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Mr Mehciz remembers the conscripts sometimes practised at the firing range in the Cultuurtuin. The writings from De Kom which were taken during house search, never showed up again. There was a working schedule, with a separate one for the punished. When De Kom demanded to speak to the governor, he was arrested. In England they nursed wounded soldiers, in Belgium and the southern Netherlands they attended to the wounded and other injured, and after the war they worked in the Buiten Gasthuis for the starved Amsterdam population. 'It's taking a long time before I had myself freed from all obstacles in the obsession, that a negro always and unconditionally had to be inferior to any white.' Black self-consciousness, in his words self-respect and belief in proletarian unity, are central concepts. How much has been taken out can not be checked anymore, because the original manuscript was lost during the war. du Perron no French translation was made, but a German version was published, translated by Augusta de Wit (Moscow 1935; Zrich 1936), and later on a Spanish translation (Havana 1981) and an English one (London 1987). Helstone remembers a few of the names from Surinam KNIL soldiers: Latour, Getrouw and Netto (see Other Military men and women). Among them was the trained nurse lieutenant Anne van Trikt, the civil servant Ro Wildschut, Anita Zorgvol, Annie Hiemcke, Carmen Goede and Jeanne Stifft ( Fierce in its accusation, surprisingly personal in phrasing his convictions. de Leeuw pointed out, in his review in 'De Tribune (1934.2.12), that the only logical conclusion - independence - is missing in the censured edition. They wore non-traditional clothes like trousers and overalls. By common assent the subscription was started to 'Wij slaven van Suriname'. Heinrich Helstone remembers that the women's unit, shortened as BBM, also was translated to mean 'Bigi Bille' of 'Bigi Bobi' Girls. At the national congress of 'Links Richten', at the end of May, De Kom was welcomed with the 'International' song and chosen as an editor.(Para-)military (Gunners, City Guard, Country Guard and the KNIL, Women's Aid Corps and Women's KNIL Corps, Dutch Legion, Princess Irene Brigade, Marines, Militia, The liberation of Western Europe, The liberation of the Netherlands Indies, Employment against or with the Indonesian battle for freedom, Surinam veterans of war, Late recognition, Plaque Waterkant/Onafhankelijkheidsplein) Lou Lichtveld (Albert Helman) Hugo Pos Twee militairen: Hugo Desire Ryhiner en Harry Frederik Voss Other military men and women (A-Tjak, Alvarez/Alvares, Balinge, Van Bazel, Burgzorg, Chateau, Van Eick, Emanuels, Gitz, Heidweiller, Van Helvert, Hilfman, Van der Hoogte, Huiswoud, Juta, Meijer, Netto, Del Prado, Salm, Spreeuw, De Vries, Vrieze, Wesenhagen, Wiers, Wooter) A group of marines from Suriname, the Netherlands Antilles and the Netherlands-Indies (Dissels, Kenson, Koulen, Kroes, Meeng, van Meerveld, Menig, van Niel, Renar, Wijngaarde, de Windt, Arloud) Fallen in the Dutch Merchant Navy (Askel, Alie, Beelds/Beeldstroo, Boldewijn, Bijnaar, Chateau, Cruden, Elmont, Emnes, Van Exel, Flu, Gesser, Kerster, Klooster, Markiet, Mecidi, Moore, Muller, Naardendorp/Naarendorp, Olff, Oostburg, Parisius, Pools, Rolador/Colader, de Rooy, Slagtand, Smiet, Stelk, Vrieze, Wikkeling, Woiski) Names from the Resistance (Bosschart, Bijleveld, Does, Ezechils, Fernandes, P. Part of this Brigade were the Surinamese Willy Wooter, Henri van Helvert and Leo Alvarez. Corporal Leo Alvarez was hit in the head at Oirschot by grenade shrapnel and died on 27 October 1944. Now he's concerned about the fate of the German speaking Jewish refugees. Flu, Gitz, Jdell/Van Es, Kanteman, Lashley, Lichtveld, Lu-A-Si, C. The liberation of Western-Europe During the invasion of Normandy the Princess Irene Brigade was put ashore as part of the British army in augustus 1944. On Dutch soil the brigade took part in the liberation of areas around Tilburg and Hedel. After the defeat of the democrats (1938) at first he flees to North-Africa and Mexico, but by 1939 he's back in Holland.
Women also served at the City and Country Guard, the Women's Voluntary Aid Corps (300 women), with commander L. They worked at the Harbour Office, the Transport in the Tropics, the Telephone Company or a storehouse, but also learned to shoot and exercise. On the 10th of May, after more than three months of imprisonment, De Kom was banned to Holland without any form of trial. Hugo Pos* also was a gunner for some time, on the 'Flora'. His best known work, in this style, is 'De Stille Plantage' ('The quiet plantation', 1931). The work on board was dangerous, the working conditions miserable and initially food only consisted of potatoes, no rice. It deals with Suriname, which he glorifies, and about the negligence by the colonizer, Holland. This also applies to a group of 9 Surinamese men who in their search for a job started working in Curaçao and then signed up with the marines - see the paragraph about them further below. It is well known from police reports he spoke at meeting from the Communist Party and the League. In August 1941 the Royal Dutch Brigade, already training in England for several months, was given the name of princess Irene. They were especially active in the liberation of Europe (see below). Appearances and articles In the summer of 1933 De Kom wrote four articles about the situation in Suriname in 'De Tribune'.
The plaque at the Waterkant lists 29 names of sailors, most of them from gunners (see below). For the NRC and the Groene Amsterdammer (Dutch newspapers) he reported about the struggle for survival of the republic against fascism.