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Cloudy today, high 58. Fair tonight, low 45 in city, 38 in suburbs. Tomorrow, fair, cool. (Full report on Page A-2.) Temperatures Today. Midnight, 61 6 a.m. __.53 11 a m. ...53 2 a.m. ...59 8 a.m. 53 Noon_55 4 a.m. ...55 9 a.m. 52 1 p.m. ...56 WASHINGTON, D. C., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1951—FORTY PAGES. Guide for Past Amusements A-10 Church News A-7-9 Classified A-ll-9 Comics A-20-21 Editorial A-4 Editorial Articles A-5 Readers Page Obituary A-6 Real Estate B-l-18 Radio A-21 Sports B-16-17 Society, Clubs A-ll Radio-TV A-21 An Associated Press Newspaper 99th Year. No. 293. Phone ST. 5000 Home Delivery, Monthly Ratec Evening and Sunday. *1 75: C r'TT’VTT'Q Evening only. SI JO; Sunday only, 45e: Night Final. 10c Additional. * VdMNlO Congress Rushing to Adjourn Kills Veto on Autos for Veterans; f * Votes Raises for 3 D.C. Groups Conferees Near Accord on Last of Three Fund Bills BULLETIN Senate-House conferees on the $4,000,000,000 military con struction bill broke up in dis agreement today. Chairman McKellar said the Senate was firm in its position and he did not know whether the conferees w’ould meet again. The stalemate threw in doubt whether Congress would be able to quit today— or at least at an early hour. The bill is on the ‘‘must" list to be disposed of before the law makers go home. The House earlier approved the $8.1 billion appropriation for foreign military and eco nomic aid to friendly nations. By J. A. O'Leary The House today overrode Pres ident Truman s veto of a bill pro viding automobiles for disabled veterans, as the first session of the 82d Congress headed toward adjournment. The House vote was 223-53, far above the two-thirds required to make the veterans’ bill a law. The Senate had overridden the veto last night. 55-10. Meanwhile, House and Senate conferees were near agreement on the $4 billion second supple mental appropriation bill, the last of three money bills standing in tlje way of adjournment. The other two are the $8.1 bil lion foreign aid budget and a $1.7 biHion first supplemental bill, carrying funds for civilian defense and other emergency agencies. Measure Called Too Broad. President Truman said he would have approved a bill providing automobiles for veterans who lost a leg, but objected to the exten sion of this measure to men who lost an arm or had impaired eye sight. It is estimated the bill would' apply to 9,400 World War II vet-; erans and arf undetermined num- j ber of Korean veterans. One I House member estimated the cost : at $17 million. Congress has been in session 9 months and 17 days, devoting nearly all of its time to foreign affairs, national defense and in vestigation of scandals in Govern ment. When the appropriation bills' are completed, this session will! have appropriated about $85 bil lion. a figure exceeded only by1 spending at the height of World War II. In 1943 Congress ap propriated $147 billion, and in; 1944 the outlay was $114 billion. S5 Billion Deficit Possible. All of this money will not be spent in the current fiscal year. The spending estimate is some where between $68 billion and $70 billion. Counting the $5.6 billion new tax bill completed yesterday, Gov ernment income this year will! total only $63.7 billion, leaving & prospective deficit of $5 billion or more, unless stepped-up defense work brings in more taxes > than experts now anticipate. A variety of minor bills that have passed one branch or the other were expected to get through in the closing hours. Some lawmakers already have started for home, assuming there will be no last-minute hitch in adjournment plans. Barring some unforseen development that might cause a special session. Congress will reconvene January 3. The House met at 10 o’clock this morning to get an early start on its remaining chores and the Sen ate convened at noon. Foreign Aid Agreement. Conferees on the foreign aid bill agreed last night on $7.3 billion of new money, which re stores about half of the 5 per cent cut the Senate made. The conferees also retained the Senate amendment making $100 million available for Spain, at the urging of Senator McCarron, Democrat, of Nevada. Both houses had agreed in advance on reappropri ating an unspent balance of $816 million, which makes the total about $8.1 billion. The bill includes both military and economic assistance to anti communist areas. The largest share is for Western Europe. The military allotment for Europe is $4.8 billion. First U. S. Guard Division Disembarks in Germany By the Associated Press BREMERHAVEN, Germany, Oct. 20.