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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1922)
EMI OF GREECE !
Boasted Democracy Derided
by Deposed Sovereign.
TURKISH MENACE SHOWN
Constantine Says United States
Should Keep Order In World
and Curb Islam Hordes.
BY OTIS SWIFT.
f'iiicaKO Tribune Foreign News Service.
Copyright, 122. by the Chicaeo Tribune.)
ATHiS.NS, Sept. 29. (Delayed.)
"Between you and me and the gate
post, being a king is no fun these
days. It is a lot of hard work."
Thus Prince Flukes Bouren, re
cently well known as King Constan
tino of Greece, chattily summed up
his personal opinion o recent events
in a tea-time interview with me to
day. An exclusive hour's conversa
tion in the garden of the royal sum
mer palace at Tatoy, outside of
Athens, is the first and only inter
view the ex-king has given since
He told me that he expects to
leave tomorrow with the ex-royal
family for Palermo, on a merchant
marine transport. The ex-monarcn,
who looked tired and nervous, but
cheery, refused to discuss Greek
American Pollt-y Denounced.
He voluntarily surveyed the gen
eral European situation, however,
that all Kurooe was 101
terinf? into chaos. He condemned
trance bitterly and denounced the
American policy of non-participa-
in lT,,rrtr.,an affairs. Saying:
"Why didn't you reconnize me?
You call America democracy, but
you don't recognize me. vvnat Kinu
nf democracy is tiiat :
He refused to say whether he was
niunniriE? tn write a book.
Permission to have an interview
with the ex-kins was courteously
granted by the chief of the revolu
tionary committee. Colonel Gonatas,
who gave all the help he could and
kindly signed a pass tnrougu me
revolutionary army lines guarding
;rerk INilKlew Hnrred.
This afternoon, accompanied by
N. Theodoropolis of the revolution
ary party, 1 motored 13 miles to
Tatov alonir the road famous for
the Marathon race. The charming
white marble palace lies in the cen
ter of a fragrant pine forest. Be
yond the sentry line is a group of
little cottages where members of
the court entourage reside. While
a white gold uniformed naval officer
aid de camp to the ex-king went
to request an interview I waited in
a vine-shadowed arbor. Nearby a
black-clad group of ladies was wait
ing many in tears and talking of
the departure of the queen.
Constantine at first refused an in
terview, saying that he did not wish
the revolutionary committee to
think he was opposing it in any
way. Later he consented on condi
tion that no questions of Greek pol
itics be discussed.
Ki-KInc Talk Cheerfully.
The ex-king received me in the
garden. We sat at a little rustic
table located half way down the
middle of a long shady avenue of
Constantino, who is 55 years old,
is a big man with wide shoulders,
heavy face, heavy jaw, close-cropped
bullet-shaped head, bald forehead,
wrinkled face of white, tired, weary,
blackened pouches under his mild
blue eyeH. llis upturneil military
inuslachios are not waxed. He was
bare-headed and wore a gray tweed
.Hut when, after dismissing his
aide de cainp, he -opened the conver
sation he spoke cheerfully of the
collapsed throne. Constantine's
Knglish is without accent and he
speaks In a low torrent of nervous
c.iarulatnry, explosive sentences,
using much American slang.
1'nnnnt I ndrmtnnd America.
"You are an American," he said.
"1 cannot understand America. Much
of our trouble here has been due to
the fact that America did not recog
nize me. Why shouldn't they recog
nize me. It was over some silly
question in Mexico. The powers said
that if the United States recognized
Moxico they would recognize me.
What has Mexico got to do with me?
"You call America a democracy.
That is a GreeR word demos, rule
to the people. You talk about free
dom and letting everybody be free.
Yet you don't recognize me. What
kind of democracy is that?
