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The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, September 27, 1922, LAST EDITION - 4 P. M., Image 1

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Oh WT 5 WeatieT - , ' LAST MINUTU NEWS i '
m; a. ; 1'j"!...7Bhin.,mi' , C r- g V T w$ Okr5nifj 0GDEN is raore an one i
rrt . r-JL S B 353" Or-- wa-train ,lmc nca"r I
WBKffiv wcM Portion; J -y ' " k"::-s!,5fi ""TtX Idaho, Wyoming and north- J
I , vsr No. 83 . - - - -- - - - - - , - - . . . . . - .- i I
hp mtll . OGDEN CITY. UTAH, WEDNESDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 27, 1922 LAST EDITION 4 P. M. j
IREECE IN REVOLT; TINO QUITS I
KEMAL makes new demand
pOLACK
LEADER WITH j
sJ WATSON GONE
Mtical Situation in Geor-1
bSEa Confused Since Sen- j
JH ator's Death
to NAME SUCCESSOR;
fcmocrats Expected to
Kominate Candidate at
jJL Special Primary
WAT:.'vr
i ftffl-i follow, rs i i.n. ,1 states
tutor Thomas K V,'..t-.ii '. died
jKday In Washington today
Erieu ol fenng some man who
3Bwtn their faith and admiration an
HCorfia.!;. to become dominating
fjHar in state
Von.'.irrow afternoon, tn the little
y.r ot 'i i ' win '
riBjiaL! ' ' ere
' ;m r s:.
9tb both poiiti. ..I ri- n i nd nemiea
l,fcrwi:ii? rffn-tanu sy in path) to
Haved family a n.l Tu k-.ry "''
I picture oi rsos
C'MD t lam-:
Le Is a l" igure
jStdlnp with arm'; outstret, ii "I on .i ,
Cittern,
I Killvered with gr . is disordered
J face In.; " n-i '
W Irani of niai
Sja Htor, lions ol j
j jjoliow. rs Ilk i master of a muni- j
tnk H InrtruiiH r.'
tight or wrong" ' Tom Wat-
16 nin' ! '
I ftlmes during ih- pa t three de
1 tts. ar'.'.'MK, ! lion i' turns
hen'crs an' alm"-i nn i imo is In 1
j btlr 0p.ra.1n : 1 v. mfl ienc
L Ma following will live long aftci
fa body has entered tin gravi and
bit his t-a. Inn w.i 'i ..d t 1
I iclectinr:
SO XI W I I K
Hit the obti- r .1 an at a In
imlng a j...-- 1.:. 1 . 1 ! r ..1
1,00 1 ' Watson iia.i ' - ... itenanl I 1
rr)' 0 , 1 1 1 . 1 - . . . 1
I hi? 1. r i..ii ngoa bl4
I K lavs of tip Med and Persians ,
Ho ruh-J 1 h- i:i march In
rair.cn:. n.. 1.. iero Is na
I Handing I low ei 1 0 u imc th
I Krehlp. according to t'h ervers who I
ipr. -- ' . 1 indid Le will bo
1 feted by a a atson m d o nd an
ffort .j I., 1 ho unit 'i ipi orl of
I Bra. l"nd-r th G ' law. Gov-1
Bf Thjtnaa W. HardwU-k may ap-
aliit h 1. 11. ... 1 . the
lal.jr s. n t... I.. r li- g0H
i r cleftb.n. 1 7 The K' -
I pbr. who now 1 In 'ana. la. has tcl-
1 Bath. .1 . .-i ui iv. dopal
hat h. win r. turn i. v .. .
le Ilia". 1 .n.l-T . ..1 I . rail ' i
N t.U I'HIMARY SOON
mi.. 11 of t h'
alf Ii.'i . ... 1 1 . . mmlttci
toth. . ... primary to
I onunni.- , can or the unex-
I W b rm in tin- ,'. n. !al election H
i h'.-H 1 1 , 1 1 . Btatcmeni
DC'. III. .Qt; I I-, ,. ,-'..ll .11 . silRRi'S
Wi Mi ' 1 I ' r.-il.
