Sitting on a park bench, the Major remembers when his father died and left him and Bertie one Churchill shotgun each.
The guns were a gift to the Major's father by an Indian prince for courageous service.
The Major never understood why his father divided the guns. He wanted both. Bertie wasn't a shooter, after all.
A seagull snaps the Major out of his reverie, and Mrs. Ali is nearby.
Mrs. Ali asks if the Major wants to go for a walk before returning to the car, and, since this was his plan all along, he agrees.
On their walk, Mrs. Ali shows the Major a book by Rudyard Kipling she checked out from the library. They talk about her family for a bit before crossing paths with a six-year-old playing with a ball.
The Major kicks the boy his ball, and a nearby lady in a tea kiosk chastises them. "No football allowed 'ere" (5.75), she says, prompting the boy's mother, a young Indian woman, to yell at the tea lady.
It escalates when tea lady remarks, "I don't know what it's like where you come from" (5.78), and the young Indian woman takes this as a racial comment.
Mrs. Ali and the Major stay out of it and talk to the lady's son, George, until his mother grabs him and storms away.
The Major and Mrs. Ali get tea, glad the tea lady isn't mad at them, too, and they talk about his visit to the solicitor.
Then the Major and Mrs. Ali return home, but not before Mrs. Ali asks if she can pop by to discuss Kipling with him sometime.