—The first American Na tional Guard division ever sent to Europe in peacetime docked here today to help strengthen the 8nti-Communist watch on the Rhine. Men of the 43d Infantry Divi sion. New England National Guard, tramped down the gang plank of the transport Gen. Butner to join four United States Army divisions already in Ger many. Arrival of the 43d brings the United States combat troop tAal In Germany to at least ltfft, 000 men. President Is Expected to Sign Tax Increase Bill Promptly ' Levies on Individual Incomes Will Rise More Than 11 Per Cent on Nov. 1 By th« Associated Press A $5,€91.000.000 tax increase awaits President Truman's signa ture today after a perilous journey through the House. A 185 to 160 roll call vote in that chamber yesterday clinched j passage of the big revenue mqgs iure. The Senate had approved it (Thursday by a voice vote. Yes-; 'terday’s victory was a sweet one for House administration leaders, stung four days before by rejec 1 tion of an earlier compromise iversion of the bill. 1 All hands on Capitol Hill took it for granted that Mr. Truman would approve the increase promptly. It calls for a sharp boost in individual income taxes begin ning November 1, and—provided it is signed by tomorrow'—for higher rates on dozens of manu factured products. including whiskey, cigarettes, gasoline and automobiles. Corporation taxes also are due to go up, and retroactively. Over a full year's operation, the bill is expected to bring in $2,280, 000,000 additional revenue from individuals, $2,207,000,000 more from corporations and $1,204,000, 000 extra in excise (sales) taxes. The total increase is calculated at $2,764,000,000 for the current fiscal year, now7 nearly one-third gone. Added on to revenue from existing laws, the increase is esti mated to bring the Government's total income to about $64,700,000, 000 for the 1952 fiscal year which ends next June 30. That total, however, may be $3 billion to $8 billion below the outgo for the period. The bill provides little more (See TAXES, Page A-5.1 Hildreth Explains Retainer of $10,000 Received From Lias Lawyer Says Services Consisted of Advice About Health Checkup By George Beveridge Melvin D. Hildreth, Washington attorney and Democratic national committeeman for the District, said today he received a $10,000 retainer from William G. Lias, alleged bootleg king of prohibi tion days, for advice about wheth er Lias’ health could keep him from serving a prison sentence. Senator Williams, Republican. of Delaware has charged that the Internal Revenue Bureau had al lowed Lias to have tax liabilities totaling $2,230,000 outstanding for more than three years without putting a lien on his property. The Senator, in the latest in a series of crusading speeches on Internal Revenue Bureau scandals, submitted to* the Senate Wednes day a list of Lias’ payments in 1949 for “personal services” which contained Mr. Hildreth’s name and the $10,000 figure. Reports Called Inaccurate. Yesterday, Senator Williams read from a New York newspaper story quoting Mr. Hildreth as say ing that Lias, in bad health, came to the attorney for advice, and; that Mr. Hildreth advised him to go to Johns Hospins Hospital. The Senator told the Senate: j "I hope Mr. Lias will tell us why he thought it was necessary to pay $10,000 to a Democratic national committeeman merely to find out which hospital to go to.” Mr. Hildreth said today that reports he had read of the situ ation were "grossly inaccurate.” He said Lias, of Wheeling, W. Va., was under sentence for a prison term in late December, 1948, or early January, 1949, when he came to Mr. Hildreth’s office to express concern about his health. Lias said he had a bad heart condition, and had diffi culty walking, the attorney said. He added: “I readily believed that. He was an enormous man who looked the type. Suggested Hospital Checkups. "I told him I didn’t believe it was the policy of the Government to send a man to prison if it would result in his death, and that the thing to do was to determine what his physical condition was.” Mr. Hildreth said he suggested the way to do that was to go to several top-flight hospitals for examinations. He said he men tioned Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore and the Mayo Clinic at Rochester, Minn. At times, Mr. Hildreth said, men sentenced to prison terms are permitted to report to the prison door, then be paroled if it is be (See HILDRETH. Page A-5.) American Tanks Push Into Kumsong, Shell i Red Targets an Hour Withdraw From Enemy Town on Central Front ' Without a Casualty fty th* Associated Press SEOUL, Korea, Oct. 20.