39 In the event of disagreement between the protectorate government and the Kabaka government, the dispute cannot be resolved through discussions between the representative of the two governments, and the Governor is convinced that the issue affects the interests of peace, order or good government of the Ugandan protectorate, the governor may give formal advice to ministers on this matter. We, the undersigned, have Sir Henry Hamilton Johnston, K.C.B. Special Commissioner of Her Majesty, Commander-in-Chief and Consul General for the Ugandan Protectorate and adjacent areas, on behalf of Her Majesty the Queen of Great Britain and Ireland, Empress of Lndia, on the one hand; And the regents and sub-appointed chiefs of the Kingdom of Uganda, on behalf of the Kabaka (kings) of Uganda, and the Ugandan chiefs and people, on the other, agree with the following articles concerning the government and administration of the Kingdom of Uganda. Assuming that the territory of the Kingdom of Uganda, which consists within the borders mentioned in the agreement, amounts to 19,600 square miles, it is divided into the following proportions: iii) Appointments are intended for departments in general and not for a particular ministry and are suggested in writing, signed by the person or persons who make them. , to the spokesperson, the day or before it was fixed on that behalf. To the extent that: (3) If a function is performed by Kabaka under this Constitution, that function is performed by him, unless otherwise intended, with a written instrument he signed in the presence of a minister who signs the same thing as the witness. After further negotiations in London, Namirembe`s recommendations (with minor amendments) were adopted in July 1955 in the form of a new Buganda agreement that would “complement and, if necessary, amend” the 1900 agreement and not replace the 1900 agreement.   The main delay was due to a conflict between Mutesa`s desire to sign the final agreement in Buganda and the British opinion that his agreement was a precondition for his return.  The solution found was “an interim agreement that applies until Kabaka signs the main agreement in Buganda upon his return. This interim agreement will be on the same terms as the main agreement, outside the transitional arrangements, and after approval by Lukiko will be signed by Kabaka staff representatives. Six weeks after the appointment of Buganda`s ministers and the representative of the Buganda Legislative Council under the new agreements, [the British government] would allow Kabaka to return to Buganda, where it will sign the most important agreement.  The interim agreement was translated into Luganda and adopted on 15 August 1955.  The agreement stipulated that Kabaka should exercise direct control over the indigenous people of Buganda, who administer justice by Lukiiko and its officials.
 He also consolidated the power of Bakungu`s majority-Protestant client leaders, led by Kagwa. The British sent few civil servants to run the country and relied mainly on the Bakungu chiefs. For decades, they have been privileged because of their political abilities, their Christianity, their friendly relations with the British, their ability to collect taxes and Entebbe`s proximity to Uganda`s capital. In the 1920s, British administrators were more confident and needed less military or administrative support.  The Kabaka site was founded by Kabaka Mwanga II and the largest palace to date serves as the official residence of the last 6 kings of the Kingdom of Buganda.