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Ojukwu: The Last Patriot at 78

11/04/11

Ojukwu: The Last Patriot at 78

Permalink 11:58:00 pm, by admin Email , 2481 words   English (US) latin1
Categories: News, Nigerian News, South East News, Niger Delta( SS ) News, World News, African News

*Nigeria: Ojukwu - The Last Patriot at 78

By Valentine Obienyem

Today, the 4th of November, 2011, Dim Chukwuemeka Odumegwu-Ojukwu, the number one Igbo citizen and a Nigerian patriot is 78, for on the 4th of November, 1933, that extra-ordinary man was puffed into the world. I was privileged to accompany Gov. Obi (his 8th visit) to see him in London a few days ago, where his beautiful wife, Bianca is taking excellent care of him.

By the standard of today, his father, Sir Louis Odumegwu was a Billionaire. With his wealth, he reared the little but charming Emeka with all the affection that parents lavish upon their children in every age. He was determined to give him the best education. Consistent with Sir Louis’ vow, the child, Emeka, was almost crushed with education. The first school he attended was St. Patrick’s Primary School, Idumagbo, Lagos. There, during break hours, he relished sham battles in which, time and again, he and his friends were nearly killed. Because of this, only few pupils could dare play with him. Later, he attended Church Missionary Grammar School (CMS) and King’s College, both in Lagos.

While in King’s College, his father had already discovered that his child, Emeka, was intellectually precocious and keen, well endowed with good judgment and restless with ambition. How best could a man develop his potentialities? In those days, as it is today, it helped to attend good schools. King’s College was in fact, one of the best secondary schools in Nigeria. Since education was still developing in the country, Sir Odumegwu wanted for his son a country where education has reached advanced stages, for effective intellectual insemination. It is a fact of history that when one grows among advanced people, he is more likely to imbibe their civilization with great ease. After discussing the idea of a British education with some of his enlightened Nigerian friends, they settled for Epsom on the understanding that at thirteen he would transfer to Eton, Britain’s most exclusive public school. ( Continues below….. )

Chukwuemeka Odumegwu Ojukwu

Photo Above: Chukwuemeka Odumegwu Ojukwu

As planned, Emeka, 12, was admitted into Epsom College, in the county of Surrey. His English education began in earnest. Epsom thenceforth became a formative ordeal for him in a strange environment. The college inspired the talented Emeka with a great love for history. He came to know and admire English civilization. Like any child with his disposition, he equally learnt a great deal of the virtues and vices that go with growing up..

Emeka later gained admission to Lincoln College, University of Oxford in 1952. Oxford, as expected, was full of the frolic of students, the odour of learning and the excitement of independent thought. There, his father was anxious that Emeka should study Law saying, “I think there is the material of a good lawyer and legal director of my business in him.”11 This was in line with the prevalent disposition among Nigerians, where, till today, fond parents always want their children to read Law which they regard as an open sesame to wealth and high social status.

The insistence of the father that Emeka studied Law was the first serious conflict between father and son. In filial compromise Emeka took up the studying of Law; but as a student of Law, the prospect of studying modern History and observing the lives of heroes held a secret fascination for him. At a stage, having studied Law for a year, he burnt his law books, forgot Jurisprudence and followed History as if under a spell.

In 1955 he obtained his Bachelor of Arts degree. Back to Nigeria, he soon returned to Oxford to receive his Master of Arts degree. With all these, and while in the flower of his maturity, he inwardly felt satisfied that he was now well armed with the weapon of education. His desire to contribute to the development of his country could now begin. Silently, he resolved to begin in earnest.

On his return and excited and happy with his son, Sir Odumegwu took Emeka to a lavishly furnished office complex, and handed him the keys. On getting home that day, Emeka had a vision or something close to that; he was offered a choice of life of ease, pleasure, plenty and vice, or one of hardship, danger, glory and virtue. He followed wise counsel and chose the more difficult but virtuous life. Thereafter, he rejected the cosy path cut for him by his father, gave him back the keys and decided to cut his own path. ( Continues below..... )

Valentine Obienyem

Photo Above: Valentine Obienyem ( Author of Article )

This crave for individualism made him join the Eastern Nigerian Public Service as an Administrative Officer. Sir Louis was not pleased at all that his son took what he considered the ridiculous job of an administrator. Exhausting all persuasion, the father upbraided the son for trying to make his family a public jest. Rather than budge, the son showed ever less interest in the father’s business, ever more in administration.