"I think America ought to do
something about this Smyrna situa
tion. America Is a big nation with
a world of prestige. yhe should
keep order In the world and see
that the Turks do not conquer
"You say America's policy is non
intervention. That policy is doing
Kurope a lot of harm, together with
the foolish terms of the peace
treaties, which mussed up every
thing. Of course, they twisted
Woodrow AYilson around their
fingers in Paris. Have you read
Keynes' book? But America could
now do a good deal to restore order.
She should put an army in Asia
Minor and keep these uncivilized
Turks from upsetting the world."
Constantino paused, produced a
silver cigarette case and lit a cigar
ette. He did not offer me one, but
passed matches across the table
when I produced my cigarettes.
"I hope the revolutionary army
thoroughly defeats the Turks. They
must. The Turks are etill the same
uncivilized nomads who invaded
Kurope 500 years ago. They have
not produced any culture or art.
"If they get Thrace there will be
a constant menace to western
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WHIP HAND HELD BY TURKS
IN NEAR EASTERN CONFLICT
Allies Lose Initiative When Ottoman Armies Chase Greek Forces
Out of Asia Minor. -
The following: analysis of the situation
In the near east is written by one of
America's foremost students of war, ex
perienced both combatants and an ob
server and writer. It will be recalled
that General Reilley while on the Polish
front In 1920 was the one writer who
recognized the probability of a Polish
recovery and eventual defeat of the
Russians. His foresight was verified by
Editor of The Army and Navy Journal.
(By Chicago Tribune .Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK Sept. 30. The pres
ent eitua-tion with respect to
the Turkish position is an "ex
cellent example o-f the fact that
when pasions are aroused to the
extent that human beings are will
In sr to risk their lives and property,
the only thing- which counts Is
Whatever our sentiments may be
with respect to the Turks and the
atrocities which they have commit
ted against Christendom, the fact
remains that the only answer is
greater armed force than the Turk
oan bring to bear in any particular
From the time of the armistice
until the Greek defeat the initiative
wag in the hands of the powers
which won the srreat war. in otner
words the powers which won stated
what would be done or would not
be done, and the otners had to
comply under the penalty of having
force exerted ag-ainst them sufficient
to compel obedience.
The Turks, by beating the Greeks
on the battlefield and chasing them
out of Asia Minor, have obtained
the initiatltve. In other words, the
question for the great powers now is
not what they are going to tell the:
Turks to do , but what are they,
going to do to stop the Turks from1
doing as they wish.
Turks Hold Initiative. j
Asia Minor Is in the hands of the
Turks. Possessing the Initiative, !
the Turks can turn their attention j
either toward the recovery of the j
Lformer Turkish empire in Asia, 1
Europe. Their policy is extermina
tion of Greece. We can and must
defeat them in order to preserve
the Greek nation."
With characteristic abruptness
Constantine changed the conversa
tion. "You have sot lots of Greeks in
America, haven't you? I used to
ride around town in an automobile
a lot. One day I saw a man wear
in.? queer pants. I stopped him and
said, 'What have you grot on?' He
said, 'Those are overalls I have
been to America.' They develop
into a fine type in America. I have
seen them. But I don't understand
your government's attitude. , Why
didn't they recognize me?
"What are my plans? I haven't
any particular plans. I and my wife
are leaving for Italy tomorrow on
a ship the revolutionary govern
ment has placed at my disposal.
My daughter and brothers are going
Future Not Vet Arranged.
"I am going to Palermo first. I
never visited the country around
there, but I don't know what I'll do
afterward. I'm sorry to leave here.
I like Tatoy. It is a nice palace,
beautiful woods, and very cool and
pleasant in the summertime. There
Is good hunting, fishing and yacht
ing, and the climate is very lovely.
Father willed Tatoy to me and I
have always prefered it to any
"How does it feel not to be king
any more? Between you ana me
and the gate post I do not care any-
thing about not being King, tseing
king is no fun these days. It is a
lot of hard work. The position is
very difficult. I now want to live
like a plain country gentleman.
