This scene represents childhood innocence because Jem, Dill, and Scout do not understand that Boo Radley wants to be left alone. The children continue to bother him by going to his house and trying to see what he looks like so they can see if the rumors about him are true.
This scene represents childhood innocence because it shows how children are quick to believe untrue rumors about people. Jem carries on the terrible rumors by telling Scout and Dill that Boo Radley is terrifying and eats squirrels and cats at night
This scene represents childhood innocence because Scout does not know the full extent of how black people are treated unfairly. Scout is unable to grasp that even if Tom Robinson is proven not guilty, he will still go to jail because of his race.