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Tewali nsonga eneetulemesa kumaliriza Masiro - Katikkiro
Feb 02, 2015
Bya DICKSON KULUMBA

KATIKKIRO Charles Peter Mayiga agambye nti okusoomoo

zebwa kwayolekedde kwe kutaasa Bassekabaka abagalamidde mu Masiro e Kasubi omusana mu kiseera kino ogubookya ate n’okuteeka ekifo kino ku mutindo gw’ensi yonna.

Yazzeemu okuwera ng’Amasiro gano bwe galina okuggwa mu mbeera yonna n’agamba nti, “Nziramu okuwera nti tewali nsonga egenda kutulemesa kumaliriza mulimu guno. Enkuba ketonye, kibuyaga kaakunte, omusana ka gwake, tulina okumaliriza amasiro.”

Bino Katikkiro yabyogedde bwe yabadde alambuza Obuganda omulimu ogukolebwa ku Masiro e Kasubi eggulo ku Ssande n’asiima bonna abali ku mulimu era n’agamba nti omulimu guno gulina okutambuzibwa okusinziira mu mitendera.

Ssentebe w’olukiiko oluvunaanyizibwa ku kuzzaawo Amasiro, Al- Haji Kaddu Kiberu yategeezezza ng’okutusibwa kwa langi ebadde emaze ebbanga eddene ng’erindirirwa bwe kiguddewo essula empya mu kuzzaawo Amasiro gano.


Kaddu yagambye nti “ Essa kwe tutuuse, omulimu guno gusigadde mu mikono gy’abantu babiri ate bonna nga bataka; Kasujja ne Muteesasira era mubadde mugamba nti tubadde tutambudde mpola naye nange ngenda kubakanda ebyetaagisa ebirala okuli essubi, emmuli, amavuvume n’ebirala.

Omutaka Muteesasira Tendo Keeya yagambye nti ttiimu ye ey’Abagirinya yamaze dda okugitendeka era yeetegese okutandika omulimu gw’okulasa akasolya k’enju Muzibu Azala Mpanga ate n’oluvannyuma akwase Wabulakayole ( Omusige okuva ewa Kasujja), omulimu gw’okusereka.

“ Omulimu oguddako muzito era muzibu. Mu mbeera eno gugenda kutambula mpola kubanga eby’obuwangwa tebikubibwamu mavuunya n’olwekyo tulina okugendera mu mitendera,” Omumyuka owookubiri owa Katikkiro era Minisita w’obulambuzi, obuwangwa n’ennono Haji Muhamood Sekimpi bwe yagambye.

Langi ebadde erindiriddwa okuva e Girimani yatuusibwa wiiki ewedde nga kwajjirako omukugu era nga gulondoolwa aba kkampuni ya langi Peacock ng’olunaku lw’eggulo ( Ssande) baalaze abantu abaabadde e Kasubi engeri langi eno eyatereddwaako gy’egenda okutaasaamu Amasiro.

Allan Kibirige ku lwa Peacock yannyonnyodde nti, “ Langi eno eyamba okutaasa omuliro ne gutasanyawo Masiro okumala essaawa bbiri ng’abazinyamwoto bwe bajja. Mu ngeri

y’emu egenda kuyamba okuwangaaza enju eno.


Omuwanika w’olukiiko lw’Amasiro, Gaster Lule Ntakke yalangiridde ensimbi 5,019,700/- nga ku zino Pius Mugalaasi n’omutuba gwa Katulami e Kisunku mu ssiga lya Jjumba mu kika ky’enkima gwakulembera yaleeseeko obukadde buna. Ntakke yagambye nti ensimbi zino zigenda kusigala Kasubi okukola ku nsonga ez’enjawulo okuli amasannyalaze n’amazzi agatawaanya abagasulamu.

Uganda Senior Police officers are facing eviction from Buganda State Police Barracks:


By Simon Ssekidde

Added 31st May 2016

Currently Mpigi Central Police station is faced with the challenge of housing


Officers at Mpigi Police Station gear up for deployment recently. (Senior officers have been told to leave the barracks).

Senior Police officers at Mpigi Central Police Station have been asked to vacate houses in the police barracks and rent rooms outside the barracks.

In the letter dated 23rd May 2016, authored by the District Police Commander, Ahmad Kimera Sseguya, he directed all officers from the rank of Assistant Superintendent of Police (ASP) and above to immediately vacate the houses where they are currently staying.

According to Kimera, all officers from the rank of Assistant Superintendent of Police and above are not allowed to sleep in the police barracks because they receive housing allowance in their salary every month.

“We have junior officers who are renting outside the barracks yet they are supposed to sleep inside the Police barracks, these senior officers are supposed to sleep outside the barracks and not inside because their housing allowances are consolidated in the salary” Kimera said.

Currently there are nine Senior Police officers sleeping in houses inside the barracks at Mpigi Central Police station who are facing eviction according to Kimera.

Kimera added that Cadet Officers are however excused because they are not yet confirmed ASPs and therefore they do not receive housing allowances.

Currently, the station is faced with the challenge of housing.

One of the officers who is facing eviction but preferred enormity, said the directive came at a time when they have no money to rent rooms outside the barracks and that they are expensive which they cannot afford now.

“We cannot afford to rent rooms outside the barracks now because they are expensive, we are still looking for money to take our children to school and they are now asking us to leave the barracks” he said.

'Paasita' eyeeyita Yesu bamugga-lidde: Agaana abagoberezi be emmere enfumbe, okugenda mu ddwaaliro, n'okusoma

By Musasi wa Bukedde

Added 1st July 2016

POLIISI mu disitulikiti y’e Nakaseke ekutte ab’enzikiriza egaana abantu okulya emmere enfumbe, okugenda mu malwaliro n’okutwala abaana ku ssomero abaabadde bakubye olukuhhaana okusaasaanya enjiri yaabwe

Emu ku makanisa amanji agagoberera ISA MASIYA mu nsi Buganda.

POLIISI mu disitulikiti y’e Nakaseke ekutte ab’enzikiriza egaana abantu okulya emmere enfumbe, okugenda mu malwaliro n’okutwala abaana ku ssomero abaabadde bakubye olukuhhaana okusaasaanya enjiri yaabwe.

Baakwatiddwa ku kyalo Tongo mu ggombolola y’e Kapeeka mu disitulikiti y’e Nakaseke.

Omwogezi wa poliisi mu kitundu kya Savana, Lameka Kigozi yategeezezza nti abaakwatiddwa baggaliddwa ku poliisi e Kiwoko ne mukama waabwe Emmanuel Semakula 35, ng’ono yeeyita ISA MASIYA era agamba nti agaba n’emikisa.

Nb

Ensi Buganda ejjudde nyo eddini. Ono naye agenda kwefunira linya LYA SADAAKA (ekiweebwayo) MU DDINI ENO EYA TONDA nga Baganda banaffe wano e Namugongo bwebajjukirwa okukamala.


 

THE INTERNATIONAL COUNTRY OF UGANDA(BUGANDA OR GANDA) OR WAGANDA TURNED AROUND AS AN INDEPENDENT STATE OR NATION OF BUGANDA ON 8th OCTOBER 1962 

 

THE INTERNATIONAL MAPPED TERRITORY OF AN INDEPENDENT COUNTRY

OF BUGANDA FROM THE ANCIENT COUNTRY OF GANDA OR UGANDA KINGDOM AS ON

8TH OCTOBER 1962/66.

 

 

 

THE GANDA KINGDOM TERRITORY OF 1800 CENTURY WITH MANY MORE

ADJACENT AFRICAN CONTINENTAL LANDS AND THEIR TRIBAL STATES.

 

 

UGANDA KINGDOM PROTECTORATE (with 20 territorial counties)

No.19 refers to the numbers of surrounding African territories of British Empire interests

 

 

  

THE THEN GANDA KINGDOM TERRITORY OF 18 CENTURY TURNED INTO THE UGANDA KINGDOM OF THE BRITISH  PROTECTORATE WITH 20 MAPPED TERRITORIALCOUNTIES, 1900. (in brown red colour No.19).

(copy-right of the international British colonial office)

 

 

 

Eyali Katikkiro, Dan Muliika akubye ebituli mu liizi ya Kyapa mu ngalo: Minzaani ekozesebwa ku liizi egudde olubege

By Sarah Zawedde

 

Added 16th May 2017

 

EYALIKO Katikkiro wa Buganda, Dan Muliika alabudde ku nkola ya Mmengo ey’Ekyapa mu ngalo n’agamba nti etadde Abaganda bannakabala n’abagwira abaguze kuno ebibanja kyokka nga balina ettaka ewaabwe gye bava mu luse lumu.Yayogedde ne SARAH ZAWEDDE.

 

 

 

Mr Dan Muliika

 

KIZIBU okwogera ku liizi eya Kyapa mu ngalo kubanga nagenze mu kakiiko k’ebyettaka e Mmengo bampe ku ffoomu ya liizi ndabe bw’ejjuzibwamu oba nange nsobola okugifuna ne baηηamba nti teriiyo!

Liizi ebeera kontulakiti wakati wa nnannyini ttaka n’omuntu agifuna. Liizi za njawulo era buli muntu abeera n’obukodyo bwe bw’ayinza okuteeka mu liizi okusinzira ku kigendererwa .

Liizi eyinza okubeera ennungi oba embi okusinziira ku ngeri gy’ebagiddwaamu ate nnannyini liizi waddembe okugizza obuggya oba okugaana.

Zibeeramu obukwakkulizo obwetaagisa okumala okwekenneenya nga tonnaba kugiteekako mukono.

