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Ethnic-based massacre of Amhara civilians by Oromo Liberation Army (OLA) militants in Jarte (Jardega Jarte Woreda) and A…

Ethnic-based massacre of Amhara civilians by Oromo Liberation Army (OLA) militants in Jarte (Jardega Jarte Woreda) and Amuru (Amuru Woreda) towns in Horo Guduru Wollega Zone, Oromia Region, Ethiopia. by AAA The Amhara Association in America (AAA) identified 170 victims killed by the OLA militants and their collaborators in the ethnic based massacre of Amhara civilians in Jarte and Amuru towns in the… Horo Guduru Wollega Zone (Oromia Region, Ethiopia. Overview The ethnic-based attacks on Amharas, especially in the Oromia Region have intensified both in scale and frequency following the 2018 ascendency of Abiy and his Oromo Prosperity Party (formerly the Oromo People’s Democratic Organization, OPDO) to power. Soon after Abiy’s government granted amnesty to the Oromo Liberation Army (OLA; formerly the Oromo Liberation Front, OLF) and invited them to enter the Oromia Region armed. Since then, OLA has continued freely recruiting fighters and perpetrating gross human rights violations, including mass killings of innocent Amharas with state complicity and absolute impunity across the Oromia Region. Among the deadliest of the hundreds of vi- olent incidents was the June 18, 2022 Tole massacre in which over 500 Amharas perished within hours as well as the July 4, 2022 Lemlem massacre in which several hundreds of Amharas were massacred. This report covers yet another large-scale ethnic-based massacre of Amharas carried out by OLA and its collaborators between September 23rd and 25th, 2022, in two towns of Oromia Region. For the past three weeks, the Amhara Association of America (AAA) has undertaken an independent investigation into a reported massacre of Amhara civilians in Jarte town (Jardega Jarte Woreda) and Amuru town (Amuru Woreda) in the Horo Guduru Wollega Zone (located in Oromia Region, Ethiopia). The investigation involved interviews with survivors and families who sought refuge in Haro (Kiremu Woreda, East Wollega Zone, Oromia Region) and Jardega towns as well as the Hayk IDP Center in the South Wollo Zone of the Amhara Region. In addition to interviews, AAA’s investigators conducted focus group discussions with survivors in the Hayk IDPs camp. The AAA’s investigation reveals that between September 23rd and 25th, 2022, a systematic, ethnically motivated, and large-scale massacre of Amhara civilians was perpetrated by OLA militants in collaboration with local Qeerro (vigilante Oromo youth group) in Jarte and Amuru towns. As a result of this massacre, at least 170 ethnic Amhara civilians were killed, several thousand were displaced and their properties were abandoned and/or looted. The survivors and eyewitnesses, however, believe the number of Amharas killed could be much higher as Ethio-Telecom services (state-operated national telecommunications service provider) were still off which has hindered media reporting and investigations. Sources reported many residents went missing and are not confirmed to be alive but thatidentified victims came from all age groups and genders. The massacre was perpetrated by OLA militants with the complicity of government officials at all levels who participated and conspired with the OLA in planning the killings; refused to deploy adequate security forces to protect victims and severed lines of communication. Furthermore, the local Qeerro helped the OLA by identifying Amharas and their houses to target victims and in executing wounded victims using weapons like machetes. Events leading up to the massacre On September 13, 2022, two weeks before the massacre, the OLA militants began accumulating in the rural kebeles of the woreda where Amharas live. But the government failed to deploy adequate security forces to confront the invading militants. Then, on September 22, 2022, the OLA militants