Here, first, is your epigraph:
By a double mechanism of revision and exercises the student’s knowledge is maintained and enlarged and his attention seized and held.
And your first 13 questions:
What must I wait for?
Was there any dog in the lady’s bedroom?
Must every steamship have a propeller?
Were all the rooms in the houses well-furnished?
What do you mean by travel?
What is a city?
What did you _______ yesterday?
What do you mean by food?
Is this a bus?
Which way am I to go?
Who builds with stone?
Are there not any banknotes?
When do you think of starting?
For inspiration, consider Outra Forma De Luta (Another Way to Fight), which I saw last night at the Indie film festival in Lisbon. A leader of the anti-Fascist movement, Carlos Antunes, while in jail prior to the 1974 coup that dumped the dictatorship in Portugal, was given 13 questions on 13 pieces of graph paper by a journalist. The journalist died 2 days later. The questions were never answered, until this documentary, in which Antunes turns the pages one by one and answers them.