The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 12, 1939 · Page 1
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 1

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Wednesday, July 12, 1939
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'·»·* 25,000 S2L. More Ontario Cwnty n»*m thu ·uy other Ontatlo County Established in 1797. Vol. 142.--No. 161. The Weather Fair toniffet ami rofioWQ vjr ivCfii UIH Thundar nltfit; winter CANANDAIGUA, N. Y., WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1939. Single Copy, 3 Gents FDR TO ASK NEUTRALITY LEGISLATION WPA Ruling Gets Support Of New Deal NEW YORK (JP) -- Major Ed- niond H. Leavey, acting WPA administrator, announced today that 4,784 dismissal slips had been mailed to construction workers absent since Wednesday from their jobs, presumably because of the protest against the new relief act. WASHINGTON (JP) -- The administration's strength appeared today to be aligned solidly against any modification of the new law re- World's Fair Parachute Holds 2 Aloft Five Hours NEW YORK W)--A pieasute- sreking couple who dangled lor five hours on a board seat 125 fecu above ground a!, the World's Pair parachute jump were rescued at dawn today after two daring mechanics eul the jammed guide wire held them captive. The aerial prisoners were Mr. am! Mrs. J. Cornelius Rathborne, socially-prominent couple of old Westbury, Long Island. Their parachute, one of 11 in operation from the 250-foot tower. va.ck at 10:25 P. M. (EST) lait night. They finally were rescued at 3:3 : J A M. (EST) after mechanics attached a rope to the parachute, cut the jammed cable, and lowered th:; quiring WPA employes to work 1301 ' C i, u t e a few feet at a time, on the hours a month. President Roosevelt told reporters yesterday that he thought the administration would stick to the ex- j isting statute. He said he knew nothing of attempts to alter the law, j except what he had read. Oificials of APL building trades unions, seeking to restore the prevailing wage hourly rates on WPA projects, said they had received no encouragement from Democratic Leader Rayburn. Bills have been offered to carry cut this revision, but Rayburn said the unions would have difficulty in obtaining action on them before adjournment. WPA workers on strike in an attempt tc persuade Congress to change the law face a deadline set by col. P. C. Harrington, WPA corn- three remaining cable? into spread police nEt. A crowd numbering in the thousands stayed up until dav:n lightened the eastern sky. then let loose a rtverberating cheer as the man and woman were carried to an ambulance. They were taken to an emergency hospital on the fairgrounds but refused medical aid and drove away in their own car. The woman, who in the eany hours of her plight shouted jests to the throng, wanted to walk away, but police picked her up. Rathborne! who said he was a polo player, buckled at the knees as his long or- Balkan Pact Strengthens Hitler Axis BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (JP) -Plans for a virtual alliance of Bulgaria and Yugoslavia took shape today in apparent furtherance of a German project for a "Little Axis" including those two Slav nations and Hungary. Countries of this projected "little axis" stretch 750 miles across ! Southeastern Europe from the Alps | tc the Black Sea and have a coiii- j bined population of nearly 32,000,000. I Hungary is linked with the Rome- reward- of two daring mechanics. Berlin powers in the anti-comin- Karry Mitchell and William Gertis. | tern pact. Since 1936, Nazi lead- deal ended. He is 32, Mrs. Rathborne 25. Mechanics Risk Lives Prolonged cheers alsc were the This Plane's 'Pickatop of Auto' Type IM'NUTT NAMED FOR ABILITY, FDR DECLARES WASHINGTON (IP) -- President Roosevelt's insistence that administrative ability instead of politics dictated selection of Paul V. Me Nutt as federal security adminis- v ho performed impromptu human- fly stunts in attempting to free the corner of the parachute. Gertis. a Chicagoan, rode the 'chute to earth when it finally was freed. Gertis is a former mail-carrier, and Mitchell a one-time steeplejack. ers, including Field Marshal Hermann Wilhelm Goering, have worked to bring Yugoslavia and Bulgaria together in a south Slav bloc under German influence. Regent Prince Paul of Yugoslavia and Premier George Kiosseivanoff Gertis. who risked his life atop I of Bulgaria, both of whom had the disabled parachute to keep it a l l visited Adolf Hitler in Berlin rear/ even keel in its slow, dangerous descent, praised the courage of the two passengers. cently, joined Monday night in announcing