invaded Jardega town, located in the same district. The next day, on September 23rd, 2022, beginning from 6:00 a.m., the OLA militants attacked Jarte town, the administrative center of the Jardega Jarte Woreda, where over 500 Amhara households are estimated to have lived. Expanding their assault, the OLA took control of Amuru town located in the adjacent Amuru Woreda on September 25th, 2022. Indiscriminate and large-scale massacre of ethnic Amhara civilians Following OLA taking control of the woreda and adjacent areas, it launched its usual operation of killing Amhara civilians. AAA’s investigation reveals that the massacre was large in its scale and number of victims. Survivors and eyewitnesses also said in most cases the OLA militants used gunshots to execute the victims whereas the collaborating Qerroo used machetes and knives to finish off and kill wounded Amharas. In at least one instance,the victim (Adam Ibrahim of Jarte town) was burned to death. The OLA militants killed anyone with Amhara identity they found, regardless of sex and age. The eyewitnesses who miraculously escaped the attack reported the oldest known victim was an 88-year-old man by the name of Alem Zenebe from Amuru town while the youngest known victim was a 2 month-old child by the name of Mohammed Kindu from Jarte town. AAA’s investigation team established the names and areas of residence of the 170 victims but survivors and eyewitnesses estimated that the true extent of the death toll from this massacre was much greater. One of the survivors and focal persons was a survivor in Hayk IDP Camp (South Wollo Zone, Amhara Region) who explained: “There were more than 500 Amhara households, each usually having at least three members. Out of these thousands, we only know the fate of 182 survivors here (Hayk) and 20 in Jardega (located in Jardega Jarte Woreda) so far. The rest must all be dead unless a miracle has happened.” The victims were killed primarily while hiding in their homes and across public streets while dozens were killed in sites of religious worship – such as the mass killing of more than 20 Amharas who were hiding in Jarte Medhanialem Church. One of the survivors said: “At midnight we got out of the house we were hiding in. On our way to the federal police camp located on the outskirts of the town the path was covered in dead bodies. In some cases we ran over the dead bodies as it was dark at night. We flipped some of the dead bodies over and we identified the dead as men, women and children.” Another eyewitness and resident of Jardega town corroborated the story to AAA saying: “I personally counted 44 dead bodies scattered across the road between the Commercial Bank of Ethiopia (Jarte branch) and Awash Bank (Jarte Branch) alone. I saw 18 more which seemed to have fallen over one another at the Akeyu Melaya part of the town.” The OLA militants killed dozens of fleeing Amhara civilians on their way to Amuru town and on the second day (September 25th, 2022) OLA killed dozens more civilians at once in Amuru town and chased the retreating Federal Police and ethnic Amharas who were trying to rescue a few survivors of the attack up to the adjacent Amuru Woreda. A survivor seeking refuge in Haro (located In Kiremu Woreda, East Wollega Zone, Oromia Region) said, “I do not know the exact number, but they executed dozens in front of Amuru market center at around 1:00 p.m. They (OLA) used guns and knives to kill. Entire families were killed in the massacre As survivors and families of victims now sheltered in Hayk town (South Wollo Zone, Amhara Region) identified several families who lost multiple members. Among these, Omer Assefe and five of his family members (his wife and four children) were all killed inside their home and their dead bodies remained unburied when AAA was interviewing witnesses ten days after the massacre. In addition, Mustefa Mohammed and his five family members including his wife, Aminat Mohammed, three