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News of the World By Associated Press Average Daily Circulation For Week Ending -i A AQO Aug. 20th... 14UDJ ESTABLISHED 1870 NEW BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT, MONDAY, AUGUST 22, 1927. SIXTEEN PAGES PRICE THREE CENTS VAST SEAS GIVE LITTLE HOPE OF flNDIl FLIERS Air and Ocean Craft Search Trackless Wastes in Yain lor Cine to Seven Missing DEATH BY STARVATION OR SDN'S HEAT FEARED Vessels and Air Patrol Sweep Both Sides of Ocean Fate of Six Men and Girl Remains Subject of Mys tery Rumor They May Be Stranded on Pacific Island Will Continue Search Longer. San Francisco, Aug. 22 WV-The aviation world, Its eyes held west ward with a heavy heart, today watched aircraft, naval vessels and merchant ships continue their In tensive search In the trackless wastes of the Pacific for seven fliers who flew down the airways from Oakland toward Honolulu last week and have not been heard of since. Prayers In Churches Efforts of BS naval vessels, aided by the merchant craft steering a course along the 2,400 mile great circle between San Francisco and Honolulu after a six day search failed to reveal any trace of the three m(ssing planes the Miss Do ran, the Golden Eagle and the Dal las Spirit. Worshippers in all Honolulu churches yesterday offered prayers for tha rescue of the six men and one woman comprising the crews of the lost airships. A faint flicker of hope regarding the plane carrying Miss Mildred Doran went up from Long Beach, Cal.,' last night when a carrier pigeon landed there. At one time Miss Doran spoke of taking carrier pigeons on the flight and releasing them 150 and 300 miles out In the Pacific. Check of the markings on the bird, , however, revealed it was a participant in a carrier pigeon race being conducted on the Paci fic coast and had no connection with (Continued on Page Ten) TWO WOMEN PLAN TO FLY OVER ATLANTIC Russian Aviatrix May Wing Way Alone as "Lindy" Did Xew Tork, Aug. 22 OP) Two wom en aviators today had accepted the challenge of the Atlantic and an nounced that within the next few weeks they would attempt non-stop flights to Europe. Miss Liuba Philipps, Russian pilot of sixteen years' experience who came to this country four years ago, plans to pilot ,a TVright-motored Fokker monoplane from New York to an undetermined destination in Europe, while Miss Ruth Elder of Lakeland, Fla., hopes to pilot a spe cially built Stinson monoplane from Wheeling, West Virginia, to Paris. In the meantime, unfavorable winds continue to hold to the ground at Mitchel Field, Long Island, the Rome-bound Fokker monoplane Old Glory, while several test flights re main before the Stinson-Detroiter monoplane Sir John Carling can take off on its projected flight from Lon don. Ontario, to London. England. Plans for the transatlantic flight of Mrs. Philipps were disclosed by the aviatrix and her manager, Oliv er Morosco, theatrical producer, who declared It will be solely "for the advancement of aviation and women in aviation." Mr. Morosco said the names of the backers would not be revealed until the flight is success fully made. Hose 11.000 Feet Mrs. Phillipps recently made an altitude flight of 11,000 feet at Cur- (Continued on Page Ten) Sacco and Vanzetti Have Restful Night Cliarlestown State Prison, Boston. Aug. 22 OP) Prison guards reported to Warden William Hendry this morning that Nicola Sacco and Bar tolomeo Vanzetti slept soundly on what was expected to be their last night before execution. Celestino Madeiros, condemned to die at the same time, also slept well. After the guards had awakened them this morning all three men had breakfast. Sacco and Madeiros ate boiled eggs, toast and coffee. Van zetti declined the solid food but drank pome coffee. A little later Madeiros' sister was admitted to the prison to see her brother for a little while. It was expected that Miss Luigia Vanzetti would arrive later in the forenoon to pay another visit to her brother, at whose request she journeyed from her home in Italy to see him before hi'' cYii!h. Sicco and Vanzetti early In the day Ind not been informed of the i'fr.i'il of Justice Brandeis of the t'ni'cd Stafoi supreme court to con sider a petll'.cn for a stay of execution. Col. Roosevelt Speaker at 3rd Ward Club Outing COL. THEODORE ROOSEVEJ.T Col. Theodore Roosevelt, former' assistant secretary of the navy and son of the late President Roosevelt, will be the principal speaker at the annual outing of the Third Ward Republican club at Lake Compounce on Sept. 17. Announcement "that Col. Roosevelt had accepted an in vitation to speak was made today by Donald L. Bartlett, . recently elected president of the Third Ward club. Col. Roosevelt is a figure of na tional Importance in the republican party. President Bartlett feels elated at his success In obtaining a favorable response to his invitation and other officers of the club believe that Col. Roosevelt's presence will result in the largest attendance in years. COOLIDGES EN ROUTE TO YELLOWSTONE PARK Pilot Engine Runs Half a Mile Ahead to Test the Rails 'Aboard Presidential Special, En Route to Yellowstone, Aug. 22 Guarded against Sacco-Vanzetti demonstrations, the special train hearing President Coolidge and his party of 40 persons wound through Wyoming creek beds today up to the continental divide in Yellow stone National park, where the pres ident is to see the scenic sights, fish, and ride horseback for a week. A pilot engine ran half a mile ahead of the 'presidential train to test the rails, and secret service men were ordered to be watchful to see that no unusual incidents were staged along the route. Accompanying the president were Mrs. Coolidge, his son, John, and his usual retinue, including news paper correspondents, photogra phers and his military aides and physicians. The special train left Custer, S. D., 12 miles from the state game lodge, at S p. m., mountain time, last night and was due to ar rive at Gardiner, Mont., entrance of Yellowstone at 1:20 p. m. today. The. president's plans are very In definite. Arrangements have been made for him to stay one day at Mammoth hotel, five miles from Gardiner, which is inside the park. Then he is supposed to go to Old Faithful inn for a day before pro ceeding to Lakeside inn, where he expects to spend most of his time fishing. How long he will remain in the park also is indefinite, but the executive offices at Rapid City made arrangements to receive him back a week from today. Mr. Coolidge was suffering from slight indisposition yesterday, but v.-as fully recovered this morning, according to Major James F. Cou pal, his personal phsician. Coupal said Mr. Coolidge felt a slight cold and had a minor attack of indiges tion. When he boarded the train at Custer last night, 2,000 Black Hills citizens were out to bid him good bye. He arrived at Edgemont, S. D., at 9:30 p. m., and another crowd greeted him there. GOHTTEES CHOSEN FOR PUBLIC PROJECTS Golf Course, Airport and Investigation of Paving Councilman Samuel Sablotsky was appointed chairman of a committee to consider establishment of a muni cipal golf course, Alderman William H. Judd was appointed chairman of a committee to investigate the South Main street paving which was said to have been done without permis sion of the city, and Councilman C. H. Maxon was appointed chairman of the committee to consider the es tablishment of an airport by Mayor Weld today. Others on the golf course commit tee are: Councilmen Donald Bart lett and Stanley Cooper. Alderman Judd will have Alder man John Maerz, Alderman David L. Nair, Councilman Samuel Sablotsky and Councilman Donald Bartlett with him on his committee. Those on the committee which will investigate the need of an 1 airport with C. H. Maxon, are: Lucien Ma cora, of the common council, and Fred A. Osgood and Nels Nelson. SEVEN DEAD, 25 HURT IN MISHAPS Murder and Snicide in New Haven; Double Drowning; Two Anto Fatalities GIRL NEAR DEATH IN NEW BRITAIN HOSPITAL Nine Injured, Three Seriously, In Winsted When Two Machines Col lideRhode Island Man Held On Charge of Drunken Driving Eight Hare Narrow Escape In Bus Touring Car Collision. New Haven, Aug. 22 OP) Drown ings, suicides, murder and automo biles took seven lives in Connecticut over the week-end. Automobile crashes brought suffering to at least 25 persons. A double drowning occurred off Morgan Point, this city, when two boats containing a fishing party of six capsized. The body of one of the victims, Daniel Colangelo of Waterbury, was recovered immedi ately after the accidental overturning of the second boat by Colangelo. He had climbed into it from a smaller boat which had previously gone un der. Colangelo's two companions in the smaller boat reached shore safe ly but Rocco Larusso, 13. of Water bury, was drowned and his body dis appeared during the confusion re sulting when the second boat went down. It has not yet been recovered. Murder and Suicide What the medical examiner de cided was a murder and a suicide ended the lives of John Massaro, 30, and his wife. Rose, 28, in this city. The two