Liizi gye bakolera Mehta eyinza okuba nga tefaanagana gye bakukoledde mu kaseera kano.

Noolwekyo Mmengo obutayombagana na bantu twandibadde tusooka okutegeera liizi eno.

Kyandibadde kirungi oweekibanja agenda okufuna liizi eno okusooka okumanya ebiri emabega waayo.

Okwewala entalo, Mmengo liizi egisse mu lujjudde bagirage abantu bw’efaanana, bagisomese abantu bagitegeere.

Liizi eno tegoberedde nnono n’obulombolombo bwa Buganda.

Yandibadde esooka mu Lukiiko n’ekubaganyizibwako ebirowoozo kubanga lutuulibwamu abantu ab’enjawulo abakiikirira Buganda oluvannyuma kabinenti n’ekyogerako .

Abaleese enkola eno tebeebuuzizza ku bantu baabulijjo bannanyini ttaka ku nsonga eno ekitegeeza nti nabo basigala mu bbanga .

Nsaba Katikkiro aleme kugoberera nkola ya gavumenti ya wakati egaana abantu baabulijjo okwogera ku nsonga zino.

Abantu bano buli lwe boogera ku bukyamu n’obulungi obuli mu nkola ya Kyapa mu ngalo kibeera kikendeeza obuzibu Katikkiro bw’atuddeko.

Katikkiro mmwebaza kubanga afubye okuwandiisa ebibanja byaffe twewale enkaayana ezibaddewo naye tekitegeeza nti omuntu bw’awandiisibwa ayingira butereevu mu nkola ya liizi.

EBIZIBU KU TTAKA

Ebireese obuzibu ku ttaka mu Uganda biwerako naye ekisooka bwe butabeerawo nteekateeka nnuηηamu ekwata ku byettaka mu gavumenti eya wakati ate ng’erabika yabuutikira gavumenti ezeebitundu ezaali zimanyi ku nkola y’ettaka.

Bangi okwogera ku ttaka balyogerako lwa Buganda. Ng’Abazungu tebannajja mu Buganda, ettaka lyakulemberwanga Kabaka nga ye muyima.

Mu Buganda bwe twogera ku Kabaka tetutegeeza muntu alimu nga Mutebi, wabula tutegeeza Obwakabaka. Mu lulimi olutuufu, Kabaka yabeeranga omuyima wa byonna kubanga n’abantu tuli ba Kabaka, ettaka n’ebintu byonna.

Ettaka erisinga lyateekebwanga mu bika wabula nga mulimu ery’ennono nga bw’owulira nti Obuganda bwaliwanga Amasiro, abakungu abalabirira Obwakabaka n’ebirala.

Omuzungu bwe yajja n’atuyigiriza okupima ettaka tusobole okulibala mu sikweya mayiro. Era mu ndagaano ya 1900 ekyo kyakolebwa.

Sikweya Mayiro 8000 lyagabanyizibwa abakungu nga Bakatikkiro, sikweya mayiro 350 za lusuku lwa Kabaka nga mwalimu eza bannaalinnya.

Wabula sikweya mayiro 9000 zaakwasibwa Gavana azikuume ku lw’abantu.

Ettaka bwe lyagabibwa mu 1900, lyaleetawo endooliito kubanga abantu bonna tebaafuna ttaka. Kino kye kyavaako okuteekawo etteeka ly’ettaka mu 1928.

Kye kyavaako okuleeta ekintu kye bayita ekibanja. Ekibanja kyava mu mbeera ya bantu abamu abataafuna ttaka . Era bannyini ttaka be baabawaayo ebibanja wabula nga basigala babanjibwa Obusuulu n’envujjo.

Ebiseera ebyo twabipimisanga luwaanyi oba omulamula era ebibanja twabikuuma era ng’omutongole amanyi bulungi omuntu w’ayita nga tetunnaba kufuna bano ababbi b’ettaka aba LC.

Okuva mu 1928 tewaddayo kubeerawo nkaayana era abamu ku bannannyini ttaka be baayitanga abasenze okutuula ku ttaka lyabwe.

EMIVUYO KU TTAKA

Omuzungu bwe yali ava wano 1961 ng’ateekateeka okutuddiza obuyinza okutuggya mu bufuge, yakomyawo ebintu byaffe byonna n’ettaka lye baali bakuuma era wano we wasibuka ekya Buganda Land Board.

Abazungu baddira abakumpanya ne babateera obukulembeze okuva ku Obote okutuuka kati.

Olw’okuba gavumenti ya wakati yalemererwa okuteekawo enteekateeka ennungi ey’okulabirira ettaka lyaffe amawanga mangi geetabise nga tebalina nteekateeka nga mu Buganda bwe bakola.

Era bano be baagendanga beesenza ku ttaka ly’omuntu erisangiddwaawo, sso ng’Omuganda nnakabala yali asooka kunoonya nnyini ttaka n’amweyanjulira.

Abantu bano balina emmundu, tebagambibwako kyokka nga gwe batiisa tolina mmundu. Kino kimu ku byongedde okutabula eby’ettaka .

Abali mu gavumenti eya wakati baateeka amateeka ku ttaka nga n’agamu gawagira okubba ettaka ly’abantu.

Okugeza, mu 1998 bassaawo etteeka nti ssinga omuntu asenga ku ttaka lyo okumala emyaka 12 nga tomugobyewo wabeera wafuuse wawe.

Kino kiringa agamba nti ssinga omuntu atwala kkooti yange n’amala nayo emyezi mukaaga nga simukutte nayo efuuka yiye. Kyannaku nti amateeka gano baagayisa mu Palamenti erina okuteeseza abantu okubaggya mu buzibu.

LIKWATIDDWA BUBI

Emitendera egyayitibwamu okukola etteeka lino mikyamu, bakola amateeka nga tebamaze kunoonyereza.

Amateeka gandibadde gakolebwa bannannyini ttaka mu bitundu. Gavumenti ya wakati yatandika mu 1962 kyokka ettaka lyaliwo okuva mu butonde.

Ekitaataaganya ebyettaka be bantu abatali Bannayuganda okuyingizibwa mu ggwanga nga bakikola mu biti bya mirundi ebiri ate ne baweebwa ettaka.

Mulimu bamusigansimbi. Bano edda Buganda yali emanyi eky’okubakolera, ffe wano bwe twawoomerwa ssukaali wa Mehta, ettaka yalipangisa emyaka egyalagaanwa.

Omuyindi oba Omuzungu nga takkirizibwa kufuna ttaka. Ennaku zino yinvesita akyayinza okusinga nnannyini ttaka obuyinza!

Ekiti ekyokubiri nga kizibu n’okumanya nti weekiri be bayittibwa Abalaalo abava mu nsi ezituliraanye ne bayiika bangi awatali abakugira.

Bava e Rwanda, D.R Congo, Tanzania ne Burundi. Beewandiisa ne bafuna endagamuntu, bawambye ettaka n’okwesenza ku bibanja by’abantu.

Okugeza e Busunju, nnamwandu w’eyaliko minisita w’ebyemizannyo Owek. Ssemugabi alwanagana n’ekibinja bwe kityo ekyagala okutwala ettaka lyabwe era ensonga ziri mu kkooti.

BANDIRIKUTTE BATYA?

Gavumenti ya wakati bwe yandyagadde okuteekawo akakiiko kagiyambe okutereeza eby’ettaka kandibadde kava mu bannanyini ttaka okuva mu bitundu 15 eby’eggwanga .

Amawanga gano 15 era galambikibwa ku mulyango gwa palamenti okuli n’obubonero bwago. Kuliko Buganda, Bunyoro, Busoga, Kigezi, Ankole, Toro, West Nile, Madi, Lango, Acholi, Teso, Karlamoja, Sebei, Bugishu ne Bukedi nga be bakola eggwanga. Bano be bandibadde bavaamu akakiiko nga bannannyini kitundu era nga be beebuuzibwako.

Kati gavumenti eya wakati etaddewo akakiiko akakulirwa omulamuzi Bamugemereirwe ku byettaka.

Gwe nalabyeyo ng’ayinza okukiikirira Buganda ye Robert Sebunya, kyokka oyo muwi wa magezi owa Pulezidenti ate nga be bantu abawubisa Pulezidenti buli kiseera. Buli ggwanga lyandibadde liweereza omuntu waalyo mu kakiiko kano.

 

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OKUTAMBULA MUNSI BUGANDA, KAMPALA

Posted on 24th June, 2016

Six months since Kampala's pilot train service launched, JONATHAN KAMOGA finds that it just may be proving doubting Thomases wrong.

Musa Kiguli was tired of paying high taxi fares, only to end up in sickening, time-consuming traffic jams; and on December 7, 2015, he had a chance to try something different.

“This was like a turning point for me; as soon as the train started operating, I made a decision to use it to and from work every day,” says the clinical officer who lives in Seeta and works in Kampala.

Kiguli’s decision won him both praise and favours from his bosses, who were happy with his sudden respect for punctuality. I am talking to Kiguli at 6:30am on a cold Wednesday morning, just outside the main building of Namanve train station waiting to board the first train that leaves for Kampala at exactly 7:00am.

A morning train arrives at Kireka

The five-coach train is parked a few metres away, with technicians pulling plugs and tightening bolts. About 20 other passengers are waiting near the ticket office while others are buying their tickets.

About ten minutes later, we are in one of the coaches; Kiguli, who constantly glances at his watch, sits next to me on my right. In a coach meant for 200 passengers, we are about 150. With all the seats taken, some people have to stand.