Treaties Lead to Chaos.
Still steering clear of Greek pol
itics Constantine discussed the Eu
ropean situation, declaring that all
the countries were being driven to
chaos by the terms of the peace
treaties. He again emphasized the
Turk menace, which he said endan
gered western civilization. He re
iterated that Greek victory was
necessary to save Europe.
The conversation had lasted one
hour and twilight had fallen in the
garden when the aide de camp ap
peared and halted at attention zu
paces distant and saluted. The ex-
king beckoned him to approach.
The Prince Flukes Bouren rose a
tall, bulky figure in the dusk
shaking hands as he thanked me for
my bon voyage on his trip to Italy.
BRITISH GAIN CONTROL
(Continued From First Page )
the assembly, I will yet take ad
vantage of the first occasion which
presents itself, in order to have the
honor of meeting you. KEMAL.
Large forces of British infantry
have been landed here from the
trans-Atlantic liner 01fr. prorm Ca s-
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which would mean first the expul
sion of the British from Mesopo
tamia and the French from Syria,
followed by a campaign toward the
Suex canal and Egypt or toward
India, with the object of taking ad
vantage of the discontent which al
ready exists to expel the British.
On the other hand, the initiative
enables the Turk to turn his atten
tion toward Europe. In, general,
the terms which he has proposed
indicate the recovery of European
Turkey to be his first objective.
The Turks have communication
with the bolsheviks by the long and
difficult overland route through the
Caucasus. Their shortest communi
cation would be via. the Black sea.
The - British and allied fleets,
which at present control the Darda
nelles and the Bosphorus, also pre
vent sufficient usage of Black sea
routes for war purposes, such as the
transportation of troops or sup
plies, in quantities to materially af
fect the issue.
If the Turks are to Invade Europe
successfully and recover Constanti
nople, the first Issue which must be
faced is the driving of this fleet out
of the narrow waters of the Bos
phorus and the Dardanelles.
Heavy Artillery Needed.
This is entirely a question of ar
tillery of sufficient caliber, with the
proper ammunition. If the Turks
only possess light field artillery
they cannot accomplish the driving
out of the fleet. If they possess
sufficient heavy field artillery and
with modern means of traction, the
guns of the greatest caliber can be
included under the category of
heavy field artillery, the narrow
waters which separate the Black
sea from the Aegian can be rendered
untenable to any ship afloat.
Aside from the possibilities of a
Russian bolshevik army following
the path of the Russian army which
almost reached Constantinople in
1877 by way of Zezzarabia, Rumania
and Bulgaria, the next step depends
entirely on the Turkish power In
tie. These soldiers are to reinforce
the lines on the Asiatic side of the
Bosphorus, which the British will
defend in the event the Turkish na
tionalist army at Ismid begins a
movement toward Constantinople
The Kemalist army is understood to
consist of two divisions.
Whe nthe Glengorm Castle entered
the Golden Horn and the masses 01
infantrymen became visible from
the city the immense gatherings of
Greeks and Armenians seeking
vises outside the inter-allied pass
port bureau quickly melted away.
The expression was heard:
"We won't bother with passports
now. The British are sending ships
Greeks Are Kncouraged.
The arrival of these several thou
sand additional British troops has
encouraged the Greeks and the
Armenians here to discard their
Turkish fezes, which they wore for
protection, and resume conventional
western headgear. British airplanes
flew over the capital today, causing
a flurry of excitement in Stamboul.
The aerial maneuver gave the
populace another evidence of Great
Britain's preparedness to meet
The continued arrival of British
war units has lessened the danger
of an uprising within the city..
SIXTAX CLIXGS TO THRONE
mention to Abdicate Is Denied in
Inciter to Intimate Friend. -
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 30. (By
the Associated Press.) In a letter to
an intimate friend, the sultan, re
ports of whose abdication have been
in circulation, has declared he will
"I shall continue to discharge my
holy duties until the end," he wrote.
