[The unfortunate format of my answer is dictated by the absurd limits placed upon me by Yahoo!Answers.]
5 QUOTES OF INTEREST/IMPORTANCE FROM CHAPTER 20 OF HARPER LEE'S "TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD":
1. [Scout has escorted Dill outside the courthouse; Dill is recovering from the stress of the trial; they visit with Mr Raymond outside the courthouse; and they discovcer that the sack he carries contains Coca-Cola not Whiskey.]
(Mr. Raymond to Scout and Dill) "I try to give ‘em a reason, you see. It helps folks if they can latch onto a reason. When I come to town, which is seldom, if I weave a little and drink out of this sack, folks can say Dolphus Raymond’s in the clutches of whiskey—that’s why he won’t change his ways. He can’t help himself, that’s why he lives the way he does."
2. (Scout to Mr. Raymond) "That ain’t honest, Mr. Raymond, making yourself out badder’n you are already—" (Mr. Raymond's reply) "It ain’t honest but it’s mighty helpful to folks. Secretly, Miss Finch, I’m not much of a drinker, but you see they [most whites in Maycomb] could never, never understand that I live like I do because that’s the way I want to live."
3. (Scout to Mr. Raymond) "Atticus says cheatin‘ a colored man is ten times worse than cheatin’ a white man ... Says it’s the worst thing you can do."
4. (Jem to Scout shortly after she and Dill have reentered the courtroom) "He’s [Atticus] just gone over the evidence ... and we’re gonna win, Scout. I don’t see how we can’t. He’s been at it [his closing argument] ‘bout five minutes...."
5. (Atticus to the jury - the final statements of his closing argument) "I’m no idealist to believe firmly in the integrity of our courts and in the jury system—that is no ideal to me, it is a living, working reality. Gentlemen, a court is no better than each man of you sitting before me on this jury. A court is only as sound as its jury, and a jury is only as sound as the men who make it up. I am confident that you gentlemen will review without passion the evidence you have heard, come to a decision, and restore this defendant to his family. In the name of God, do your duty."
_____5 QUOTES OF INTEREST/IMPORTANCE FROM CHAPTER 21 OF HARPER LEE'S "TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD":
1. (Calpurnia to Jem as she walks Scout and Jem home after the jury has retired to deliberate) "... the very idea, you children listenin‘ to all that! Mister Jem, don’t you know better’n to take your little sister to that trial? Miss Alexandra’ll absolutely have a stroke of paralysis when she finds out! Ain’t fittin’ for children to hear."
2. (Reverend Sykes to Jem after Jem and Scout have returned to the courtroom to await the verdict) "Now don’t you be so confident, Mr. Jem, I ain’t ever seen any jury decide in favor of a colored man over a white man…"
3. (Scout, as narrator, waiting for the jury to return with a verdict) "When it [old courthouse clock] bonged eleven times I was past feeling: tired from fighting sleep, I allowed myself a short nap against Reverend Sykes’s comfortable arm and shoulder. I jerked awake and made an honest effort to remain so, by looking down and concentrating on the heads below ... —I remembered something Jem had once explained to me when he went through a brief period of psychical research: he said if enough people—a stadium full, maybe—were to concentrate on one thing, such as setting a tree afire in the woods, that the tree would ignite of its own accord. I toyed with the idea of asking everyone below to concentrate on setting Tom Robinson free, but thought if they were as tired as I, it wouldn’t work."
4. (Scout, as narrator, still waiting for the jury verdict) "What happened after that had a dreamlike quality: in a dream I saw the jury return, moving like underwater swimmers, and Judge Taylor’s voice came from far away and was tiny. I saw something only a lawyer’s child could be expected to see, could be expected to watch for, and it was like watching Atticus walk into the street, raise a rifle to his shoulder and pull the trigger, but watching all the time knowing that the gun was empty."
5. (Scout's account of hearing the verdict) "A jury never looks at a defendant it has convicted, and when this jury came in, not one of them looked at Tom Robinson. The foreman handed a piece of paper to Mr. Tate who handed it to the clerk who handed it to the judge… I shut my eyes. Judge Taylor was polling the jury: 'Guilty… guilty… guilty… guilty…' I peeked at Jem: his hands were white from gripping the balcony rail, and his shoulders jerked as if each 'guilty' was a separate stab between them."