Huck is put in a major moral dilemma in Mark Twains "Huckleberry Finn" - whether to turn Jim in or not to. Religion tells him that by helping Jim go free, he will go to hell. He would walk around town in shame if found out. Society would disown him. Yet Huck's relationship with Jim, along with his own principles, aids Huck to choose the right decision, one in which he continues assisting Jim on
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he thought what he really felt inside. The fact that he couldn't "prey a lie", that deep down inside he would never do this to another human being, especially his best friend. This may show how Twain is showing that society is wrong, that the oppression, slavery and ignorance of the time in America was immoral. Huck does the right thing by not turning Jim in and continuing the adventure with his best friend, Jim.