bodies were found together in a room which the wife had en gaged Saturday. Both throats were horribly slashed and beneath the body of the man lay a razor which police said had been the instrument of death wielded by Massaro. The couple had only recently effected a reconciliation after several years' estrangementt. No motive for Mas saro's actions was evident Police, however, said that there had been premeditation on the part of Mas saro. Local Man Is Suicide Steve Kowalczyk, 48 of New Brtt- in, took his own life by drinking poison yesterday. He had been ill for three years. Although only one fatal automo bile crash was reported in this state Saturday and Sunday, the victim of a motorcycle accident in Winsted August 9, died In that city yester- day. The victim was James Bron son, 19. The fata! crash Saturday in Derby caused the death of Emma Jackson, 38, of New Haven. She was a pas senger in an automobile operated by Harry Anderson of New Haven who escaped with lacerations. Their car hit a telephone pole. The body of Harold Havenfeldtz 20, of Bridgeport, who with a com panion was drowned off Fairfield Beach last Monday, was recovered yc-sterday being washed ashore at Southport. Nine, persons were injured, three seriously, in Winsted yesterday when two automobiles collided. Charles Winslow, John Brequet and Edward Brequet of Torrington, and Burton Tiffany of Winsted, were taken to Litchfield county hospital. All ex cept Tiffany had possible fractures of the skull and lacerations about the body. They were passengers in a car operated by James Gouthier of (Continued on Page Ten) DEATH OF KOWALCZYK IS CALLED SUICIDE But Daughter Denies Father Intended Self Destruction Despondent, it is believed, be cause of continued poor health, Steven Kowalczyk, 4S years old, drank a preparation containing poi son at the home of his daughter. Mrs. Bertha Kuczmarczik of 64 Union street and despite first aid treatments at New Britain General hospital, died yesterday morning. When the announcement that her father had committed suicide had been made, his daughter, Mrs. Kacz marezik was emphatic in her denial. She claimed that Ihere was nothing in her house which contained the poison. According to her the liquid he drank was a poisonous alcoholic beverage which was not taken with intent to end his life. The attempt was made at 1 o'clock Sunday morning, four hours before .Mr. Kawalczyk passed away. He had been in poor health for the past three years. Dr. John Purney, deputy medical examiner, viewed the remains and proclaimed death due to acute poisoning taken with sui cidal intent. He gave Stanley Roraw ski, undertaker, permission to pre pare the body for burial. Kowalczyk was born In Poland and emigrated to this city when he was IS years old. He leaves be sides his daughter, a son, Stanley Kowalczyk, with the United States navy stationed at China. The funeral will take place to morrow morning at 7:30 o'clock at Sacred Heart church Interment will be In Sacred Heart cemetery. Governor to Whom All Friends of Sacco Turn GOVERNOR A. T. FULLER Boston, Aug. 22 OP) The, fact that up to 1 p. m., today Governor Fuller had not summoned the executive council to meet with him indicated to newspaper men at the state house that he had not considered up to that time the question of granting a respite to Sacco and Vanzetti. Under the law any respite granted by the governor must have the ap proval of the council, which com prises eight members elected from various districts in the state and the lieutenant governor. When the men were granted a respite 12 days ago the decision was delayed until only a short time be fore the hour set for execution ow ing to the deliberations of the coun cil which had the governor's recom mendation before it. MONROE DOCTRINE IS MISUSED-KNOWLES Former Ambassador At tacks U. S. Invasion in Latin America Williamstown, Mass., Aug. 22 OP) A wholesale indictment of American policy in Latin America was made before the Institute of Politics to day by Horace O. Knowles, former American delegate to Rumania, Ser bia, Bulgaria, Nicaragua, the Domin ican Republic and Bolivia. A ruthless and indefensible policy of invasion and intervention and misuse of the Monroe Doctrine to facilitate the success of its actions was charged to Washington by the former ambassador, who declared that nothing was hurting America in the eyes of foreign nations more than this attitude towards the small nations south of it. "We have imposed cur force upon weak, helpless and defenseless coun tries and slaughtered thousands of