The Time met with great success under Dave Saunders, becoming the nation's most prominent prison newspaper in the 1950s. "Menard Prison's eight-page, tabloid-sized monthly newspaper is one of the best of some two hundred publications produced by and for convicts," acclaimed Time magazine in 1959. The success of the Menard Time came to help Saunders. The Menard Time wasn't the only prison periodical to gain considerable notice during this period through well-researched studies into those areas not forbidden by the yoke of censorship. In 1966, the Reflector also became the envy of many prison journalists when the state's corrections department abolished all forms of censorship. Despite apparent success, notice in the nation's press, and exceptions such as the Reflector, most inmate-journalists continued to face considerable amounts of censorship through the 1950s, 1960s, and 1970s. Censorship had always been regarded as the prerogative of prison administrators.