The Athenians followed the revolting Greece with one month delay. On the 25th April 1821 with the subscription of revolutionary bodies of Viotia, the city was occupied and besieged Acropolis. The siege was untied three months later with defeat of Greeks, which followed the entry of Omer Pasa (1806-1871) in Athens. After the freedom of Athens from the Turks women and children resorted to the islands of Saroniko, the men attached themselves in revolutionary bodies. After the removal of the troops of Omer the Greeks tried to reoccupy Acropolis. Besieged Turks resisted with courage and only in June 1822 delivered the city. In 1823 then Athenian soldier Nikolaos Sarris delivered the city to Revolutionairy Odysseus Androutso (1790-1825). The former accepted the delivery of city and in August 1822 came to Athens rendering new chief soldier Ioannis Gkoyra (1791-1826). However the ambitions of Greek chieftains became cause for the appearance of opposing energies. The strengthening of I. Gkoyra in Athens caused the envy of Androutso giving reason for the conflict of the two chieftains. In 1825 the I. Gkoyras arrested and jailed Androutso in the tower of Propulaia, where he was assasined after his torture.