f901c92b44 In September 1919, Soewardi returned home to Java, Dutch East Indies. Education at that time was not made available for native commoners. Thanks to his family's priyayi (Javanese nobility) background, he was able to access the colonial public education, a luxury that was unattainable by most of common population in the Indies. Consistent with the way of the mind, it was not only unfair, but also inappropriate to ask the Inlander (native Indonesian) to provide funds for such festivities. As the consequences, Soewardi was captured under the order of Governor General Idenburg, and sentenced to exile in Bangka Island.[clarification needed] However, both his colleagues, Douwes Dekker and Tjipto Mangoenkoesoemo, protested on his behalf, and eventually in 1913, the three of them were exiled to the Netherlands instead. B. 403 Forbidden.. Later he worked as a journalist and wrote for numbers of newspapers, among others are, Sediotomo, Midden Java, De Expres, Oetoesan Indies, Kaoem Moeda, Tjahaja Timoer and Poesara.
His style of writing is popular, communicative and yet imbued with freedom idealism and anti-colonialism sentiments. One of the prominent figure in this organization was Ernest Douwes Dekker. If I am a Dutchman, I would not celebrate an independence ceremony in the country where we ourselves, denied their rights of freedom. Soewardi at that time was only 24years old. He wrote several critical columns, such as "Een maar ook voor Allen Allen voor Een" or "One for All, All for One". The museum was built to commemorate, preserve and promote the thought, values and ideals of Ki Hajar Dewantara, the founder of Taman Siswa. These underlying influences contributed to Soewardi's idea on developing his own educational system. Soewardi was born in a Javanese aristocracy, his family ranked to the royal house of Yogyakarta. Taman Siswa.