Scout, meanwhile, prepares to go to school for the first time, an event that she has been eagerly anticipating. In 1968, he was the Lunar Module pilot in the Apollo 7 mission. To save Walter the embarrassment Scout explained the situation, getting herself into a bit of hassle with the teacher. Bob Ewell is a violent drunk who is boastful and unfriendly. Both are minorcharacters in the book.
She also inquiries about his son and asks him to send his son her regards. When she criticizes Walter, however, Calpurnia calls her into the kitchen to scold her and slaps her as she returns to the dining room, telling her to be a better hostess. He caught me by the shoulders, put his arm around me, and led me sobbing in fury to his bedroom. Scout beats Walter Cunningham up because even though she sticks up for him and explains to him what the status of the Cunninghams were to Miss. Both are minor characters in the book. He uses them purposefully to make Scout feel bad so that she would stop complaining about some antic he and Dill had schemed up.
She mistreats him because he is poorer than she is. She's been growing up mature-ways too, she stops believing in childish rumors and her tomboyness fades, and she learns how some people, even though they've never done anything wrong, will be hated for no reason. Scout at first tries to convince Aunt Alexandra that Walter should stay as her friend, but Aunt Alexandra in the book appears to be prejudice of social classes and doesn't want Scout to become more of a tomboy than she already is. She has been reprimanded by Miss Caroline for writing cursive instead of printing; she has been told that Atticus is improperly teaching her; and she has gotten in trouble for trying to defend Walter Cunningham Jr. Jem tries to smooth things over by inviting Walter home for lunch.
This interaction sets a pattern for the book and for the basic development of Scout as a character: whether dealing with adults or with other children, Scout always means well, and her nature is essentially good. But it seems that the Cunningham insulted Miss Caroline Fisher during the first day of school. So his view on things like playing is that it is childish, and he starts to want privacy and his innocence is fading. He is dependable, the way he works for his father and skips school. However, Scout interjects that Walter is poor and can't afford to pay Miss Fisher back. The two characters with this name are WalterCunningham Sr.
Scout fells that Walter is unequal to her. Afterwards, she discusses with Jem about her problem, and they both c … onclude that there are four types of people: the normal people, the Cunninghams, the Ewells and the Negroes. Walter Cunningham is the name of two characters in the book To KillA Mockingbird. This topsy-turvy educational outlook fails catastrophically to meet the needs of either student. Scout rubbed his nose in dirt, because she was angry at him for accidentally getting her in trouble. How does Scout solve her problem with Walter Cunningham Jr. How does Scout solve her problem with Walter Cunningham in chapter 3? At home, Atticus follows Scout outside to ask her if something is wrong, to which she responds that she is not feeling well.
There are two Walter Cunninghams in 'To Kill a Mockingbird'. You're enough of a problem to your father as it is. Unfortunately, they were so poor because they couldn't figure out how he could pay back. Scout wants to belong with the boys and feels that she is just as capable as any boy. Scout at first tries to convince Aunt Alexandra that Walter should stay as her friend, but Aunt Alexandra in the book appears to be prejudice of social classes and doesn't want Scout to become more of a tomboy than she already is. Walter Cunningham is a great boy that is shy and dependable. While he is somewhat racist, he knows the difference between being a dick, like Bob, and keeping it to himself.
Scout has had a rough morning on her very first day of school. In other words, Walter can still be Scout's friend, but not under Aunt Alexandra's watchful eyes. Son of Walter Sr and a classmate of Scout's. The Ewell's and the Cunningham's are poor families, but that is where the similarities end. Jem, Scout's brother, saves Walter from Scout and invites the boy over to have lunch at their house. Scout gets in trouble and blames Walter, treating him poorly on the playground during the following recess. Atticus replies that the law demands that she go to school, but he promises to keep reading to her, as long as she does not tell her teacher about it.
His family lives on a farm. Walter Cunningham and begins to talk to him, saying she knows his son and that she knows how he pays for things and so on and so on. The names Jem uses ar … e not to show his affection. Scout is rude to Walter during lunch, making fun of his eating habits, and Calpurnia lectures her. Walter Cunningham is one of the family of Cunningham in the Maycomb County.