sons (Adem Mustefa, Muhammed Mustefa and Khalid Mustefa) and daughter, Zinet Mustefa (12) were all killed by OLA militants and Qeerro with machetes while in their homes. A survivor from Jarte town who lost his extended family members and close relatives and is now sheltered in Hayk IDP Camp (Amhara Region) explained the social devastation around him: “My 70-year-old mother, Dessie Adem (70) was killed along with six other el- derly persons including my friend’s mother, Aminat Muhie (75), Kindu Tegegne (65), Emaway Belete (65) and Yiwok Tegegne (80) on the outskirts of Jarte town, because they could not run away to escape. The Federal Police and the (state) militias rescuing survivors abandoned my mother and her-likes. Fi- nally, they (OLA) killed all the older persons. The same thing also happened on our way from Amuru town to Agamsa. We left behind 12 older persons and 2 children whose names I do not know, when they (OLA) pushed to encircle us. My uncle, Indris Aragaw, with his wife, Belaynesh Hussein, and three children, Muktar Indris (13), Anwar Indris (9) and Mohammed Indris (9) were all killed in their home. Their dead bodies as I am told are not yet buried. My other 80-year-old uncle, Hassan Tenaw, his wives, Tiru Asfaw (70) who is blind, Ansha Dawid (65) and his four children, Merid Hassan, Yenus Hassan, Kindu Hassan, and Marifa Hassan (12) were all killed in their home as they were too old to run and escape. They were killed in their home and their dead bodies were dragged out (from their home) and put on the street.” The following table identifies families that lost at least four members in the massacre. No. Name of family head Number of family members killed Town of Residence 1) Omer Assefie 6 Jarte 2) Mustefa Muhammed 7 Jarte 3) Omer Aleka 5 Jarte 4) Muhammed Kibret 5 Jarte 5) Yima Indris 8 Jarte 6) Shiekh Yesuf Ali 4 Jarte 7) Hassan Tenaw 6 Jarte 8) Ali Yasin 6 Jarte Kassanew Osman 5 Jarte 10) Kedija Tilahun 5 Jarte 11) Ayalew Kassie 5 Jarte The ethnically motivated feature of the massacre: As AAA has verified from survivors, eyewitnesses, and victims’ families that the OLA and local Qeerro targeted Amharas for their identity. One of the survivor accounts about the identity-based nature of the attack was: “When they approached Jarte town, we Amharas were stressed because we knew they would not spare us. Then 15 of us hid in a house (in Jarte town). Before they could come inside the house, I locked the door from the outside. Then I jumped over the window and closed it from the inside. While inside, we heard screaming and crying for help in homes beside us, and then repeated gunshots and silence. We heard the Shene (OLA) speak to the local Qeerro saying ‘which houses belong to Amharas? Show us who is Amhara.’ The Qeerro replied ‘this one’. Then, they began hitting the door of the house we were in to break it. We remained quiet. After failing to break it and seemingly guessing no one seems to be inside because it is locked from outside, one of the OLA militia men said, ‘we will check it again tomorrow’ and they left.” Among the prisoners in Jarte police station, the OLA selectively killed anyone who was an ethnic Amhara while it set free all the ethnic Oromos. The Amharas were 17 in number who were illegally detained by government authorities for eight months accused of organizing Amharas to defend against persistent OLA attacks. One of the detainees escaped the attack and is now in Hayk IDP Camp (Amhara Region). The detainee in Hayk IDP camp said the following about the situation: “We were detained for eight months in Jarte police station without any justice. This is so because we believe in and have been outspoken about Amharas having to self-organize for self-defense from the threat of extermination posed by Shene (OLA). We were 17 in numbers (he named 16). When the news that Shene (OLA) is coming was heard, they (Oromia Regional Police) released Oromos suspected of collaborating with them (OLA). There were 200 kalashnikovs that they (police) left inside the police station for Shene (OLA). On Thursday morning they (OLA) controlled the police station. Then they shouted, ‘is there any Amhara?’ When we Amharas heard this, we began running. I do not know the fate of the others except one who was killed while running with us by their (OLA) bullet, 6 of us hid in a nearby bush for some time, and in the night we missed each other. I finally reached the federal police camp and was rescued.” Another survivor who was similarly detained in Amuru Police Station, now sheltered in the Hayk IDP Camp (South Wollo Zone, Amhara Region) told AAA that members of the Federal Police alerted them that the OLA militants were selectively attacking Amharas in Jarte town: “The retreating federal police came to the police station and announced ‘they (OLA) wanted Amharas cleansed. If there is any Amhara here, it is better to flee, we will provide you cover.’ Then I and some other Amhara detainees went with them. Amhara residents of the towns (Amuru) also joined us, and some others fled to nearby rural kebeles and Haro town (Kiremu Woreda, East Wollega Zone).” State complicity and gross negligence in the massacre of ethnic Amhara civilians in Oromia Region The identity-based massacre covered in this report was both well-coordinated and premeditated in its nature. Local officials were complicit and participated in planning the massacre. Higher-level government officials not only failed to deploy adequate security forces but the already deployed Oromo Special Forces (OSF) conspired with the OLA militants. The federal government on its end shut down the means of communication to silence calls for help and media coverage of the incident. One source told AAA how a local Oromo government official named Dessalegn Ayana revealed the plan of massacring Amharas in a meeting telling Amharas “to live bowing down to Oromos” or else he “will have them all encircled and exterminated”. The government also failed to deploy an adequate number of federal security forces, and the already deployed OSF members conspired with the OLA militants. While the OLA militants numbered in the thousands, government forces who were deployed to protect the Jarte town were less than 250 OSF(Oromia special Force) members and 180 Federal Police members. Amharas often reported that the OSF appeared to show a sense of belong- ingness to the OLA militants and had no interest to fight them. Hundreds of OSF members surrendered without a struggle, which the witnesses said supplied the OLA militants with heavy machineguns and ammunition. One of the local militiamen resentfully said: “They stood with us before the beginning of the battle. After a moment of bullet exchange, they deserted us to join the Shene (OLA). After all, their battles with OLA are all fake.” The federal government also cut off means of communication. Since the beginning of the attack (September 23rd, 2022) up to now, telecommunications services which are administered by the Ethio-Telecoms Corporation (operated by the Ethiopian Government) have been cut off. This contributed to the massacre in two ways. Firstly, the victims and survivors were prevented from calling for help from each other and outside. Secondly, it hinders prompt and effective investigations and media reporting of the massacre. The post-massacre situation: Displacement, more impending attacks, and unburied dead bodies. According to survivors’ accounts, 182 survivors of the massacre managed to reach the Amhara Region after a long journey on foot from Jarte and Amuru towns up to Bure town (Amhara Region). At the time being, these survivors are being hosted in Hayk IDP Camp (South Wollo Zone, Amhara Region). Around 20 other survivors from Jarte town were also rescued and taken to another town, Jardega located in the same woreda (Jardega Jarte Woreda). Additionally, 30 survivors from Amuru town are also displaced to