Union1spy. Who relayedConfederate secrets across enemy lines while treatingcivilians in the South. Walker was even captured byConfederate troops and held as a prisoner of war for fourmonths, until eventually being released—along with twodozen other Union doctors—in exchange for seventeenConfederate surgeons. But what makes Dr. Walker’s storyperhaps even more remarkable is that, unlike the otherArmy surgeons during the Civil War, Dr. Walker was awoman.

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Writer, Hippotherapy

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