“I have managed to save a lot on transport, taxis are expensive. At least I can save about Shs 2,000 a day when I use the train,” Kiguli says.

He tells me about the corporate types he finds on the train. These, mostly from Mukono, drive to Namanve each morning, park their vehicles somewhere, and jump onto the train.

“Most people think that using this train is for only poor people but I tell you we move with lawyers, civil servants and other big people,” Kiguli says as the train sets off for Kampala.

Our first stop is at Namboole stadium at 7:10am; a few people dash off as a few more jump on – all within barely 60 seconds – before we set off again. Six minutes later, we stop in Kireka, again for one minute.

“We are going to be in Kampala just in 45 minutes unlike the people who are using the taxis; they have to meet traffic jam and of course they will be delayed,”Kiguli tells me, “Since I have to be at work by 8:30am, I think the best means to help me be there on time is this train.”

Not that it’s all smooth sailing. Kiguli, for instance, hates survival-for-the-fittest commotion as passengers push and shove to enter the train.

“My wife was injured the first time she used the train, the steps of the coaches are of a rare form and are dangerous,” Kiguli says.

As a first-time train passenger, I am nervous. With each bend the train makes, my heart skips a beat. The breeze sweeping in through the open windows joins efforts with the three ceiling fans to make it feel rather cold. I am not the only first-timer here. Seated opposite me is Gertrude Nabukenya, fresh from university heading to town for a job interview at exactly 8:00am.

“I am sure I will be there on time, unlike if I used a taxi. I was afraid of using the train all along and I must admit I am still a little scared.” She says.

Children struggle to get onto the evening train

Two brief stops at Nakawa and Makerere University Business School by 7:35am see a few more people off the train as we continue to Kampala train station. At 7:48am, our arrival at the station is announced by the continuous hooting of the train. Within five minutes, all the coaches, with combined capacity of 100 passengers, are empty as passengers hurriedly walk out to get on with the day’s business.

The train will stay here until 5:30pm, when it makes its second journey back to Namanve.

 

EXPERIMENT

This one-year pilot study train service is run by Uganda Railways Corporation and Rift Valley Railways in partnership with Kampala Capital City Authority. Mr Brian Lugwire, the project manager at Uganda Railways, attributes the increasing passenger numbers to intensive marketing – and presumably a good job by its staff of 20 train attendants and cashiers.

“We got a marketing consultant firm on board that did most of the adverts and maybe our own people who have marketed it,” Lugwire says.

He adds that they are receiving passengers from different spheres of life and, therefore, are working on providing means suitable for all.

“We are in talks with Namboole stadium management to help us provide parking space for our clients who need to park their cars and use the train. We have written to them and we await their reply,” he says.

 

SECOND SHIFT

At 5:00pm, I am at Kampala train station to catch the train back to Namanve. Lugwire says this second trip mostly carries middle-class people leaving work. It is not as packed as the morning one, but the numbers are good. Most passengers get seats, although a few are standing as we leave at 5:30pm.

At the defined stopovers, a few get off as others get on. It is a quiet and relatively-smooth ride to Namanve, unlike the bumpy and tense morning shift. A few passengers order drinks like sodas and water on the train, and there is a toilet on board. We reach Namanve at 6:18pm, two minutes after the scheduled arrival time.

After a few minutes of clearing the cabins and switching engines, we are on our way back to Kampala to pick those waiting to take the last shift that leaves at 7:50pm. At the Kampala station, hundreds are waiting for the train: men, women, boys and girls. Some are on the metallic seats in the waiting area. Others are standing by the track, train tickets in hands .

Christine Nakkazi, a 26-year-old hairdresser, is sitting with her mother Stella Atenyi. Both are from work at their family salon in Kisenyi and are heading home to Mukono.

“I really hate the fact that the train station is very far away from the city centre,” Nakkazi tells me. “You have to walk all the way from Kisenyi to here if you do not have money for a boda boda.”

Her mother suggests that life would have been much easier if a passenger spot was fixed in the very heart of Kampala city beyond the train station to help passengers avoid boda boda costs or the long walks to the station.

“It would be even much better if the train goes past Namanve to Mukono,” the old woman says “Most of us who use it daily come from that side,”.

However Lugwire says this is just a pilot study and they are weighting both the positives and the negatives to evaluate it at the end of the one year.

“The marketing firm we hired is also responsible for collecting complaints of the customers so we can work on them after the pilot study,” he says.

As usual, the struggle to get a seat starts as soon as the train arrives. The merciless pushing at the entrance doesn’t spare me this time. Without any journalistic immunity, I instinctively push a few bodies aside – who push back.

“All of us are going to enter, I don’t see the reason why you people should push yourselves,” a female voice behind me shouts.

“Yes all of us will enter but some of us will be seated while others are standing,” says a voice from inside, its owner probably already seated .

Passengers in the 5.30pm train at the Kampala station

 

By the time I get in, all the seats are taken. I have to stand all the way. Having been on all the shifts in the day, the last one is undoubtedly my best. From the look of things, it carries the biggest number of people in the day. A quick head count in my coach suggests we are at least 180 talkative passengers.

Uganda Cranes, Besigye and Museveni dominate conversations, while the quiet passengers lock their tired faces to their mobile phone screens. It is 7:40pm and we have been in the stationary train for 30 minutes now. Many passengers complain because we are not setting off. Others standing with me are already getting tired.

On my right is Justus Okello, a 65-year-old Luweero war veteran, who can’t get anyone to offer him a seat.

“I am from hospital. See, here are my malaria drugs,” Okello says, showing me a white paper bag containing various tablets.

Looking around, I see a wall notice about seats reserved for pregnant women and old people. I approach the young man sitting directly below the notice and explain Okello’s situation and why he needs to give up his seat for the old man.

“Who told him to come in late? Let him stand,” the boy replies.

Just then, at 7:58pm, the train hoots, and we crawl out of the station.

“Is this the speed at which this thing travels?” a woman asked her neighbour who answers jokingly in the affirmative. However a few seconds later, the train gains speed, making the usual stopovers.

Strangely, I feel quietly proud each time the train crosses the road with vehicles stuck in traffic. Quite many passengers alight at Namboole, giving me a seat next to two girls in their senior six vacation. Mariam and Jamillah Ahmed are going to Namanve and have never used the train before but the events of the day forced the sisters to.

“We dropped our money in town, luckily enough we remained with Shs 3,000,” Mariam says. “Because the taxis  were asking for Shs.2,500 from each of us, we decided to use the cheaper train.”

They are surprised that many people use the train which they have always ignored. At 8:40pm, the train, nearly empty, grinds to a halt at Namanve, where it will stay till tomorrow morning. As I walk down a dark road to the Kampala-Jinja highway to pick a taxi home, my mind flashes back to last December.

Not many gave the train a chance when it launched. Indeed, many people still think no one uses the train in Kampala. But today, from clinical officer Musa Kiguli who braves the morning cold, hospital patient Justus Okello, to desperate sisters Mariam and Jamillah, I have travelled with happy train users. For helping them to save time and money, and avoid stressful traffic jams, this train is a blessing.

 

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These African city commuters seem glad that the NRM leadership is steering their destiny to greater heights of technology. One reckons such transport was on during the 1950s and 60s when M7 was a mere shoolboy looking after cattle for his Step father!

KIKI BUGANDA KYEFUNYE MUKWEFUGA KWAYO?

Posted on 18th June, 2015

Buganda yaakugenda mu maaso n'okwenyigira mu byobusuubuzi

By Dickson Kulumba

 

Added 24th July 2018

 

 

Ka1 703x422

Katikkiro ng'atongoza amazzi

 

KATIKKIRO Charles Peter Mayiga agambye nti Obwakabaka bwakugenda mu maaso n'okusuubula okusobola okufuna ensimbi ate ezinakola ebintu ebigasa abantu baabwo.
 
Bino yabyogeredde Bulange- Mmengo Ku mukolo kwatongolezza amazzi g'Obwakabaka agaatumiddwa Olwendo n'alagira nti geganda kukozesebwanga Ku mikolo gy'Obwakabaka ssaako n'egyo egy'Obuwangwa n'ennono egikolebwa abantu mu Buganda.
 
"Waliwo bangi abanenya nti Obwakabaka ngenda kubufuula bwa busuubuzi. Yee nga nkyali Katikkiro bujja kugenda mu maaso n'okusuubula. Bwetutakole ekyo Kabaka anaggya wa ensimbi eziweerera abaana, okujjanjaba abantu be. Okusiiga obusiizi Bulange eno kyetaaga obukadde 80, amasannyalaze gaayo ga bukadde obusukka 30 omwezi n'ebirala bingo," Mayiga bweyategezezza.
 
Amazzi gano okusinziira Ku akulira ekitongole kya Majestic Brands, Ronald Kawaddwa gagenda kukolebwa aba Veto Food Industries Ltd e Namanve.
 
Emmanuel Katongole nga y'akulira Vero yagambye nti Obwakabaka nabo bakufuna ebirungi ntoko okuva mu mukago guno ogwatereddwako omukono olunaku lweggulo.
Amazzi gano okusinzira Ku Muwanika wa Buganda, Waggwa Nsibirwa gegasse Ku Kkampuni n'obuyiiya obukoleddwa Obwakabaka okuyingiza Ssente mu Ggwanika ate n'okufunira abavubuka emirimu.
 
Ku mukolo gwe gumu abantu abenjawulo baleese ensimbi eziri mu bukadde 35 mu nkola eyitibwa Akeejago okuwagira okutegeka emikolo gy'Amatikkira ga Kabaka ag'omwaka guno obwa Jubireewo.
 
