From Page to String is a poetic Musical show by Caesar obong, Samuel Nalangira ans Derrick magical kats as a group. Caesar Obong is a musical poet, and pays a range of other instruments, apart from that, there will also be lots of other acts from poets such as wake the poet, Rashida Namulondo, Joshua Kagimu(rap poet),Angel Noel and there will also be a surprise act from a visiting musician.

# Category: Uncategorized

## CLAIMS OF BETRAYALS

*Traitors extradite*

The elders speak in cord red

*War, war, war must be declared*

*The youth will paint the earth with their own blood*

*But it is the youth that must fight and die.*

*Let them fight and die*

*and mothers must cry*

*Blessed are the young,*

*For they shall inherit the national debt.*

## COUNTLESS CARELESS WISPERS

*Adrenaline
Heart beats
Hand shaking vigorously
With tremor of loose tongue
Hanger cools me down
Body sweaty
Memory*

Sicken

Careless words

Mouth chartering nonsense

Creating volatile grounds for thoughts

Hands pointing at vanity

Words stinky

Pity

Temper

Cools me

Heart beating vigorously

At sickening thought provoking words

Body sweats with tremor

Feast drippy

Witty

*Words
Flairs temper
Smiles shutting it down
But the chartering whispering whisker
Hanger provokes it up
Cardiac arrest
Zest*

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## Philosophy of numbers

*The oddly-odd, or unevenly-even, numbers are a compromise between the evenly-even and the evenly-odd numbers. Unlike the evenly-even, they cannot be halved back to unity; and unlike the evenly-odd, they are capable of more than one division by halving. The oddly-odd numbers are formed by multiplying the evenly-even numbers above 2 by the odd numbers above one. The odd numbers above one are 3, 5, 7, 9, 11, and so forth. The evenly-even numbers above 2 are 4, 8, 16, 32, 64, and soon. The first odd number of the series (3) multiplied by 4 (the first evenly-even number of the series) gives 12, the first oddly-odd number. By multiplying 5, 7, 9, 11, and so forth, by 4, oddly-odd numbers are found. The other oddly-odd numbers are produced by multiplying 3, 5, 7, 9, 11, and so forth, in turn, by the other evenly-even numbers (8, 16, 32, 64, and so forth). An example of the halving of the oddly-odd number is as follows: 1/2 of 12 = 6; 1/2 of 6 = 3, which cannot be halved further because the Pythagoreans did not divide unity. *

Even numbers are also divided into three other classes: superperfect, deficient, and perfect.

Superperfect or superabundant numbers are such as have the sum of their fractional parts greater than themselves. For example: 1/2 of 24 = 12; 1/4 = 6; 1/3 = 8; 1/6 = 4; 1/12 = 2; and 1/24 = 1. The sum of these parts (12+6+8+4+2+1) is 33, which is in excess of 24, the original number.

Deficient numbers are such as have the sum of their fractional parts less than themselves. For example: 1/2 of 14 = 7; 1/7 = 2; and 1/14 = 1. The sum of these parts (7+2+1) is 10, which is less than 14, the original number.

Perfect numbers are such as have the sum of their fractional parts equal to themselves. For example: 1/2 of 28 = 14; 1/4 = 7; 1/7 = 4; 1/14 = 2; and 1/28 = 1. The sum of these parts (14+7+4+2+1) is equal to 28.

The perfect numbers are extremely rare. There is only one between 1 and 10, namely, 6; one between 10 and 100, namely, 28; one between 100 and 1,000, namely, 496; and one between 1,000 and 10,000, namely, 8,128. The perfect numbers are found by the following rule: The first number of the evenly-even series of numbers (1, 2, 4, 8, 16, 32, and so forth) is added to the second number of the series, and if an incomposite number results it is multiplied by the last number of the series of evenly-even numbers whose sum produced it. The product is the first perfect number. For example: the first and second evenly-even numbers are 1 and 2. Their sum is 3, an incomposite number. If 3 be multiplied by 2, the last number of the series of evenly-even numbers used to produce it, the product is 6, the first perfect number. If the addition of the evenly-even numbers does not result in an incomposite number, the next evenly-even number of the series must be added until an incomposite number results. The second perfect number is found in the following manner: The sum of the evenly-even numbers 1, 2, and 4 is 7, an incomposite number. If 7 be multiplied by 4 (the last of the series of evenly-even numbers used to produce it) the product is 28, the second perfect number. This method of calculation may be continued to infinity.

