In 1935, Sir Philip Mitchell arrived in Uganda as governor, having served in Tanganyika sixteen years earlier. He was convinced that relations between Uganda and the Protecting Power should be of a different character from that between the local authorities and the Government of Tanganyika.  Recognizing that early protectorate officials had produced a pattern of growing distrust and clandestine change, Mitchell devised a plan to reform and reshape the system between the Protectorate and Buganda governments.  Considering that the relationship between the protectorate government and the Buganda indigenous government was one of a protected rather than indirect regime, he planned to replace the post of provincial commissioner of Buganda with a resident and remove officials from the central district, assuming that the Kabaka would be obliged to follow the advice of the resident and his staff.  However, under the Uganda Agreement of 1900, the Kabaka was only required to respond to this advice if the Lukiiko resolutions were implemented. Relations between the Kabaka, the Protectorate government and its ministers deteriorated, and due to the governor`s limited power under the 1900 agreement to impose his council on Kabaka, the reorganization led to a steady decline in the influence that the Protectorate government could exert in Buganda.  At the request of Sir Gerald Portal, Alfred Tucker, Bishop of East Equatorial Africa and later Bishop of Uganda, called on the British authorities to take control of Uganda.  On May 29, 1893, a treaty between Portal and Kabaka Mwanga unofficially secured Uganda as a British protectorate. On August 27, 1894, Mwanga was forced to sign another treaty with Colonel S.E. Colvile, which encouraged the conventional takeover of the territory.  Although the treaties of 1893 and 1894 were concluded because Uganda, as determined by the Berlin Conference, was within the British sphere of influence, Britain did not have the sanctity of traditional rulers and their peoples. .