The dust generated by Emeka’s administrative work had hardly settled down when, in search of an organization that would escape his father’s influence, he generated another controversy that threatened to separate him from his father for good. He joined the Army! This was in 1957, when the Nigerian Army was merely a part of an all-embracing British West African army called the Royal West African Frontier Forces (RWAFF). These forces included the armies of Nigeria, Gold Coast (now Ghana), Sierra-Leone and Gambia.

Thinking the task of bringing his son to his “senses” had gone beyond him, Sir Odumegwu enlisted the help of his friends; Zik and others were contacted. Zik called Emeka and advised that if he were Emeka, he would accept his father’s offer and avoid the hazard of joining a brutal force. Emeka remarked that he would do so if he were Zik. Being Emeka, he maintained that his father’s offer would make him perpetually delineated as Ojukwu.

After the drama of being forced to enter the force as a recruit, the new Cadet went to Teshie in Ghana, thenceforth to Officer Cadet School at Eaton Hall in England,. He later attended Infantry School at Warminster and Small Arms School at Hythe and Joint Services Staff College (JSSC) at Latimer.

In Nigeria, Ojukwu served with the First Battalion, Kano, before his appointment as an instructor, Royal West African Frontier Forces Training School, Teshie, Ghana, 1958-60. Ojukwu returned to fatherland in 1961 and served as staff officer in the ‘A’ Branch of the new Nigerian Army Headquarters in the Defence Ministry building in Lagos. He had no problems carrying out his assigned duties. Six months as a Captain, Ojukwu was promoted to a Major. Because of the respect Emeka’s father had for the rank of a Major, he broke the silence with his son and celebrated his promotion with him. Father and son drank a bottle of champagne between them as a gesture of re-union. Very soon he was transferred to Kaduna as a Staff Officer with the First Brigade. While there, like his contemporaries, he served with the United Nations Peace Keeping Forces in Congo in 1962. Between 1964 – 66, Ojukwu was the commander of Fifth Battalion, Kano. The period of his command can be described without tongue-in-cheek, as the most gruesome time in the history of Nigeria. While he was in the Fifth Battalion, the first attempted coup took place. He did not, like most commanders, abdicate his command. He opposed the coup and was later appointed the governor of the Eastern Region.

His tenure as governor portrayed him as a master in the art of governance, and an eloquent public speaker. None who heard him speak could forget the cadence of his speeches, his mellifluous tones, the eloquence of his words, the geniality of his spirit, the charm of his courtesy, the vivacity of his wit, the poetic sensitivity of his mind. Both in his prepared and impromptu speeches, he made use of all the faculties he had, natural or acquired, such that he far surpassed in force and strength all the orations of his contemporaries. He has the rare capacity for dramatic poses. Clenched fist, jutting jaw and theatrical action, were part of his fiery speeches.

The regime of General Ironsi, which Ojukwu was part of, tried to save Nigeria within the limits of their vision and creed. With the death of Ironsi, an organized pogrom was carried out. An eyewitness told how orders were given to some Northern soldiers to kill all Easterners. The terrified soldiers at first refused to obey the command. They were however induced to kill a few. The heat of the murder inflamed them and it passed into massacre. This spread to the barracks and Igbo quarters with fluid readiness. Ojukwu and other concerned Igbos raised horrified protests, even as soldiers of Northern region congratulated one another. ( Continues below….. )

Late General Aguiyi-Ironsi addressing the nation in his 1st press conference as Head of State.

