At the Pyongyang Old People’s Home, there lives an old woman superannuated after working as an official in a factory for a long time.

Officials and employees of the factory who worked together with her, take care of the childless woman with brotherly love.

They visited her to celebrate her birthday and holidays. They sent thick new dresses to her in order that she might not feel cold and often phoned to learn in detail about her living conditions and helped her lest she should feel lonely.

It is a common thing in our society. However, their deeds are excellent as they have devoted their sincerity to her for a long time with moral obligation.

Such deeds have been conveyed as learning after the mental world of war veterans who fought to defend the country and looking after their health and life materially and morally, and discharging duty of disciple having moral obligation towards a benevolent teacher.

Today the stories about noble moral obligation pervading the country vividly show the realities of our society in which the people regard as a part of their life to respect the revolutionary forerunners and inherit their soul.