Johanna Etrezia Joubert

Is your surname Joubert?

Research the Joubert family

Johanna Etrezia Joubert's Geni Profile

Records for Johanna Etrezia Joubert

177,828 Records

Share your family tree and photos with the people you know and love

  • Build your family tree online
  • Share photos and videos
  • Smart Matching™ technology
  • Free!


Johanna Etrezia Joubert

Also Known As: "Johanna Etrecia Joubert", "Johanna Etretia Joubert"
Birthplace: Lydenburg, South Africa
Death: Died in Lydenburg, South Africa
Place of Burial: Lydenburg, South Africa
Immediate Family:

Daughter of Gert Lucas Joubert and Cornelia Maria Grobler
Sister of Adriaan Josua Jacobus Joubert; Jacobus Johannes Joubert; Gert Lucas Joubert; Cornelia Maria Joubert and Jacomina Carolina Fredrika Joubert

Managed by: Private User
Last Updated:

About Johanna Etrezia Joubert

Standerton Refugee Camp

Personal Details

Name: Miss Johanna Etricia Joubert

Other Names: Johanna Getina

Date of birth:

Born in camp? No

Date death:

Died in camp? No

Gender: female

Race: white

Marital status: single

Nationality: Transvaal

Registration as child: Yes

Unique ID: 150247

Camp History

Name: Standerton RC

Age arrival: 4

Date arrival: 11/08/1901

Age departure: 5

Date departure: 30/07/1902

Destination: farm

Tent number: RT 868; RT 337, K 5

Farm History

Name: Winkelhoek

District: Standerton


Miss Johanna Etricia Joubert (Johanna Getina)

is the daughter of Mrs Cornelia Maria Joubert


Title: DBC 95 Standerton CR

Notes: p.J 181

Title: DBC 98 Standerton CR

Notes: p.J 036

view all

Johanna Etrezia Joubert's Timeline

December 22, 1896
Lydenburg, South Africa
July 1901
- July 1902
Age 4
Standerton, South Africa

Few camps can have had as miserable a start as Standerton. The camp was probably begun about December 1900. Before it was handed over to the civilian administration in February 1901, the local district commissioner had put Mr van Musschenbroek in charge but the camp was left ‘(more or less) to run itself’. There were no records of arrivals or departures as families poured in, while some were deported to Natal or transferred to other camps. A small camp which had been started at Platrand was also amalgamated with Standerton, although a black camp remained there. These movements took place in the bucketing rain in which the local black pot clay dissolved into a ‘deep thick glutinous mud’. General Superintendent Goodwin reported in February 1901 that the condition of the people was ‘pitiable in the extreme’. To add to the woes, Dr Leslie, who had been sent from Cape Town, took one look at the camp and refused to take up his duties, causing ‘considerable inconvenience’.

October 27, 1980
Age 83
Lydenburg, South Africa
Age 83
Lydenburg, South Africa