Wednesday, September 30, 2009

More Great Moments in Great Leaderhood

In case you didn't know, "Anti-Japanese heroine Kim Jong Suk" was Kim Jong Il's mother:
It was one day in mid-October, Juche 29 (1940) that a unit of the Korean People's Revolutionary Army was billeted in a valley.

Anti-Japanese heroine Kim Jong Suk was making a meal at a spring when she saw a thin wisp of smoke rising into the air.

She rushed to the spot and saw some members of the KPRA driving bees out of beehive by kindling fire.

She severely reproved them for their carelessness, asking why they were making smoke near the bivouac before dark.

After watching them for a while, she said to the following effect: It's good to serve honey to Comrade Commander. But, did you think about the security of the headquarters when you made a fire without vigilance in violation of the discipline of the guerrilla army?

To keep vigilance is the first and foremost duty for us who bear the heavy but honorable duty of defending Comrade Commander. Why do you not think about this? Your careless act, in the long run, is little different from informing the enemy of the position of the headquarters.

The guerrillas hung down their heads, reproaching themselves for their careless act.

Seeing them, she told earnestly that they were defending the Commander, and no matter what they did, they should always pay primary attention to the security of the headquarters.

They respectfully looked up to Kim Jong Suk who put preference to the security of the headquarters anytime and anywhere.
Imperialist life is so empty--when is the last time you thought of the security of the headquarters of the revolution?

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