EBOOKS BY WILLIAM GIBSON WHITE

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Some in this collection of not so politically, socially correct newspaper articles had to be re-written before editors would publish them. Others not published at all because of the author's feelings about religion, race, gender and politics. Basically, White believes this world is big enough for everyone and each can do what they want as long as they don't harm anyone else. He also does not want anyone telling him what to believe and how to conduct his life.

Articles include childhood memories, introduction to religion, assorted jobs, printing trade, Marine Corps, Korean War

   

Victor's wars began early. The first was with religion—not yet resolved. Too young for WW II, he always wondered what combat would be like. Yet after taking vocational printing in high school, he was working as a printer's apprentice when the Korean War started. Now was his chance to learn about war and what he was about. So he joined the Marines and began a great adventure to learn about himself.

   

Collection of humorous articles from several newspapers about kids, humor, wife, snakes author and Arkansas.

   

In the 1920s, the Ku Klux Klan gave all black residents of Philadelphia County an ultimatum: Leave or die. Charlie's grandfather, a sawmill worker and part-time preacher, lived on a small farm his family owned. Since he had always been on good terms with the white farmer next door, he refused to leave. This lead to Southern injustice, revenge and cold-blooded retribution by a black U.S. Marine.

   

Why would a young man ask himself this question: "Who Am I?"
Surviving the Korean War made Pat Payne question the past and future and whether he would continue to exist. Or want to. In high school, he learned letterpress printing and went to work as a printer apprentice after graduating. When the Korean War started, he volunteered for the U.S. Marine Corps and, after training, was immediately sent to fight in Korea. What he experienced there, left him bewildered at the cruelty of the human race.