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Arthur "Boo" Radley
Arthur helped Scout mature by making her change his view about him after his many gifts. Scout matures and realizes that she should not persecute Boo for things he has not done, especially when he has tried his hardest to get across his true character. She realizes that she shouldn't act if she doesn't know the whole story.
Aunt Alexandra help Scout mature by turning her (socially) into a young woman. Before Alexandra came into the home, Scout was allowed to be like Jem. When Alexandra comes into the picture, however, she takes control of the situation and makes an effort to make Scout act socially like a girl is supposed to according to the social standards in Maycomb at the time.
Reverend Sykes helps Scout mature by allowing her to see the Tom Robinson trial, even saves her spot when Scout leaves with Calpurnia. I think he does this to show Scout the true horror of 1930's Alabama, where people will be prosecuted and found guilty for something they did not do nor would ever think of doing, just because of the color of their skin.
When Scout becomes aware of Mr. Dolphus Raymond, she has some of her prejudices turned on edge. For one thing, she does not understand why he lives with the black people and has had children. His revelation that he merely pretends to be drunk in order to appease the consciences of the townspeople opens Scout's perception of the social customs of her town. He helps Scout learn to not always accept common prejudices, and not just "jump on the bandwagon."
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