Are you sure it´s a second conditional? chances are that your exercise is one of those at the end of the book, so it could be a mix of topics (first + second conditionals, etc) to see if you grasped the concepts.
I´m going to explain further:
it is stated that:We use the first conditional to talk about the result of an imagined future situation, when we believe the imagined situation is quite likely
.Someone by the telephone would fit this criterion, so imagine two people discussing "she" while Jason is by the telephone, and it´s likely that Jason calls her."
So, in a positive sentence we would say that "If Jason calls her she will come for sure."
But then there is the matter of turning it into a question...no problem the fact that it is a conditional certainly overrides (takes precedence here) over the fact of being a question, the priority is the conditional here.
So, no problem with "will she come if Jason calls
The example from the Cambridge dictionary goes this way "If he gets
a job in Liverpool, he’ll have to get up early. It’s a long drive."
So, no issue with using IF with present simple
when using the first conditional
, which is the case there.
Again, chances are that your example is of the first conditional type.