their citizens," said Dr. Knowles. "We have attacked them when they expected we would defend them. We have used the Monroe Dqctrine to prevent sympathetic European na tions going to their rescue when we abused them. In our dealings with them we never allow them their day in court, and we ignore and disre gard that principle of due process of law which our constitution safe guards to all our citizens whenever their personal liberties or property rights are involved." Mr. Knowls asserted that while calling them backward, unedcated and uncivilized America has made no Christian move to remedy this condition, and that our national policy has been to take all and give nothing, despite the promises which the Monroe Doctrine held out. Geologist, Trapped Six Days In "Cave of Darkness," Digs Way Out Shellmound, Tenn., Aug. 21 (IP) Trapped six days in Niek-A-Jack cave, Lawrence S. Ashley, geologist, who entered the cave last Monday on an exploring trip, dug his way out today. Ashley said that he had been trapped by falling earth as he crawled through a narrow passage way while attempting to reach a huge cavern. Although weak and in a dazed condition, Ashley said that he had not suffered from hunger. A small shovel he carried was used in dig ging his way to the surface, he said. Ashley, who had given more than two years to the exploration of the famed Nick-a-Jack cave, went in last Monday, leaving a message that if he did not return by Tuesday the government be notified. After three days of fruitless ef forts appeal was made to Governor Austin Peay, of Tennessee, who or dered Chief Mine Inspector O. H. Pine and a crew of trained mine rescuers to take charge of the search. This crew concluded that Ashley had met his death in the "River of Darkness" which flows within the cavern. Preparations were made to thoroughly drag the stream today. The cave has a large number of sub-caverns, some of which have never been explored. For a mile and a half from the entrance the 'River of Darkness" runs through the cave. The river is said to be 15 feet deep in places and at others tuns under walls of the cavern where a boat cannot go. The cavern in early history, was the rendezvous of marauding bands of Cherokee Indians. " The entrance of the TCick-a-Jack cave is on the Tennessee line where 42 ARRESTED IN BOSTON PROTEST Letter Signed "Sons ol Italy" Threatens Destruction ol Rail road Bridges and Banks JUDGE WEBSTER THAYER IS GIVEN EXTRA GUARDS Demonstrations Against the Execu tion of Two Radicals and Ma deiros Staged in Many Parts of World Police Ready To Meet Riots and Outbursts in All Largo Cities. The hour of execution nearing, protests, mass-meetings and "red" demonstrations begin to be staged both in this country and in Europe for Sacco and Vanzetti. Three hun dred workers in Boston effected a sympathy strike, despite the refusal of official union sanction. A line of pickets rapidly grew around the state house and ended only when 42 arrests were made. Reports of new strikes and demonstrations con tinue to pour in from all parts. Strike In Boston Boston, Aug. 22 OP) Efforts of the Sacco-Vanzetti defense committee to have members of labor unions in Boston go on a sympathy strike to day had brought about 300 workers out up to noon today. They report ed at headquarters in the Scenic au ditorium in the South End district. The full result of the committee's appeal could not be told until a canvass of the needle trades worker? had been made in the afternoon. Labor union officials had refused to sanction a strike. 42 Are Arrested The line of pickets in the second demonstration of the day grew rap idly and again the police intervened. Forty-two arrests were made. A con siderable crowd of spectators had gathered and some of them applaud ed when the police stepped in. As the officers were starting for the Joy street police station three more pickets began walking up and down in front of the state house. They were promptly arrested. ' Threaten Destruction Ridgefield Park, N. J., Aug. 22 OP) Police today received an anony- mous letter signed "Sons fo Italy," I in which threats to blow up railroad I bridges, banks and the town hall. were made. The letter which was mailed in this place Saturday, read: "Sacco-Vanzetti. Warning town police, quicker than you. Sons of Italy. They die 22 of August. Rail road bridges blown up. also banks and town hall. Try and find us." Chief of Police Frederick E. Lar son turned the letter over to Ber gen County Prosecutor A. C. Hart. Washington, Aug. 22 OP) A de cision by the department