fc the ;vent I . chairmai dot s no
UI ;i ,,r,i 1 i'.'" rati.
prTj'.l. ,. .11. H M "
hrl - ,. ., .... "
t'" !..' ''- : " '
lil in ,.,lii 1 . . a . les
Amomr thus.- t.. ln: mentioned as
IBdldat, 1 . .1 rni. ai '
inner Senator Hoke smith. Governor
Irdwick reentlv defeated by Clif
fd M Walker for 1 . -election . Clark
Mil, national Democratic commit
WTian of i.i oriria and II l Dean
OLD TIM i s RECALLED
Bjone of the-.-. ...,v. - r l
..-JN thn up.- of 1 is n.uiie. stallrjfr that
"Qulil n..: In proper to discuss the
fBtter at this
."'. of ti. ii-.- ' 1 . . 1 i K n s
the history of Georgia politics will
klor. f,.,, it;, ,ila! toga it Is
1 Pdlricl. But over shadowing tho
' P't will he inilu- nre r.f the lato
f?f of nlcDuffle." recollcilons 01
ho made ind unmade" bli "irl
j during th paal 80 years, of how
1 N only laughed wh. n er uefeated
j PJI of the I I,,,. . .lu-inr Ms b'st oain-
irtj "Ti. ho was carried ..n a IHfi but
K fvr fallf.i u. k- . p I, is sj.eaklng on'
H Wements.
fin
. Woman who killed
$ innocent man freed ;
, ; ' i
Id IHLAHOMA (JIT Y kla . Sept 87
"i Ei v J c T"11" 1 " h" h,io 1
RMatt Green, an mnoci nt hyetander,
)Th 1 w rr r.'ju-
P for lier husband, was exonerated
V Tuesday bv a coroner's Jury. The
J ponor's jurv lie.d that the slaying
fi Lr'3r,f-ri 1 .1 i i.-ntal and tbat -Mrs.
I P'bfrf W;,s ii-tlfle.l In tr: 1:.- ' -iid
( in.. i' , ... ., nc of her husband,
Posh" nlain. -. I -.nt her to the hos-j
L1' with a biok-.ii in. aa the result
F bcallnf
m Inc woman fir-d at h- r husband
In fi np In front of their I
I P"e In , .,....,,,.,.. . . een who'
P fldlnB with T.dbert stopped the
P"t. iic fjic-a hefore reaching a
FPltal
A
; ii
v q c O O & OO
TIERNANS FAIL TO GET BLOOD TEST
POULIN CASE j
DECISION DUE
ON SATURDAY
I
Hearing Comes to Ciose Aft
er Eloquent Arguments
Tuesday
APPEAL IS LIKELY
Preponderance of Evidence
Not "Beyond Reasonable
, Doubt" to Rule
CHICAGO. Sept 2T Or Albert
Abraitna, California specialist has re
fused to make a private blood test 10
determine whether John Tiernan. I
Notre Dame law professor. Is the fath- j
or of ids wife's baby boy, who Mrs.
Tiernan Bays is the child of Harry
I'oulin. haberdasher of South Bend, j
Ind
Ir Abrams refusal to mak the
test be .tine known todav. following ,
n conference with the Tiernan?, who
came to Qhicaaq Tuosday night at the;
close of the hearing on the paternity;
case at south Ceqd, to consult the.
Calirm'.a sneclaMst. They brought;
the babv with then-..
Dr Abrams In declining to take a
part privately in the iase said he
v.. 1.1 I make a test only In connection
with rodrt procedurr and with both
Tiernan and I'oulln submitting
WOW VP TO JUDGE
SOUTH RF'.N'D. Ind., SepL 27. The
question of the paternity of Billy."
the ten months" c.j son of Mrs. A 1
gusta Tiernan and John P. Tiernan.
