Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on April 27, 1951 · Page 6
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 6

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Las Cruces, New Mexico
Issue Date:
Friday, April 27, 1951
Page:
Page 6
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¥ f PAGE SlT LAS CHUCESIN; M.) SUN-NEWS Censorship, Suppression Adds To Associated Press' Diificullies In Giving Complete World News Report NEW'YCiKK; April 2? UP) --· Widespread' strirp and unsettled world conditions added to (JLTflcul* ties and haznnln of news reporting during the past'year, dhectoni of Uie Associated Press said today. "The past year has impound extraordinary Ktralns on the staff of the Associated',Press, as it hns upon everyone seeking to report world evtfiiln honestly, intelligently and objectively, 1 ' the board said in its annual report. "Jn the mills: of f,Tcat controversy and emotional partisanship, there are always criticism find consequent rhallcnpeH to repnrUjrlal rapacity. The board desires to ie- cord Its MI liNfitct tun with Uie way the staff linn met those challenges." Ik-purl Is itnid The report waw-read at the annual meet-'nR of members of Uie AusoduUtl rrciiH,. worldwide news pitlicrhiK corieriiUvc ( Aloic than 1,100 memberH gath- r j f ' d for the inci-tinf' urn! iinnu.il luncheon at the Hotel Waldorf Astoria. The membership voted for ncven diK'Cl'Jrs and also considered applications of five associate members, for, icgulrtr irjeniberHhip. llo.- KUlin tif IhWilotinR for din-cloi.s will not he knnwn until tonight. I'nthlftim Arise The board «ald many new problems arose during Uie ycnr in maintahilng the trvv flow of hi- formatltin throughout the \voild. "Afnir much dobaie, ami delay, military imllinrilivH cxt-rcificd t l i f i r privjli'KU of U'plucfnK n Hyslnn of voluntary censorship with roinpul- fiory Hold ccnflorshlp In Korea." the n-port said.' "An'.css to news behind On. 1 Iron Curu lii ; and cLwwhert becanu! ev- en more difficult. The Associated Prefls lost UK COITCFpendents iwn nationah of Russian HOtclllte countries. Requests by the Ae ed PrtBS for permiSBion to send correspondents Into countries under Russian influence have been denied or pigeonholed." The direr lorn KB id ihfll during the pawl year, more Ihrm ever before, the A!' hud gone; "beyond the mere surface coverage of news". The report added: "Time after time, the potentialities of given situations have been recognized and developed before the (ull impact became generally apparent. With explanatory stories, roundups and interview.-:, the Assor-i.ilcd Press has plnycd an Important p:trt In enlightening the public on Issues of great interest. "The great debate wvnr U. S. former policy wan one conspicuous instance In which the Associated Press displayed jesmitref illness find initiative." Originates Term The board added that thn ti-rm "(,'re-a debate" apparently had originated in n weekly nvws log of executive editor Alan ./. Gould. Its repon. sant: "All these fields in which the Associated Pre.ss llfin been alert (1) to sense increasing public ln- teri'sl and I'i) to lake this initiative in developing more nijiidfleant news c u v c r n R e - are r m i t i u v e i h i n l ni r tin. AH could be expected, there hud been criticism both from within and from without the mem- br-fship. Al' IK CrlHciHi-d "The Associated Prow; hna been criticizud