Nazi Police Boss Portrays Himself As Secret Negotiator for Peace », «t .( fiy DANIEL DfelAJCE NUERNBERG, Germany, March 7. ^(/P)— Scarfaced Ernst Kalten' biiinhev, ftp. 2 boss of nazi police, Jjoftrayed himself yesterday as a secret negotiator for peace who had been in contact with United States fegents since 1943. kaltenbrunner claimed he had worked .toward achieving peace .thi'ottgh the headquarters of the American office of strategic services In Switzerland. Thti defendant, on trial with other crsUVliile nnzi bigwigs before the ItiterrlnUcmal military tribunal here. allefe|rt that Dr. Wilhelm Hocttl, clc- I puty gruppenleiter in Heinrich Himmler's police headquarters and now confined in the Nuernberg jail, was his intermediary in reaching an American spy leader. Kaltenbrunner's attorney asked the court to call Hoettl as a witness, asserting that '.he latter would testify that "since 1043 Kaltenbrunner actively pursued a policy designed to bring about peace; for this reason he established contact between Hot- tl and Mr. Dulles, confidential representative of the late President Roosevelt, in order to work toward that end." Former Tfficcr.s i>f the office of "THE LOST strategic services said later that Kaltcnbrimner apparently referred to Allen Dulles, a brother of John Poster Dulles who represented the United States at the recent United Nations meeting in London. Allen Dulles was said to have directed OSS operations in Germany from across the Swiss frontier. He was credited with expediting arrangements for the German armistice in northern Italy. Kaltenbrunner and three other defendants also depicted themselves f.s pro-Jewiih humanitarians who resisted the exce.-.ses of the nazi regime. \ Wilhelm Frlok asked permission to summon George S. Mcssersmith, U. S. ambassador to Mexico, and Lt. Col. William S. Dcnson of Birmingham. Ala., prose :ntor of the Dachau concentration camp trial. , Flick, former n,v/,\ minister <>t the interior, said he could dispense with Mrssersniilh's personal appearance If the latter would answer a questionnaire. This was nn apparent attempt to ihallcnpe Messcrsmith's prosecution affidavit, that Frisk once tokl him Germany was prepared to violate international aiu-ecments to gain her ends. Benson asserlcdlv was able to testify that Czech Dr. Franz Blaha. wlio claimed he had seen Prick during a visit to Dachau, did not name Frick when he testified at the Dachau trial. Question of Voting Bonds tor New Hospital To Be Decided in Shamrock SHAMROCK, March 7—(Special* Members of the City Council have parsed a motion to submit to the citizens of Shamrock the Question of voting $80.000 in bonds for the purpose of buying or erecting a building and purchasing equipment for a muncipaily owned and operated hospital in 'the City of Shamrock. Date ol the election V>as been set for Saturday, March 16. The Action has been taken by the council upon the demand of citizens who express the sentiment that (he Inx-payliiK ivsidrnts of Shnm- ro'k should hnv the npiKirlunUy of tl°ci(linK the qu^sHon, Tlv City Counc.il first railed nn flection oil Jiinunrv I!i, wlt-iiif; U"' dp.te us February IS. with the u- mount of bonds set at S20.000. The thought of the council then was that the Zeigler hospital, formerly operated by the Catholic Sisters, could be purchased for that amount. Before the election date, Drs. M. S. Couch and J. L. Huff purchased the building, md since no other building was available in that price ranae, the election was called off by t'l't! city officials. Many residents have voiced strong protest over -,\v. abandonment ol the nliin, member;.of the City Council s;i id. it would be impossible In and pnv.t an ficlnqiialc building for Jess Ilian $8(1.000, that amount has been rirsi^niitrd for thr elect ion set. for March 1'i. Members r>f th': council point out that the voting of the bonds would not increase City taxes, but that a re-allocution of funds would be arranged to take eare of the retiring of the bonds. The officials declare that $10*,275.92 bonded indebtedness has been retired by the City since 1940, leaving an indebtedness at the present