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About 200 volunteers reported as 'gunners' on merchant ships or to guard the Paramaribo harbour. More about ANTON DE KOM Lodewijk Alphonsus Maria (Lou) Lichtveld (Paramaribo 1903-Amsterdam 1996), better known by his writers-name Albert Helman, descended from the colored elite of Suriname. As a twelve year old boy Lodewijk came to Holland for a study to become a priest (at the famous boarding school Rolduc, also small-seminarium of the diocese of Roermond. He attended a musical education and worked as an organ-player and composer. Here he received an education as a teacher and he also studied music. 'Gunners' After the occupation of the Netherlands-Indies by Japan early 1942, the government appealed directly to young Surinam men to join the fleet. Since his banishment from Surinam De Kom was unable to find a job. De Kom worked on at least two novels and at a film script. Later on a selection from his poems was compiled in Strijden ga ik ('Battle I will', Leiden 1969).
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. And also 'Are there more punished / then they report to the guard / they must get out / they must get out'. 'For me it was all about organization, not a bloodbath.' This was exactly the danger to happen because of the provocative attitude from the police on 1 February. The children sang songs along with the trumpet: 'the doctor's here / the doctor's here / the doctor's HERE'. He firmly declined the offer from the maroons to provide him with weapons. 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. Samson, Tolud, Wittenberg, Wolff) Surinam jazz-musicians in The Netherlands (1940-1945) (van Kleef, Johnson) Surinam Jews, who died in Holocaust and war (R. A small number of Surinamese worked as naval men to protect the harbour. During speeches De Kom greatly impressed young communists, whom he met at an equal basis. 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.
During the war 48 ships from the KNSM (Royal Dutch Shipping Company) were sunk; as a result 247 crew lost their lives. He would write a lot more novels, essays and poems. During the civil war he choose part (and fought with) the Republicans.
They were quartered in the Selecta school in the Burenstraat. In June 1934 De Kom supplied an article about Suriname for this magazine.
The Princess Irene Brigade had a Dutch detachment in Paramaribo. These reports also state he was in contact with the also shadowed Surinam Komintern-man Otto Huiswoud, editor of the European edition of The Negro Worker.
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.
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.