Korea under Japanese rule

As explained by Miyazuka, North Korean textbooks describe Japanese as a “symbol of evil” in the Japanese era.

“One day, two Children’s Team boys went to the riverbank to steal a gun for Ilchenom (a scorn for the Japanese). The boys pretended to catch fish in the river and waited for Ilchenom to appear. At this time, Ilchesun Sanom (a disdain for Japanese police officers) walked toward the river, with a handgun hanging from his waist. The cop looked at the two boys and shouted, “Hello, come here. Take over me.” One boy carried the cop and went into the water. Grabbed the policeman’s waist and followed him from behind.The boys of the Children’s Team came in the middle of the river and threw the Japanese policeman in full swing.
The boy who followed him quickly robbed his handgun and beat his head. The cop shouted and sank in the river. The Children’s Team boys, with guns, went to the squadron, headed by Great General Kim Il Sung.
From “The Boys of Two Children’s Team”

“Ilchesunsanom (Japanese Imperial Officer)” is the same as “Ilcheskuninom (Japanese Imperial Army Assassin)”. In “North Korea School Education,” “a symbol of evil” that oppressed and suppressed the Korean people during the Japanese colonial era Is taught as (Toshio Miyazuka, Sumiko Miyazuka, “North Korea: Amazing Textbook”)

It was before Japan revived (the day when Japan was liberated from colonial rule, August 15, 1945). Even though no new grain has come out, Tarle’s house has run out of rice to eat.
Thallet’s Buddy thought and went to Chijunom(disdain for the landowner)’s house. My dad finally borrowed a soybean Ito with more than half a mixed bean shell.
Talle’s house made porridge from the soybeans, ate, and went out to work in early spring. It was worth the effort, and in the fall the cereal grew well. Dad saw the harvested cereal and happily spoke. However, a landowner appeared and took all the harvested grain. I also added that I would return the lent soybeans as two totes.
There was no soy or rice to pay in Tarle’s house. A fox-like landowner shouted, saying, “If so, let’s return soy soup to four next year.” Talle’s house borrowed a soybean soto which he never eats. The following year, the Shito swelled to Hachito. One day after three years, the landowner came to Talle’s house. The landowner glanced at the tare through his glasses and yelled at his father. The landowner jumped into the room and pulled the tarle into the garden. Dad beat the landowner with a big sword and dropped him there. That night, Ilchessunsanom (Japanese Imperial Officer) rushed into Tarle’s house. They rolled and pulled his father around and took him to Tarle’s house. Thalle and his mother were expelled from the house, wandering around, and finally survived. After his beloved General Kim Il Sung regained his lands and gave him land, Tarle’s house became more affluent.
(Ibid.)