the formation of a "neutral front" of the two countries "in "Both were perfectly okay at ail I t n e Dest interests of Balkan free- times," Gertis grinned. "As for me I didn't have time to get nervous." Mitchell, whose nervy nonchalance atop the parachute tower kept spectators on edge for hours, said niissioner. who ordered dismissal of chances for the Democratic presi- those who stay away from their jobs j dential nomination. trator failed to stop talk in politi- I Mrs. Rathborne had been "swell." cal circles today that the appoint- j "She got a little jumpy at times, but most of the time she kidded me." ment had increased the Indianan's five consecutive working days. As the deadline was reached for many of the strikers, there were these developments: Indications were that the justice department would invoke penal provisions of the new relief act against WPA strikers attempting by force or threats to keep other relief workers from their jobs. Three United- States, marshals stood guard over a WPA project in Minneapolis from which a group of demonstrations yesterday ousted workers with cries of "Quit work." Attorney General Murphy said the Bureau of Investigation was going into the Minneapolis situation to determine; whether violations of iederpl criminal satutes were involved. All WPA administrators were called tc meet today in Chicago, but Col. Harrington made it clear the conference was planned before the strikes started last week in many sections of the country as a protest against the 130-hour requirement. Harrington said the Chicago meeting had no connection with the strikes. Senator Mmtpn (D-Ind) New Deal supporter, declared after the President had discussed the "background" of the appointment at a press conference: "I think McNutt will do a job that will be so satisfactory the Democrats won't want anyone else." A highly-placed Democratic senator of the "old-line" school, who asked not to be quoted by name, said he thought McNutt would be "satisfactory to the anti-Roosevelt Democrats." McNutt said he would withdraw if Mr. Roosevelt runs again, b u t [ f i e e _ The parachute jump, one of the ircst popular amusement feature". oi the World's Pair, was devised in I!s34 by Commander James II Strong for training flyers in the basic principles of jumping. Not Used By Navy A few are privately-owned in this country as amusement devices, and several have been placed in foreign countries. None is used by the U. S. A: my or Navy, however. An electric motor is used to hoist the captive parachute to the top of a 250-tower, which has a beil-shap- ed crown, so the "chute crm fall dom." In Bucharest it was pointed out j that neutrality of Bulgaria and, Yugoslavia might mean that Ru- · mania would be cut off in time of need from land routes to Turkey I and Greece, which like Rumania have received British - French pledges of aid. Program Outlined Today Bulgaria and Yugoslavia were said to have revived an old project for virtual union of Slavic peoples of the Balkans, with Kios- seivanoff placing before his cabinet a program which included: 1. A Bulgarian - Yugoslav cus- I toms union; ; 2. A common policy by the two | nations in foreign affairs; | 3. Collaboration in developing | foreign trade; Student Pilot William McCune picked the top of an auto to land his plane and managed to escape serious injury, but Mrs. Anna Keefer, driver of the car, was critically hurt. This freak collision, which'hap- pened in Alhambra, Calif., came about when the pi ane fell short on a landing to a nearby airport and hit the car, heading: out of a parking lot. '. added that he saw no reason for calling off friends working for his nomination. His appointment to the $12.000 security job -- he is now getting $18,000 as high commissioner to the Philippines -- was on ihe Senate calendar today, with administration leaders predicting quick confirmation. Acting with unusual speed Chairman Harrison (D-Miss) of the Senate finance committee polled the committeemen yesterday a few hours after the nomination had been received from the White House. He found them unanimous in approving it, Meanwhile, politicians debated whether the 400 JOBLESS IN BUDGET SLASH ALBANY -- A poll of mcs- state departments indicated today permanent employees "out of a job" as the result of reduced appropriating under the new $390.000.000 state budget will toal less than 400. The survey was made as Governor Lehman signed without comment the revised budget section making appropriations to departments, which the Court of Appeals ^-invalidated because the Republican .t?islaUvc- majority in pruning $7.000.000 from lire