Photo Above: Late General Aguiyi-Ironsi addressing the nation in his 1st press conference as Head of State. *In photo - sitting from left to right are Hassan Katsina, Chukwuemeka Ojukwu, David Ejoor, J.E.A. Wey and Yakubu Gowon. Click For Enlarged Photo

Igbos then came to the belief that the security of the Easterners was in their own hands. The courage of their leader, Ojukwu, gave dignity and splendour to their survival cause. Thousands of onlookers must have been disturbed as millions of Igbos left the North in a prolonged and melancholy exodus.

This was the genesis of the civil war crisis. As the crisis deepened, Ojukwu’s resistance grew, but Lt. Colonel Yakubu Gowon wanted to retain him in the army. In an attempt to placate him, the prospect of being the Chief of Staff Supreme Headquarters was dangled before him with enticing conditions. However, Ojukwu, who would not support indiscipline, spurned the dangled carrot. Were he different, he says: “I would not have chosen to resist Gowon instead of the easy way of acquiescence chosen by my colleagues.”

As one of the means of seeking peace, the actors in that conflict needed a meeting. Ojukwu knew that his security and that of the Easterners was not guaranteed. Likewise neither Gowon nor Lt. Colonel Hassan Katsina was prepared to go to the East. A compromise would have been Benin City, the capital of the Mid-Western region, but for the presence of Northern soldiers, it was unacceptable to Ojukwu. In sum then, a meeting could only be held in a neutral territory that would be willing to host such. Finally, the meeting was held at Aburi, Ghana, under the auspices of General Ankrah. The two warriors and their lieutenants, as expected, flew off to Ghana well armed with the problems of the country as if to a decisive battle.

The Aburi meeting was held on the 4th and 5th of January 1967, at Peduase Lodge, a luxurious hilltop retreat built by late President Kwameh Nkrumah. The serenity of the place could bring wandering souls back to their senses. It was an ideal place for sober reflection.

At Aburi, for the first time in Nigerian history the problems of the country were faced honestly and honest solutions sought. From that bitter moment, Ojukwu the Administrator receded into history, and Ojukwu the General, aged 33, turned his soul to war. He went to war not because he liked war, but because he had no option. The problems he faced seemed to have defied a peaceful solution. After the war, he went to exile where he stayed for 12 years.

With the end of the war, Ojukwu was granted political asylum by the Late President of Ivory Coast, Houphuet Boigny. Thus, from 11 January, 1970, Ojukwu's exile started. He needed a secluded place that would be conducive to sober reflections and contemplation. He needed to be away from the prying and prancing eyes of many that sought to see that powerful man of Biafra. He needed a place that would be inaccessible to assassins. The search for a good place finally ended at Yamoussoukoro, which also houses the Ivorian Summer Palace. Its imposing Catholic basilica now enhances the pride of the city. Later, when tension reduced, he moved to the capital, Abidjan.

After his pardon by the then President, Alhaji Shehu Shagari, Ojukwu came home on board a chartered Boeing 727 Nigeria Airways Flight WT 700. Soon after the plane touched down on Nigerian soil, the welcome song rent the air. Work at the airport was almost paralysed, as all airport officials who got wind of his arrival abandoned their posts for hours to catch a glimpse of Ojukwu, the returning hero. There was hardly anybody in the country that had not the curiosity to come and see the formidable and indefatigable freedom fighter. There was what seemed like mass movement of Easterners, Westerners and Northerners to the airport. The airport was partly destroyed. At a point, the mobile policemen had to carry him shoulder high above the crowd whose cheers and applause he acknowledged. What we witnessed was more like the scene of a Roman Emperor triumphantly returning home from a victorious war. ( Continues below….. )

Charles O. Okereke interviewing Chukwuemeka Odumegwu Ojukwu

Photo Above: Charles O. Okereke( left ) interviewing Chukwuemeka Odumegwu Ojukwu( right )

In Nigeria today, his love still shows glaringly in all aspects of nation building. His name provides justice with a synonym though the cry for justice never rose to the level it reached in the tense periods of the 1960s. We are daily witnessing the burgeoning of those particular injustices that the Ikemba fought against. Some people, who could not support him or rather agree with him, have silently (and sometimes boldly) started to acknowledge the truth of Ojukwu's contention.

