If there's one thing Kurt Hummel will never understand, it's sports. Baseball, in particular.
And it's not just the fact that everyone wears stirrup pants, although that does bother him more than a little. It's that nobody in sports ever bothers to stay clean. They always get dirt, or worse, blood, on their clothes, and no one ever cares. Every time Kurt watches a baseball game, he feels horrified and disgusted, especially when one of the team's colors is white. He doesn't understand why people can let such fine clothing material go to waste. He wonders if anyone has any idea how much work it took to make all those clothes. Even if they weren't attractive (again, Kurt fully meant it when he exclaimed that there was never any excuse for stirrup pants), Kurt Hummel had a strong belief that one's clothes, face, and body should be kept clean and fresh all the time. That's why his only sport, cheerleading, usually took place indoors, at least during practice.
Another thing that Kurt Hummel just doesn't get is what his father can see in Finn as a buddy.
That isn't to say Kurt doesn't love Finn. Obviously he does; in fact, he's in love with him. He loves his personality, his physical strength is amazing, his stupidity is adorable, and of course, his singing voice is to die for. He wants to get close to him, but he isn't all for talking to him for fun. It's hard for him to deny that at the end of the day, Kurt doesn't have as much fun talking to jocks like Finn as he does people like Mercedes, Tina, or even Santana about fashion or celebrities. They're the ones who get him.
And furthermore, Kurt doesn't understand what makes him second to Finn. Why he's always hanging out with the son of someone he's barely begun dating, all because of Kurt's obsession with said son. No matter how many times his father insists that he just wouldn't be interested, Kurt can't make sense out of why his father can't simply adjust his bonding activities to ones that he would enjoy. But every once in a while, Kurt does understand. He understands what goes on in his father's head. He fully gets the fact that his father, whom he loves, thinks of him as a boring disappointment, and he knows full well that he spends more time with Finn than him because he is more interesting and just, well…boyish.
And as Kurt sits at home alone, waiting for his dad to come home, he wishes to understand one more thing.
Why can't he find his father's old trucker clothes?