Notre Dame law professor rests in 1
t'ie hands of Judge Chester L Du
eomb, Judge of. the South Bend city,
court.
At 9 o'clock nest Saturday motnin-,-a
curiously revised vorslon of Solo
mon's famous Judgment Is expected to
be enacted when Judge Ducomb will
pas- final Judgment as to whether the
Infant is the son of Harry Poulin. Il
eal clothing salesman, as -Mrs. TleiS
nan claims, or w hether. it is a legl-
tlmate offspring.
The hearlnc which began a week
ago Monday came to a close late ;
I Tuesday afternoon with the rompl -
I tion of the attorneys' closing argu
ments summing up to an hour 'or,
.ai h side several additional witness. -s
were called to the stand, two for the
' d. f.-nse and three for the state, one
I of the three prosecution witnesses be
' Ins Mrs Tiernan herse'f Prosecutor
n.'.vd " .Telllson ha' lne; decided to
rcall her hack In nn attempt to refute
the absolute denial of her charges
made by the defendant and other de
I fense witnesses.
OfHER WITKI SSI -
One of the defense witnesses Mrs
-.r-.h Warden testified concerning
poulln'S attendance at hu rch on the
DJrbta when he Is charged with bav
ng visited Mrs. Tiernan The 0 ,1
Witnesses Vee Woodruff, a lumber
man testified concerning one of Die
points presented as an alibi for Poul-.
'"The new witnesses for the state were I
.. ,,, ' lor;.n, a Notre Lame stu-
, .-.n w ho refuted one portion of Poul
i testimony and Mrs Louis.- Pow
tk who said she had seen Mrs. Poul-,
r but no her husband at church on
evening of on- alleged meeting I
with Mrs Tiernan. ,
ln the Closing arguments of the at or
, Jeyi inasmuch as the case, how
II i a civil Sttlon, brought in tho
'"' fr th state on the relation of
SS "'';"1 """-
..t.u. doubt " . i-t.
'" tv of her perjuring hcr-
lmprobabllltv or ner 1 powerful
f!i,iB,?5i r.-HKo or money
' ,'nJ her to Invent such B tale.
' prompting , lhat lf there
The prosecutor oecu .,.n PouUn
hn' r:1T , nanhat m.Kin have led
und Mrs ' Poulln declar-
SSnM
SKftW Si enonarelation, ,f
,rl;heler"nsca,aTtorney3 attack,,, the
dec?araffone- M Itl
, ind hcr husband hjji a al tne
ln u intimate marital m
rlSVi$3b$ They atAs.
::;,i':;-'-;:'1;;;;;rr1::,
,;
(Continued PkW Two')
Hit By 60-Mile Train;
Not Even Scratched
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Sept. 27. "And that is all there is to it,"
said Blair Runyan, employe of the Ohio state highway commis
sion, as he lit a cigaret and walked away.
In 20 minutes the remains of what was once a five-ton auto
mobile truck was cleared from the Pennsylvania tracks and the
Newport flyer proceeded on its way.
'Some persons are bom lucky,' mused the engineer. "Here
is a fellow in a truck hit by a train going 60 miles an hour and
not a scratch."
The motor truck which Runyan was driving was hit by a
train at King s Mills, Ohio, Tuesday. The engine of the truck
was thrown more than 200 feet, the truck filled with gravel was
dragged a half mile, while the engineer made frantic, efforts to
stop the train.
Instead of finding Runyan s body as they expected, the train
crew found him on the cowcatcher of the engine uninjured.
"Thanks for the free ride, old top,' said Runyan as the
engineer and tram crew rubbed their eyes
CLOSE FRIEND
OF PRESIDENT
IS HATED
Frelinghuysen Wins Sweep-,
ing Victory; Sees Pro
hibition As Issue
:
NI-JW YORK, Sept. 27. United 1
States Senator Joseph Frelinghuysen
friend of President Harding and one
of the administration leaders ln con-,
gress, was renominated by the Repub
licans of New Jersey Tuesday In a
sweeping victory of more than two to
one over George L.. ltecord, a Jersey
City lawyer
Ueturns from 1054 of the 246-1 dis
tricts in the state, gave him 146.033
votes against 6J,9J for Record, a
lead of 77,011.
