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One night Boo Radley and some of his friends locked Mr. Connor, Maycomb's ancient beadle, in the courthouse outhouse. (pg. 12)
In this scene, Jem is seen to be talking to Scout who is upset while in the playground at recess. She tells Jem that, "If I didn't have to stay id leave." This shows that Scout does not like school so far despite being so intelligent. (pg. 23)
After school, Scout finds pleasure by rubbing Walter Cunningham's face in the mud in the schoolyard. All of the sudden, Jem comes along and tells Scout to stop, and picks up Walter and walks him home. This shows that he is becoming more mature and not doing childish things. (pg.30)
One day when walking past the Radley house, Jem and Scout find two Indian Head pennies, which is a symbol of good luck. A few days prior, Scout had found a piece of chewing gum in the same place and ate it for a moment before being forced to spit it out by Jem. This is important because it is when Boo first begins to set things out for the children in the knot hole of the tree. (pg. 46)
As curiosity increases, Jem and dill come up with a plan to leave a note, attached to a fishing pole, for Boo Radley in the Radley Window. They were trying to get him to come out. They were immediately stopped by Atticus. This shows the rising curiosity about Boo Radley. (pg.64)
On one night, Jem and Dill decide to go for a walk. When they walk past the Radley place, they come up with an idea to peek into the windows. When Jem is on his knees, he sees a shadow that he thinks is a tree. Then he realizes it is Mr. Radley and takes off along with Dill and Scout. This is important because it shows their growing curiosity toward the Radley Place. (pg. 71)
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