Haro town (Kiremu Woreda, East Wollega, Oromia Region). Most of the displaced survivors are women and children. They have not yet been provided with sufficient food, sanitary and hygiene materials and facilitates. Survivors left their valuables to be looted and destroyed by the OLA militants and Qeerro. The 20 survivors of the massacre in Jarte and estimated over 2,000 Amhara residents of Jardega town are in imminent threat of being attacked. As they told AAA the OLA is fighting against local militias to control the town and commit similar ethnically motivated attacks. But there are no government forces sent to save these victims, and paths to safe areas are blocked by the OLA militants, so residents are still under siege. One of the residents of Jardega town pleaded, “We are stressed. We hear gunshots nearby. We are awaiting our death at home. We are like chickens enclosed inside an enclosure. We cannot escape anywhere. They blocked us from all four directions. They allowed the ethnic Oromos safe passage out from here. But they denied us passage. If we attempt to escape from here, they will kill us. Please, if we have a government, if we are citizens, please save us. Please help us escape this death zone.” A local militiaman who was in active fighting with the OLA militants around Jarte town to defend the Amhara civilians at the time of speaking also said, “They are coming against us. We are fighting them with our limited capacity. We are fighting hoping the government will come for us. But our hope is na¨ıve. No one has come here to assist us. I wonder why we Amharas lack a gov- ernment that at least allows us to bury our dead. The Oromo Special Forces belongs to the Oromos, will die for them and will not kill the Oromo Shene (OLA). Where is Amharas’ protection? No one cares for us Amharas here.” Thousands of Amharas are also under siege in rural kebeles of Amuru Woreda and are in imminent threat of being attacked by the OLA militants. One of the survivors from Amuru town who was rescued to Amhara Region and is now sheltered in Hayk IDP Camp pleading to save the over 5,000 Amharas stranded in Amuru Woreda including his 9 family members besieged in the rural Senbo Chefe and Jabo Deben Kebeles. He said the following: “My family is under threat. They are 9 in number along with 5,000 people in Senbo Chefe and Jabo Deben Kebeles. They (OLA) blocked some exit points and naturally the Abay River blocks the way to Amhara Region. Please help rescue them, help me rescue my family.” Another survivor from Amuru Woreda now in the same IDP shelter told AAA the same story: “When the fighting approached our town (Amuru) from Jarte, I sent my six family members to Senbo Chefie. It is a rural kebele. I thought it would be safer there. Eventually when Shene (OLA) controlled our town (Amuru), I fled to Bure (Amhara Region) leaving my home and properties behind and my family members in the rural area. They are besieged from all sides and the Shene are approaching them everyday.” The survivors do not yet have the chance to collect and bury their loved ones’ dead bodies as both Jarte and Amuru towns are still under the control of OLA militants. The survivors were informed by their Oromo friends and left the town, the OLA militants removed the dead bodies from the streets and public places and threw them away into the bushes and garbage whereas dead bodies in homes have remained there. One of the survivors from Jarte town, now in Jardega town said, “They (victims) had no chance of a human burial. We heard they (OLA militants) roll out dead bodies from the streets into the bushes. But dead bodies inside homes are still not touched.” A survivor who asked his Oromo friend about the fate of his relatives’ dead bodies also confirmed that his uncle, Anwar Indris, and his neighbors Omer Assefe and Mustefa Muhammed and their numerous family members’ dead bodies remain unburied and in their respective homes where they were killed