executive's recom- nu·ndatior.s. substituted "1 u m p .sums" for nis itemized proposals. The new budget. S25.000.COO less ^^ tl?an the spending plar. suggested. R ; cl ^* su-omaffneV from the New by the Democratic chief executive for 1939-40. became operative as of July 1, when the new fiscal year :»«· The passengers sit on a broa-.l board, to which they are strapped. Guy wires are designed to keep the 'chute spread at all times to prevent side-slipping. Except for these v.ires, the 'chute falls freely to the earth in 15 seconds alter the 58-sec- cnd ascent. The amusement area was thronged when the parachute stopped suddenly halfway in its swiit descent, It apparently jammed against one ol the four cables wh.ch keep it spread, said J. L. Mott, vice president oi the International Parachuting, Inc.. which operates the concession. Mott explained the motor opeiat- then jammed In CIO THREATENS GENERALSTRIKE ON POLICE ACT Jap Navy Notifies Consuls Of 3 New Fukien Blockades 4. Possible cession to Bulgaria of I , 990 square miles she lost to Yugo- · slavia after the World War. PONTIAC. Mich, (JP) -- State; police moved into Pontiac today j General Motors strike duty j amid threats from the United Auto i From the German viewpoint a j Workers Union (CIO) that a city- j Yugoslav - Bulgarian - Hungarian' Wide strike might tie called because' bloc could be a diplomatic weapon O f the "interference." The trouble spot was the Fontiac plant of Fisher Body Company. to threaten Turkey, Greece or Rumania. The bloc might also serve to enable Germany to keep Italy in line scene of violence Monday and Tues- i day when non-striking employes j should the Fascists show signs of attempted to get through the picket . weakening. The virtual finish of the Balkan Entente of Yugoslavia, Greece, Turkey and Rumania was seen in the fact that Yugoslavia is en- Bulgarian government. The Balkan Entente pact was line. Several persons were injured. State police officials were reluc- j tant to discuss their plans but it was understood that 120 troopers' bad been assembled in and nea gaged in negotiations with the , p ont iac. They Kept out of sight, in | line with their policy of making' no show of strength until called directed against ^Bulgaria and pro- ; upoll bv local officials f 0r help. re p orted t j iat the t ro0 p er with gas bombs and SHANGHAI (JP) -- The Japanese navy notified United States and other foreign consuls today that it was blockading three additional Fukien Province ports - beginning' Saturday and would not be responsible for safety of third power vessels at those ports thereafter. American and British officials were expected to give the same notice they have giver, previously -- that they would hold Japanese responsible for damage to property or injury to their nationals. The ports to be blockaded are Chuanchow, Tungihaw and Chaoan A few American missionaries were believed to be at Chauii- chaw, but none at the other ports. No American vessels arc involved. BRITISH, FRENCH SLATE NEW AIR POWERDISPLAYS McNutt to a position 'with super- j a!a, and it became imposutile vision over thousands of federal j tower or raise the stranded coupie. employes in every state and millions of dollars in appropriations and grants, had given him a free hand to campaign for the presidential nomination on the side. The President told reporters yesterday there was no mention of McNutt's candidacy at the conferences at which the appointment was offered and accepted. Two Submarines Aid In Sub Salvaging Kt said the parachutes had made 150.000 drops without an accident since the fair opened in May. Sensing an unexpected thrill, spectators quickly gathered arounu the jump until the entire area was packed. They cheeied as iiremen rigged a lifenet beneath the swaying couple and guffawed when a loudspeaker, over which encouraging words were shouted to the stranded pair, boomed ou*: "Don't worry, everything is safe." vides that no signer can engage in ! It political negotiations with her , were without the consent of the others, i nightsticks. One reason was that Bulgaria de- } At xuesd: manded territorial revision--includ- At Tuesday nights meeting of the Pontiac City Commission. Robert ^ .^ » . A. VJlll-*fctVy X^»1.J ·v'Nf »«»""«.