—Amer ican tanks smashed into Red-held Kumsong today and blasted Com-! munist targets there for one hour. They returned to the main United Nations line 2 miles south without a casualty despite heavy Red anti-tank and artillery fire. A pooled dispatch said two companies of M-46 Patton tanks Reds Accept U. N. Compromise «n Path to Truce Talk Site. Page A-2 rumbled into the outskirts of the Red's central front section. Infantry Battles for Ridge. Earlier Saturday Allied tanks probed to within a mile of the city and pounded it with high | explosives. About 1 mile to the south Allied j infantrymen battled in wind and rain for the last major ridgeline! below Kumsong. Some U. N. ground troops could look down into the town from high ground to the south. Kumsong is 30 miles north of the 38th Parallel. An Allied briefing officer said; the tanks were “exploring” the' area. They pushed around a “C”j shaped bend in the river and! opened fire from the entrance to a valley that leads directly north-, ward into Kumsong. Hill Captured to Southwest. Southwest of Kumsong other Allied troops inched forward and captured a hill. The general belief around 8th! Army headquarters was that U. N. ! troops could take Kumsong if they: wanted to. Whether Gen. James A. Van Fleet would order the city’s! capture immediately remained to. be seen. Headquarters officers also had lone ear cocked toward Panmun jom, where there were indications a compromise might get the stalled truce talks started again. On the Eastern front, American tanks rumbled through the can yons east of Heartbreak Ridge testing enemy strength. One col umn drew mortar and artillery fire from Red positions along the hill sides. Far north of Heartbreak, a U. N. battalion hurled back an* enemy counterattack 50 miles above the 38th Parallel. This was at the advance point of a corridor stretching north along the eastern seacoast under the protective guns of Allied naval forces. A pooled dispatch from the western front said United Nations patrols broke through Red posi tions near Yonchon Saturday. Six reconnaissance units ranging from fSee KOREA, Page A-2.) Maryland Levies Record Fine Of $1,866 for Truck Overload By th* Associated Press WESTMINSTER, Md„ Oct. 20 —A $1,866 fine, the largest Mary land has ever imposed on an over weight truck, was levied here on a Virginia firm. The J. S. Purcell Lumber Co of Louisa, Va., was charged with sending a 51,100-pound load over the Patapsco River Bridge at Sykesville, 18 miles south of here on the lower border of Carroll County. The posted weight limit for the bridge is 20,000 pounds. Stanford I. Hoff, attorney for the lumber company, served notice he will appeal to Circuit Court. This may bring about another test of Maryland’s new law against overweight trucks. The General Assembly last wai ter set up a new table of weUmt limits for the highways and de creed that operators convicted of being more than 5,000 pounds overweight should be fined 6 cents a pound. There is some question whether this provision substitutes for the much lower penalties pre viously in effect for posted bridges such as the one at Sykesville. So far, the interpretation is that the 6-cent-a-pound regulation applies to the entire highway sys tem, including bridges. Fred H. Settan, a special truck weight patrolman for the State Roads Commission, caught Tilton Cleary Smith driving the Purcell truck across the bridge Septem ber 14. His 51,000-pound load was legal for the highway, but not for the bridge. Magistrate J. Francis Reese im posed the fine after a hearing yes terday. w Police, Teachers And Firemen Pay Boosted 10 Pet. By Joseph Young Congress completed action on Government pay increase legisla tion today when the House passed and sent to the White House a bill to give District police, firemen and teachers the same 10 per cent sal ary boost already granted Federal and District classified workers. Administration officials report ed, meanwhile, that President Tru man is well pleased with the in creases voted by Congress for classified and postal employes. They said the President will sign the legislation next week. They also said Mr. Truman, at the same time, will sign the legis lation which provides for a 13 to-26-days-a-year graduated leave system for all Federal employes— classified, postal and per diem. Final action by Congress yester day pn the classified and postal workers’ pay raise bills, and the graduated leave measure came in rapid fashion. The House ap proved the three bills in about 20 minutes, then sped the measures over to the Senate, which took even less time to pass the bills and send them to the White House. About 275,000 Federal and Dis-i trict government classified em ployes. postal workers, legislative: and judicial employes will benefit from the pay raises. The increase is retroactive to July 1. Flat 10 Per Cent Raise.