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September 25, 1955 - Image 17

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-09-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1955

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

S U N D Y , E P T E B E R 2 5 , 9 5 5T H E I C H G A N ~ iY

DANGER IN IRAN:
Navidzadeh Given Six-month Delay

A six months' delay in the de-
portation action against Buick
Navidzadeh, graduate student in
the Law School, has been granted
by the United States Immigration
and Naturalization Service, it was
announced during August.
The decision was announced by
Parof. William W. Bishop, Jr., and
Prof. Beauford. J. George, Jr., both
of the Law School, who acted as
Navidzadeh's attorneys in the case.
The United States had, been try-
ing to deport the law student to
Iran after the Iranian government
cancelled his student passport
more than a year ago.
Life in Danger
According to Prof. Bishop, the
United States granted the delay
because Navidzadeh's life would
be in danger if deported, and will
probably continue the delay if his
life is still in danger in Iran at the
end of six months.
He has claimed he "wouldn't
live three days" in Iran because
of his "pro-American attitude."
He said Iranian army officers
whose corruption he exposed while
a magazine publisher in Iran are
trying to frame him for conspiracy
against Iran.
The Immigration and Naturali-
zation Service suggested that he
seek to clear up the charges against
him in Iran.
"Very Encouraging"
After. hearing of the decision,
Navidzadeh said he "appreciated

FadingNAFC]
At NSA Congi
Steps were taken this summer
to rejuvenate the fading National
Association for a Free College
Press.
A majority of college editors
attending August's National Stu-
dents Association Congress pledged
support to NAFCP and hope to
push membership in the one-year
old group past the 50 mark in the
next two months.
NAFCP was formed at the 19.54
NSA Congress to help meet the
problem of censorship in the col-
lege press, but various problems
prevented the group from becom-
ing a strong functioning organiza-
tion during the first year.
Original Members
Only four newspapers among
the 30 original members attended
this summer's NSA Congress where
the first annual meeting of NAFCJ
was to be held.
Undertheddirection of Daily
Managing Editor Dave Baad, '56,
who chaired the Student Press sub-
commission at the Congress, the
editors decided to organize NOFCP
again recruiting new members
from among those attending the
Congress.
Twenty editors showed definite
interest in the group and are ex-
pected to stir up enthusiasm
among other papers in their re-
spective regions.
Membership campaigns last year
netted 30 members and Baad hopes
most of last year's members will
rejoin the rejeuvenated NAFCP.
Baad Named
Baad was named chairman of
NAFCP for the coming year re-
placing former Daily Managing
Editor Gene Hartwig, '58L, and Ali
Bouldin of the University of Cali-
fornia was named secretary.
NAFCP is organized with a
nine-member national executive
committee representing widd geo-
graphic distribution of college
newspapers.
Although only three professional
men were enlisted last year, the
group plans to intensify the cam-
paign to find a group of leading
professional editors and publishers
throughout the country as an ad-
visory board to the national organ-
ization.
Association investigating proced-
ure emphasis will be on a quick,

PRejuvenated
ress Session
.thorough and objective examina-
tion of the alleged freedom of the
press violations.
The group believes the censoring
agency whether it be student gov-
ernment, university administration
or some outside group directly in-
fluencing an administration will
be highly sensitive to the prospect
of having its activity reported
throughout the country with re-
sultant national publicity.
Imposing Standards
NAFCP also aims at imposing
higher standards of integrity and
good taste on the student press by
making it more keenly aware of
its responjsibilities.
The primary difficulty with the
first year operation of NAFCP was
lack of communication among
members, Baad said.
"Only if regional members sub-
mit comprehensive monthly re-
ports on the press situation in their
areas does NAFCP have a cance
to be successful, he said.
This is the only way NAFCP
can catch creeping censorship in
the bul in time to be effective in
heading off the censorship
agency."
Hyma Contributes
To Encyclopedia.
Prof. Albert Hyma of the history
department is one of the contribu-
tors to the "Twentieth Century
Encyclopedia of Religious
Knowledge".
He authored part of the section
on the medieval and reformation
church.

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BUICK NAVIDZADEH
..."pre-American attitude"

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the way justice is going in this
country. It is very encouraging,"
he said, contrasting it with what
he expected would happen to him

Rutherford Cleared As Risk
After Eight-Month Suspension

Jesse C. Rutherford was cleared
as a security risk and reinstated
to his job at Ann Arbor Veterans
Hospital in August after an eight-
month suspension.
Rutherford was suspended as a
security risk last Dec. 21. The Vet-
erans Administration charged he
had been a Progressive Party
candidate in 1952 and had once
appeared on the same platform
with singer Paul Robeson, a
Communist sympathizer.
The hospital aide denied he was
ever a Communist or belonged to
any Communist front organiza-
tions and proclaimed his loyalty.

Seven witnesses appeared in his
behalf at a security hearing April
21 in Ann Arbor at which he was
defended by Detroit attorney
Charles C. Lockwood.
Lockwood had also conducted
the defense of Lt. Milo Radulo-
vich, who was dismissed and rein-
stated in the same year by the
Air Force in a security contro-
versy.
A. H. Corley, Jr., acting director
of security for the Veterans Ad-
ministration, said the 28-year-old
Rutherford would be paid for the
period of his suspension.

if he returned to Iran.
His case first came to the cam-
pus' attention last November when
it was learned he needed $1,000 to
post bond to stay out of jail while
deportation proceedings got under
way.
Several Ann Arbor residents
raised $1,000 for the bond.
An Immigration and Naturali-
zation Service order for his depor-
tation was received Dec. 15, after
which Navidzadeh filed a petition
for political asylum in this coun-
try. Hearings were held in Detroit
in February.
Attends Meeting
Dean Charles E. Odegaard of
the Literary College is attending
a meeting of the "International
C o u n c i l of Philosophy and
Humanistic Studies" in Paris. He
will be attending the meeting
through Thursday.
The Dean is vice-president of
the Council.

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