«J»v"« .»w»i» v ing the return of warlost Dobruja, Poe president of tne Pontiac In- MINER SLAIN IN HARLAN RIOTING from Rumania and the return of Thrace, with its Aegean sea outlet, from Greece. HAIL MILK VALIDATION \ ALBANY VP -- State officials, today hailed Court of Appeals vali- We are trying to confine the strike dation of the State's 1937 Rogers-' to Fisher Body- Allen milk control law already re- from spreading." -- One miner four others "including a national I guard officer, in a Harlan mine LONDON (/P)- --.Britain and France, having entered cross-channel aerial maneuvers as part of a consolidation of their aerial might, were reported today to be considering flights to Poland and other allies. The British press delightedly, des- jcribed yesterday's initial round-trip excursion of 200 Royal Air Force bombers to French territory as a "flawless performance"' and an important "demonstration to the world of British-French solidarity." The British flight will be followed by a return visit from French warplanes with more or less regular shuttle trips to follow. i The London Daily Mail said that I other British allies, chiefly Poland, j would be taken into the scheme af- iter details had been worked out. French and British anti-aircraft .forces were tied into the exercises, i with reports to be exchanged on the theoretical results of their "fire" on crch other's aircraft. Preparing another splurge of Bri- Backs Hull Peace WASHINGTON iff) -- ;'Pr Roosevelt soon, may send a message to Congress, formed senators said toiay,-b*ek- ing up his appeals for rieutralfty legislation at this session, The chief executive Jolj£JMJ»tiers yesterday that if a foreign. war should break out before the pNMOt law was revised/ Ooatfew ^foUSi find it extremely difficult to take such action. He spokf tahortly after the senate foreign npttrtKHB committee voted 12 to ll.-.,fi» defer the neutrality problem until, the next session. · . -- .W-^rv..; In making it dear that the administration would continue to push for immediate consideration,. : ilc. Roosevelt endorsed the six-point peace program advocated, by. Secretary Hull earlier in the; dayi : ^ This program would retftili we munitions board, bar. Anfrrhan ships from combat nmee, inUiul travel of Americans in such sones, require transfer of :tttle WL.Jnqjli sold to belligerent* before-shfc- ment, continue restrictions-en tana and credits-to warring nation*, and regulate collection of funds vftr belligerents. ;. ;; "~VvS- Thus it would abandon the pm- ent arms embargo, which the House recently voted to; retain. :£ modified form. ';.-- : ~ : :',"". of planes, diistrial Council (CIO». general walkout might be railed { if the state police were used a.s j wounded. "strike breakers." He said: guard ofi.v,,... ... - -: *,,,,,,,- ~ n .t "Unless something is done q«:r-k- carlv todav and two hours later a '.saints. ^ ps J"l° ,,,, ,,,,- ,,_« ly the whole city may be tied up. j union miner and his mother were including War SecretaryLeshe Hore- wounded on the streets of Harlan dation of the State's 1937 Rogers-; to Fisher Body and the keep it j by the Gov. tour of inspection of the the placed by a revised act. as "reassert- '· The commission indicated it was : on a ing the government's right" to con- helpless in view of Governor Luren trol the states $2.000.000.000 dairy D Dickinson's orders to the statr Eastern Kentucky mountain flood area, ordered two tanks and a industry. PORTSMOUTH. N. H. -- Two cpcneci. The Governor also signed bills shifting a $077.000 item for relief arrived at the navy yard today to assist in raising tin .sunken submarine. Aniahis. tomb of 26 men who perished when the fighting craft went down miles off the coast May 23. administration and $80.000 appro- 1 Working with smooth deliberation prialcd to the education depart- i lhe tj s. Navy sought to complete menl. which the court foiind im- proncriy located in the G. O. P. Youth Named Boys State Governor SYRACUSE «V-George Schrcin- er of Buffalo, newly elected governor Oi the Empire Boys" State, nas his 151 own ideas of how to erase polities' squabbles. TREASURY REPORT WASHINGTON £*--The position of the treasury on July 10: Re- A prehistoric trade route has been ceipts. $14.867.428.85; expenditures, traced by geographers, running ac$35.808.611.86; net balance. $2.727.- cross Europe from Denmark to 019384-29. northern Italy. budget., and 31 special appropria- lions which had previously become mm the the arv preliminaries necess- before the sunken submarine Squalus and her ghostly crew of 26 law. DIE IN PLANE COLLISION lifted from Davy Jones j locker. Laboring throughout the night CLUJ. Rumania ^) -- Thrfc mil-. itary planes collided in mid-air to- day'and thf three pilots were killed. The accident u-as attributed to poor visibility. ADJUST VOW /oAW SIGNALS AHEAD the busy salvage crew had at least' three definite jobs to finish before the first lifting effort could br made but officers said the attempt might be made tomorrow Three tasks were: Looping a heavy chain around the Squalus' bow, attaching two pontoons to the buoyant for- i ward section and making a final" check of attachments and connections. Elected yesterday on the Fr-dcr- alist party ticket. Schreiner xsid on? On" his first official duties would fc? 1-3 appoint, his Nationalist phrty 935- prncnt. Robert Halliday of Bros:x- \j;3c. state commissioner oi public T.orks. T3ie governor led his ticket in lino t'oting. 