Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 23, 1955 · Page 19
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 19

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 23, 1955
Page 19
Start Free Trial

Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES* CUMBERLAND, MD, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1955 NINETEEN Coaching Job By TO&TST1MMEL ! HUNTINGTON Of) - Jule Rivlin this week; got the chance he's been waiting for. He" and the Marshall College basketball ,te a m have started -practice in 'Memorial'Field House. •'••"•' ' . " : -•' "For almost three :weeks the Big Green squad i has 'been work- i ing -.out : in the I'campus gym, learning the. system Rivlin" in>stalled -as the "coaching successor to crafty 2am Henderson. Jule Rivlin ^Vi^jSh Rivlin and the team-renewed practice together on?,Monday. On most any evening yoiiicpuld step into the gym and futcNiim.oh the floor, demonstrating vt^iinan-to- man.: defense .'he .pla'hsi^fd^uise at times; this winter, or ; ppinting^out in personf where': to cut -'m the '-'fast break? V-^-v -;.'::. ; . - : ; ; , ' V Enthusiastic Coach . ; He's. 'an;:.enthusiasiic, ^skillful figure inrhis l .4reensweat.;suit'th r at contra"sts-,'Shairpiy ':, with Jthe white practice' JuhifbTms : of- the 16-ydung men out 'for the team. Arid he still loves to play. :, •;"'• . Jule has loved "the game .since he came to Marshall as a track man in 1936 -•arid..became ''the greatest basketball star' in the schools history ; \ Only three o'rfour years ago-he: was r racing up the floor as the fast" : 'break, middle man for the Wheeling, Blues. 'He still stays in••'. excellent ;cbnditi6h. Rivlin doesn^t .work out" as,often, as he used 'to /-because he pulled a cartileg'e;'m : :his . knee "this : fall anjd must _be Careful.-Biat'he:.still loves to play "when, he '.can.": "I should have- stopped then,'.'•'• lie acknowledged, "but"—well, I didn't." Lauds Spirit Of Team ThfougHoiit a practice session — whether he's standing 'on the sideline,- sitting on his table off mid- court, ..or watching, closely; under a basket, Rivlin; 1 never takes his eyes, off the players. "These boys- "sure" know where the basket is,". • he - commented. "They sure. hawe^a^lot v of- spirit;" "See that, they've .been running tri hour;ancTthey're just ready to g<r. This "teanris in good condition. They have-:' more spirits than I've seen. .-••,"..-' ....... •'- ,.->'-.- , : He stopped, in .the.middle of the sentence :and called but, "Hold the ball!" ' ; --''>^'f•'-''•:'•• 't-^''. •./• . Practice stopped:; and Rivlin walked- on;-the floor to caution:-.a player who had just missed an easy shot. ... "You see that?" he asked. "You Kust shot and:hoped'God was with ^oii and He wasn't and-you missed-";. >.,•'. ...••":,'.'.,::/: , .... Play resumed, Rivlin returned to his sideline coaching box, and .occasionally' interrupted practice with "Hold the ball!" and such comments as: "There—there's nobody between you and touchdown territory." "You look like you were going to a tea party in Omaha." "When you come back up, Charlie, start No. 3." Good Natured Comment* • Rivlin can be heard all. over the gym, but his comments are good natured and even a player being admonished /.can't; resist: a -grin... "He is : mpre^'serious i.wheri i; lie talks about--th^:schedule,.opening Dec. 3.. -'" ; :$-.v^r'':S;^/•::;•?::.' "Sure, we only; lpst"':fpur. ; men, arid we're in good shape 7 — until you look at the'. :qthers, . Ohio: i{J. only lost one\man t and;,;they;get their captain. Mck 'from service. Nobody else'"<!m the.ftlid-American Conference:) I'-V&i :'.moreVithan -jtwo m'en." .-.-",.' • •. • •'••>.. ' • ''"'.: Rivlin's ; squad now includes. 