Since he came back, he has participated in politics fully. He is presently the father figure of All Progressives Grand Alliance(APGA).

We have to agree, however, that were the philosophic Plutarach alive to write lives by parallel among Igbo leaders, it would trouble him to find a parallel for Ojukwu. Ojukwu stands out as a man different from the rest, absorbed conscientiously in the enterprise of the Igbos. He is the symbol of Igbos to Nigerians and a symbol of Nigeria to the Igbos and to people in other parts of the world. He has a deep love for the Igbos and great confidence in himself.

Certainly, very few Nigerians have been famous in quite as many ways as him: controversial, athletic, gentlemanly but firm. Calm in crisis with tremendous reserves of physical and nervous energy, he is the apotheosis of leadership. He is one of the greatest commanders, the greatest leaders in the history of Nigeria. If we judge greatness by influence, which is the least subjective test that we can use, we may rank Ojukwu with Dr Nnamdi Azikiwe, Alhaji Ahmadu Bello and Chief Obafemi Awolowo as the most powerful personalities in Nigeria.

Obienyem is the Author of Ojukwu: the Last Patriot

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RELATED ARTICLE

1. Masterweb Wishes Dim Ojukwu Happy Birthday
2. Dim Ojukwu: A Visionary Statesman

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26 comments

Comment from: Emma Thailand [Visitor]
Emma ThailandHappy Birthday To You Ojukwu. May you live long. May you live to see the fruit of your sacrifice. Oga Valentine Obienyem remain blessed. I love your work. Thanks.
11/05/11 @ 03:00
Comment from: Chi [Visitor]
ChiMay u live long and when the time comes for u to rest may God give us some one that we have the love of people as u have for us happy birth day Nna ndi Igbo
11/05/11 @ 05:28
Comment from: Mike Otu Ezi [Visitor] Email
Mike Otu EziIkemba our hero, my model. Happy birthday.
11/05/11 @ 05:50
Comment from: Badru Afolabi Shittu [Visitor]
Badru Afolabi ShittuDim Chukwuemeka Odumegu Ojukwu is a great man and a true nationalist.He should be treated as such and accorded the greatest of the national honours.Though, he fought unrelentlessly the injustices that permeate Nigeria as a country. He has seen more into the future of Nigeria than any of his contemporaries.Even the Almighty God bears him withness.Inspite of his plans to join other like-minds to change things, Nigeria refuses to be changed up till now.It shows that the same set of people and their puppets are still much around.This is why all acts of changing it defy known solutions. Something is wrong somewhere so to say.The great man has played his roles well.
I join other million well-wishers to congratulate this man of honour as he attains 78 years.I wish him Happy Birthday. May the Almighty God continues to make him wax stronger in good health. Once again, happy birthday to you,Papa.
11/05/11 @ 09:52
Comment from: daniel - usa [Visitor]
daniel - usalong live sir, chief, humanitarian, leader,visionary, god given, and a natural one of a kind odimegwu O.

happy birth day.