"When the nationalists enter Con
stantinople I shall have something
pertinent to say to them. I have
done what I believed was to the
interests of my country and my peo
ple. I have made mistakes, but they
were human. The nationalists ad
mit I have been kept a prisoner In
Constantinople. Therefore, how can
I be responsible for the adversity
of my people?'
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TO ACT AS
Interests to Be Guarded in
MEW REGIME THANKED
Representative of Greece Goes to
London, Seeking Confer
ence With Curzon.
PARIS. Sept. 30. (By the Associ
ated Press.) M. Venizelos last night
telegraphed to Athens his acceptance
of the invitation extended by the
revolutionary committee to take up
the task of defending Greece's in
terests in the allied capitals.
Shortly after sending the message
he left for London, where he hoped
to see Viscount Curzon, British for
eign secretary, some time today.
M. Venizelos reply to the revolu
tionary committee thanked the new
government warmly for its confi
dence in him and put him on record
as agreeing to undertake the task
of 'defending the political pro
gramme of the present Greek gov
ernment." A communique from General Poly
menacos. commander-in-chief of the
Greek army in Thrace, was received
today from Athens in a dispatch to
the Greek legation here. It said:
"Turkish troops penetrated the
neutral zone, occupying the village
of Safalan, Thrace, where they mas
sacred 11 inhabitants. The Greek
forces, shortly after, made an attack
and killed 25 Turkish soldiers and
one officer. The Greek losses were
one killed and one wounded. The
Turks were under the command of
an officer named Redjeb, who ar
rived in Constantinople ten days
GREKK KING LEAVES ATHENS
Population Is Keported Eager to
Join Nationalist Move.
ATHENS, Sept. 30. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) King Constantine,
Queen Sophie and Prince Nicholas
sailed today for Palermo, Sicily, on
board a Greek steamer on which
they embarked at Oropus, placed at
the disposal of the fallen monarch
by the revolutionary committee.
The departure was without cere
mony. Prince Andrew, brother of ex
King Constantine, who has been
staying at Janina, has arrived at
Corfu, announcing his intention to
proceed to London to join his wife,
Dispatches from all the provinces
of Greece today told of the eager
ness of the population to join the
nationalist movement. It was offi
cially announced that practically
all the civil and military authorities
of the country had recognized the
A delegation of the Agrarian
party recommended to the revolu
tionary committee the punishment
of those responsible for the disaster
to Greece. Colonel Gonatas, the
head, of the committee, replied that
the people couid have confidence
that the committee would settle all
questions in accordance with the
laws and interests of the nation.
ALL. GIBRALTAR BUZZES
Blowing of Bugles Day and Night
Marks Military Activities.
BY THOMAS feTEWART RYAN.
(Chicago Tribune Foreign News Service.
(Copyright WJ'2. by the Chicago Tribune.)
GIBRALTAR, Sept. 30. Bugles are
blowing in Gibraltar night and day
as British warships, troopships, hos-
! pital ships, airplane carriers and
auxiliaries pass through in an al
most unbroken line for the east.
The British garrison at the foot of
the great rock is buzzing with war
talk. Weeping wives gather at the
quays and kiss their husbands good
bye. The talk of officers at mess turns
only to war.
"Constantinople is the key to the
Indian empire," declared a grizzled
colonel authoritatively, and everyone
" "Great Britain must defeat the
Turks now or abandon Egypt and
India," remarked a major of the In
"The empire will hold them," tha
entire mess echoed.
This vital gateway to the orient
never has seen such a concentration
since the great war days. In addi
tion to the Mediterranean fleet the
entire Atlantic fleet, excepting the
heaviest ships, is en route to the
straits. Many call at Gibraltar for
a few hours and embark small con
tingents of war supplies and debark
any men who may be sick. A whole
squadron of destroyers may be an
chored below the rock for a few
hours, to be replaced soon after by
another squadron. The Dardanelles
expedition of 1915 scarcely compares
with the present effort to strength
en the naval forces.
