ONE RABBIT was not enough for Yong Hi, affectionately called "Buzz," by men of the 724th TROB.

(left) "Buzz" wanted both rabbits.

GUESS WHO! An old game is played by little Sun Ja, shown making little Chong Ja guess who has her eyes covered. Yong Ja, Na Na (left) and E Sun (far right) look on. EYOND THE INDEFINABLE city limits of Pusan, clear of the bursting-atthe-seams mechanical activity which has no place for homeless and orphaned children, the 724th Transportation Railway Operating Battalion sponsors an orphanage which shelters these little ones from the sprawling city. From the country road, where only oxcarts claim the right-of-way, the orphanage grounds resemble 'a prosperous Korean farm. Green fields which feed the youngsters stretch across the valley floors to the sheltering mountains beyond. Quacking ducks swim in a small pond which runs through the front yard. The hustle of the city, only a half an hour away, is far removed, and here in clean, warm buildings orphaned children experience the loving attention of soldiers who, while on duty, operate the southern division of the Korean National railroad, but once relieved from duty, hurry to afford themselves of the trusting faith which "their" children have placed in them. The Ae Yuk orphanage is supported solely by personnel of the 724th TROB. Their families send liberal gifts of food, clothing, and money quite frequently. Cows, pigs, chickens and ducks help keep the budget on an even keel. Vegetable gardens, which are planted and worked by the older children, aid also. On off days, enlisted men and officers of the battalion usually pass the day at the orphanage, assisting in whatever manner they can, perhaps repairing a roof, building a new shed for the new calf, or just playing with the children, letting them know they are remembered, and wanted. The younger children are taught their lessons of music and art in the building which serves as a chapel and a school. The older - children are sent to public schools in Pusan. There is always a happy reunion when the older boys and girls return home from school. Once a month the children entertain personnel of the 724th TROB. Lt. Col. George Larmer, comanding officer, commented that they may practice all week just-so they can present one song or play for his men. The men respond generously to these acts, just as they respond generously when some new item is required at the orphanage. There are no complaints when someone says little Sun Ja needs new shoes, or volunteers are needed to do some of the heavy work around the orphanage. Miss Lee Song Geun is nurse-teacher at the orphanage. She is assisted by the owner of the buildings and the grounds of the orphanage, a retired farmer, who saw the need for such an institution, and gladly turned his property over to the orphanage. Now he lives on the premises, and works just as hard as anyone in providing for the children. Here, sheltered from a world which has too many orphans, these little ones play and dream, just as it was planned in the beginning for all children to play and dream.

SEVENTH HEAVEN—Overjoyed, little Chung Jin rushed over to meet 1st Sgt. Horace C. Smith, 724th TROB, as he got out of the car. Here, Chung Jin has all the attention any child could want.

SEE-SAW, SUN JA—Sun Ja and her friend Suk Ja., aided by visiting Sgt. Merle D. Perkins, 724th TROB, hold their friends up in the air. Perkins is a frequent visitor at the Ae Yuk Orphanage.

NEW EXPERIENCE—Chung Ah (center) looks at a calf born 12 hours previously. Apparently .a little afraid of tye calf, she was determined to touch it, (U.S. Army Signal