of justice to allow inspection of its files by high Massachusetts authorities If they should desire it and the com pletion of a petition for a review by the supreme court in connection with the Sacco-Vanzetti case were contemplated today by representa tives of the condemned men as ave nues to stave off their execution. Following announcement by Act ing Attorney General Farnum that the department of justice would permit examination of its records dealing with alleged radical activi ties of the two Italians if the Massa chusetts authorities requested such (Continued on Page 13) that state joins Alabama and Geor gia and the passageways of the cavern run far back into the latter two states. Ashley entered the cave last Mon day to examine an unexplored sub cavern, a cavern which he believes "is much larger than the famous Mammoth cave in Kentucky." and it was there he was trapped by a landslide which cut off his retreat and forced him to dig his way to freedom with a pocket knife, and a small shovel, which he had carried with him into the cave. A supply of food which he had cached in the cavern, and from which he was not cut off by the slide served to sustain life during his six days fight to free himself. After a brief rest at the home of a friend, near the cave, Ashley ap peared much refreshed as he re lated his experiences of the past week. He was indigriant at sug gestions that the whole affair was (Continued On Page Five) HIGH TIDE (Ausust 23 Daylipht' Time) New London 7:15 a.m., 7 :34 p.m. 'cw Haven 9: 15 a.m., 0:34 p.m. THE WEATHER ew Britain and vicinity: Vnsrttlcd tonisht ami Tues day, not much change In temperature. SHADOW OF DEATH CREEPS ON TRIO; CHAIR DUE TO TAKE LIVES TONIGHT; DOUBT FULLER WILL GRANT REPRIEVE Stay of Execution Re fused By Supreme Court Justices Taft and S t o n e S o 1 e Hope Remains In Res pite From Governor. Petitions for National Re view of Proceedings in Massachusetts Court Docketed Today in Washington Journalist and Minister Ask Com mutation of Sentence to Life. Stonington, Maine, Aug. 22 UP) A stay of execution in the Sacco-Vanzetti case was refused today by Justice Harlan F. Stone of the United States supreme court at his summer home at Isle Au Haut. Justice Stone was visited at the little island, eight miles out to sea from here by Arthur D. Hill, chief counsel for Sacco and Vanzetti. Attorney Hill made the trip to the island by boat after coming here on the steamer J. T. Morse from Rock land where he completed early this morning a 200 mile motor drive from Boston. He brought his auto mobile across the western entrance to Penobscot Bay from Rockland on the steamer so as to have it avail able here to return to Boston. Justice Taft Refuses Boston, Aug. 22 UP) Michael A. Musmanno of Sacco-Vanzetti de fense counsel announced today that Chief Justice Taft had sent him a telegram in which he announced his refusal to receive a petition for a stay of execution because the matter was outside his jurisdiction. Elias Field of defense counsel, said later that Chief Justice Hall had placed the petition for a stay in the hands of Judge Sisk of the supe rior court, who was with Chief Jus tice Hall at a conference with de fense attorneys last week. Field said that he would go to the Suffolk county court house some time dur ing the day to see Judge Sisk. Keep Text Secret Musmanno withheld the text of the chief justice's telegram but add ed that Mr. Taft had advised him to go before one of the three su preme court justices now in this dis trict, if he wished action on such a petition. The defense already has appealed in vain to Justices Holmes and Brandeis and today Attorney Arthur D. Hill was on his way to place a petition for a stay before Justice Harlan F. Stone at Isle au Haut, Maine. Musmanno said that he expected to receive some time during the day a decision from Chief Justice Wal ter P. Hall of the superior court on a petition for a stay laid before him last week. He had said' earlier in the day that as he understood it Chief Jue- (Contlnued on Page Ten) TOURS N. Y. SEWER "-Tear-Old Boy Falls into Manhole and Speeds Onward for 20 mln- i utes to the East River. j New York, Aug. 22. '.IP) Swept j more than half a mile by the swirl i ing underground waters of New York's sewers and finally washed j into the East river, 7-year-old An thony Agostino today was little the worse for his experience. The boy fell into a sewer man hole while playing with several I companions in a subway excavation at Third avenue arid 63rd street. Cries of his companions attracted