in. (a) Hassan Yimam (deceased) (b) Dessie Adem (deceased) (c) Kedir Mohammed (deceased) (d) Yabsira Mohammed (deceased) (e) Yakob Mohammed (deceased) (f) Lemma Olijira (deceased) (g) Zemzem Aleme (deceased) (h) Kindu Abebaw (deceased) A list of 170 identified victims killed by the OLA militants and their collaborators in the ethnic based massacre of Amhara civilians in Jarte and Amuru towns in the Horo Guduru Wollega Zone (Oromia Region, Ethiopia. No. Name of deceased Sex Age Woreda Town 1) Mustefa Mohammed M 40 Jardega Jarte Jarte 2) Aminat Muhie F 35 Jardega Jarte Jarte 3) Radiya Mustefa F 18 Jardega Jarte Jarte 4) Adem Mustefa M 25 Jardega Jarte Jarte 5) Ahmed Mustefa M 12 Jardega Jarte Jarte 6) Yakob Mustefa M 8 Jardega Jarte Jarte 7) Habib Mustefa M 5 Jardega Jarte Jarte 8) Mohammed Kibret M 58 Jardega Jarte Jarte 9) Arege Alemu F 40 Jardega Jarte Jarte 10) Kedir Mohammed M 14 Jardega Jarte Jarte 11) Sufyan Mohammed F 9 Jardega Jarte Jarte 12) Temchin Mohammed M 6 Jardega Jarte Jarte 13) Omer Aleka M 38 Jardega Jarte Jarte 14) Medina Sayed F 21 Jardega Jarte Jarte 15) Hussein Omer M 6 Jardega Jarte Jarte 16) Mekiya Omer F 4 Jardega Jarte Jarte 17) Mohammed Omer M 7 months Jardega Jarte Jarte 18) Yimam Indris M 48 Jardega Jarte Jarte 19) Hawa Sayed F 35 Jardega Jarte Jarte 20) Mubarek Yimam M 14 Jardega Jarte Jarte 21) Hassan Yimam M 25 Jardega Jarte Jarte 22) Abdela Yimam M 9 Jardega Jarte Jarte 23) Rahmet Yimam F 6 Jardega Jarte Jarte 24) Zebura Yimam F 4 Jardega Jarte Jarte 25) Sayed Yimam M 2 Jardega Jarte Jarte 26) Sheikh Yesus Ali M 60 Jardega Jarte Jarte 27) Aminat Eshetu F 45 Jardega Jarte Jarte 28) Lubaba Yesuf F 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 29) Sayed Yasin M 46 Jardega Jarte Jarte 30) Hassan Tenaw M 80 Jardega Jarte Jarte 31) Tiru Asfaw F 70 Jardega Jarte Jarte 32) Ansha Dawid F 65 Jardega Jarte Jarte 33) Merid Hassan M 35 Jardega Jarte Jarte 34) Yenus Hassan M 20 Jardega Jarte Jarte 35) Kindu Hassan M 25 Jardega Jarte Jarte 36) Marifa Hassan F 12 Jardega Jarte Jarte 37) Beyene Muhammed M 55 Jardega Jarte Jarte 38) Momina Sayed F 35 Jardega Jarte Jarte 39) Hawa Beyene F 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 40) Mohammed Beyene M 1.5 Jardega Jarte Jarte 41) Ali Yasin M 25 Jardega Jarte Jarte 42) Zeyniya Yesuf F 25 Jardega Jarte Jarte 43) Fatuma Ali F 5 Jardega Jarte Jarte 44) Indris Aragaw M 56 Jardega Jarte Jarte 45) Belaynesh Nigussie F 40 Jardega Jarte Jarte 46) Muktar Indris M 13 Jardega Jarte Jarte 47) Abiti Indris F 3 Jardega Jarte Jarte 48) Molla Wale M 40 Jardega Jarte Jarte 49) Ahmed Molla M 15 Jardega Jarte Jarte 50) Shumet Zegeye M 35 Jardega Jarte Jarte 51) Fentaye [last name unknown] F Jardega Jarte Jarte 52) Priest Abiy M 65 Jardega Jarte Jarte 53) Kindu Abebebaw M 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 54) Zemzem Alem F 20 Jardega Jarte Jarte 55) Mohammed Kindu M 2 months Jardega Jarte Jarte 56) Kassanew Osman M 40 Jardega Jarte Jarte 57) Zeynya Dawid F 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 58) Sayed Kassanew M 15 Jardega Jarte Jarte 59) Abol Kassanew M 12 Jardega Jarte Jarte 60) Merem Kassanew F 8 Jardega Jarte Jarte 61) Kedija Tilahun F 35 Jardega Jarte Jarte 62) Zubr Abdi F 18 Jardega Jarte Jarte 63) Mame Abdi M 14 Jardega Jarte Jarte 64) Sofya Abdi F 10 Jardega Jarte Jarte 65) Selima Abdi F 7 Jardega Jarte Jarte 66) Bire Damot M 40 Jardega Jarte Jarte 67) Kindu Tegegne M 65 Jardega Jarte Jarte 68) Yiwok Tegegne M 80 Jardega Jarte Jarte 69) Amina Muhie F 75 Jardega Jarte Jarte 70) Enani Eshetu F 60 Jardega Jarte Jarte 71) Omer Assefie M 50 Jardega Jarte Jarte 72) Lubaba Sayed F 35 Jardega Jarte Jarte 73) Rahmet Omer F 15 Jardega Jarte Jarte 74) Awol Omer M 10 Jardega Jarte Jarte 75) Murad Omer M 13 Jardega Jarte Jarte 76) Kemila Omer F 6 Jardega Jarte Jarte 77) Merem Sayed F 39 Jardega Jarte Jarte 78) Ahmed Jemal M 14 Jardega Jarte Jarte 79) Muhammed Jemal M 8 Jardega Jarte Jarte 80) Tofik