Adolfo Ortega DíazAnti-imperialismAntimoncadaCentroaméricaNicaraguaNicaragüenseSalomón de la Selva
REPRODUCED AT THE NATIONAL ARCHIVES. DECLASSIFIED Authority State Letter lahz By ME, NARA D2:09 2418 which was communicated by the Assistant Manager un Northern Railway at Siquirres, where Colonel Buckley was on that date (August 12. enroute overland, as he de2 clared, to Bluefields. See enclosure No. few days ago two Nicaraguans arrived at Port Limon by the steamer from the North and are now in the Capital. They are Salomon de la Selta and Adolfo Orteaga Díaz, both of whom must be known to the Department for their anti American and anti Moncada attitude. They are two of the seven individuals expelled from Nicaragua by President Moncada about a year ago, who, after having been refused permission to land in Guatemala and Mexico, since they bore no passports made out in proper form, were only permitted to land in the United States by our immigration authorities after considerable delay. This gathering of a number of Nicaraguan disturbers in San José, all anti Moncada, appears to be a concerted action on their part to interfere in every way possible with the approaching elections in Nicaragua. SALOMON DE LA SELVA. as the Department knows, was educated in the United States, where he appears also to have participated in various labor troubles. In 1925 he married a niece of the then Nicaraguan Minister to the United States, Dr. Salvador Castrillo. He is rabidly anti American; unscrupulous; and has for some years endeavored to foment trouble among the laboring element in Nicaragua if not throughout Central America. ADOLFO ORTEAGA DÍAZ is a nephew of ex President Díaz of Nicaragua, and though the former editor of the Conservative paper LA PRENSA Of Managua, opposed most of the policies of his uncle, the President. He too is