December 4, 1937. The Copeman farm, 3 1/2 miles northwest of Lusaka, N. Rhodesia: This farm was purchased by E. A. Copeman in 1921 from the government at roughly 7s 6d an acre. Of the 4000 original acres of scrub bush, there are now only 500 acres of bush remaining: 300 acres are under cultivation, 100 in paddocks, and the rest in open grazing. Five hundred head of cattle are kept; these are shorthorns bred up through the use of English bulls and native cows, with a sprinkling of South African cows. A maximum output of milk of 75 gallons a day is possible, but at the time of our visit competition had reduced the value of dairying. There were about 200 acres of wheat and 20 to 50 acres of vegetables, these being carrots, turnips, cabbages, tomatoes, beets, spring onions, beans, peas, and lettuce. Between 3 and 10 tons of vegetables were produced weekly, and these, combined with the output of another farm, made a total of 20 to 30 tons shipped weekly to the three main copper mines of the north to supply the native labor at the mines. The picture gives a broad view of the farm, although the clearings are so scattered that one cannot make out the boundaries. The residence stands in a thicket in the middle of the picture. Note particularly the dam and the ditches leading into it. 4200 feet. 06:18.