Mu baleese ensimbi kuliko aba Total obukadde 20, Victory School Of Beauty 400,000/-, Mumsa High School 700,000/-, Ab'ekibiina ki TUBUGA 100,000/-. Abaana Phinnella Nalugemwa, Stanley Luswata 30,000/-, Aisha Nakaweesi 10,000/- ate Abasomerako e Buddo nga bakulembeddwamu Christopher Luswata bawaddeyo 2,000,000/-
Dr. Twaha Kaawaase nga ye Ssentebe w'emikolo gya Jubireewo yayongedde naakunga abantu okuleeta kyonna kyebalina kubanga bakyabalinda basanyukire wamu ne Kabaka ng'ajjaguza emyaka 25 bukya atuula Ku Nnamulondo ya Buganda.
Nb
Queen wa Bungereza jo juuzi balaze bwayingiza omusiimbi omuyitirivu ku ttaka ensi ya Bungereza lyeyamulekera erya bajajjabe afune nga mu akasente okusinga okulinda omusaala gwomusolo nabo abamuwa obuwi. Mengo twabagamba dda. Mùlekerawo okusabiriza sente wano e Buganda!
Mengo oba Buganda bwetegende mumaaso okwenyigira mu busuubuzi sente enazijja wa? Ye abaffe abo abawa Mengo oba Buganda obukadde nobusiriivu bwensimbi bo bazigya wa? Ne baziwa gwe Buganda oba Mengo atagenda mumaaso nokukola nokusuubula ensimbi kumulembe guno!
Oba ani yali aganye Buganda oba Mengo okwenyigira mubusubuzi bwensi ya Uganda?
Ebbeeyi ku masannyalaze erinnye:
Kampala | Jul 15, 2015
Bya musasi wa Bukedde, KAMPALA, BUGANDA:

 

Aboota amasannyalaze bagenda kusasula Umeme 150/- buli yuniti ku zisooka 15 ze banaakozesa olwo eziyitamu basasule 558.4/- buli yuniti okuva mu July w’omwaka guno okutuuka mu September.

Ekitongole ekivunaanyizibwa ku by’amasannyalaze ekya ERA ekigereka ebbeeyi kye kyalangiridde bino ne kigamba nti entabwe evudde ku doola erinnya, bbeeyi y’ebintu okupaala n’okulinnya kwa bbeeyi y’amafuta.

Amasannyalaze ag’okwota geeyongeddeko 39/- buli yuniti. Ate bannamakolero

abanene bayongezeddwaamu 20/- nga kati baakusasula 328/- buli yuniti.

Akulira kkampuni ya ERA, Benon Mutambi yagambye nti doola yalinnye okuva ku 2,779/- n’edda ku 3,054 okuva mu May w’omwaka guno.

Yagambye nti ebbeeyi yandibadde eri waggulu okusingako wano kyokka kkampuni ezikola n’okubunyisa amasannyalaze zikyagumye akazito kano tezinnakasa ku bakozesa masannyalaze .

Omwogezi w’ekitongole kya UMEME , Henry Rugambwa yagambye nti ebbeeyi empya egenda kussibwa ku bakasitoma.

 

Ofiisi y’ebyettaka e Luweero egaba ebyapa ebicupuli ebye ttaka lya Buganda.
 
Kampala, State of Buganda
 
| Mar 11, 2015
 

DANIEL Lukyamuzi Aliwaali yaleka ettaka e Bulemeezi Block 25 plot 11 erikunukkiriza mu yiika 42 ku kyalo Kayindu ekiri mu ggombolola y’e Kalagala e Luweero. Aliwaali nga tannafa mu 1944 yaleka alaamidde omwana wa mukulu we okumusikira kubanga abaana be baali bato.

Wabula abeng’anda baaziringitanya obusika, abaana ne basaasaana ekyawa omugagga omu Michael Kintu omwagaanya okugenda ku kyalo okukumpanya ettaka lino. Kalondoozi wa Bukedde akulaze engeri abagagga gye bakozesaamu balooya ne ofiisi z’ebyettaka okubbako abantu ettaka lyabwe.

Micheal Kintu yawamba ettaka lya bamulekwa ku kyalo Kayindu e Bulemeezi n’assaako ffaamu ng’agamba nti ettaka lirye. Ekyewuunyisa ekisooka, Kintu agamba nti ettaka lino liri ku Bulemezi Block 10 plot 8, nti liwezaako yiika 20 n’obutundu ekitali kituufu!

James Musoke Kamya, omu ku baana b’omugenzi Aliwaali bwe yakizuula nti ettaka lyali liwambiddwa, yatandika okunoonya engeri gy’alinunulamu wabula abantu be yatuukirira okumuyambako okwali mukulu we n’omusika kitaabwe gwe yalaamira, baafa mangu mu ngeri ya kibwatukira.

Musoke yatandika okwekubira enduulu mu bitongole by’amateeka omuli n’ebitongole ebiramuzi kyokka tannafuna kuyambibwa.

 

JAMES MUSOKE KAMYA

Taata yafa tukyali bato, nze nnalina emyaka munaana. Olw’okuba twali bato, yalaamira omwana wa muganda we Lozio Mukajanga y’abeera amusikira nga ky’anoonya nti oyo ayinza okukuuma emmaali yaffe abato.

Bwe yafa mu 1944, waliwo ab’ekika abamu abaakyusa obusika ne budda mu ffe abaana olwo ne batusindika e Masaka bo ne batwala ebyaffe kumpi kubimalawo.

E Masaka twavaayo mu 1947, ne tuddamu okubeera ne maama Solome Najjuka ku ttaka lya taata era ono yayamba nnyo kubanga taata yali amubuuliddeko nti yali aguze ttaka.

Maama bwe yafa, nnagenda e Masaka gye nnatandika okukolera nga mmala ebbanga ddene nga sikomawo ku Kayindu. Nakomawo mu 1999 nga nzize kulambula ku Bataka!

Nneewuunya nnyo okusanga nga Kintu yali akoze ffaamu ku ttaka lyaffe! Nabuuza muganda wange Peter Katongole eyali abeera ku ttaka engeri Kintu gye yajjamue n’antegeeza nti Kintu yamusindiikiriza ng’agamba nti ttaka lirye, nti ffe twajjawo mu bukyamu!

 

James Musoke Kamya amaze emyaka egisoba mu 10 nga yeezooba ne Kintu. 

Ebintu byayongera okunsobera kubanga kulowooza nti osanga Kintu yagula ku Katongole. Kwe kugenda ew’omusika waffe Lozio Mukaajanga e Ntebe ne mmusaba okuyamba ku nsonga eno kyokka ono yafa mu ngeri gye tutaategeera. Twali twakamala okumuziika, ne mukulu wange Katongole eyali abeera ku ttaka e Kayindu naye n’afa kibwatukira!

Abantu bange bwe baamala okufa, abakulu b’Ekika bampa obuyinza okunoonyereza ku nsonga z’ettaka lino mu 2001. Natandika okuyigga Kintu twogere ng’abantu abakulu naye nga muzibu wa kukwasa.

Lumu nnamukubira ne mmuyitiramu ensonga era n’ansaba tusisinkane wa Ssentebe e Kayindu twogere. Nakung’aanya abakulu mu Kika ne mbatwala kyokka bwe twatuuka ewa Ssentebe, Kintu teyalabikako!

Bwe nnali ntegese okumuwaabira, yansaba tuddemu tusisinkane ewa ssentebe. Nnali ne looya wange, eyo gye yang’ambira nti ettaka lirye!

Ku olwo looya wange yansaba emitwalo 40 anfunire ekyapa naye bwe nnazimuwa yanfera n’azitwala ng’ampadde ekipapula ekyokyemu ekitali kyapa!

 Mu KKooti e LUWEERO

Nasalawo okutwala omusango mu kkooti e Luweero nga nvunaana Kintu wabula omusango gwali gukyagenda mu maaso ne funa obulwadde obw’amaanyi nga sisobola kugenda mu kkooti ebbanga eddene.

Kyokka looya wange n’agaana okutegeeza kkooti ekyaleetera omulamuzi okulowooza nti nnali ng’aanye okugenda mu kkooti.

Bwe nnawona naleeta ebbaluwa zonna ez’eddwaaliro nga bwe baali bannongoosezza naye kkooti yagaana okumpuliriza n’egoba omusango gwange!

Olw’okuba nga nnalaba ng’ekkubo lyokka lye nnalina okuwangula Kintu, nasalawo okufuna looya omulala atwale mu maaso n’omusango guno.

Waliwo eyandagirira mu kitongole ekikola ku mateeka ekya Legal Aid Project. Nnagendayo nga February 15, 2012 ne bampa looya gwe nnategeerako erya Moses akole ku nsonga zange.

Bwe nnazaayo omusango mu kkooti e Luweero, ekyennaku, looya ono ate ekifo ky’okunnyamba yatandika okwebulankanya mu biseera bya kkooti era tewali n’olunaku n’olumu lwe yajjako mu kkooti.

Teyakoma ku butajja mu kkooti wabula teyang’ambanga lunaku kkooti lw’egenda kutuula kwogera ku nsonga zange. 

Era omulamuzi yaddamu n’agoba omusango gwange omulundi ogwokubiri nga bagamba nti nnali sijja mu kkooti!