EDWARDS HIS OPPON I 1
In .the .November elections. Sena
te! FreiuigJiuynen will tight It out at
the polls With Governor ho ward 1 lial
warda the Democratic nominee tor
i ntted .States senator As Governor
Kdward'. is the champion of the
wets," New Jersey voters expect a
Warm contest on ttn prohioition i-mn
Must of the Republican delegation
who were opposcu in 'luesday's battle
seemed to Dave been victorious oer
non-organization anuld'atea
fcTT-DUl ist
KAitiTAN, n. j.. Sept. a?.- United
States Senator Frelinghuysen renom
inated 1 uesday by the Ropubllcana of
New Jersey said today that prohibition
would be the principal issue but not
only issue In this campaign against
Governor Edwards, Democratic sena
torial candidate.
The votes east Tuesday for my op
ponent in the primaries were larg
against prohibition." The senator said
ho did nol evpeel 0 particularly hard
fiKht against Governor Edwarda as
champion of the 'wets."
FEWER HOUSE BILLS
SEEN; MORE PASSED
WASHINGTON, Sept. 27. More
'than 13,000 blUs-i-13,711 by actual
count- ol all sorts and recognitlqil
, were Introduced in the bouse since
tDe sixty-seventh congress went to
work In April. 1 i 2 1 I erk checking
!up today found that of this number,
1067 were passed.
In lho sixty-sixth congress 15.492
bills were presented and 731 of these
, became laws.
"Anvbody can throw a bill Into lh
hopper," said n veteran legislator, "but
it takes a wise man to put it through
jthe mill."
T WW 1
COAST PEOPLE LOSE
MILLIONS IN MARKS
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 27. A
canVasa of bankers and brokers here
made bj the sar. Francisco Chronicle
reveals that iva n Franolscoana luivt
lost nt u-ust 126,000 000 apc ulatlng In
German marks The same sou.co es
timated ("allfornlans have lost more
lihe.n 1100,000,000 as result of the
full of the mark.
DRINK BILL OF
1105 NEARLY I
SPLITS CHURCH
Refreshment Served Ceme
tery Workers Cause of
Huge Hubbub
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. Sept 27.
Refreshments served to volunteer
workers of the parish in Hen of w.iier
1 while they pikd the task of sprucing
'up their cemetery, and payment for
, them, has split the congregation of St,
Mary's Russian orthodox cathoiie
church here, and today Is scheduled
to bring the contending factions In'o
district court before Judge George W.
buffincton
Members of the parish spent two
or three hours asch 'evening durlni
tho summer weeding lh burial
'grounds Drinking water was not eas
lily accessible so Frank Dusenka, mem
ber of tho board of directors o? the
church purchased refreshments at a
total cost of 1 05. When ho Sought
reimbursement, the controversy arose.
I ln the complaint filed by George
IR. Smith, an attorney for John Rcsh
eter and 14 other members of the or
ganization, it Is alleged that the pur
chases were sm-h as wore "not o..ly
Illegal In Minnesota but against the
! principles and teachings of the Rus
; slan church."
The defendants declare they see the
Insinuation that they purchased
"moonshine." If it were true thnt
moonshlno did appear at the cemetery
tr. it tie rings. It was brought by Indlvld
1 uals on tho "hip" is the answer of
the defendants through their ntor-neys.
SEARCH MADE FOR
EARLY DAY ESTATE
I MAHYSVIU.R, Cal., Sept 27 At-.
' torncys in Kiel. Germany, represent
.ing a sister of Georgo Hecke'.. who.
j ilb-d in Son Kranclseo 28 yea ago,
have written to tho postmaster hero,
' seeking information concerning .1 (SO -I
0OO.OQ0 (Stnte w hich his sister bflllQVOS
he left Old residents hero remember;
ithat Heckol hud extensive mining in-,
I terests.