16 nien, centered about his fifst : string returne'es, center Charlie Slack, Pome-Covered Park Seen For Brooklyn Field PRINCETON, N. J.-(INS)-A dome • covered stadium, .which would rise higher than a 30-story building over the pitcher's mound, may replace Ebbetts Field as'the hew home of the Brooklyn Dodgers. Club, president Walter -O'Malley examined a scale model of the proposed stadium and said yesterday such a structure is "practical" and economical" and may be nearing reality. • The model was built by 25 graduate students, at Princeton University's school .'of architecture under the direction of R. Buckminster! Fuller, who was retained by the world champions several months 1 ago. ...•;•'•' •'' . : ' , .'• • The: stadium 'would be in the shape of two bowls—one for seats arid playing area and the other for a cover... The dome would rise 300 feet at its .highest point, over the pitcher's mound. : Dunkel Gives Na^yEdgeBy Five Points By DICK DUNKEL DAXTONA : BEACH,. Fla; (Special)—Topped by .the Army- Navy "game on Saturday, .this is the week of the"'.; annual family squabbles in cpUege football. ... Few will have much bearing on titles" or-'rankings, ••'but who cares? The gang will all be there. • • -. "the Middies and Cadets; neither as brilliant as last year, rate only five points apart,--according to the Power Index. That delicate edge is in Navy's favor. ' . ; , .Xither famous wars .between the relatives are scheduled as Thanksgiving, Day spectacles tomorrow, as;:well as-on : Saturday. In these, the .Po.wer Index : shows the following fating differences : .Tomorrow: .Colgate, 17. over Brown, Cornell 7 bverPenn, Miami, 6., ; 29 over Cincinnati, Richmond 2 over Wm.'& Mary, Texas A & M 7 over Texas, Utah 13 over Utah State, '.and Va. Tech 24 over VMI. , Saturday: Auburn '21 over. Alabama, Baylor 8 : over Rice, Boston College 12 over Holy Cross, Clemson 41 over Furman, Colorado 9 over Colo.; A'&M. Georgia Tech 13 over Georgia, LSU 3' -over Tulane, .Miami, Fla. 10 over Florida,' Mississippi 5. over Miss. State, Oklahoma. 33 over Okla. A; & M, TCU.12 over SMU, Vanderbilt 7 over Tennessee, and Virginia 6'over South Carolina. The Power Index is based oh the teams'factual 'records and shows average scoring difference, relative to rating of opposition. Richmond Out To Break Jinx HeldByTribfe ly Tht Associated "ress ' This appears to be the now-or- never year for the University of Richmond in its attempt to break a 16-year-old jinx William 4 Mary las held,over the Spiders. ' •.• Not^ since .1938 has Richmond jeeri able, to beat the Indians. They've conic "close, of course, including last year when it appeared he Spiders would at least tie. But the Indians', won 2-0 on a blocked punt..,,.-.X'.- '•' •*'•" . -.•.-':, Back-in'1951 Ed Midduszewski mrled a disputed .touchdown pass n the. waning moments • that enabled WilMn & Mary, to pull out a 20-14 ; triumph. .'.-,.; •'. Richmond; will go into tomorrow's . game a -one-touchdown favorite, having blanked their last wo .foes, Davidson arid George Washington...The Indians, on the other. hand, have won but .one of , .Still; there's. tradition, and - the 'act William & Mary will 'be striv- ng to salvage something from an otherwise "ruinous season. The game will be played at'Richmond's City: Stadium':-/'' 7 ' .-.. -.-.-.' The 1 :pther: Southern Conference clash-pri. Thanksgiving :he Dkie;Classic at Rpanoke, -Va., between- VMI' and Virginia Tech. Air four of 'the. clubs got in their 5naT. practice Clicks yesterday.' , Ohio State Tapping !,, ; (Continued from Page 17) publicity : in a story today by the Associated Press .... It is beginning to look like Maryland's Bob Pellegrini is going to:make:just about ievery All-America team in the country . . . He has already been chosen by the NEA and Collier's;' the Terp center also being named.