WELCOME GIVEN PASTOR
Second United Brethren Enter
tains Hev. K. Hartman.
At a meeting of the Second United
Brethren church at Twenty-second
and Sumner streets Friday night an
enthusiastic welcome was extended
to the church's new pastor. Rev. G.
The reception was similar to that
given a week ago in farewell to the
former pastor, Rev. Ira Hawley.
Several speeches were made, includ
ing those of S. L. Hanson, superin
tendent; Frank Elliott, treasurer;
Mrs. Wood worth, representing the
missionary society; Jay-Rider of the
Christian Endeavor; H. L. Hooper,
class reader; Mrs. Hanson, president
of the Ladies' Aid society; Mrs. E. S.
Op-pel and Mrs. Bertha Slater Smith.
Harold Parrot t presided as toast
master. The choir, under the direction of
G. E. Peake, rendered aeveral selec
tions, and refreshments followed the
formal programme of the evening.
Monitor, Or., Girl Is Bride.
MONITOR. Or., Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) The A. K. Nelson home was
the scene of an outdoor wedding
Wednesday evening. September 20,
when Elizabeth Nelson was united in
marriage with Marion G. Dealy of
Montana, Elder Frank Bunch of
Gaston officiating. Her sister. Miss
Carrie Nelson of Portland was
bridesmaid. Harry Nelson acted as
best mah and Helga Nelson sang
several solos. She was accompanied
on the piano by Mrs. AxtM Nelson.
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KEMAL IS REPORTED
READY FOR PARLEY
Mission of Bouillon Is De
STAND HELD REASONABLE
Request by British for New Line
Between Their Army and
Turks Is Announced.
LONDON. Oct. 1. (By the As
sociated Presa.) The British cabi
net held a two-hour council, begin
ning at 11 o'clock last night, and
then adjourned until 10 o'clock this
(Sunday) morning. It was an
nounced that thre was no material
change in the near east actuation.
but this wa merely the official
way of putting it.
Direct word has come from Con
stantinople in an Associated Press
dispatch that M. Franklin Bouillon's
mission to Smyrna has been auc-
cewful. which means that Kemal
Pasha is ready to consider a peace
ful way out of the present difficul
ties. Kemal Promise C oaf err are.
Fun he r a mvou n cement w as mad e
at Conetan-tinople that Kemal would
oorrfer with the allied generals
early in the week and that Kemal
has been requested by General
Harlngton, the British commander,
to arrange for a new line between
the British and Turkish forces
around ChaJie-k in the neutral lone.
Paris dispatches to the Exchange
Telegraph company said that M.
Poincare had handed to Lord Hard
inge. the British ambassador, and
Count Sforza, representing Italy, a
telegram from M. Franklin Bouillon
relative to his conversations with
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Kemal. Lord Harding was quoted
as declaring that Kmal s attitude
was very reasonable.
Report Is Iraaedl.
No report on M. Franklin Bouil
lon's mission had been Issued by the
British foreign office, but it was
understood that the French envoy
had previously reported that things
were in no wise easy in Smyrna;
that he had been seeking to arrange
for a conference at Mudania. but for
the moment Kemai Pasha's refusal
to move his troops from the neutral
sone had complicated the situation.
The voice of the people, as repre
sented by the press, has been raised
in condemnation of the manner In
which the near eastern situation has
Prime Minister Lloyd George,
who but yesterday was a national
hero, now is the butt of violent
criticism, accused of having meddled
with international politics which he
does not understand and of having
brought the country face to face
with another war, all for the pur
pose of saving the faces of himself
and his colleagues.
Rone Com meats Vleloas
Some of the comments are quite
vicious in tone, while others credit
the premier with good intentions
but nevertheless roundly condemn
his policy. In the latter category Is
the comment of the Influential spec
tator which terms Lloyd George's
management of the affair "despic
able and execrable."