360 to 261. as the J^tate cipeia- cti under direction of Khc Atr-eric^n Legion at the New Yorl; State lair- Bridges Defense Asks Submission Of Reports «By The Associated Press* Safer Test CINCINNATI -- A young woman here prefers to rely on machine- age methods to lest the status of her affections. Clerk ol Delfctives Norman Diehl said a girl called him and asked if the police department had a lie detector. Told there was one available. Diehl said she replied: "I'd like to take a lie detector lest to find out if I'm in love." She didn't, 3ca\'c her name. Nazis Hit Arms Display _ _ BERLIN VF) -- The mass flight police^Tuesday. The governor said i number of machine gun units into O f British bombing planes over he was displeased with the hand- '· Harian county immediately. France and French newspaper corn- line of the strike by Pontiac police. | The governor said two additional me nt on the demonstration brought I ' companies of guardsmen already i fl fl^ of angry headlines in the are on their way to reinforce the approximately 300 militiamen on dutv here. The .shooting was flic first outbreak involving troops which has resulted in casualties in the current labor strife in this Eastern Kentucky ioft coal Jicld. It at the Manan-Ellison Coal Company's mine on Calron's Creek, five miles srnjtmvest oi here. Major Fred staples in command of militiamen, .'·aid more than 30 shot? were fired at miners by an ambushed group on a nearby mountainside. press today. /,5oli Hitler newspaper VocJkischer Boebacbler inquired: "Is acquaint- nncesbip with the German air force . desired?" Ali Berlin papers quoted the corn- is to the effect that occurred 1hJ , British-planes had a radius of action which "could confront the j*'pula1ions of Nuernberg, Leipzig fr,a Hamburg with eventualities vbich could be suited to inspire rea- . Studies Mr. Roosevelt took up the,. six points one by one and,- in A: serious manner emphasized the lack of existing law to achieve ftelrolkfec- tives. Present .law, be siui; provides for the munittoM h^rtt ttrt does not cover the other points.' ' State department bffltiWlt later the President had been informed in two' imtinom l .,- i nie law, they said, J«*-*«n o«**» to belligerents and pVdhibtts. ipiain» j funds in the United «·»« lor them* : , , Talcing cognizance of talk of a probable early ment of Congress, Mr.." said that if it goes hotnie voting on neutrality legistttttltt. it i would mean no action WOaSA · taken until next Spring. He asized that although the session starts in January, ation of the question woold Uk« several months. . . . . .;.. . Should there be gr*w international developments in~thp aiem- time. Mr. Roosevelt said, even · special session would invohre action after trouble had started., .; 45 Ofpne Bffl ·;-^--, Informal conferences o/' senit* leaders disclosed, meanwhile/ that any motion to take the nOUrJOitar question out of the hands of w Foreign Relations committee bring it directly to the ably would be defeated. Johnson (R-Calif) said senators who had subscred-4a * statement opposing the neutrality bill had grown to 45. r The effort to take up the issue at once lost in the committee yesterday when Senators Genie (D- Ga) and Gillette (D-lowa), both opposed by the admlnistmtan to their campaigns for rem|n last year, sided with the tion. George said he cast his Mtiiot to favor of a delay because he thMtfit it was "perfectly fuiile" {pjitfonpt to get legislation throufh tbte congress. Gillette said he believe* It «·« unwise to consider changes 1^ Ite law because of unsettled vorld conditions. He said it was postMHe that the threat of a EunpMB w*r might dissolve, and added: "Maybe we can legislate on neutrality then instead of putWtty." Railroad Uses Manpower To Posh Cars In Siding WATKINS GLEN tJPh-The Pennsylvania Railroad turned to manpower to clear its tracks of four freight cars following a derailment. An engine pulling the cars of! a siding was derailed yesterday. The cars were uncoupled and 100 men pushed each back onto the siding, Th« engine was placed back on the track within five hours although the main line service was not disrupted. SAN FRANCISCO at Harry Bud.cer 3t- NEW Welcome. Pal