watchmen who notified the police and fire departments. Manhole covers ajong 53rd street and second avenue were opened and firemen lowered with ropes and flashlights. But each time the res cuers were too late, Tony had al ready shot by. Police then learned that the sew er into which the boy fell emptied into a trunk sewer at Second avenue which in turned emptied into the East river at 4Sth street. Firemen, police and members of the United States Volunteer Life Saving Corps, which has a station nearby, gathered about the sewer outlet to await the arrival of the boy. Minutes passed. Tony had been in the so'a er waters twenty minutes and hope of his rescue alive began to ebb. Suddenly from the outlet from which three to four feet of water rushed, came a mud covered body which began to kick and squirm as it struck the river. Several firemen jumped into the water and- hauled the boy into a boat. "It was terribly cold in there," re marked Tony as he was rushed to Bellevue hospital. There it was found he was suffering slightly from submersion and several bruises. Seven Years Alter Not Doomed Sacco's Fate Boston, Aug. 22 UP) Nicola Sacco and Bartolomeo Vanzetti are under sentence of death by electrocution shortly after midnight tonight. Both were born in Italy. Sacco became a prosperous shoe worker in Stough ton with a family of a wife and two' children. Vanzetti was a fish peddler in Plymouth with no relatives near er than Italy. A paymaster and his guard were killed in a holdup in South Brain tree on April 15. 1320. Vanzetti was convicted after this crime of a rob bery while armed a short time be fore. He was known to department of justice operatives because of radi cal activities. A jury in 1921 took only a few hours deliberation to reach a verdict of guilty of the Braintree murders. Repeated mo tions for new trials were made and denied, the case three times going to the state supreme court. The state's case rested on identi fication by eyewitnesses; the fact that both men were heavily armed when arrested. Sacco with a revolv er claimed to be that carried by the slain guard; a cap identified as Sac co's found on murder scene: and various other circumstantial evid ence. The defense contended the men were armed because they feared de portation as radicals; produced wit nesses to contradict identification: charged collusion between federal and state officials; persecution for political ideas; prejudice on the part of trial justice and jury foreman; and general denial of state case. Vanzetti's Sister Asks Brief Strike Boston, Aug. 22 OP) An appeal by Miss Luigia Vanzetti, sister of Bar tolomeo Vanzetti for "people throughout the world to stop what ever they are doing for a few min utes at noon today" in protest against the impending execution of her brother was issued early today by the Sacco-Vanzetti defense com mittee. The committee announced plans for an all day conference of Sacco Vanzetti sympathizers at the Scenic auditorium and promised an abund ance of speakers including Edna St. Vincent Millay "who has written and will read a poerti entitled 'Justice is Dead in Massachusetts'." The com mittee also announced arrangements for continuous picketing of the state house by delegations drawn from the auditorium conference. RADICALS DECLINE TO RECEIVE CHURCH HELP Refuse Spiritual Consola tion and Will Die as They Have Lived Boston, Aug. 22 VP) Sacco and Vanzetti today refused the last rites of the church, saying they preferred to die as they had lived outside its pale. Father Murphy completed his visit ahead of the physician and issued the following statement: "I visited the men as I promised them I would last night, when I left them. I once again urged them to prepare themselves for eternity, to receive the sacrament and to meet death fortified by the rites of the church. "Each one refused, saying that he preferred to die as he had lived, out side its pale.. However, I shall hold myself in readiness to offer one or all the consolation of religion, until the end." Miss Luigia Vanzetti, sister of Bartolomeo, and Mrs. Rose Sacco. wife of Nicola, arrived at the prison at 10 o'clock and were taken to the warden's office. After waiting there for an hour they were taken to the death house to visit the two men. Both Sacco and( Vanzetti during the forenoon spent part of their time reading prison literature. Ma gazines from the prison library were brought to them and Sacco read por tions of the life and letters of Lin coln. FUND FOR CONDEMNED MEN Italians At Picnic in Kensington Contribute to