Huibrecht Neeltje Joubert

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Huibrecht Neeltje Joubert

Death: (Date and location unknown)
Immediate Family:

Daughter of Marthinus Stephanus Joubert and Margaretha Elizabeth Joubert
Sister of Martha Margaretha Joubert; Marthinus Stephanus Joubert; Esias Jeremiah Joubert and Francois Jacobus Joubert

Managed by: Private User
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About Huibrecht Neeltje Joubert

Brandfort Refugee Camp

Personal Details

Name: Master Heiberg Nieltje Joubert

Born in camp? No

Died in camp? No

Gender: male

Race: white

Marital status: single

Nationality: Free State

Registration as child: Yes

Unique ID: 95521

Camp History

Name: Brandfort RC

Age arrival: 7

Date arrival: 27/06/1901

Date departure: 01/12/1902

Reason departure: moved to town

Destination: Bloemfontein

Tent number: 117

Farm History

Name: Weltevrede

District: Hoopstad


Master Heiberg Nieltje Joubert

is the son of Mrs Margaretha Elizabeth Joubert


Title: SRC 76 Brandfort CR

Type: Camp register

Location: Free State Archives Repository

Reference No.: SRC 76

Notes: p.127

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Huibrecht Neeltje Joubert's Timeline

- 1902
Age 6
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.

Although the Ladies Committee stated that Brandfort camp was opened in March 1901, it had certainly been formed by the end of January 1901, when it was reported that there were about two hundred people living there, mainly from Bultfontein and Hoopstad. At this stage many of the Boer families were scattered through the town or living in wagons, rather than in tents. Dr Last, from the town, cared for the inmates and there was, unusually, one trained nurse.1 Some of the people living in the town were able to support themselves and the British authorities were reluctant to supply them with rations. Nor did the British want to force them into the camps - ‘bear in mind that these camps are not meant to be prisons; you must act in all cases with tact’, the Chief Superintendent warned the Brandfort superintendent. By August 1901, when Dr Kendal Franks visited the camp, everyone had been moved into tents.