In contrast to the similar ways they handled their situations, each character has different purpose for the decision they settled upon. Sammy did not quit his Job because he felt like Lange was being unfair to the bikini girls, but he hoped that the arils would appreciate his valiant efforts and he would receive three lovely ladies as a reward for his deed (Uptake, par. 31). Goodman Brown made his decision because he felt betrayed by his friends and believed that they were In the wrong.
He kept his faith and deserted what he was against (Hawthorne, par. 67). Lastly, Old Man Warner was against the getting rid of the lottery because the system worked for him. He was used to the tradition and It had never failed him so he saw no reason to annihilate this well-known ritual (Jackson, par. 40). The final contrast between the characters of these three stories Is how their decisions affected them In the end.
Men of Principle; "A & P, " "Young Goodman Brown, " and "The Lottery" By Qualification Lottery," and mining Goodman Brown," Sammy, Old Man Warner, and Goodman Jackson, par. 30). Felt betrayed by his friends and believed that they were in the wrong. He kept his used to the tradition and it had never failed him so he saw no reason to annihilate this well-known ritual Jackson, par. 40). The final contrast between the characters of these three stories is how their decisions affected them in the end.