Anna Christina Holliday

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Anna Christina Holliday

Also Known As: "Mrs. Anna Christina Joubert"
Death: (Date and location unknown)
Immediate Family:

Wife of Izaak Jacob Joubert
Mother of Pieter Willem Johannes Joubert

Managed by: Private User
Last Updated:

About Anna Christina Holliday

Bloemfontein Refugee Camp 1900 – 1902

Personal Details

Name: Mrs Anna Christina Joubert

Born in camp? No

Died in camp? No

Gender: female

Race: white

Marital status: married

Nationality: Free State

Occupation: tenant farmer

Registration as head of family: Yes

Unique ID: 51337

Camp History

Name: Bloemfontein RC

Age arrival: 23

Date arrival: 13/08/1901

Farm History

Name: Leeuwkraal / Lieuwkraal

District: Hoopstad

Notes: hired

Status of Husband

Type: on commando; oath of neutrality

Notes: Izaac Jacob, 24/4/1900, Hoopstad


Mrs Anna Christina Joubert

is the mother of Master Peter Willem Johannes Joubert (Peter Wm Johannes; Petrus Willem Johannes)

is the daughter-in-law of Mrs Susanna Carolina Wilhelmina Joubert (Susanna Carolina Will)


Title: SRC 70 Bloemfontein CR

Type: Camp register

Location: Free State Archives Repository

Reference No.: SRC 70

Notes: 265

Title: SRC 71 Bloemfontein CR

Type: Camp register

Location: Free State Archives Repository

Reference No.: SRC 71

Notes: p.11

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Anna Christina Holliday's Timeline

Age 21
- 1902
Age 23
South Africa

The camps were formed by the British army to house the residents of the two Boer republics of the South African Republic and the Orange Free State. They were established towards the end of 1900, after Britain had invaded the Boer republics. This database was designed to investigate mortality and morbidity in the camps during the war. Although it will include everyone listed in the registers during the war, it usually excludes returning prisoners-of-war and men who came back from commando at the end of the war, as well as the considerable movement of people which took place after 31 May 1902, when families were repatriated to their homes.

Bloemfontein was the first significant camp to be established and it was not typical of most camps. It was one of the largest, larger in fact than the town of Bloemfontein, which had a recorded population of 3,379 in 1890. Because it was used as a holding camp, it had a constantly changing population. Water supply and health were a never-ending struggle since the British army made heavy demands on the limited supply of water and the soldiers had brought a severe typhoid epidemic into the town. Above all, it never had a really competent superintendent. Nevertheless, it was by no means the worst camp in the system and it was under the direct eye of the central camp administration.