* The classified, legislative and judicial employes will receive a flat 10 per cent raise. The only excep tion sare employes earning less than $3,000 a year, who will re ceive $300, and employes earning, $8,000 or more, who will get $800. The average postal worker will get a $400 raise. Postal supervisors; and postmasters will receive raises ranging from $400 to $800 a year. | A total of 1,150,000 Government! classified employes, including for eign service employes, will receive' the $300 to $800 a year pay raise.! This will be an added cost to the Federal payroll of around $450 million a year. More than 500,000 postal workers throughout the country are included in the $400 to $800 a year postal raise, at an added cost of $252 million a year. To qualify for the increase, em ployes must be on the Federal pay roll when the legislation is signed into law. With two exceptions, persons' who left the Government service! between July 1 and the time the1 bill becomes law will not receive any of the retroactive raise. The exceptions are persons who are of ficially retired and those who are drafted or voluntarily enter the armed services. They will receive whatever portion of the retroac tive raise that they are entitled to. Top Officials Lose Out. About 100 top officials in the $14.000-a-year salary bracket, who! were appointed to their jobs by the President, will lose out on the in crease. These officials, including some assistant secretaries and bu reau chiefs, although they are technically in the classified serv ice. need separate legislation in or der for them to be covered. President Truman has taken a very active interest in the Gov ernment pay raise legislation dur ing the past few months, and sev eral times he has sent messages to Congress and invited key con gressional leaders to the White House to urge the kind of per centage raise finally adopted. Several weeks ago. he threatened to veto any flat pay raise increase, such as the $400 across-the-board boost voted by the House. Mr. Tru man said such an increase would unbalance the structure of the Federal pay scale. That’s why administration offi cials said today the President is very well pleased with the compro mise bill voted by the House Senate conferees, since it con tains most of the provisions of the Senate bill the President favored.; There was only one dissenting! (Continued on Page A-2, Col. 6.) CIO Steejworkers Call Contract Draft Session • By the Associated Press PITTSBURGH, Oct. 20. —The men who lead the Nation’s 1 mil lion CIO steelworkers are going to hold a two-day meeting next month to decide what to ask in a new contract, including the amount of a wage increase. United Steelworker President Philip Murray, who is also national head of the CIO, called a meeting for the union’s Wage Policy Com mittee for November 15-16 in Atlantic City, N. J. The current contract with the major steel producers expires De cember 31 and if no agreement is reached by midnight December 31 the union is free to strike. Murray nor any of his associates have disclosed what the union will demand, but in frequent talks recently he has said there must be a “substantial” wagp ease. Trygve Lie in Paris PARIS, Oct. 20 (JP).—Trygve Lie, secretary-general of the United Nations, arrived today to complete preparations for the General As sembly meeting which begu* here November 6. I CAM 2 Ex-Kentucky Basketball Aces, Groza and Beard, Admit 'Fix' Former All-Americas to Be Arraigned; Third Player Confesses Complicity By the Associated Press CHICAGO, Oct. 20.—Alex Groza and Ralph Beard, former All America basketball greats, today were arrested and charged with accepting bribes to shave points when they were leading Kentucky to collegiate fame in 1949. Dale Barnstable, one of their teammates of two years ago when Kentucky paraded to its second successive NCAA crown after Olympic fame in 1948, was picked up simultaneously by New York investigators in Louisville, Ky., last night. All three Emitted during ques tioning that they had accepted bribes. With the breaking of the Ken tucky case, the basketball fix in quiry now has implicated at least 34 players from seven teams. The other schools involved are Bradley, Toledo, CCNY, Manhattan, Long Island and New York Universities. Vincent A. G. O’Connor, as sistant district attorney of New York, interrogated Beard and Groza for seven hours after they were taken in custody at midnight while attending the annual all star basketball game at Chicago Stadium. In Lexington, Ky.. B. A. Shiveley,1 University of Kentucky athletic director, said he was stunned. :"Since early this morning. I have been telling myself that it can’t be true.” he said. Dr. H. L. Donovan, president of! the university, said in Lexington, (Continued on Page A-3. Col. 6.) Federal Action Wailed In Paralyzing Strike At New York Docks Stevedores Seeking To Extend Walkout War Supplies Stalled By th« Associated Press NEW YORK. Oct. 20—Federal authorities prepared today to shoulder the burden of solving New Yorks paralyzing wildcat dock strike as rebel stevedores moved to spread their walkout. The five-day strike had hit 90 piers and 55 of 149 ships in Man-, hattan and Brooklyn by last night.! Some defense shipping for Korea land other military outposts still: was curtailed. Incoming vessels were going to piers at Staten Island and New Jersey, but the longshoremen! called a mass meeting today, re portedly to extend their move ment. " j Leaders of the strikers said they | would tie up the whole vast New York-New Jersey port by Monday morning in their efforts to reopen contract negotiations