time of only $369.000. Camp Swiff Will Be De-Activafed AUSTIN, March 7 —(/Pi— A. B. Spires, military ullairs chairman ol the chamber of commerce, has been informed by military authorities that Camp Swift. nin: Bastrop. will be de-activated about. June 1, but will not be entirely abandoned as a military installation. Spires was infonr.cd the main body ol the Second infantry division will l.c sent to Fort Lewis, V-'ash.. abnnt. Mar:h 20. but that one rruiim-MI. will remain at Cuinii Swift until .June 1. Thursday, March 7, 1946 PAMPA NEWS PASf f forestry Service Reports on Fires COLLEGE STATION. March 7— ;/Pi—The Texas forestry sen ice estimates that 10.000 acres of forest lands have been burned in the Halls- villc section by recer.t fore ; t fires. J. O. Burnsidc, forestry sorvirr fire chief, and district forester M. V. Dnnmire said that it would take several days to ib/'ck the complete damage in the arcn. Rains which becan yfstrrday. Burnside said, should brim', the pr> - f-ent wave of fir 1 ' 1 " mule)- rnniroi lor a few days. He addrd that unless tlv- rains are .oiitimioiis hiv.h winds inny dry tim^br .".uifii lently to permit, n tci Ij-.ini iiHiiin. Tyler To Have Mew Industrial Concern TIFFIN. O., March 7— (IP)— The American Clay Forming Co., local manufa.-turor'nf refractory materials, soot? \vill build a bran:h plant tit nn unannounced cost, at Tyler ' Tr:-.;ix. cuiiv.jf-.ny (.-fiicinls reported today. Dan'ifl MoPliail. sccretary- trcTi.surPr of the firm, will be supervisor of the new division. •«. • Read Classified Ads in the News Road 1'ampn News Classified Ads JEFF D. BEARDEN Representing THE FRANKLIN LIFI INSURANCE CO. Phone 47 Tampa, Texas SHARP DEDUCING EVERETT, Wash., March 7— IfP) —Thirty disgruntled motorists I'.ad to fix flat tires on Highway 99 north of here. The state highway department, called to sweep the pavement 'with magnets, said a passing truck had evidently lost a-sack of tacks. After the wedding ceremony, it is the custom for an Arabian bride to step on o. pomagranate to bring luck. • 1 i :> i Young's Prices Effective Friday, Saturday and Monday—We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities CORN Standard No. 2 Can . OPA Order M-81 forbids use of tin for packing all dry beans, dry peas, canned chili, tamales, beets, carrots, mixed vegetables, soups, spaghetti, sweet potatoes, kraut, hominy and canned meats. We have a good stock of Jhose items. Fancy Canned Foois We still have a good assortment of Fancy Green Beans, Fancy Corn, Fancy Peas, Fancy Tomatoes and Tomato Juice. CHILI, Hot. or Brick, Ib. 39c Genuine Mexican Style. Our Own Make. It's Delicious! CHILI (Packing House), Ib. 25c BEEF ROAST Fancy 7 Cuf, Ib. ... PORK CHOPS Lean and Nice, Ib. CATFISH Fresh, Ib PURE PORK SAUSAGE Lb. LUNCH MEATS Assorted, Ib. PEACHES CHOICE QUALITY No. 21/2 can CANNED MILK ARMOUR'S SHORTENING 79c 4-lb. carton * • EGGS Fresh Country Soap Powder 9m Pure Hundreds of customers RADISHES Round Red, 3 bunches CABROTS Crisp qnd Sweet/ bunch GRAPEFRUIT Seedless, large, Ib, ORANGES Large Si>e, Ib, FITTED OR BOXED .. .BUT ALL ALL WOOL Fitted so you'll never forget' you have a waistline! Filter! to wear over the new suits! Or boxy Chesterfields.— roomy, and newly detailed! I other peoples!) Hats to win you a' second glance, hats to highlight your nicest self, hats to make people exclaim.""Isn't she attractive !" Hats with spring flowers, large-brimmed straws, forward hats, bumpers, cas- 'uals, all are here at Penney's, TO PUNCTUATE YOUR SPRING WARDROBE 2.98 to 4,98 THE TOP ZIPPER BAG Here's one of our best- loved styles, in plastic or simulated leathers. SUIT-TRIANGLE! *AT WINS HfiVIS .:, .. INDRAWN WAI5TMNE 24- 75 29 ROOMY POUCH BAG So « good for a carry-all, yet so dainty, too, you'll want one this spring! THE ENVELOPE IA5 This bag, in red. J«n» or n»yy. put 's « Sprwg J946 wir\vhe» sleeves we winged. when shpyWers and |adr«wn waieiline conspire to nw»Ve et &e line gpfly - *-' 6 small or 3 tall cans TOMATO SOUP CAMPBELL'S 3 tall cans for PINTO BEANS 3 can 15-ounces For ...... SUGAR 5 Pounds ..
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