Bibliography: p. 15.
|Statement||by P. Eldon Dennis and L.L. Hindson ; prepared in cooperation with the Southern Rhodesia Division of Irrigation and Lands under the auspices of the U.S. Agency for International Development.|
|Series||Contributions to the hydrology of Africa and the Mediterranean region, Geological Survey water-supply paper -- 1757-D|
|Contributions||Hindson, L. L., Geological Survey (U.S.), United States. Agency for International Development., Southern Rhodesia. Division of Irrigation and Lands.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 15 p. :|
|Number of Pages||15|
GROUND-WATER PROVINCES OF SOUTHERN RHODESIA By P. EIJXW DENNIS and L. L. HJNDSON ABSTRACT Ground-water development, utilization, and occurrence in nine ground-water provinces of Southern Rhodesia are summarized in this report. Water obtained from drilled wells for domestic and stock use has played anAuthor: Philip Eldon Dennis, L.L. Hindson. The Colony of Southern Rhodesia was a land-locked self-governing British Crown colony in southern Africa, established in and consisting of British South Africa Company territories lying south of the Zambezi River. The region was informally known as south Zambesia until annexed by Britain at the behest of Cecil John Rhodes's business, the British South Africa l: Salisbury. Rhodesia: South Africa's Sixth Province Review No review for this book yet. Author. Unknown author. Related Books. From the Barrel of the Gun. The United States and the War Against Zimbabwe, – Gerald Horne. Water, History and Politics in Zimbabwe A Political History of Insurgency in Southern Rhodesia. Eliakim M. Sibanda. as a fifth province of the Union and in favour of responsible government, thus setting the territory's autonomous course. Before this date, Southern Rhodesia was regarded as part of 'South Africa' in the geographical sense and the latest stage in the process of British colonisation begun by the arrival of settlers in the Eastern Cape in
Published by Rhodesia Mission Press in , this small but detailed book is about the BaLemba, who are found in discrete groups in parts of Rhodesia and the Northern Transvaal. They are undoubtedly of Arab origin, and all the evidence indicates that their two sections are the descendants of two Arab Mohammedan refugee peoples who fled to the East Coast of Africa, and then inland to . Rhodesia (/ r oʊ ˈ d iː ʒ ə /, / r oʊ ˈ d iː ʃ ə /) was an unrecognised state in southern Africa from to , equivalent in territory to modern ia was the de facto successor state to the British colony of Southern Rhodesia, which had been self-governing since achieving responsible government in A landlocked nation, Rhodesia was bordered by South Africa to. A map of Rhodesia divided into provinces and districts under the administration of the British South Africa Company 1: Edward Stanford Ltd Edward Stanford Central Africa - eastern section. Her novel, The Grass Is Singing, is set in Southern Rhodesia in the late s and deals with racial injustice. The book was banned in Southern Rhodesia until independence in She visited her children in the country in but was declared a "prohibited immigrant" and banned from returning for political reasons.
An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio An illustration of a " floppy disk. Southern Rhodesia ; A Record of Sixty Years Progress Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. Land Apportionment in Southern Rhodesia Geographical Review, Vol. 52, No. 4. J S Galbraith, (). The British South Africa Company and the Jameson Raid, Journal of British Studies, Vol. 10, No. 1. J S Galbraith, (). Crown and Charter: The early Years of the British South Africa Company, University of California Press. ISBN The rinderpest in Rhodesia—Rumours of discontent among the natives—The causes of the rebellion —The first act of the rising—Murder of settlers—Alarm in Bulawayo—Patrols despatched to the outlying districts—A general insurrection in progress—Atrocities by the natives—Panic in. Henry Canova Vollam (H. V.) Morton, FRSL, was a journalist and pioneering travel writer from Lancashire, England, best known for his prolific and popular books on Britain and the Holy Land. He first achieved fame in when, while working for the Daily Express, he scooped the official Times correspondent during the coverage of the opening of 4/5(1).