Jemal M 4 Jardega Jarte Jarte 81) Ayalew Kassie M 60 Jardega Jarte Jarte 82) Genzeb Yaya F 52 Jardega Jarte Jarte 83) Mohammed Worku M 32 Jardega Jarte Jarte 84) Nurye Ahmed M 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 85) Worku Yimer M 55 Jardega Jarte Jarte 86) Ahmed Hussein M 40 Jardega Jarte Jarte 87) Sayed Kebie M 55 Jardega Jarte Jarte 88) Atinafu Animaw M 50 Jardega Jarte Jarte 89) Fetene Animaw M 40 Jardega Jarte Jarte 90) Mekonnen Animaw M 45 Jardega Jarte Jarte 91) Priest Temesgen Menber M 60 Jardega Jarte Jarte 92) Kebede Ali M 80 Amuru Amuru 93) Wosene Mohammed F 65 Amuru Amuru 94) Kassaw Molla m 35 Amuru Amuru 95) Aragie Kassaw M 30 Amuru Amuru 96) Sitota Abegaz M 70 Amuru Amuru 97) Omer Hajji M 60 Amuru Amuru 98) Sulatn Ibrahim M 45 Amuru Amuru 99) Shemsu Mohammed M 46 Amuru Amuru 100) Dereje Mekonnen M 30 Amuru Amuru 101) Ibrahim Muhiye M 25 Amuru Amuru 102) Muhiye Mussa M 20 Amuru Amuru 103) Yimer Dawid M 20 Amuru Amuru 104) Habtamu Abite M 35 Amuru Amuru 105) Ibrahim Gedefaw M 46 Amuru Amuru 106) Ibrahim Hamza M 20 Amuru Amuru 107) Yesuf Ahmed M 18 Amuru Amuru 108) Abol Abite M 28 Amuru Amuru 109) Hawa Tegaye F 20 Amuru Amuru 110) Yenus Kibret M 22 Amuru Amuru 111) Yesuf Mohammed M 20 Amuru Amuru 112) Marifa Molla F 20 Amuru Amuru 113) Merem Hussein F 50 Amuru Amuru 114) Nurit Yasin F 45 Amuru Amuru 115) Yesuf Mohammed M 15 Amuru Amuru 116) Selam Hussein F 20 Amuru Amuru 117) Ahmed Zelelew M 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 118) Ayalew Tassema M 65 Jardega Jarte Jarte 119) Hassan Yimer M 40 Jardega Jarte Jarte 120) Bose Birhanu F 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 121) Mezgebu Kesu M 25 Jardega Jarte Jarte 122) Adem Ibrahim M 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 123) Mekonnen Demissie M 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 124) Osman Mussa M 40 Jardega Jarte Jarte 125) Bire Temesgen M 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 126) Tariku Temesgen M 40 Jardega Jarte Jarte 127) Abeba Temesgen F 42 Jardega Jarte Jarte 128) Zelalem Mezgebu M 28 Jardega Jarte Jarte 129) Temesgen Tariku M 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 130) Fato Mekonnen F 35 Jardega Jarte Jarte 131) Yimer Sayed M 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 132) Getinet Abdela M 46 Jardega Jarte Jarte 133) Getinet Gizaw M 30 Jardega Jarte Jarte 134) Nuru Adem M 98 Jardega Jarte Jarte 135) Abol Ahmed M 35 Jardega Jarte Jarte 136) Shiekh Yibrie Genzebe M 50 Jardega Jarte Jarte 137) Ahmed Kebede M 2 Amuru Amuru 138) Worku Wollelaw M 45 Amuru Amuru 139) Mohammed Tasew M 30 Amuru Amuru 140) Aragaw Asmamw M 32 Amuru Amuru 141) Abdela Hassan M 30 Amuru Amuru 142) Tilahun Amede M 45 Amuru Amuru 143) Geto Damtie M 40 Amuru Amuru 144) Gashaw Yibrie M 35 Amuru Amuru 145) Ali Nigussie M 45 Amuru Amuru 146) Godana Hassan M 25 Amuru Amuru 147) Shashitu [last name unknown] F 70 Amuru Amuru 148) Aleme Zenebe F 88 Amuru Amuru 149) Dessie Adem F 70 Jardega Jarte Jarte 150) Anwar Indris M 9 Jardega Jarte Jarte 151) Mohammed Indris M 6 Jardega Jarte Jarte 152) Muhammed Kibret M 55 Jardega Jarte Jarte 153) Seydo Yasin M 35 Jardega Jarte Jarte 154) Lubaba Yesuf F 29 Jardega Jarte Jarte 155) Anwar Seydo M 12 Jardega Jarte Jarte 156) Jemal Yesuf M 15 Jardega Jarte Jarte 157) Ahmed Yesuf M 25 Jardega Jarte Jarte 158) Kindu Abebaw M 35 Jardega Jarte Jarte 159) Sayed Yeha M 42 Jardega Jarte Jarte 160) Beletu Teshome F 36 Jardega Jarte Jarte 161) Abetu Lemma F 7 Jardega Jarte Jarte 162) Derartu Lemma F 5 Jardega Jarte Jarte 163) Chalitu Lemma F 3 Jardega Jarte Jarte 164) Kota Lemma M 1 Jardega Jarte Jarte 165) Emaway Belete F 65 Jardega Jarte Jarte 166) Zemzem Aleme F 22 Jardega Jarte Jarte 167) Lemma Olijira M 25 Jardega Jarte Jarte 168) Yakob Mohammed M 13 Jardega Jarte Jarte 169) Yabsira Mohammed M 9 Jardega Jarte Jarte 170) Kedir Mohammed M 6 Jardega Jarte Jarte

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