- recipient of the Walter Camper Memorial trophy .as the nation's "Player of the Year" by Collier's . - . Look's -All-America comes: out'Saturday-and the INS .will' announce it's in the Sunday Times /.'-'.'. West Virginia tackle Bruce- Bosley, is also on the Collier's team; announced today. •' forward Cebe Price and guard Paul Underwood. •; ' ''.-!•...• Others back : are center Bob Ashley and forwards- -ferry Pierson, J6e..Hunnicutt;and Sonny Parkins. Six players are up from the freshman" .team;'^including. Jack Freeman, 'Harold ..Greer and Dave Kirk, the top three: scorers;, -and -Dave Dingess arid John Mayfield. Back from service'-is Freddie Simpson. : Rivlin.,plans' to trim the team to 14 men,' and admits "it's gonna be "hard to 'cut." UTtll SPORT By Reuten YUMtN CtOSSLY Navy And Vanderbilt Hottest Prospects For Cotton Bowl . DALLAS (ft— Navy and Vanderbilt appeared to be the hottest prospects,for visiting team in the; Cotton Bowl today although Cotton Bowl officials would not distinguish'.between five' contenders. President Felix R. Mcknight listed Navy, Auburn, Vanderbilt, Mississippi and Georgia Tech .and said there would choice until Saturday night. That will be after these-five have played traditional games. : But while the Cotton Bowl made no distinction in the five prospects, indications were seen at Fort Worth,- where Texas Christian,•• the host team, abodes, that Navy and Vanderbilt were the top'two arid in that;order." ,.: 'J'\-- /..:.;-: Fred Taylor, :TCU freshman coach, has been assigned to scout Navy in its game with Army at Philadelphia and Don Ross, an assistant coach, has.': been de gated,to look over •Vanderbilt in its battle with Tennessee at Knoxville. It is considered an open secret that TCU favors Navy but that Vanderbilt is the next choice.; Vanderbilt didn't comej into 'the! picture until this week, the Com-| modores. beat- Florida 21-6 Satur-! day "and it made their season rec-; ord 7-2. They had lost early season: Game In Texas Tops Program games to Georgia and Mississippi. Navy has "a 6-1-1 record, losing only to Notre Dame and being tied by Duke. It is generally conceded that -if the Middies beat Army Saturday they will get the bid. .;..-"• By. The Associated Prtss Texas A&M, the surprise of the Southwest Conference, finishes the season's operations against Texas tomorrow in the top game of a slihx thanksgiving Day fare. ,. The \Aggies, who- wound, up in the league cellar last year,-.: are favored over the' Longhbrns,; but even if. they are upset;' they, still have the loop championship, all tucked away. ...' • : However, because of recruiting infractions, they- are'not permitted to participate in postseason/activity.- Thus Texas-Christian, : which already has finished its campaign will play in the Cotton Bowl as the Southwest Conference representative. . • . : The traditional P e n n-Cornell game also will be played in Philadelphia. Both teams are "out of the running in.;the Ivy League race. -Other games' include Colgate-baseball Brown (a morning game), Denver-Wyoming, Utah-Utah S t a t e, Virginia: Tech-Virginia Military, Wichita-Tulsa, RichmondtWilliam and Maryland Miami - of Ohio- Cincinnati; '.'-, ,'• \ ;'.' ..'