"All the lessons taught by onej
the way to deal with the Turks have
been Ignored as though they did not
exist," it said. "Lloyd George has
turned our foreign policy Inside out
and made a tnrw of It." Such ex
tracts might be multiplied Indef
initely from the London and provin
Labor throughout the country Is
up In arms against the idea of a
new war and there have been sin
ister rumors of Industrial action to
prevent prosecution of a campaign
against the Turks.
The general anxiety of the British
people has been deepened by the
prospect of additions to the already
enormous taxes which are a legacy
of the world war. It is figured in
some quarters that the preparatory
measures for war such as the mov
ing of troops, stores and warships
to the near east, already have run
the country Into the expenditure of
20,000,000 pounds sterling.
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dismayed at the outlay and the
certain ruin of his budget pro
gramme, has threatened to resign.
PERJURER FINED $500
Iavld Hunch I'enallxcd for Teall
mony to Liocn'H Clerk.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Sept. SO
(Special.) David Bunch, altas John
Williams, on July 17. thf year, ac
companied Miss louie M. JtHtmn.
1, and Itobert Churchill, both of
Gales Crek, Or. to Vancouver. H
took oath tiiat the girl was of legiU
age, 18 years, when in reality she
was but 16 years of age.
Bunch was arrested on a charge
of perjury and after being in Jail for
sotuo time was rt-i'.X!ed under $.'it"
bond?, furnished by Mrs. J- J.
Schlintx. Chun-hill was arrested on
a charge of subornation of perjury
and was sentenced to'six months in
the county jail.
Bunch was fined 1500 by Judise
Simpson of the superior court yes
terday. Th fine was paid by Mr.
Sc h 1 1 n t s. The i n the ca
amounted to $12.
Dormitory Hotel firing liuilt.
KKLSO, Wash.. Sept. 3. (Spe
rial.) T acioinnitul.tte the .arc?
number of enu'ln " who are un
able to secure tiUJirters in Kel,
the Long-Bell Lumber company has
two imineiiMe temporary dormitory
hotel under con.trui'l ion nt the in
dustrial town it e south of K It
lake. The first of thee structure
Is nearly ready for roofing, Th
building is being er'ted in th
shape of a huire If. The hutMina
is about 200 feet In length and tb
two sides of the If are connected
by a room which will be ued n
dry-room, warh room, etc. Tw of
these structures will be built an.l
kitchens and dining rooms will bs
erected between them.
tar Kant Orphans Adopted.
BKXP, Or, Sept. 30. Speal.)
Each of the Bend school will adopt
a nrar-east orphan. This was the
derision unanimously rcsrhed fol
lowing address given by J. J
Handsaker. relief director tT Ore
gon, and Rev. I. K. Norcroe. Th
decision of the children mrill men
that enrh of the rlty schools will
contribute $S0 In the course of the
year, ss $.1 a month Is the smount
necessary for the support of one or-phnn.
Our Dennison Wax Demonstrator
has returned from an eastern trip. E
She will meet you with new ideas E
and enthusiasm. E
Cla-Wood Lemon ."O
Mt. Hood ."Of
Cla-Wood Theatrical ."O?
Daggett & Ramsdell's..:iOk
Hudnut's Marvelous 50
Riker's Violet Cerate....0(k
Djer Kiss 7"
Pepsodent ............. I."?
S. S. White 2."C
Dr. Fowler's ......... .:t."
Listerine ............. .'r
Special sale of beautiful Floor
Lamps, mahogany and polychrome
finish, including ttand and shade
Also large assortment of Bridge.
Reading and Boudoir Lamps
Regular Price $5.00
Now Special at
Use a Star Vibrator for com
plexion improvement, for
your hair and scalp, fatigue,
and headaches, insomnia and
constipation, infligestion and
Los Angeles, bait Lake City,