Further Legal De fense of Sacco and Vanzetti. A gathering of 200 Italians who attended a picnic yesterday at Hart's Pond in Kensington, passed resolu tions in favor of the two condemned radicals in Massachusetts,' Sacco and Vanzetti. The resolution asks clemency for the two men and urges an additional reprieve and a new trial. A collec tion was taken and forwarded to the defense committee. STEAMER OUT OF DANGER Bordeaux, France, Aug. 22 (IP) A wireless message from the Danish steamer Cyril, reported in distress in the Bay of Biscay yesterday, says It is out of danger and is being towed to Brest. Preparations for Exe cution Completed At State Prison Every thing Ready for Exe cutioner To Throw On Switch. Several Protests Being Staged in This Country and in Europe Gover nor, Judges, and Publid Officials Protected Madeiros May Be Firsf and Vanzetti Last td Die. Charlestown State Prison, Boston, Mass., Aug. 22 UP) All details of the plans for the execution of NU cola Sacco and Bartolomeo Vanzetti, due to die in the electric chair her some time after midnight tonight were completed at the prison todj Unless the last-minute moves of their counsel serve to bring then! another stay the respite which saved them from death barely a half-hour before they were to start the march! to the death chamber on the night Of August 10 will expire at exactly II o'clock tonight. Despite the international Interest in the case the steps in carrying out the law will differ in no particular from those surrounding the least known murderer from whom the law exacts the highest penalty. There will be the customary number of witnesses, the same executioner, the usual prison guards. Only In the arrangements outside the execution chamber will there be any difference. Outside guards, state and city police will keep crowds a block or more from the prison gates. Within the gates the largest crowd of newspaper men who ever gather ed for an execution in Charlestown will be stationed to flash the new to ever" corner of the world where the case has attracted attention. But 40 Feet From Chair Sacco and Vanzetti and Celestino Madeiros, due to die at the same time, though for another crime, rest ed today in their cells approximately, forty feet from the chair in which' they are to die, though shut Olt by brick walls that hid . the knowN edge of its presence. There they win remain until the guards summon' them, one after the other, to start the march to the chair. Custom arily this occurs within a minute el the stroke of midnight. The official witnesses, invited bV Warden William E. Hendry, will gather in the warden's office shortly; after II p. m. The group will to elude, besides the warden and den, uty warden James L. Hogsett, the) medical examiner of Suffolk county Dr. George Burgess Magrath; tha prison physician. Dr. Joseph I.' Me" Laughlin; the surgeon general of the) Massachusetts National Guard. Dft Frank P. Williams: Sheriff William; H. Capen of Norfolk county and W E. Playfair of the Associated Press, The law permits two other witnesses at the discretion of the warden, and two physicians may attend. Fivej prison guards will be In attendance The witnesses will start for the) death chamber soon after 11:30 They will walk within the prison t the death house, a small one-story brick building which houses the death cells and the death chamber with the chair. Snitches Are Hidden Sacco, Vanzetti and Madeiros oe cupy adjoining cells, facing a cor ridor. On the opposite side of the, corridor a door leads into the death chamber. The chair stands at one side of the room; a few feet away is a small niche in the wall, in which (Continued on Page Ten) EIGHT HURT IN CRASH Many Have Narrow Escape From Death When Bus and Touring Car Collide on Boston Post Road. Darien, Conn., Aug. 22 OP) Eight persons were injured early today when a large touring car , and 4 New Tork-to-Bridgeport bus collided on the Boston Post road. All were treated at the Stamford hospital, but the injuries of only two were serious enough to warrant their being detained at the hospital. They were Mrs. L. Van Allen ef Ypsilanti, Mich., a passenger in the bus. and Thomas E. Bartram ef Bridgeport, operator of the touring car. The other injured were: L. Van Allen, Clarence Davis and Miss Da vis, all of Ypsilanti, Mich., and Mr, Sarah Hoten, S. B. Hastings and Arthur Wren of Bridgeport. The bus was driven by Herman Lucier of Bridgeport. The touring car. according to police, was ilgzea glng down the highway and ran into the bus which carried a number of passengers.