- Georgia Tech, which played in the Cotton Bowl last Jan. 1, has a 7-1-1 record. Auburn has the same and Mississippi has 8-1. Tech plays Georgia, Auburn meets Ala- jama and Mississippi clashes with Mississippi State Saturday. McKnight said he hoped to announce the opponent "of .Texas Christian in the Cotton Bowl by 6 p. m. (CST) Saturday. Little League Fires Commissioner Slotz ; The Texas-Texas A&M gamei'.w be televised nationally starting at 2 ' ' WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. W» — Carl E. Stotz. who founded Little League in 1939, has been fired as commissioner of the nationwide organization which promotes basebalJ among boys'12 years of age anc under. ( • ' • • : Peter J. McGoverri, president of Little League, Inc., relieved Stotzi of his post j'esterday. in an after-' math of a suit filed against the organization by Stoti. Terp Bowl Ticket Plata Announced • '.BALTIMORE . Mi - The : first Orange Bowl tickets from Maryland's share of 10,529 will go to students, faculty members and close supporters of the .University: of Maryland's athletic program," such as Terrapin Club members and season ticket'holders. Dr. Wilson - Elkins", university = president, announced yesterday the licket distribution policy for the Maryland-Oklahoma game at Miami Jan. 2. Ticket orders are being accepted immediately. The deadline for orders is Dec. 10. Some purchasers will be required to pick up their tickets at Miami. Ralph (Tiger) Jones, who gained the fistic spotlight by beating Ray Robinson last January, is the son of an interior decorator. USE OUR TOY LAYAWAY PLAN The TOY SHOP Cor. N. Centre & Bedford Sta. LinmianNod ly. The Associoted jfrttt . It's been . a big week. for the Scarlet' and Gray of : Ohio: State. First •:' they -.won • their second straight Big Ten football. championship .arid knocked. Michigan out of • •• the Rose • ;Bowl ; by overwhelming-'the Wolverines. 17-6. Yesterday .Howard (Hopalpng) Cassady, OSU's All-America halfback, was 'named the Associated Press Back 'of the Week for his sterling performance as he ended his collegiate career against the Wolverines. ••;.-.••• NQW it's 'big Jim Parker, Ohio State guard, who takes over the spotlight. For his superlative'work up front on the Ann Arbor gridiron he was named today the Associated Press Lineman of the Week.. •••'.' It is the first time in the Associated Press poll .of sportswriters and broadcasters that the Back of the Week and the Lineman of the Week have been from the same school the same week. Parker, a. 6-3, 242-pound husky from Toledo, Ohio, spearheaded the OSU\ forward line that constantly opened holes-in the Michigan line-and on defense kept the Wolverines .bottled up in their half of the field. Parker, 21, is a junior. Vince Martinez, Dane To Tangle ST. LOUIS (ff) —'- Denmark's rugged Chris Christensen figures tonight -to..give handsome \rnce Martinez his toughest fight yet in his climb toward a shot at the. welterweight title after-a year's layoff. The young Paterson, N. J., boxer rates as slight favorite off his record in the nationally televised (ABC) 10-round bout (10 p. m., EST). ••• ; In his last fight; Christensen gave away more than 10 pounds to Ralph (Tiger) Jones, a bonafide middleweight and a good one, and lost by one point. . . Al Andrews Wins . MIAMI BEACH, Fla.-(INS)-Al Andrews of. St. Paul, Minn., punched out a unanimous decision over Jimmy Martinez of .Phoenix, Ariz., in a 10-round bout- before 2,405 fans'at Miami Beach last night. 'k- For Personal Use or Christmas Giving ,,, The Early Shopper Finds the Be$l Selection at Burton's ;/.••..! \ Boys TOPCOATS FOOTBALL POWER INDEX ' '. J Tht F«wtr Inrfti rttiftfi «ra port ptrforPMnet «v«r*f«s> Ex j**riAkJ I AM*!** • Made to Sell at 24,95 Sizes 6 to 12 All wooi tweed coats with zip- out linings. Wonderful buys for that boy of yours. Garnet of Week Ending ^November 27, 1955 Boys' Suburban Coats $995 100% reprocessed wool melton coats in the newest checks and fibrene weaves with warm quilt; ed linings. Sizes 6 to 18. Boys' Slacks .. Why pay more until' ' you've had a look .at >«.9S . Burton's?, . ' L to Ages 4 to -18 - . • Boys' All Wool Snow Suits You'll agree this is the .biggest bargain of the year! Ages 3-to-6 • $1295 Boys'Flannel Shirts Ages 6 to 18 in all the newestplaids and colors. AMONG TOP 150 lUfif 1 ' 1 - '.' ""• - Oiff.