Finally Archie prods Emile Janza to taunt Jerry into a fistfight, but characteristically Emile hires some children to do the actual beating.
You are a film director preparing to shoot the scene in which Bailey is accused of cheating. Ultimately, when the sale is pronounced over, he is worried by the tidiness of the figures, but again keeps quiet.
For a long time he believes that Archie has an incriminating photograph, referred to in Chapter 7 as the "picture that haunted his life. After the tenth day, Jerry fully intends to accept the chocolates.
Although the action of the novel takes place in a closed and repressed environment at some considerable remove from the openness and permissiveness of late-sixties and earlyseventies America, the imprint of the time in which it was written is present in several interludes.
We come to see in it a reference to Christ's "murder," and thus to see Jerry's rebellion against the chocolate sale and everything it stands for as being patterned in part on Christ's "rebellion. Emile Janza Described as "a brute" with "small eyes," Janza is the type of pupil who likes to sit at the front of the class, infuriating the teacher with a soft whistling or a tapping of the foot.
The shift is unobtrusive but can be easily detected by a close look at the text.
Frankie Rollo An insolent junior who is beaten up by Carter for insulting Archie at a Vigils meeting. The school treasurer overhears him telling another teacher that he spent unauthorized money to buy the chocolates and that to break even he has to sell them all.