00
SPLENDID FUNERAL
FOR "POOREST FISH"
NKW ORLEANS, 1--. Sept. 27.
Jasper, "the poorest fish." purchased
from tho gold fish tank of a flvo and
ten c nt btore. is dead at lho New
Orleans Press club Brass band:' have
be'en retained for his funeral, twhich
i Is being held by local newspaper men.
Jasper had lived almost four years
among college students and newspa
per men. He died, it was announced,
from eating too many mosquitoes.
JAP CROWN PRINCE
MAY VISIT AMERICA
VANCOT VER, 5! C Sept 27. It
Is possible that the CrOWO prlnCS of
Japan, now regent of the mikado,
may visit Canada und the United states
next year, according to Viscount M it
sudalra. master of ceremonies In tho
Imp' rial household al 'lohl.. sbo has
j arrived her from Japan. If the plan
of travel which he Is preparing is si -l.
epied. Viscount Matsudalra said, tho
visit probably will be made early ln
tho year.
TURKS PLACE
OBSTRUCTIONS
ON PEACE WAY
Kemalist Reply Will Obtain
Unacceptable Terms,
Allies Hear
TOMMIES EMBARKING
Turks Continue Concentrat
ing Troops and British
Follow Suit
I
j CONSTANTINOPLE Sept. 27 (By
the Associated Press.) It is unof
flclally forecast that the Kemalist re
ply to the allied peace note contains
conditions unacceptable to the allies. I
In that the nationalists Insist upon the
seizure of the straits for transporting
troops to Thrace before the beginning
of the peace conference.
TROOPS EMBARK,
j ALDEftSHOT, England. Sept. 27.
Nearly three thousand soldiers of'all!
la'nks left here today for embarkation
to the near east.
i MOKE I IMAM'S EN CH N K.
LONDON, Sept. 27. (By the As-,
soclated Press. ) More Turkish na-'
'tlonalist troops have drifted Into thej
Chanak zone, according toofflclal 1-'
'vices from Constantinople today. This
I If not regarded in ant horltativo o,uar-.
Iters, however, as aggravating the sit -luatlon
much, and the opinion was ex-:
! pressed in these quarters that trouble
l would be avoided.
j No word has yet been received from
Kemal Pasha in answer to the ulti
matum giving him 48 hours for the
removal of the troops In this area.'
but the Rrltlsh are Inclined to give
him all possible leeway to avoid a
clash.
OUTBREAK HALTI D
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 27 (By
the Associated Press A wireless
! message sent to Chanak w hen tho
Turkish nationalists occupied Kum
iKalesi and other points in tho neutral
,zone, was all that prevented an out
break of hostilities between the Bilt-
lish and Turkish forces. It was learned.
I Colonel Shutlleworth, commanding
tho British forces tn Chanak, was
about to open fire on the advancing
Kemalist cavalry squadrons when he
'received an urgent radio from Brig-
ladier General RaringtOp In Constanti
nople, instructing him to suspend the
'attack until all peaceful measures
I were exhausted
I In consequence an envoy was sent
;to the Kemalist lines under a white
Ulag to inform the nationalist com
Imander. lhat unless ho retreated the
British would open fire. After further
parleys the Turks were given 48 hours
In which to withdraw beyond the neu
Itial zone
TROOPS f'ON F.XTRATED.
I While the Anatolian cabinet, sitting
;.t Smyrna, is completing its reply to
the allied note, the nationalist army
continues its feverish concentration
iof troops on the Ismld and Chanak
lines.