 

 Bazzukulu ba Aliwaali nabo Kintu yabagoba ku ttaka

Ng’agoba omusango guno nga 27 September 2012, omulamuzi wa kkooti y’e Luweero, Harriet Namata Nsibambi yasoma emirundi 10 gye bampita mu kkooti nga sigendayo kyokka nga oyo eyalinga looya wange yali tang’amba ate nga nnali mugambye endeetere obubaka ew’omulamuzi nga bwendi omuladde.

Newankubadde nga nnagezaako okunnyonnyola omulamuzi obulwadde bwe nnali nfunye ne mmulaga n’ebbaluwa yagaana okunkwatirwa ekisa.

OMUWANDIISI WA KKOOTI AWAMBA FAYIRO YANGE

Kino kyankwasa obusungu kubanga nnabuuzanga looya olunaku kkooti lw’egenda okutuula ng’ambuzaabuza. Bwe nnamulagira azzeeyo omusango mu kkooti yang’amba nti fayiro yali yamubulako!

Bwe nnalaba yeekwasa, ne mmuwa fayiro eyange kyokka ate yakuulamu empapula ezimu n’agenda mbu agenda kujulira kyokka teyakikola, ate n’empapula zange teyazizza.

Okugaanira empapula ezaali zikwata ku musango kyammala okundabula nti osanga yali alina gw’akolera nze nga simanyi.

Bwe nnalaba nga looya eyali ampeereddwa tannyambye, nnatwala kkopi ya fayiro endala ew’omuwandiisi wa kkooti (court clerk) gwe manyiiko erya Byekwaso e Luweero nga njagala ampe amagezi kiki kye nnalina okukola.

Ekyennaku naye yampambako kkopi ya fayiro gye nnalina nga 21 July 2012 era okugifuna nnamala kulemerako nnyo ate nga nkozesezza amagezi mangi. Nafuna okutya nga ndaba bonna baali bakolagana n’omulabe wange.

‘Ettaka nnaligula n’abaaliriko ne mbasasula’

 

Peter Katongole yafa mu ngeri etategeerekeka

BALOOYA AB’EBBEEYI

Eyo y’ensonga eyavaako okufuna aba Balikuddembe & Co Advocates ne mbayitiramu omusango gwange. Abo bansaba obukadde 11!

Zino omu ku batabani bange ye yazisasula. Wabula kyambuukako nabo bwe baatandika okuzannya obuzannyo bwa balooya be nnali nfunye mu kusooka. Ng’omusango tegutambula, nga tebambuulira we tutuuse era nga ne kkooti lw’egenda okutuula oluusi simanya!

Lumu nnali mpitaayita ne ngwa ku looya aba kkampuni eno gwe baali bampadde ng’ali mu kafubo ne looya wa Kintu.

Era waayitawo akaseera katono, kkampuni eno n’empita ne bang’amba nti Kintu yali ayagala nzikirize ampe ekyapa awali ebiggya ebintu tubimale era nti bwe mba nga njagala aw’okulimira ajja kunguza yiika ku bukadde 10 kyokka nze ne ng’aana kubanga ettaka eryo lyali lyaffe.

 

Baddamu ne bampita nti Kintu yali ansabye nzikirize ampe yiika ssatu tubimale naye nga sisobola kukkiriza. Kino kyampa okutegeera nti nabano nabo baali batandise okukolagana n’omulabe wange.

EKyapa kya kintu

Ettaka taata lye yaleka lya yiika 42 ku Block 25 plot 11. Ye Kintu agamba nti erirye liri ku Bulemezi ku Block 10 plot 8 era liwerako yiika 20 ekyewuunyisa!

Ekyapa Kintu ky’alina kigamba nti kyadda mu mannya ga Daudi Muzannyi nga 14/07/1988 ku ssaawa 9:39 ezolweggulo ne kidda mu mannya ga Kasalina Navvuga nga 14/07/1988 ku saawa 9:44 olwo ne kidda mu mannya ga Kintu nga August 25, 1994. Buno bulimba kubanga Muzannyi yali yafa dda nnyo!

MICHEAL KINTU

Bwe nnabuzizza Kintu ku nsonga zino yanteegezezza bwati;

Ettaka eryo baalinguza era nnasasula abantu abaliriko. Mw’abo mwalimu ne muganda wa Musoke, Katongole era y’omu ku be nnasasula.

Era nze ku kyalo bammanyi nti nze nnannyini ttaka omutuufu. Wabula Musoke yalema okubeera omumativu n’agezaako okutwala ensonga mu kkooti wabula ne zigobwa nga balaba nga nze mutuufu.

Olw’okuba nga baali baziiseewo abantu baabwe, nnakwatibwa ekisa ne njagala Musoke mmuweeko ekyapa ky’oku biggya naye ye n’agaana nti ayagala ttaka lyonna kye sisobola kukkiriza.

 

Egimu ku miri egiri ku ttaka lino Kintu agitemye, ettaka erimu alitunze

Ebibuuzo

1. Bwe kiba nga Muzannyi yafa mu myaka gya 1958, kisoboka kitya okuba ng’ekyapa kyadda mu mannya ge mu 1988?

2. Bwe kiba nga Kintu agamba nti ettaka lye Bulemezi ku Block 10 plot 8 era liwerako yiika 20 kijja kitya ng’ebiwandiiko mu ofiisi z’ebyettaka bigamba nti ettaka eryo liri Bulemezi ku Block 25 plot 11?

3. Bw’aba nga Kintu akakasa nti ettaka lirye, aggya wa omutima ogwagala Musoke akkirize amusalireko amuwe ekyapa?

4. Lwaki buli looya akwata ku musango guno agukola gadibengalye?

When Churchill, a Colonial Secretary visited the Waganda Kingdom(Ganda)(The Uganda British Protectorate)1907.

                                   Winston Churchill

 

By Henry Lubega

 

Posted  Sunday, January 25  2015 

 

The first ever 17-gun-salute in Uganda was in 1907 in honour of the visiting Secretary of Colonies to the Uganda Protectorate. The gun salute was shot, not by Ugandans, but by Sikh soldiers who had mounted the guard of honour.

The secretary (minister) for British colonies, Sir Winston Churchill, embarked on a tour of the territory outside Great Britain but under the British Empire. Among the places he visited is what is currently known as Uganda.

Coming through the east coast, through Kenya and onto Lake Victoria up to Port Alice (Entebbe), Churchill reached the then government seat (British administration base in Entebbe in the Protectorate of Buganda (Ganda Kingdom) on November 18, 1907, where he was received by then colonial administrator Sir Hesketh Bell.

On his visit, Churchill informed his host that he had been elevated to the title of governor, and he was the guest of honour at his installation at a ceremony presided over by the principal judge in Kampala Judge Ennis.

After a two days’ rest in Entebbe, Churchill in the company of resident governor Bell travelled to Kampala where triumphal arches were erected on the roads entering Kampala. Shops were decorated with flowers and banana leaves to welcome him. 

According to the Uganda Notes of December 1907 (the newspaper of the time) when in Kampala, Churchill inspected a guard of honour mounted by the Sikh.

At the coronation hall he met all Europeans in Uganda before attending a special sitting of the Lukiiko (Buganda parliament).

Four-day visit

During the four-day visit, he toured the Church Missionary Society in Mengo and the Roman missionary bases in Rubaga and Nsambya before going on to visit the only factory in the country at that time belonging to the Uganda Company.

According to the Uganda Notes of December 1907, Churchill paid homage to the Kabaka at his palace at Lubiri and met with the local chiefs in Buganda. The next day, he paid a visit to Kabaka Daudi Chwa II for the second time in two days where a Ganda war dance was performed in his honour, and he was presented with two spears and a shield, and he addressed the Lukiiko. Below is his full speech:

“I am very glad indeed to come to Uganda. I am glad to be here upon an occasion which is one of importance in the history of this country.

His Most Gracious Majesty king has been pleased to raise his excellency from the rank of commissioner to that of governor, that is a recognition of the high esteem in which the services of his excellency is held.

It is also a recognition of Uganda amongst the possession of the British Crown, but that the alteration in the position of his excellency involves as he has told you, no alteration whatever in the position of the government he regulates.

The basis of these regulations is the Uganda agreement-a human document and like all earthly things it is not perhaps in every way perfect, but it is a bargain and guarantee and it will faithfully be observed by both sides.

Rights and liberties

The chiefs who are gathered together here today need have no fear that it will be encroached upon or melted away.

So long as they themselves and the people of Uganda faithfully adhere to their portion of the contract. Under the agreement, all their rights and liberties are guaranteed and all their lands, possessions and ancient privileges.

Under the agreement they may preserve all their old grace and simplicity of their lives which has always so honourably distinguished the Waganda people. 

The power of the British government is great.

 

It’s not easy to measure or describe how great that power is, but that powerful government will be the friends and staunch friends of Uganda and its people. 

The Baganda chiefs must look upon the British government as their friend and guide.

As a sharp sword against their enemies and as a power always anxious to promote the prosperity of their people in times of trouble, in times of famine, in times of pestilence, and the just of the British Crown will be very evenly administered between all classes and all those who come under the authority of the king.

Therefore, let them take heart and labour reverently and piously with the government and help the governor to the advancement of the people committed to their charge.

I offer them my largest congratulations upon the elevated degree of civilisation and advancement to which they have already attained. 

When I return to England I shall tell His Majesty the King how beautiful their country is and how good its people are. 

That’s all I have to say.”

Way to the Sudan

From Lubiri, Churchill went to open Mengo Boys High School, now Mengo S.S.

From Mengo Boys High School, he headed straight to Munyonyo to board a boat to take him across the Nile on his way to the Sudan. On his journey up north, he saw the other part of Uganda beyond the Buganda region he had seen, taking time to travel inland other than on water alone.

