Erzerum had balanced Kut, and the Cameroons had ceased to be a German land.
"They would have taken me for the Cameroons, but somebody had to stay," he said quietly.
The captain of an English vessel, lying in the river Cameroons, sent his boat with three sailors and a slave to get water.
In the Cameroons, also, the life of a person is believed to be sympathetically bound up with that of the tree.
The principal work of the winter was the reduction of the Cameroons.
The Cameroons, larger than the Fatherland, took much longer to subdue, and the operations were of a more arduous nature.
The little, black and red-spotted Cameroons sheep, from the western coast of Africa, have not a trace of wool.
In the Bimbia country the low coast is at its minimum breadth, the foot of the Cameroons Mountain nearly reaching the sea.
They afterwards came to be called Cameroons, and are mostly so spoken of in the books of English buccaneers.
Nigeria, the Cameroons, French Congo—all lie to the south; but was it possible that a white man could make that fearsome journey?
Republic in west-central Africa, bordered by Nigeria to the northwest, Chad to the northeast, the Central African Republic to the east, Republic of the Congo, Gabon, and Equatorial Guinea to the south, and the Gulf of Guinea (part of the Atlantic Ocean) to the west. Yaounde is its capital, and Douala is its largest city.
Note: Cameroon was under British and French control from World War I until 1960.