Kakindu, Mruli, Fowera and Fajao are government stations and trading posts on the Victoria Nile; Wadelai, Nimule and Gondokoro (q.v.) are similar stations on the Mountain Nile.
southward to Wadelai, near Albert Nyanza.
Emin and Captain Casati, an Italian, moved south to Wadelai, giving up the northern posts, and opened friendly relations with Kabarega, king of tlnyoro.
Enfins mutinous troops kept the dervishes at bay between Wadelai and Rejaf, and eventually severely defeated them, driving them back to Rejaf.
They did not, however, follow up their victory, and under the leadership of Fadl-el-Maula Bey remained al?out Wadelai, while the dervishes strengthened their post at Rejaf.
The bey was killed fighting the dervishes at Wandi in January 1894, and the remnant of his men eventually were found by Captain Thruston from Uganda on the 23rd of March 1894 at Mahagi, on the Albert Nyanza, whither they had drifted from Wadelai in search of supplies.
He was obliged to give up several of his stations in face of the Mandist advance, and ultimately to retire from Lado, which had been his capital, to Wadelai.
WADELAI, a station on the east bank of the -Upper Nile in the British protectorate of Uganda, in 2° 50 N., 31° 35' E., 200 m.
Wadelai was first visited by a European, Lieut.
The region was annexed to the Egyptian Sudan and Wadelai's village chosen as a government post.
In 1894 the British flag was hoisted at Wadelai, on both banks of the Nile, by Major E.
He then removed to Wadelai, a station farther south, but in 1889 the pasha, to whose aid H.
In February 1894 the union jack was hoisted at Wadelai, while in May of the same year Great Britain granted to Leopold II., as sovereign of the Congo State, a lease of large areas lying west of the upper Nile inclusive of the Bahr-el-Ghazal and Fashoda.
Stanley had gone, evacuated Wadelai in April 1889.
WADELAI, a station on the east bank of the -Upper Nile in the British protectorate of Uganda, in 2Ã‚° 50 N., 31Ã‚° 35' E., 200 m.
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