Upon his return home in 1908, he wrote a book about his journey which had started from the Cape in South Africa and ended in Cairo.

In his book, My African Journey, he says “My journey is at an end, the tale has been told. The reader who has followed so faithfully and so far has a right to ask what message I bring back. It can be stated in three words concentrate on Uganda.”

He went on to say, ” …in my view in spite of its insects and diseases, it ought in the course of time, to become the most prosperous of all our East African possessions and perhaps the financial driving wheel of this part of the world.”

So impressed he was with the natural vegetation and potential of the country compared to the rest he toured all the way from the Cape to Cairo that he continued to write in his book that “My counsel plainly is- concentrate on Uganda!

Nowhere else in Africa will little money go so far…Uganda is from end to end a ‘beautiful garden’ where ‘staple food’ of the people grows fast without labour.

Does it not sound like paradise on earth? It is the pearl of Africa.”

He went on to write, “For magnificence, for variety of form and colour, for profusion or brilliant life-bird, insect, reptile, beast- for vast scale- Uganda is truly the Pearl of Africa.”

“The Kingdom of Uganda is a fairy tale. The scenery is different, the climate is different and most of all, the people are different from anything elsewhere to be seen in the whole range of Africa…what message I bring back...concentrate upon Uganda.”

 

Churchill’s speech at opening of Mengo Boys High School

“Your excellency, your highness, my lord ladies and gentlemen, I am very much obliged to His Excellency and to all of you for according me the honour of opening this high school upon the occasion of my flying visit to Uganda.

I can hardly believe until looking at the excellent map provided on the wall, no doubt for that purpose that we are all gathered together here in the heart of Africa.

I am amazed at the spectacular before me and it is one that will be fixed upon my mind and I think that the greatest honour and the greatest respect is due to all those who have done so great a work whether they be representatives of the imperial government, or whether they be the native rulers and chiefs who aid the imperial government in their work or those engaged in fulfilling the purpose of the mission.

In most recent times a large, healthy strong, useful and religious work is daily and hourly lifting the masses of the people from the ordinary toil and routine of life to the contemplation of a world beyond our own.

I am aware that opinions are divergent and men differ as to advantages and disadvantages of missionary enterprise conducted in many parts of the world.

And you my Lord Bishop are centrally not unaware of the fact your work has its critics and difficulties, but I venture to think that serious objections may sometimes be given by the voice of prejudice.

And I think furthermore, that there is no part of the country’s enterprise in which more imminent difficulties have been overcome, and in which the results attained have been a grater reward for those who conducted the missionary work.

Here we have in Uganda an island of hope and progress in the very heart of the Dark Continent and I think as British people come to know more and I hope I shall be one of those to take part in telling them of the results which have been here achieved, their interest, sympathy, and support will be given in an increasing measure to you and on a far larger scale.

And I think when we find these people clothed amid the barbarous races which surround them, anxious to glean information and knowledge from all other races with when they get into contact, it seems to me to be to be a most solemn and scared duty to be impressed upon the British people to shield and guard the natives of Uganda from any danger and peril or suffering which may visit their homes.

I shall certainly carry away with me a vivid impression of those things and shall certainly not neglect to bring it before the colonial office, and I trust that if any difficulties arise in the conduct of their work, I shall be made acquainted at the colonial office through His Excellency the governor.

I understand that the duty His Excellency the governor has placed upon me by his usual kindness and courtesy is to open this school.

I declare this school which has been constructed and which has already been I understand from Mr Gills a reputation of high standard of educational excellency to be open and I hope the boys educated here will as the bishop has said acquire not merely the education of letters and words but also the education of practical things and useful and technical acquirements or at any rate will acquire the facility for comprehending those strong principles of character which will make them straight forward and trustworthy persons fit to be the props and pillars of the people of Uganda, to help and guide others who without those props and pillars would not have been able to develop prosperity.

Who was Churchill?

Born November 30, 1874, to Winston Leonard Spencer and Randolph Churchill at Blenheim Palace in Oxfordshire, his first exposure to education was in Dublin though he went on to three different schools before joining Sandhurst to start his childhood ambition of a military career which he had been exposed to at a tender age in Dublin.

While at school, he realised he had a stutter and a lisp. The lisp continued throughout his career, with Churchill describing himself as having a “speech impediment” which he worked to overcome.

He went on to say “my impediment is no hindrance”. He married Clementine Hozier in 1908 with whom they had five children. 

He became Conservative MP in 1900, only to cross to the Liberal Party four years later, re-joining government from 1919-1929.

In 1941, he received the honour of being appointed Regimental Colonel which was increased after the Second World War when he was appointed Colonel in chief; a privilege usually reserved for members of the royal family.

According to biographer Roy Jenkins, Churchill took interest in war correspondence as a way of increasing his income from the annual £300.

His writings brought him to the attention of the public, and earned him significant additional income.

He acted as a war correspondent for several London newspapers and wrote his own books about the campaigns. It was while in Cuba reporting for the Daily Graphic, on the Cuban war of independence that he acquired a taste for Havana cigars, which he smoked for the rest of his life. 

Churchill was transferred to Egypt in 1898 and served in the Sudan. While in the Sudan, he participated in what has been described as the last meaningful British Calvary charge at the battle of Omdurman.

Churchill was opposed to India’s self-rule, and he was the first leader to warn the world of the rise of Nazis in Germany. He cemented his war leadership during the Second World War after becoming a prime minister.

He is the only British prime minister to have had two different terms. When he lost power in 1945, he bounced back as a prime minister in 1951 until 1955.

He died on January 24, 1964, and was given a state burial.

In 2002, Winston was voted the best Briton of all times by the British population.

hlubega@ug.nationmedia.com

 

How Catholic religion took root in Buganda(Uganda):

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The then Rubaga Cathedral 1897. Kabaka Mwanga gave the

Catholic Missionaries land at Rubaga where another mission

was opened.

By Henry Lubega

 

Posted  Sunday, June 28  2015 
 

During the two years and eight months that the missionaries were out of Buganda, there were leadership changes that took place. Kabaka Muteesa died on October 10, 1884, and Mwanga took the throne.

It was during Muteesa’s reign that Islam, Catholicism and Protestantism came to Buganda and later spread to the rest of the territory. Although he welcomed all the three religions, Muteesa never fully subscribed to any of them, and neither was he openly hostile to any of them.

Despite him not committing to any of the religions, Muteesa did not stop his subjects from subscribing to any faith of their choice.

Enter Mwanga

Mwanga ascended to the throne at a tender age of 18 when the kingdom was going through hard times. Colonialists were making inroads into the kingdom and the new Christian converts were turning to a different supreme king to believe in and follow than the palace king.

Besides, the different factions were doing their best to endear themselves to the king. 

Faced with such challenges, some historians branded Mwanga a weak king, as compared to those Buganda had before him.

His ascendance to the throne gave the exiled missionaries hope that their return will be eminent with the new king since he had been their sympathiser when he was still a prince.

According to The Beginning of the White Fathers’ Mission in Southern Uganda and the Organisation of the Catechumenate 1879-1914, a history publication series by the Society of Missionaries of Africa, “ten days after his [Mwanga’s] installation, he sent messengers to the missionaries, inviting them to return.”

By the time they were sent away, the missionaries had only baptised 15 people with another 400 at different stages of baptismal training.

There was fear that with the absence of the Catholic missionaries, the new converts would easily be absorbed into the Church Missionary Society and become Anglicans. This did not happen.

Despite the little classifications created by the religions, Baganda converts were of the same socio-political standing. There were, however, back and forth movements to the different regions by converts.

Writing in the book Growth and Crisis of Buganda Monarchy in the Nineteenth Century, Médard. H said: “Almost all the first Christians have been Muslims for a while. In general, the first Catholics were not only ex-Muslims, but also ex-Protestants.”

With the missionaries gone, the few converts continued practising their faith but cautiously. 

According to Hastings’ book From Mission to Church in Buganda, he says: “During this period without pastors, it is noteworthy that, instead of disappearing, the group of Catholics survived and grew without the assistance of any missionary. They were grouped around what we might call four ‘house churches’.”

These house churches were in different locations, with each house having a different leader.

Some of these leaders were the first Baganda to be baptised by the missionaries before they were forced out of the kingdom. One such group was led by Joseph Mukasa Balikuddembe, assisted by Jean Marie Muzeyi, and later by Charles Lwanga. 

Another group, based in Nateete, was led by Andrea Kaggwa and deputised by Mathieu Kasule.

The two leaders, besides being Christian converts, held important offices at the palace.

Kaggwa was the chief musician while Kasule was the head of the forges. Luka Bannakintu and Matia Kalemba were based in Mityana while Yosefu Kaddu led a church house in Kitomu in Bulemezi. All these church house leaders had been baptised by the missionaries, except Kaggwa and Muzeyi.

As some converts stayed to carry on with preaching from where the missionaries had left, others like Paulo Nalubandwa, Karoli Buuza and his brother Cypriano Mutagwanya, and Gabriel Kintu went out in search of the missionaries in Tanzania. 

They went as far as Tabora were Lourdel had opened a mission post.

Return of the missionaries

Having received Mwanga’s invitation, the missionaries stared the long trek back to Uganda in November 1884. Father Lourdel, Brother Amans and Father Giraud, a new missionary priest, docked at Entebbe on July 12, 1885.

The trio was received at the palace and they continued from where they had stopped. Upon their return, the king was very kind to them and their expectations of their mission were high until 1885.

