In the First Folio (see ShakespearesWords.com), which contained the first printed version of the play, the relevant lines read as follows (emphasis added):
Fillet of a Fenny Snake,
In the Cauldron boyle and bake:
Eye of Newt, and Toe of Frogge,
Wooll of Bat, and Tongue of Dogge:
Adders Forke, and Blinde-wormes Sting,
Lizards legge, and Howlets wing:
For a Charme of powrefull trouble,
Like a Hell-broth, boyle and bubble.
Scale of Dragon, Tooth of Wolfe,
Of the rauin'd salt Sea sharke:
Roote of Hemlocke, digg'd i'th' darke:
Liuer of Blaspheming Iew,
Gall of Goate, and Slippes of Yew,
Sliuer'd in the Moones Ecclipse:
Nose of Turke, and Tartars lips:
Finger of Birth-strangled Babe,
Ditch-deliuer'd by a Drab,
Make the Grewell thicke, and slab.
Adde thereto a Tigers Chawdron,
For th' Ingredience of our Cawdron.
The word "fang" does not appear in Macbeth; "snake" appears in the current scene and in Act III, scene 2:
We have scotch’d the snake, not kill’d it:
The world "glare" occurs only once in Macbeth, namely in Act III, Scene 4:
Thou hast no speculation in those eyes
Which thou dost glare with!
The forms "eagle" and "eagle's" do not appear in Macbeth; the plural form "eagles" does, namely in Act I, Scene 2:
As sparrows eagles, or the hare the lion.
As far as I can tell, there is either an error in the multiple choice question, or the authors used an edition of Macbeth that deviates significantly from the text in the First Folio.
Update: When you search "eye of bat" "tongue of frog" in Google, all you get is web pages about the test quoted in the question, sometimes with an answer key claiming that the options I and II are correct. This search did not give any results that actually quote an edition of Macbeth in which the phrase "eye of bat and tongue of frog" occurs.
As Spagirl pointed out in a comment, the version of the quiz hosted at Quizziz has a fourth answer option, "Only II", which would be the correct answer.