for I r f t w i n g bi.'i.H and rlchtwiiiK bliiH. It lias linsn P.O.W. SAVED FROM CHINESE REDS cuHcd of carrying too much on the coat of living index (thereby as- aurtedly helping labor), or carrying too many stories about po.ssi- i bilities of a .ialc« tax (which labor j opposes), and of carrying too much ! news attributed to telftviaion, ra- clio and magaKinc «ources, or o f j ' n o t carrying enough of such m a - j terial. "The board, naving confidence that bath the staff and the membership will keep all critical factors in peispPcUvo, desires to make clear; "1. it supports the management f u l l y In its efforts to broaden the scope and usefulness of the news report. '"i. It applauds strides taken to i meet developing news situations J i n all partK of the world with ini- i liative, resourcefulness, and fidel- ! ity to Associates Press standards j of accuracy and honesty, i ",T It JuiK f u l l confidence in the l a b i l i t y of the s t a f f to preserve o b - j I jectiv'ity in handling news charged j ' with emotional controversy and Reporting on business affairs, Uift board said Unit at thn close of iy. r iO, A P mejiibenshipji in the U n i t f d State;! repi esonterl 1,720 m-wHpajHM'K and 1.0G8 radio sta- Uuiifi. Nearly 1,200 newHpaper.s and nulii) stations were ser\'ed in 7.'; fm-ign coimtries. In Genoa, 1051 is being ccle- | bratcd as the 500th anniversary of Columbus' birth. Two-thirds of thu livestock of ' t h e United States is raised we;,t ! of the Mississippi Illver. A tIBERATED PRISONER 0? WAR, Pit. KM* A V.'...!-:y. o! hciichville. Ar!;. f rclnxcs with u e-i^:itcUe. Tiic Ci v:.* i n - r d .n \:;;;\ by men ul the !15lh Division (fy.-S". Ot'/t-nsc f;i p:i,-,;.:( :tf I'.i-.i'u \ .;-.t /.lie. ;i(if(o::((0 a kidney-stone iittjck. In his ab- tii'iu-e cuachos Jim Turner and Frank Crosftii directed the team iigalnst Uie Athluliui. ecu. was hospitalized yestetday b y ' P I OR Tax Commissioner jim UN. Forces Are In Betier To Meet Attacks ; By ELTON C. FAY ASSOCIATED FKKSS ."Military Affairs Keporter WASHINGTON, April 2? UP* -Are the .Red forces pushing their way into a spot where the Sth rmy can unlease mass-killing blows ? Or is the long anticipated Communist offensive bigger and more powerful that that for which the defenders planned? Lt. Gen. James A. Van Fleet, Sth Army Commander, paid late-last week, just before the Reds jumped off on. their offensive, that he thought the enemy would like to nickc another try and "if he does, .we- are ready for him." Expresses Vle« Van Fleet was expresin'g a view which has been put forth for several weeks at the Pentagon --that if the enemy chooses to attack he was in for a surprise from Increased firepower and armor. This firepower--from Allied Ar- tilary and Allied planes--was killing droves of the enemy, an estimated 11.000 in the first night and day of- the new offensive on the Western front alone. But there were indications of reappearance of a problerii the Allies have encountered before in the 30 months of Korean fighting;-- too much enemy. He was throwing an estimated . 