The nationalist leader expects these
concentrations lo be completed by Sep
tember 30. which date coincides with
Ifhe time 6et for the final evacuation
of refugees from Smyrna, It Is con
sldered significant here that General
iNoureddin Pasha, military governor of
i Smyrna, has declared he cannot guar
antee the lives of Christians In Smyrna
after that date. This Is taken to mean
llhat the Kemalists want to clear decks
1 for action In the event the allies re
ject their reply
BRI1 IMI Al so nt SY.
The British are. no less busy
strengthening their lines and check
mating every move made by tho na
tionalists Further arrivals of military
ami naval units are daily augmenting
their forces and inversely Impairing
Mustapha Kernel's chances of success-
I fully attacking the straits.
The sea of Marmora and the Bos
IphorUS are doited with the most mod
ern Ware raft; the I concentration rival
ling that of the fateful days of the
.Gallipoll campaign
The British fleet now Includes six
'dreadnoughts, seven battle cruisers,
. jn destroyers und several submarines
and giant aircraft curriers. The as
- -1 1 1 1 1 of this great armada and tho
increase In the British land forces to
I upwards of 30.000 men havo quieted
the frayed nerves of tho anxious
1 hrlstlan population of the capital.
The nil. in s cabinet nael in special
as Ion Tuesday and decided not to
retire unless bo ordered by the Kemal
ist government
POPE URGES PRATERS
An encyclical from Pope Plus was
read Tuesday In the Catholic churches
'calling on tho congregations to pray
'for p.-ace On Sunday solemn high
mass will be celebrated, followed by
tho lato Pope Benedict's peace Iltanv.
n Independent Greek division com
prising S000 men. has landed at Rod
josto, after a remarkablo escape from
(Continued on Page Two.)
INSURRECTIONISTS WINC ON I
ATHENS WITH WARSHIPS, LAND I
FORCES AND NAVAL AIRPLANES I
Strict Censorship Keeps Details From World, But j
Enough Information Comes From Greece to
Indicate Wild State of Affairs Obtains
LONDON, Sept. 27. (By the Associated Press.) Confirmation
of King Constantine'c abdication has been received by the British
foreign office, it was announced this evening. i
ROME, Sept. 27. (By the Associated Press.) Pope Pius today
'telegraphed Mustapha Kemal Pasha urging that the Turkish com- i
financier adopt evory possible effort to avoid further bloodshed.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 27 The Kemalists have added to
their violation of the neutral zone by pushing forward three cavalry j
! squadrons from Bigha to Kara-Buga
The nationalists are now on both sides of Chanak, flanking the
; British both cast and west. The Chanak area, however, is within
' the range of fire from the dreadnaughts and the British are confi
dent of being able to hold their position there
GHOULS OPEN ME
ID CARRY OFF
GIRL'S BODY
ST LOUIS, ept 27v-T-Pol!cd todaj
were ln n-tlgntliig (li, llsSp-
pcarancc of the i" iv .i Miss i i -lestlno
Schneider which was tuk-
Cn fnini !( tcraM- in Mutu.it II.. pe
cemetery, Beaton Robins said in
found an open casket with the lid
lying near, half hidden in a clump
Of biiHln- -Luting the f-cmciery,
and later found that (he- Schnei
der girl's grav.- had been opened,
vj- ')
REDS UfiGEK
WORKER CLASS
j TO CHECK WAR
Moscow Says British In
! perialism Threatens World
With New Struggle
:
j MOSCOW. Sept 27. (Ry the Asso
ciated Press t'pon the heels of the
I Kusslan solet note to the entente and
Who Balkan states on the neur east sit
uation, the third Internationale has
addressed an appeal to the workers of
i tho world, urging them to do every-,1
j thing In th. ir power to prevent the
I European Imperialists as the appeal
i lexpres-ses It from taking up arms und
plunging southeastern Kuropc Into a
1 new and far-reaching var.
The Turkish soldiers. Inspired by
!the Victories of the Red armies con
tinues the appeal, huve overthrown
i the allied designs for the enslavement
: of the Turkish people.
