"Come on home to dinner with us Walter, we'd be glad to have you."
"Don't you like butterbeans? Our Cal's a real good cook."
"Hey I'm comin."
"Reckon I have, I almost died first year I come to school and them pecans."
"A hain't lives there, ever hear about him Walter?"
" Anybody who went up to the house once oughta not to still run every time he pass it."
"You are, when ain't anybody with you."
"And who's runnin', Miss Priss?"
In this scene it shows that Jem inviting Walter over for dinner. He invites him, because his dad was from the old Sarum and Jem and Scout are trying to encourage him to go. However Walter doesn't know if he should go or not.
"Did you pay a bushel of potatoes for him?"
In this scene Walter decides he wants to go to dinner with Jem and Scout. After Walter catches up with them Jem starts a conversation with Walter about the Radley Place.
"He ain't company, Cal, he's just a Cunningham--"
"Hush your mouth! Don't matter who they are , anybody sets foot in this house's yo' comp'ny."
In this scene Walter does not feel like a Cunningham after the conversation with Jem about the Radley Place. This shows that Walter feels equal to others and respected by people.
"We couldn't operate a single day without Cal, have you ever thought of that?You think about how much Cal does for you."
In this scene it shows Walter and Attticus having a casual talk until Scout interrupts them by asking how the Cunninghams pay other people. However Atticus does not approve of that question of Scout.
Scout get called into the kitchen after she was asking why Walter was putting Syrup all over his food. In this scene it shows Calpurnia to respect others the way you want to be treated.
Atticus tells Scout that Cal was just trying to tell her to respect others and it this displays how Scout is growing up. Also Atticus is teaching her a life lesson of appreciating of the people around her that helps her on a daily basis such as Cal.