500.000 : Chinese ' a n d North Koreans 'into the offensive, DlftclcifftM Bulld-Ui» For weeks Allied air recontis- sance had disclosed a heavy buildup of enemy armies In' reserve. ( Thus, the big scale attack at this time was nothing like the si Friday^ ,,,. . . . ' _ _ . . _ . · "'·; ' , ' · ··' j -'^Ji y' · ATHLETE' 1 ! FOOT BECAUSE-- U,hns -grester PENETRATING Powei 1 . WlUi 90f n undiluted alcohol base, It GiuTles the-.uctivc medica- .. T T · « r . a v*»iv»rfT tlon DEEPLY, to kill the germ on ff^"i£~]£^^r^r^r mrss^ TM ? -*TM B --- the Allies back well, below thu 38th parrallel. Hot breads do not cost much to make and add a delicious touch to a simple and' economical supper. S P E C I A L ! Mondays - Tuesdays Wednesdays NEW PERMANENT "SHORTIE" COLD WAVE For Spring / Regular $10 Permanent For $11.50 Only I Ricky's Beauty Shop 608W.Picacho Phone'llZ . Standard Wulyreen. I Don't Chum Acid Try 2 TUMS Befwe Ritirinf r» you loss anil (urn after .you xo.io bctl? Do you have a hard lime KoinjC 10 sleep? If your Momadi is churning uj tuo much acid, that's what's apt .to. happen. Trv fitlitiK I or 2 Tumi bfforc you $u 10 lieu. Ste if yon don't slt'tp htiter, walcc uji rtfrtshtd. Keep Tunis handy to counter*' jq acid indiRCstinn . . . ; a s . . . litarjhUrn. Millions «f Anicricini do. Gei u roll today." TUMS FOK THE TUMMT NEW YORK, April 27 i/l'i -- :asey St-nfiel. ni:inaKcr --jf the v.'oiid chanipioi: Xew York i'unk- Their Basic Training Extra · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · I · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · I " offer to ···············BBHlKlpMPf started with Ame MHKAT10H MOLDIOtM ncrmt »e ipil|»gi;y.meh. l ..-Mos! Tra\iM\ In m ;:iiary letliniijiiL-s in pfojcci our aniniry. Bui iniiiR-.J /; w in dcinocrncytuul gooilciii/cnship riy.lit in American schools. Aiulv/idfjf whni'miikcs Ilinii Hie liopt of five .men everywhere. .' · · · Today inir great'.syslem. of Tree ednc:iiion needs our help. OvcrciWded'clussrooms cuiniol immlle our 1 present elemeriliiry onrollnienl. Icl altuio Ktk« can: of the million additional children uoniinj. :i loi,,., c .\di year. Throughoui the nation, we i,t-al 270,1100 more classnioi«s JlF .7.5.00()nHircclenieniaiy-.s'elhjol(caclior. . · -M-.W Mnanliii.-s of up-io-daie'ieNlbooks ami equip-: mcnt.AVo need then, mm--aml for'years to come. How good arc tlu- . s ,-lioul conditions in oiir.com- munity? \Vlun improvements do they need? And who's responsible for |j m |mj, out the answers-lo these quoM,«,,K? uacl, one'of us-ilintV wliol'join our local group working for belter schools - and for' inlornwtion on how other communities are improv-' ""£ school standards, write, to: The National Citizens . Commission for .he Public Schools, 2 West 45lh Mrcct, New York 19, N.Y. Ilk. olh«r'Art,r«,.i livlno,, fl'tmi. we iHl I. contriM. to ,:.-. ...Wh'WolJo,. - :·: ,,: o lh«l bu,lnc., hn, ,, ,o s p 0 n,|l,i||, v !,,,,.,,, ,, , htr ., Bro ,,,,,,;,,,, bV Las Cruces Sun-News owners! ······················iMM .for the next 7d3:ys; . A 1 1 OtM\'CI : . it all r°i:iiir, /'*£·' ·»"'. OlJimiKIr lu-um \:'Ja liamt nmm ij a. nHV ; ilKKCVRY--thiatrtliatlktutanilicallilahiihs.ts.'ih.HSd 1 '^! · . ' · IIYr, cgiri» s this RXTRA SPECIAL ^LLOII'IKCK' k-c^, XttflMfi: JK'h*, Jtpkltd ««;· HKl if mid firs. _//W»»r «j-«W m'nmllms " MI MIMf'r "·' niii'tfattl-iUmmy'' msarimal tai-ianum tn,i n:,ttir Mttilpa Ktiiiim^Riia ija ,,,, :',, ,, nwl Up i, ttnfmiallnu i" «*T "" «'''* Tiuf/i-0-,} laiit*mnlrnr! Fltsh- iii[ film anil ptrfirmmicr /wtv uiiuit iL- unr.r Alntursfamua «llHirAr wtrU. . - · · . · · r-i/it(iirwiA tin /iif/ ·optlonal.qulpm.nl MESILLA MOTOR COMPANY 600 N. MAIN PHONE 103

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