if God may, you will have another 78. we love you O. O.
11/05/11 @ 09:57
Comment from: parry osazuwa [Visitor]
parry osazuwasir,divine health is from God and now i say receive it.it is your portion in the mighty name of jesus christ.
happy birthday,long life and prosperity.
11/05/11 @ 10:09
Comment from: joe [Visitor]
joeoga adili gi mma,ezeigbo gburu gburu.ur one in a generation.u will live long 4 us and celebrate more years ahead
11/05/11 @ 11:23
Comment from: Collins [Visitor]
CollinsOJUKWU MY HERO. HAPPY BIRTH DAY. MAY GOD CONTINUE TO REWARD YOU WITH LONG LIFE, PROSPERITY AND GOOD HEALTH. IBOS LONG FOR A DAY TO OWN A COUNTRY OF THEIR OWN TO BE CALLED BIAFRA AND IBOS LOOK UNTO OJUKWU AS THEIR MOUNT ZION. OJUKWU AS A NAME MAY ALSO SUBSTITUTE FOR BIAFRA. ALL IBOS KNOW THAT PRESENTLY, WE ARE SLAVES IN NIGERIA.ONE DAY, FREEDOM SHALL BE OURS. THE STRUGGLE CONTINUES!
11/05/11 @ 11:30
Comment from: Andy Chukwuma Adiele,Jr. [Visitor]
Andy Chukwuma Adiele,Jr.To our Honorable Excellency Chief Odimuegwu Ojokwu, My family and I,join Ndigbo Nile, at home and diaspora,your friends world over Happy, to wish you Happy Birthday. Enjoy yourself with your family and friends. We wish you many more returns Andy Chukwuma Adiele, Jr.
11/05/11 @ 12:51
Comment from: Kuruse [Visitor] Email
Kurusehappy birthday.you are one of the hero in ibo land.
11/05/11 @ 15:17
Comment from: beckybee [Visitor]
beckybeeOJUKWU,YOU ARE MY HERO, INSPIRER MY ROLE MODELL.THE ONLY TRUE IGBOMAN.I HAVE ALWAYS SAID IT THAT U WILL NOT DIE UNTIL I SHAKE UR HANDS,LOOK INTO UR EYES AND TELL U HOW MUCH I LOVE AND CHERISH U.I PRAY THAT U WILL COME BACK HOME SOON.WE NEED U MORE THAN EVER BEFORE BCOS WE HAVE NOT GOTTEN UR REPLACEMENT AND I WONDER IF THERE WILL EVER BE.ALL THE SAME HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO U
11/05/11 @ 15:37
Comment from: popejacob [Visitor]
popejacobDim Odimegwu Ojukwu has tried for Igbo race in Nigeria. However Dim Odimegwu Ojukwu should embrace JESUS CHRIST AS HIS PERSONAL SAVIOR so that the vision/peace Dim has been fighting for Igbo people will come in his life time.
May God deny him death till his good dream(Biafra) be actualized in Jesus name,Amen!
11/05/11 @ 17:00
Comment from: F. A. [Visitor]
F. A.
No doubt, The Northern cabal of the 1960s, felt threatenend by Ojukwu's high, almost unparallel IQ; the same way they were with Obafemi Awolowo during the 1959 elections and the so-called treason trials that followed the selection (not election) of Tafawa Balewa. They denied the nation of Ojukwu at his prime; the same way they denied Nigeria of Awolowo.
Unfortunately, as it was, so it is today! Awolowo went to his grave at 78 years unhappy that his heaven-sent plans of redemption for Nigeria were still held captive.
Now, Ojukwu, like Awolowo, is 78 years old. Hmnnnn.... Let somebody tell him loud and clear:
"O TI GBIYANJU, O TI SE IWON TI O LE SE". May the Great God heal you, Ojukwu, soul, spirit and body in the name of Jesus. AMEN.
God, save Nigeria. May he help us terminate enemies within.
11/05/11 @ 18:23
Comment from: Blossom Ubani [Visitor]
Blossom UbaniHappy birthday to you sir,The Ikemba Ndigbo.
I consider you a great man!The unity our nigerian leaders have not been able to forge,you were able to achieve in Biafra, otherwise how were you able to convince what people described, as a "Rag-Tag Army" to sustain the defence of our fatherland for 30trying months.As you turn 78yrs and 41yrs after the end of the civil war,may your labour and those of other heroes past not be in vain.Though tribe and tongue may differ,may we stand in true brotherhood,where no one's oppressed.Happy birthday our TITAN!!!God keep you.
11/05/11 @ 18:38
Comment from: Michael A. A [Visitor] Email
Michael A. AHappy birthday my dear Hero, brother and leader. You are all God created a man to be and your accomplishments in life sets a yardstick too high to meet. I admire you with all my heart and myth. From the depth of my heart, I am so grateful for showing those of us that stand for the truth and brotherly love the way forward. Today brothers kill brothers for inheritance but it was something you had no interest in. You are a positive influential figure and for the rest of my life, I will sincerely remain grateful and loyal to your course and ideas...We love you
11/06/11 @ 01:21
Comment from: ezekiel eyo [Visitor]
ezekiel eyoprobably,he is a great hero of Nigeria all time.we owe him a persistence prayer
11/06/11 @ 03:48
Comment from: Ninky-Boy [Visitor]
Ninky-BoyThe Honorable Ikemba, Dim Chukwuemeka Odumegu Ojukwu. The Ikemba (1) of Nigeria; May you live long and see justice take its ground in your own days. May you live and see your beloved people who has suffered injustice tremendously at the hands of cabals of Nigeria for a whole of 44yrs, celebrate justice with you in your in life time, in the mighty name of Jesus.....Amen. Your cause for justice wasn't for the Igbos alone, but for the betterment of all Nigerias. The greatest happiness of my life today is that you're much healthy and alive, while millions of Nigerians noticed, cried and realized the element of injustice melted on the people of the Southers that aggravate the Baifran civil war. Your vision 44yrs ago is what our visionless country are realizing today; proves your wisdom intelligent and intellectual above all.