The young king’s kindness soon evaporated and the missionaries became very anxious about what the future held for them. They had learnt that while they were away, the young king had ordered for the killing of three Anglican servants.

The death of Bishop Hannington in October 1885 also provoked the assassination of Joseph Mukasa Balikuddembe, who was the guide of the Christians at court.

According to The Beginning of the White Fathers’ Mission in Southern Uganda, history series number nine: “Mukasa had reproached the king with this murder, and he was suspected of having communicated to the missionaries the state secret.”

These were troubled times and Lourdel, aware of the threat, agreed to baptise more readily those who requested baptism, even if they had not completed four years of training. From November 1885 onwards, Christians and catechumens came to the mission at night.

By May 1886, the king’s kindness had turned into rage, in that between May 25 and 30, a combined number of 12 Catholic and Anglican Christians were killed.

A week later, on June 3, 1886, 13 Catholics and 13 Protestants were burnt alive at Namugongo. Many of those burnt had been baptised by fellow converts after their arrest before the final journey to Namugongo.

Mwanga’s anger, according to The Beginning of the White Fathers’ Mission in Southern Uganda, was not restricted to his palace alone

“Mwanga also sent soldiers outside the capital, to Mityana, among other places. There is no doubt that many other Christians were killed, but the exact number is unknown. At the end of January 1887, the Kabaka seems to have grown calmer and the persecution ceased,” the book said.

Missionaries and palace coups of 1888

In mid-1888, Kabaka Mwanga tried to gain firmer control over the new regiments he had founded two years earlier. Others say he wished to eliminate them.

As a result, a Christian coalition led by Honorat Nyonyintono and Apollo Kaggwa in conjunction with Muslim units chased Mwanga from his throne on September 10, 1888, and replaced him with his brother Kiwewa.

It was a coup d’état and an event with far-reaching long-term implications which brought about this coalition. It was the start of the weakening of royal power and the transfer of political power to a group of young leaders who, for the most part, adhered to the new ‘imported’ religions.

Writing in the book Crisis and Growth, H. Médard says: “October 1888 opened a new leaf of religion in Buganda. That is when the link between political power and religion started with the coups d’état.

Religion was at the heart of military-political groupings, and this situation was to be for generations, the cement of socio-political positions in Buganda.”

He goes on to say: “At first, it was just a matter of rivalry for power between chiefs; later this was translated into opposition between armed and structured political parties, which were called bafransa and bangeleza.”

“The origin and internal cohesion of these parties was generally religious, even when their goal was political power. From then on, access to power and the associated privileges was achieved, not by favour of the king, but from religious political parties.”

Beneficiaries of the coup

It’s the missionaries who were the first beneficiaries of the coup. The involvement of the Christian chiefs in the coup brought many new sympathisers to the faith.

However, soon after the alliance between the Christians and the Muslims broke, the Muslims turned against the Catholic missionaries, taking advantage of their superior army.

With a better army, in October of the same year, the Muslims engineered another coup which led to another round of expulsion of all Christian missionaries from Buganda. 

Writing in the book African Slavery and Europe Volume Two, Archbishop Lavigerie says after the Muslims seized power on October 10, 1888, Bishop Livinhac, fathers Lourdel and Denoit and Brother Amans were imprisoned by one of the Muslim chiefs.

With the Muslims in power, they installed another king, Kalema, and during this time, they stripped the missionaries of all their possessions and had some of the missions burned down.

For the second time, Catholics of Buganda were left without priests and the mission closed while others were burnt down. Those who took on the leadership mantle of the Christians were military leaders who had either engaged with the Muslims before or fought against fellow Christians.

Under the leadership of the Catholic and Protestant chiefs, Nyonyintono and Apollo Kaggwa respectively, the Christian armed groups who had been driven out of Buganda by the Muslim army to Kabula, then part of Ankole, reorganised and made a forceful comeback to Buganda. With their return so did Kabaka Mwanga.

To show his appreciation to the Christian armies upon his return to the palace in Kampala, Kabaka Mwanga gave the catholic missionaries land at Rubaga where another mission was opened.

Fr Lourdel went ahead to lay a foundation stone for the construction of the new church on the land given to them by Kabaka Mwanga. Unfortunately, a few weeks after that, on May 12, 1890, he died. 

His death did not deter the increase in new converts flocking to the mission to start baptism classes.

Ancestors in faith

In 1974, Archbishop Nsubuga (pictured) took the opportunity of a journey to Europe to visit the birthplaces and the surviving relatives of the first five Catholic missionaries who arrived in Uganda in 1879.

On his return to Uganda, he decided that, to remain true to the traditions of Buganda, these five missionaries, “our ancestors in the faith”, as he called them, ought to be buried in Buganda.

“We consider it a right and a duty to bring, their remains back to the land for which they have died, with no other purpose than that of giving us the message of Christ,” said the archbishop.

He added: “Let us be real Ugandans and by seeing to our Fathers in the Faith who died years ago for us, as real Ugandans see to their beloved dead, we will bring to our country the blessings of God. This whole exercise is basically a very religious and Ugandan gesture.”

With the kind assistance of president Amin’s office in Kampala, the various governments concerned gave their authorisation and the archbishop travelled in turn to Zanzibar and Bagamoyo where Fr Barbot and Br Amans respectively had been buried, then to Algiers where the remains of Archbishop Livinhac were resting in the cathedral.

An interesting detail noticed by many was that the remains of these three arrived at Entebbe close to the spot where, as young missionaries, they had landed for the first time 95 years earlier.

Source: africamission-mafr.org

lubegah@ug.nationmedia.com

 

OKUGENDA MUMAASO NOKWEFUGA KWA BUGANDA

Posted on 2nd January, 2015
Okujjukira kwa Buganda okwefuga nga 8 October 1962 kubadde mu saza lye Busiro, Buganda State:

Publish Date: Oct 08, 2015

 

 

By Peter Busomoke

 

 

Kabaka  Ronald Mutebi II on Tuesday kicked off his tour of Busiro County as part of activities to mark Buganda's independence anniversary.

 

Ettaka lya Buganda nga bwelitundibwa mubumenyi bwa mateeka ga Uganda:
Kampala, Buganda State
| Jun 17, 2015
 

Ennaku zino bayinza okukwata omuntu ku luguudo bonna ne bamutunuulira ne wabulawo ayamba! Ekyennaku nti bangi be bakwata, si bakuumaddembe be babakwata, wabula ebibinja by’ababbi ebifunye ebikozesebwa bya poliisi omuli emmundu, empingu n’emmotoka ezirimu ttinti. Kalondoozi wa Bukedde akulaze abali emabega wa bino.

OBADDE okimanyi nti waliwo abantu baabulijjo abalina empingu ne batuuni z’abaserikale, bye bakozesa okulijja abantu n’okubakuba mu Kampala wakati emisana ttuku? 

Bano bakukwata ne ba kukubisa batuuni, nebakulijja ku mpigu wakati ku miggo n’ensambaggere nga ggwe olowooza nti bapoliisi oba magye sso nga bantu baabulijjo.

Tebatya muntu yenna wadde poliisi ezirawuna oba abaserikale. Bwe bakukwata n’owoggana nga bakubatika engalo mu kamwa. Buli kimu bakikola mu ddakiika ntono nnyo obutakwatibwa, oba okutuusibwako obulabe abantu babulijjo.

Sula Kaddu, omutuuze w’e Kawempe- Mbogo mu Kampala, ekintu kye kimu kye yaguddeko ku lunaku lw’Abajulizi. Yakwatiddwa wakati wa Uganda Museum ne Pyramid ku ssaawa munaana ez’emisana ne bamusikambula mu mmotoka ye ne batandika okumukuba batuuni n ‘ensambaggere.

Obwedda bamukuba nga waliwo abaleekaanira waggulu nti, ‘ono mubbi’, okubuzaabuza abayise baleme kubakolako bulabe!

Kaddu emagombe yasimbyeyo kitooke, naye a

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

ajja kulwawo okussuuka kubanga omusawo eyamukebedde yakizudde nti, amagumba g’enkizi gaseeseetuse, n’akagumba akabikka evviivi baakaabya olwo amazzi g’omu vviivi ne gayiika gonna!

Takyasobola kuweta kugulu, ebisambi byonna byakubwa nnyo era obusuwa obumu obw’obusimu bwayonooneka, mu bufunze Kaddu yafuuse kadduwannema! 

“Ng’oggyeeko obulumi, mukyala wange asulirira kuzaala, ssente ze nnali nkung’aanyizzaawo zonna abasajja bano bankuba baazibba,” bw’agamba.

BYAJJA BITYA?

Kaddu akola bwabbulooka bw’ettaka era atuula ku kizimbe kya Sunset akeedi mu Kampala. Byonna ebyamutuukako abinyumya bwati; 

Waliwo bakasitoma abankubira essimu nti baagala ettaka mu bitundu by’e Kisaasi, Kkulambiro ne Kyanja. Waliwo bbulooka omu ayitibwa Kiggundu Sam eyankubira essimu nti waliwo desimoolo 2.5, kyokka nze nnali nnoonya 20.

Kiggundu yangumya nti, kuliko ekkubo ate nga ne nnannyini lyo alina ebizibu. Ettaka lino lyali Najjeera 2. Nnakubira kasitoma wange ayitibwa Jeffrey Lukejja naye nze nga mmuyita Jeff, eyajja ne mmutwala awali ettaka eryo n’alisiima. 

Kaddu baamumenye evviivi n’omugongo, atambulira ku miggo.

