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Apart from the Surinam and Dutch units and the 2.000 US-military, there also was a group marines from the Netherlands Indies, who had traveled as guards with the earlier mentioned 146 detainees from the Netherlands Indies. This happened accompanied by music, but not without corrections in his text by order of the Radio Broadcast Supervision Committee. The troops formed, together with the Dutch marines, the staff of the Militia. Black military could not have promotions and were, by some of the men from the Irene Brigade, beaten all too easily. Once he managed to read from his book for VARA-radio.

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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'.

It transported, in convoy, arms, ammunition and food to the allied forces in Europe. He joined the group young Catholics of the magazine 'De Gemeenschap' (The Community). In 1926 he wrote, in the tradition of Multatuli, his first big work: South-West-South (1926).

Jacques Marius Lemmer sailed three years as a gunners commander on the ship Fort Orange. After that he became a journalist and a music critic.

Also in the 'West' a unit of the Royal Netherlands Indies Army (KNIL) was stationed; in May 1940 there were 200 KNIL soldiers in Suriname. A well-known Dutch Surinam KNIL-man was captain Hugo Desir Ryhiner (see paragraph 3 Military). Some belonged to the group of 37 volunteers of the Womens Aid Corps who left in September 1944 from the US, the Antilles and Suriname for England. In 'Wij slaven van Suriname' (Amsterdam 1934, 1971, 1972, 1975, 1986, 1999, 2003, 2005) De Kom rewrote Surinam history from the viewpoint of the oppressed.

To the women it was a pleasant time, with a lot of community sense and a reasonable income. Womens Aid Corps and Womens KNIL Corps A small group of Surinam women were also in military service. Because of interference by the Dutch Intelligence the publication took place only as late as in 1934.

Now, every student reaching 18, had to leave school. They patrolled the border with French Guyana and remote areas and were to report possible spies. In it, apart from independence of state and nationalization of property abroad, another series of democratic and social demands were mentioned.

They tried to still get their diplomas or to pick up some further education. At the de-mobilisation of 1945, 23-year old soldiers without a diploma, were sometimes sent back to school. A voluntary part of the Militia was formed by the 'City and Country Guards'. Also he gave publicity to a nine items consisting political program circulating in Suriname.

The military and para-military groups brought a garrison character to the capital. One of them, Nico Wijnen, who worked with him illegally during the war, called him a born teacher: someone who gave himself too little credit because of his desire to help others, and someone who on the outside stayed calm and patient, but in fact was all nerves.

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