with Eastern shipping concerns. U. S. Assistance Asked. At the request of city officials, the Federal Mediation Service stepped into the dispute last night. In Washington, Cyrus S. Ching, chief of the mediation service, ordered the New York regional office to assign a panel of concil iators to the dispute. Federal officials here are ex pected to act today. Mr. Ching expressed "grave concern” over the work stoppage in telegrams to the New York Shipping Association, the eim ployer group, and to the AFL In ternational Longshoremen’s Asso ciation, the union of the rebel stevedores. But the striking men, number ing several thousand, so far have refused to listen to their boss, (See DOCK STRIKE, Page A-3.) Planes Continue Hunt For Airmen Lost at Sea By the Associated Press WESTOVER AIR FORCE BASE, Mass., Oct. 20.—For the sixth straight day United States and Canadian planes took off at dawn today hoping to get the first tan gible clue of the fate of 11 crew men lost with a stratofreighter on a flight from the Azores. An Air Force spokesman said scores of planes will continue to search wide stretches of the At lantic “as long as there’s even a thread of hope left.” The stratofreighter was flying from the Azores to Westover Air Force Base when she dropped from sight last Monday. Eleven United States Air Force men were aboard. Bulletin Dugan Demands Removal Of Manager Lundberg Arlington County Board mem ber Daniel A. Dugan today de manded the removal of County Manager A. T. Lundberg. This was after the manager had re fused to give Mr. Dugwn a re port on Director of Pubnc Safe ; ty Carlisle Johnstone. Action was postponed until next Sat urday. Maryland's Game And Races Force Rerouting of Traffic Prince Georges and Maryland State police were preparing for ; heavy traffic today because of the | Maryland-North Carolina football game at College Park and the races at Laurel. Police suggested the best route I to the football game was out New Hampshire avenue N.W. to Uni | versity lane, direct to the Byrd Stadium parking lots. Beginning at noon, left turns off No. 1 highway were prohibited at College Park. Motorists bound for Laurel were warned to avoid University lane and use Route 1. Police said other emergency traffic restrictions will be used as needed. Assigned to Formosa TAIPEH, Formosa, Oct. 20 (/■P). —Howard P. Jones of the United States High Commissioner's office in Berlin will become executive officer of the American embassy here in January, the embassy an nounced today. Chest Workers Aim Appeal at Hackers, Other Special Groups Solicitation in Full Swing As Drive for $4,050,000 Nears End of First Week As the combined Community^ Chest-USO fund campaign neared the end of its first week, several; more units were ready to solicit! special groups, including taxi drivers. The campaign is seeking to raise $4,050,000 in the Metropolitan Area for use by Chest agencies and the USO in its reactivated program for sevicemen. Taxi drivers have called a meet ing for 12:30 p.m. Thursday in Benny Bortnick’s Restaurant, 1606 Rhode Island avenue N.E. The taxi unit will be under the direc tion of John H. Royer of the Premier Cab Association. It was also announced that Lewis M. Parsons, vice president of the U. S. Steel Co., has taken the responsibility of soliciting firm gifts from some 225 large national corporations with offices in the Washington area. Open Meeting of Students. Out at the University of Mary land, plans to include the Com munity Chest-USO needs in the Campus Chest Campaign will be discussed at an open meeting, called by the Student Govern ment Association for 4 p.m. Tues day in the Agriculture Auditorium at College Park. Edward E. Di Bella, executive director of the Prince Georges County Community Chest and Planning Council, will speak. The Junior Chamber of Com merce again has undertaken the responsibility for soliciting down town office buildings. P. M. Dem- i ing, chamber president, called the campaign to the attention of members in his latest monthly message. ‘ This project is our dominant civic responsibility,” he declared. “We have never failed to meet the quota assigned to us. This year we should, if possible, strive for 200 per cent.” Advance Gifts Show Rise. ! Meanwhile, Aaron Goldman, advance gifts unit chairman, re ported that 442 subscriptions re ported show an overall 12.3 per cent increase over last year’s sub scriptions from the same donors. About half of the advance gift assignments are still to be re ported, he said. All these donations will be re ported to other soliciting units at, the luncheon meetings at 12:30 P-m. every Monday in the Hotel Washington. Co-operation to Thornton W. (See CHEST, Page A-3.) WAC Being Saved From River Complains as Lifeline Hits Her It wasn’t one bit funny at the time because tragedy was immi nent as an 18-year-old girl struggled for her life in the dark and cold water below Memorial Bridge at 1 