May God almighty continue to streghten you, heal you from every weak bone, skiness in your body until great people of Ndi Ibo and Nigeria will enjoy peace, harmony and justice........Amen. Your are the HIRO OF OUR LIFE TIME: "We LOVE NOW & FOREVER. "HAPPY BIRTHDAY Chief IKEMBA O. OJUKWU" And many more years ahead. You'll recover & retune home, your people are expecting you soon.
11/06/11 @ 09:50
Comment from: Mike Otu Ezi [Visitor] Email
Mike Otu EziIkemba dike anyi ji eje mba, oga adiri gi na mma. Anyi nwa bu umu Igbo na ekpere gi ekpere ka ahu isi ike na ogologo ndu buru oke gi. Iga adi.
11/06/11 @ 09:50
Comment from: Ninky-Boy/Tokyo [Visitor]
Ninky-Boy/TokyoWe the entire Nigerian in Diaspora are wishing the IKEMBA O.OJUKWU "HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO YOU" And quick recovery in Jesus name Amen.
11/06/11 @ 10:02
Comment from: Ninky-Boy/Tokyo [Visitor]
Ninky-Boy/TokyoWe the entire Nigerian citizen in Diaspora wishes the IKEMBA O. OJUKWU "HAPPY BIRTHDAY" AND QUICK RECOVERY IN JESUS NAME WE PRAY AMEN.

HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO YOU.
11/06/11 @ 10:05
Comment from: Samson Okeke [Visitor]
Samson Okekelong live Ikemba1 of Nigeria
11/07/11 @ 11:17
Comment from: Williams c [Visitor]
Williams cYou spoke about all that is happening in the nation nigeria but they are deaf .You played your part in a grand style they envy your wisdom yet today the pains is there,God will bless you for we cannot deny that you are a God sent in our time, how wounderful it will be to have one like YOU in the FUTURE.HAPPY BIRTHDAY AND MAY GOD KEEP YOU FOR YEARS TO COME. USA.
11/08/11 @ 12:48
Comment from: Worldfamousnoah [Visitor]
WorldfamousnoahHappy birth day, you tried but still think people like you come out profer solution to impending problem, Nigerians need that is why God has still kept you till now
11/11/11 @ 17:30
Comment from: akan utong [Visitor] Email
akan utongREST IN PEACE SIR, YOU WERE MY HERO
11/28/11 @ 10:08
Comment from: Ike chukwu ugwuoke [Visitor]
Ike chukwu ugwuokeTank u 4 all u have done 4 us. may Allmighty GOD garant ur soul entanl rest in JESUS Name AMEN.
02/27/12 @ 05:33
Comment from: mlm wiki [Visitor]
mlm wikiHey! I'm at work browsing your blog from my new apple iphone! Just wanted to say I love reading your blog and look forward to all your posts! Keep up the outstanding work!
08/23/12 @ 10:39

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