I The appeal assert j that English Im
perialism threatens the world vvlth a
new war. Involving all the Balkan
countries.
nn
CONVICT RIDES OFF
ON TRAINER'S HORSE
; SANTA FE. N M . Sept 27 Ray
Lloyd, a trusty al the statP pr'"on
here, was assisting in training prison
bloodhounds Tuesday afternoon. Tho
bloodhounds "caught" Lloyd about
j five miles from the prison r.nd the
i trainer, who accompanied the dogs,
got off his horse Llod mounted the
, animal, as the truinor's intention was
j that they would both ride the horsie
. back to the penitentiary Lloyd gal
i loped away, however, and was still at
. large early today
The dog-' Beemi d to think thev n i p
beln- worked overtime'; anyway they
showed but little pep in the second
chase Lloyd was sentenced to serve
five years on B Charge of perjury and
i larceny.
CENTURY OLD FIRM
ENTERS BANKRUPTCY
RICHMOND, Va.. Sepr. 27 Buld
i v.'ln. Urow ii & Co., Inc . dealers ln
hardware and building materials, have
gone Into Involuntary bankruptcy aft-i
i er operating uninterruptedly for 120
years. Business depression and other
reversals were responsible. It was
said. The petition tiled In federal
court listed tho liabilities of the con-j
cem at $54,478 With assets of $13,234
I LONDON Sept. 27. (By the Asso- '1
elated Press) Greece is In the. grip of '''H
a revolutionary movement and King jH
' onstantlne is reported to have abdi Tm
At least, part of the navy has gone
against the goernment and severa
warships and transports manned by
revolutionaries nr.. i..-ii. wd to be ad mifl
vanclng on the capital from the Aegc
an Islands, where the revolt orlginat-
Direct advices from Athens are ack- o
ing .indicating the censorship Is in ef- H
f.-ct. but the repot t or Constantinejp
abdication has persisted since the last
dispatch, t. 'ling of the cabinet's res
ignation and the approach of a crisis,
was received lato Tuesday night.
i:i (.Is ON IS,ANI
The revolutionary movement is
headed by an offl.-er named (.onatas,
variously described as a general and a
colonel who organized the- soldiers on
the Island of Mytilene and Chios, off
the Smyrna coast to which they wero ''
removed, following their crushing de
feat by the Turkish nationalists. An
order for the demobilisation of theso
troops Is said to have been the immc- y
dlate cause of their mutiny.
j Revolt quickly spread to the navy
,and many of the- warships refused to
answer queries sent out by the adml
Iralty. An airplane flew oer Thans
and --howered the city with pamphlets
signed by Oonatas and demanding the
resignation of the government and th
', abdication of the king. This created
torm4l in the capital H
'surged through the streets and about
'the public buildings
START FOR ATHENS
The bulk of the war vessels started
f.r Al hens.
A large number of troops rii'ilinad
ln Salonika, but this is said to have
taken the form of a military move
'ment organized In Thrace against tho
Official circles here believe former
Premier VeniselOS has had no part in
I the revolt.
MARTIAL LAW PROCLAIMED
! PARIS. Sept. 27 A linvas dispatch
.from Athens, not timed there, received
this afternoon ,says
"The Insurrectionists, who have nlnn
destroyers and naval airplanes, liesides
two warships, Kllkis and Lemnos have
landed troops at Cape Sunlon ion the
peninsula southeast of Athens 1. Gen
eral Papoulas has been sent to try to
"Martial law has been proclaimed.
"General Coutsts Induced the garrl
son here to adhere to the revolution
ary movement "
FAVOR ( K( PRINCE
The abdication of King Constantino
'of Greece was Indicated as Imminent
in Athena dispatches receiver! bv the , 1
foreign office and d.ile.l midnight H
Tuesday night
The revolutionary movement headed
i. Generals Qonatas and Plestras,
seemed to be threatening Athens and
two of their ships had landed troops
.near the capital, which is undefended
1 militarily The government was be
lieved to be Intending to seek refuge
.in the enthronement of Crown Prlnco
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