HAVEN. Conn. -- Louis portation hearing asked totSay thai j Bli,menstein. complaining witnes in an assault case, appeared in City Court minus a tooth, with both eyes L?ure.nce Milner. retired Oregon National Guard major, procure, a, 1409 reports he said hf had com-i blacked, a freshly - stitched cut j-jilcd in his probe 01 alleged radical i in his walp and his body rnart-.ed activities in the Pacific northwest. jby bruises. These reports, contended Richsro' His condition resulted. Blumen- Glad-Mein. "attorney lor the west I stein said, from an altercatien in coast CIO director, contain material j "The Friendly Tavern." v.hich would be "impeachment of' tinis witness out of his own mouth." Milner. who has termed Bndges a I No Tk-krls Fixed ; SEASIDE, Ore. -- Police Chief H 1 A. Kemmerer has done a good job jOf training his men in impartial 1 law enforcement. Patrolman Al Hinshaw arrested Kemmerer for overtime parkin-: and Police -}udpe Gault fined the chief a dollar. Too Xicc CHICAGO -- George Petty, rren- t'pr ol those, lovely. siir-amlmH tills in the magazine illustration.-, painted a poster for the American Legion convention here this Fall but he did too pood a job. He depicted a slim, trim drum majorette, with not too m;nv.' clothes, saying "Meet Me in Chi- caeo," Legion executive fommi''.lT i e- mrn ^Tinned, then said "a-hem." and decided they'd /elect a poMf-r with a more somber lone, a uniformed soldier, sailor and marine. Count Grandi Named to Justice Minister Post Bar Association Hits Unit's Bill Of Rights ROME ',T-- Count Grand!. I/err: f;ijlr'(3 hnrnr 1n reTjj;.cr -Im-'''.' Minister Arrigo Solmi who has just SAN FRANCISCO 'J 1 ' -- Expressed upposition to the American Bar Association's year-old bill ol rights committee was expected today as Grenville Clarl:, Nra- York, chairman 'Of the committee reviewed its accomplishments before the house The official announcement today , 0 f (jelegatcs. Robert Carey, of Ncwarlc, N. J., announced before the opening of the convent-ion he would see): a curb on the committee's operation or its complete abolition on the ·»· he basis of its appearance in the TiTde- vice ly-knr/yn -'-Hague caw'" in Ner Jer- "very able member of the COTI- nuintet party," said he had 77 sepa- latc reports relating to Bridges, gathered while working as a Nation- a Guard undercover agent, Gm Shy DENVER -- G-Man Fred H. McGeary of Kansas City, Kas., reported to police that thieves had taken his pistol and a movie camera from his car while it stood in a parking tot. Lonely OMAHA, Nob. -- Nebraska has a one-man WPA strike. \V. G. Davt«. Omaha laborer, ihe only man in the state reported cm strike, said no reason lor the in. cnr of the leaders of the st- march on Rome, had bec^n issador i n London since July 2f. Ift32. Biiorr faV.ir.? the London -/a.- parliamf-niari" drtu 1 y/rr.-HJcni of the old Chamber of Dr'WAc'F. ;mc3fr5f-fTelary of intc-r- ior". undfTsecreiary of foreign affairs. ORDER* ITAAL LAW PKOBE ALBANY '.-?' -- Gov. Lehman to- ;r ordered an extraordinary term somebody had to take the lead. His ! 01 Supreme Court to convene Aug ·wife said: "If Bill hadn 1 -e;;r! 21 at ilhara to inquire into ^.ny and newspapers he never I done this." would have all violations of the penal law"" Tompkins County. in In a letter to felloe members of the house of delegates. Carey sai6 the committee's action in intervening in the United States Supreme Court battle in which the com! at behest of the CIO invalidated an ordinance allegedly curbing free speech and assembly would cause the Bar Association to "to sought cot is cals." a window dressing by raft- New Friendship Hated In Latin American Visit WASHTNGTCW *» -- The iffM or official visits to Washington by Latin American leaders hM vinced federal officials that · spirit of friendship exists not only between the United State* and Its neighbors to the south tout also among the Latin American repub* lies themselves. . Five civil officials and fowrmte from Latin American nation* h**» come here within the kwt six months -- Colonel Pukjencto Batfe- ttu Cuban *rmy chieftato; President AnasUsio 9omoza of Nicaragua; OswaWo Aranha, forebm minister of Brazil: former PreaMait Rafael Trujilto of the Domintcar: Republic, and OenenU Goes Monteiro. chief of st*0 of the Bnufltfm aimy. Chilean Mmtoter of Fl nance Wachholtz is due here this Avttitan Two of the visitors, Aranha of Brazil and Sonwta of Hsmrtfua. signed agreements for the extension of American credit* to taMsr Uxtr currencies and asMst tht flow of United States exports to tM* tries. All th«»ii««ont Jillo

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