Nakubira ne looya wange Noordine Ssegujja agende mu ofiisi y’ebyettaka anoonyereze ku ttaka lino oba ttuufu. Naye yazuula nti ttuufu, liri mu mannya ga Moses Kisembo. Bino nnabitegeeza kasitoma wange nti ddala ettaka teririna mutawaana.

Naddamu ne nkubira Kiggundu ampe ku ssimu ya nnyini ttaka Moses Kisembo abeera e Mubende.

Ono yankakasa nti ddala ettaka lirye naye ekyapa mukazi we y’akirina era balitunda. Nti ssente bajja kuzigabana naye wadde baayawukana.

Nnamusaba ajje tusisinkane ku ttaka era yajja ne twogera. Yakubira mukyala we essimu n’amugamba nti, ye ali ku Jinja road awali Sports View Hotel e Kireka ye nga w’ayagala tumusange.

Twagenda ne tumusanga nnali ne bba Kisembo, ne kasitoma wange Jeff , ne tukkiriziganya obukadde 40.

Kyokka tetwamaliriza nga waliwo ebiwandiiko ebitaliiwo, ye Jeff yalinayo okuziikwa kwa Katumba owa Jobia Hotel eyafiira mu kabenje. 

Yatuleka tuttaanya obuguzi. Twasalawo tudding’ane enkeera. Bwe bwakya looya Noordine yankubira essimu nti ettaka liri wasava nnyo naye alyegombye, ne mmugamba nti ssaagala kwekyusakyusa kubanga nnali nakkiriziganyizza dda ne kasitoma wange Jeff.

BABBULOOKA ABALALA

Mba nkyalinda Jeff ne wabaawo bbulooka wa Noordine eyankubira essimu nti bo ettaka balyagala, liri wasava era nti balifunidde kasitoma alipaazizza ebbeeyi ate ng’asasulirawo. 

Yammatiza nti gino mirimu oli mutegeeze nga bwe waliwo alipaazizza. Nategeeza Jeff nti ettaka lituvudde mu ngalo balipaazizza, era ye yang’amba kimu nti waakiri ayongeremu ku ssente kuba yali ayagaddewo.

Babbulooka bano bansanga ndi ne nnyini ttaka Kisembo ku ttaka ne bamumatiza nti basasula obukadde 50. Kisembo yakyuka nze n’anvaako nga takyayagala kumpuliriza nadda ku babbulooka abapya!

Nuwagira yakutuka omugongo

KADDU agamba: Omu ku babbulooka yagamba nti ye kasitoma we yeetegese okusasulirawo, era twatuula mu mmotoka ye ne tugenda ew’omugagga gwe yali afunye ayitibwa Julius Nuwagaba.

Twadda ku lw’e Ntinda awali minisitule y’ensonga z’omunda .Twasanga Nuwagaba ne batandika okwogera. Kisembo ne Nuwagaba batuuka ekiseera nga boogera Lunyankoye ekyamwongera obuvumu okumwesiga.

Ku ofiisi za Nuwagaba twavaawo n’atussa mu mmotoka ye ne tuvuga nga tudda e Ntinda , tuba tugenda nga kasitoma wange Jeff ankubira nnyo amasimu ku byettaka eryo, wabula Nuwagaba n’amboggolera nti, “Ggwe toddamu okukwatira mu mmotoka yange amasimu! Nninamu ssente zange nnyingi, ensi ngimanyi!

NUWAGABA ASASULA

Tuba tugenda mu mmotoka, Kisembo n’abategeeza nti ekyapa mukyala we y’akirina. Omukyala ono nnategeerako lya Peace. Kisembo yasaba Nuwagaba aleme kusasula ng’omukyala alaba kuba ssente zonna yali ayinza okuzimuggyako kubanga yamulekera abaana nga baawukana.

Olwo Nuwagaba yamusuubiza okumwongeramu obukadde 5 ziwere 55, Ssente twazijja wakawe e Ntinda olwo netudda ku mamerito Hotel omukyala wa Kisembo gye twamusanga.

Ono naye baayogera mu Lunyankole ne Nuwagaba era n’amulaga ne kkaadi. Kisembo ne mukyala we baasooka kwegeyaamu bokka era ne badda. Olwo Kisembo n’ategeeza nti omukyala afune obukadde 35 era ne bazimuwa ye n’agenda ate Kisembo ne tugenda naye ewa looya we okukola endagaano n’okufuna ssente ze obukadde15 kw’ogatta n’obukadde obutaano obw’ebbali.

Julius yawandiika endagaano awo ey’amangu.

Naye n’agamba nti agenda wa looya kubakozesa ndagaano. Nze bbulooka wa Kisembo yampaako 1,200,000/- ne nzira ewange.

Bano baateesa enkeera baddeyo ku ttaka ne Kisembo abalage obuyinja, ate n’endagaano ne bazimuwa atwalire mukyala we asseeko omukono. Kisembo bwe yagenda teyaddamu kulabika, enkeera nnakuba ku ssimu ye nga takwata nga njagala kumanya oba byonna abimalirizza. Yaggyako n’essimu ye!

OLUKWE LW’OKUNKWATA

 

Kisembo teyaddayo kulabika era bbulooka we bwe yankubira nti, Kisembo talabikako n’endagaano tazireetanga ono namuddamu nti nga bwe yatulaga ettaka ate nga liri mu mannya ge mwe mugende mubeere ku ttaka lyammwe.

Kisembo kirabika yali mufere era ne kasitoma wange Jeff yawona okubbibwa. Nuwagaba ye yalugwamu naye nze byonna ssaabimanya. Bbulooka wa Nuwagaba yankubira essimu ng’agamba nti jjangu ondage ettaka eddala waliwo omugagga alyagala.

Nze nengenda kubanga nalina awali ettaka eddala eritundwa era nagenda. Olwamala okulimulaga netukomawo mu mmotoka yange ne mmusuula e Ntinda nze ne nvuga okudda eka.

Mba nzira eka nga ntuuse awo ku Uganda Museum ne bankiika mmotoka Premio , ne muvaamu abasajja babiri ne batandika okunkuba bbatuuni emisana ttuku .

Nnawoggana naye nga bang’amba kimu kubawa obukadde bwabwe 50, nti ettaka lya Kisembo teryaliyo.

Banzigyako amasimu gange gonna ate n’obusente bwe nnali nfunyeeko bwonna baabutwala. Nagezaako okuwoggana nga bankuba naye nga Nuwagana anteeka engalo mu kamwa. Bansika mu mmotoka ne banteeka mu yaabwe olwo ng’enda okulaba nga bbulooka gwe mbadde naye nga mmulambuza ettaka y’avuga Premio eno!

EMPINGU

Baavuga badda Bwaise, bwe twatuuka ku Eden Pub ne baggyayo empingu bbiri ne bansiba ne bankuba nnyo ne nzirika. Bantwala eka ewange ne baggulawo ne baaza buli kintu kyonna nga banoonya ssente zaabwe. Ekyennaku waaliwo ssente za mukyala wange 1,800,000/- nga ziterese za ddwaaliro ne bazitwala.

KU POLIISI E KIRA

Bankuba nnyo ne balaba nga nzirise, sikyasobola kutambula. Bansuula ku poliisi ya Kira divizoni n’emmotoka yange, olwo okugulu kwange bakumenye sirina kye mpulira. 

Abapoliisi ya Kira nabo tebanfaako, waliwo n’eyansamba mu bbwa ne mpulira nga nfa! Bansuula mu kaduukulu naye waliwo akulira abasibe (RP) eyannyamba n’ampa ku mazzi ga kaabuyonjo ne nnywa nga nfa enkalamata.

Yateekako abasibe basatu abannyamba okunsitula okutwala emmanju. Kyokka akadukulu kaali kazibu nnyo kubanga kaliimu abasibe abaakwatibwa e Namugongo nga bangi. Era yanyamba ne bampa ekyanya mu kadukulu nsobole okufuna empewo kubanga nali sissa bulungi ono nno yasaba 20,000/-.

Julius Nuwagaba mugguddeko omusango ku poliisi e Kawempe ogw’okunkuba okutuuka okunzita nga si nze nnatwala ssente ze . Guli ku fayiroSD/46/10/06/2015. Ate ne mukyala wange agguddewo omusango gw’okubba ssente guli ku fayiro SD/44/10/06/2015.

Dr. Kalyemenya M.W.M, eyeekebejja amagumba mu poliisi yagambye mu bbaluwa ye nti eggumba ly’okugulu baalikyusa!

Kaddu ng’alaga omugongo gwe baakuba

NUWAGABA

ONO yantegeezezza nti ekyapa ekyamulaga ekya Kisembo kyali kicupuli kuba mu ofiisi y’ebyettaka baakizuula nti kyali kyakyusibwa.

Abo bonna abeenyigira mu bubbi buno ekitongole kya Flying Squad kibanoonya. Ate si nze nnakuba Kaddu naye nnataasa mutaase. Kaddu ne banne babbi nnyo, bali mu kibinja. Nabawa obukadde 50 era njagala bazinzirize.

POLIISI

Omwogezi wa Poliisi mu Uganda, Fred Enanga yagambye: Kikyamu abantu okukozesa ebintu byonna ebyefaanaanyirizaako ebyabaserikale. Muno mulimu yunifoomu, batuuni, ebidduka n’empingu.

Eno y’ensonga lwaki ebintu byonna eby’abaserikale ba Poliisi, byatongozebwa. Kyokka abantu abamu basobola okubifuna mu bumenyi bw’amateeka, era y’ensonga lwaki abaakwata n’okukuba Kaddu tubanoonya tubavunaane.

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