a.m. today. But in retrospect, the loud cry of complaint that came from the girl when she was hit on the head by a lifeline did seem incongruous. She grabbed the line and the attached life preserver, however, and was drawn to safety after spending almost half an hour in the river. She was identified as Pvt. Lurlynn Kern, 18, a WAC. Pvt. Kern was treated at Walter Reed Hospital for exposure. Her condition is reported as not seri ous. Police said she told them she* leaped from the bridge be cause she wanted to be released from the service and because she “had been having trouble * with a boy friend.” Her rescue was dramatic. M. L. Wilson, 22, of 1669 Columbia road N.W., a taxicab driver, said she complained of feeling ill as he drove across the bridge and asked him to stop while she went to the bridge railing. After taking a long look at the river, below, the girl suddenly climbed on the railing and slipped over, Mr. Wilson said. When she came to the surface she began to swim. I can’t make it,” the girl shouted when Mr. Wilson encouraged her to try and reach pilings of the draw span. Others joined Mr. Wilson and shouted encourage ment to her. Finally police and the fire rescue squad reached the scene. Some one hurled the life pre server with almost lethal pre cision. "Ouch, that hurts,” the girl shouted when a small length of metal cable attaching the pre server to a rope struck her on the head. But she h« on and was drawn to a span vjSere fire men had launched a small boat. Gen. Mark Clark Named Envoy To Vatican Rank of Ambassador For Post Is First In American History President Truman today nomi nated Gen. Mark W. Clark, a World War II hero and an Epis copalian, to be the United States' first full-fledged Ambassador to the Vatican. The action must be approved by the Senate. The United States has had no diplomatic representative to Pope Pius XII since June, 1950, when Myron C. Taylor resigned the post of personal representative of the President he held for nearly 11 years. Taylor Was Episcopalian. Mr. Taylor, former chairman of the board of United States S»eel Corp., and also an Episcopalian, was not accredited to the Vatican as a full-fledged Ambassador. He went to the Vatican during the war to act as an observer. His resignation was preceded by protests from various Protestant groups opposed to the idea of link ing church with State. Mr. Truman said about a year ago that he was considering an ambassadorial appointment to the Vatican. Several' church groups urged him not to do so. No Advance Notice. Today’s nomination was handed to the Senate without comment by the President and without ad vance publicity of any kind. As early as 1848 the United States sent a diplomat to the Holy GEN. MARK W. CLARK, jr. See when President Polk ap pointed Jacob L. Martin as charge d’affaires of a mission to the ! Papal States. | The first minister. Louis Cass, jr., was assigned to the Papal I States in 1954. In 1868 Congress ruled out fur ther appropriations for the post and it was abolished, with Rufus King the final representative. -- Auriol Attacks Reds, Praises Americans \ By the Associated Press TARBES, France. Oct. 20 —In one of the strongest anti-Soviet speeches by a French leader in re cent months, President Vincent Auriol today attacked Russia for abusing the veto in the United Nations. President Auriol spoke at a cele bration marking the 100th anni versary of the birth of Marshal Ferdinand Foclt. World War I hero. The speech came 24 hours after Russia sent a second iote to France charging her with violating the Soviet-French alliance of 1944 by agreeing to the rearmament of West Germany. Mr. Auriol hit out at French Communists who have attacked France's participation m the At lantic pact defense system rnd Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower. Re ferring to the Americans, he de nounced the Communists for their "injurious cries, infamous plac ards directed against our friends, a great and noble people who twice helped us liberate ourselves, and against an illustrious gen eral.” \ , Five Killed in Collision Near Walkertonr Va. . By the Associated Press WALKERTON, Va„ Oct. 20— Five men died late last night in the head-on collision of two cars on Route 629, a mile and a half east of here. Victims of the King and Queen County accident were listed by State police as: William Carroll Prince, 29, Bru ington: Herman Roger Pavey, 17, Richmond; Edgar Allen Williams, 17, Richmond; William Andrew Smith, 25, colored, Bruington, and Charles William Chamberlain. 27, colored, Stevensville. Mr., Prince was the driver of the car in which Mr. Pavey and Mr. Williams were passengers. Mr. Smith operated the other car, with Mr. Chamberlain as a pas senger. De Gasperi Sees Egyptian ROME, Oct. 20 (/P).—Premier Alcide de Gasperi today had a “cordial discussion” with the Egyptian Ambassador, Mohamed Abdul Aziz Badr Bg*, There was no disclosure of fyiat was dis cussed.