*Perfect numbers when multiplied by 2 produce superabundant numbers, and when divided by 2 produce deficient numbers.*

## Veteran actor Rushabiro impresses in film debut

## SUGAR SUGAR YOUR SPIRIT

The sarcastic laughter of a hyena

Means keep away to avenging lion

My sisters

Where is the respect

Sugar, sugar your spirit is poor

Skimpy dresses you are dressed in

You go to a gathering attracting attention

Expecting to be respected

While your teats is calling

Here we are, come see us

Sugar, sugar your spirit affects us all

Your father age mates

Paints passions inflating your breast

With buckets of lust revenge

For lost youth

Your pay is a smart phone, a car

Increasing your liabilities

Sugar, sugar your spirit needs repentance

You are living the life

Infected with venereal diseases

Your generation is wiped out

While girls of your age mates

Gets married to young men

They work their way out and begins new life

You scavenge on old men

Breaking marital relationship

Living your father’s house

To unite with lust and death

Sugar, sugar your spirit kills

Functional addict you become

Drugs sex and power

Heavy metals music

Luring your fellow friends

To your new religion

Devil worshiping you practice

Sugar, sugar your spirit is so contagious

Satanism comes to life

The Symbols in use

The message in the music

Ritual practices

Different we may be

But we are bonded by blood

Sugar, sugar your spirit is evil

## The capture of kings

At this time, Sir John tells us, Kakungulu was not subsidised by the Uganda government; he and his men paid themselves handsomely in form of cattle and other booty that they captured.

Then in March 1899, Kakungulu joined Major Evatt in the operations that captured Kabalega and Mwanga in Lango. Kakungulu himself was personally responsible for their capture as they were trying to escape from the village of Oyam in Dokolo Country. Kabalega had been so wounded that his arm had to be amputated.

Kabalega’s three sons were with him. One of the sons called Jaasi died of bullet wounds a few weeks later. Another one, Andereya Duhaga, who was to become Omukama, reported that when Kakungulu arrived on the scene, Kabalega asked him to kill him. Kakungulu refused and handed the two kings to Major Evatt. Major Evatt then assigned Kakungulu to escort the duo to Kampala.

In his report about the capture of the two kings, Major Evatt observed that he believed Kakungulu desired to add the territory where the operation took place to the territory under his control. Sir John tells us that from information given to him by Kakungulu himself, Major Evatt’s surmise was accurate.

Kakungulu also told Sir John that in June 1899, after he had delivered his prisoners to Kampala, he returned to establish himself in Lango. Lango was not easy for Kakungulu; most of his fortified outposts were dangerous.

Kakungulu did admit to Sir John that in 1899, he suffered a number of defeats in Lango. In one of these battles, Asanasiyo Gwentamu, whom Kakungulu had appointed Katikkiro was killed in Dokolo. The pressure from the Langi eventually made him abandon several of his outposts that he had established in the area.

n January 1900, the Rev. T.R. Buckley arrived at Kakungulu’s post in Kiweri. The Rev. Buckley reports that at that time, Kakungulu had about 250 armed followers. Kakungulu offered the Rev. Buckley escorts to where he was going, a 10-hour walk. On the way, one of the escorts attempted to steal a hoe, provoking a stand-off in which the Langi drew their spears and the escorts their guns.

Fortunately the Rev. Buckley managed to diffuse the situation. The Rev. Buckley was to observe that much as the Baganda had guns, the Langi were not afraid of them. Sometime in the later part of 1900, a scare developed around Mt. Elgon. A number of Sudanese mutineers, together with some Baganda and Basoga rebels were reported to be operating east of Mpologoma River. Tribes in the region were also raiding Busoga and were hostile to colonisation.

These incidents triggered fears that things might escalate and disrupt communication with the coast. To deal with this situation, Kakungulu was instructed to proceed to the foothills of Mt. Elgon.

Kakungulu with considerable armed following, moved along the northern shores of Lake Kioga and arrived at Naboa, some 10 miles west of Mbale. This was to be his introduction to the area.