-'y Rifir THURSDAY,. NOVEMBER ,24; ' Chatt'n'ga .*74.<M'8) Memphis St; «5J Colsate 88.8 (17) Brown _ '69.9 Cornell •— 70.5 ( 7) Pcnn '63.4 Denver •._£ "81.2 ( 1) Wyoming —80.J Mlaml;< O.'_" 9j:7'(J») Cincinnati-' 'S3.4 1 Richmond. .'73J I 2) Wm. 4 Mary 71.T- T«e.-A*M '104.0 (7) Texas _-^_ 17.2 Tex.Wert'n 81.8 ( 8) Trinity. T. '75.7 Utah ._ '8S.8 (13) UUh St.—..M.S. Va. Tech J- 79.3 (14) V. M.'L — 55.1 Wichita _• *80.8 (10) Tulsa 70.i, NOVEMBER 2S W. Virrlnia 85.1 (17) NVC. State,-78.0 '':-.". SATURDAY. NOVEMBER:M " " Awburn!:: 87.8 (ZI) Alabama _. 78.4 Baylor —^—. »5.8 (8) We* ~^.~_ *88^ Boston Col. 'IS.8 (12). Holy Crow - n J Clerason — M.S (41)-Furman _ '48.4 i Colorado _ 83.8 < it Colo. AUC "78.7 Fresno St, _• 71.0 I 5) Hawaii _ . '88.5 Ga. Tech. '1014 (IS) Georgia __ 89.1 L. S. U..-i_-98.8 C 3) Tulan* '__!• «JI Miaml.Fla '101.4 (10) Florida _^_; tl.7 Mississippi - 97.6 ( 9) Mist. Stata *81J MiisSouth. '«4.8 (13) Fla. State _ 71J Navy .„... 101,0 (5) Army -__ S«.0 Not. Dame 104.4 (7) So. Calif. _ -S7.0 Oklahoma 1134 (33) Okla.. AIM '80.4 Tempe St. '83.8 (18) Ariiona __ 73.4 , .T.'C. U. - '109J (12).S. SC U. -i- »7-7 Tex. Tech _ 'KX ( ») HariSSim'i _ 77.4 Vanderbilt 1M.8 ( 7) Tennesse* *M.T Virginia - I7J.7 ( 6) S.Carolin» - 88.8 OTHER, MIDWESTERN ; THURSDAY, .NOVEMBER- 24 Br»dleyi_:vji.S t'4) S. Hlinou 1 -47.7 -.-. OTHER SOUTHERN THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14 : AbU.Chriih. 85.1«) HowPayn*' '58.8 . ; Ark. AtM _ 47.4 (11) Southerns. 'JS.S Ark. St. __ -S8.8 (17) Ark. Tech _ 413 E.Tenn. St. 'SS.O ( 11 Appalach'n 54.0 : t Texas St. 53.7 (Jl) Sul Ron _ -3S.« -' Ft. Valley . 33.0 ( 3) Albany St. -M.T ten Rhyn« '57.7 (8) Catawba — 81.T Mid. Ttnn. ,'82.0 { 0) Tenn. Tech 81JI Newerry._''50J (5) Presbyter'n 45 J» Va. State.— 54J ( 3) Morgan St. '51.S Va. Union '41.8 ( «) Hampton _ 33.1 SATURDAX NOVEMBER K B.Cookm'B •».! (2!) FUfc.. M.I OTHER FAR WESTERN •' THURSDAY;,NOVEMBER ','«.. Hamboldt '.-M1.9 ( 0) Pepperdfnt 40J mUfiffi-f' <3f j (18) FlagitaH ._ 13.8.- Whltworth . 54J (1) Col. Idaho . 44 J . ' SATURDAY,'NOVEMBXR X' N. M«ieoJ*53.T ( 8) Brig. Young 4S.T Whlttltr _ '40J ( 2) S. Diego St 3*5 .'•: NATIONAL ., l.-Okiahonu^'-.l'U-. 2; H iiich.-stm ;_nu,' 4.',u". c. WA! _iioa!o' S. Maryland, i—107J '«. Notre D«me—104.4 7. Ohio ItaU ^_104.4 I. Texas AIM _104.a 10! Miami. Tli/"3l«1.4 ,-IA$T STANDING OF LEADERS MIOWtJT 11, Nivy:-,— J.101.9 13. Vandtrbilt. — 100.1 14. Mlehlf u :; - 100.0 ' ' :u.. W.I 11 _ 111 Auburn-—«-r.8 •M. I. M. U. ^ 17.7 Sl.:MMialml._tTJ «. . U. Ten* -«... M. to. OrtU 'l. Piltibureh _.'101.J 101.0 ,'n.o' . «0.» '3. SyracuM _ 4. Army .•'j_ 5,'Penn SUti 8. Colgate J. VTrtncttim 19.- DtUwar* " 11. Lifayettt n. m.. wtrid UKMoly cro? 14, Dtrunoutli > 15. 'C«ttTJbUTf MA M.I 7IJ1 .;n,!: 17. Cormll 1ft, Jkwwn' Ifc U«)(1i • «. tttalty, Jl. vmteora a. Harrai« .n,*mf«T» i H. B«f«en U. , 15. Conrwtticut 1. Oklahoma'•"•• :. Mich. jS?ate V. Ohio Stite : $. Michigan _ •8. Iowa.- _— 8. Miami, O. _ i: Minnrwta . 18. lUhrali '. _ 11. Wisconsin _ IS. Colorado .'i. IX Indiana-,'^J_ 14. Xavlcr. O.._ 15. JtebrMk* ... 18. Kant.' MlM It! Okla.-A*ii~ ._ M. How). Ot«M 11. Nft*wt*ltni a. Dttmt n. M, KMsal B. lent tU*« H IT. n.- _ . J». Cmt. Mkh, *. MM »•*•• ^113.3 —111 J J88.8 j. ».3 _;»2J _8i7 _ v »2.l r»u. _»j Z,M.fl ~w.V _8U _88J -•.«' ^.n.t .71.8 . T8J i: Maryland. ^__107J "2.'G». Ttch _i_IOS.4 3. Miami, Fla. —101.4' .4.Vanderbm __100J J..L. «•'".-. :• tf.8 8. Auburn ... ' 17.1 7. MiMMptrt— 87.8 , 8. Kentucky __ K.7 8. Tula»« .^_«i_ M.I 10. W. Virflat* — «9.1 ... nt ti.7 »»J :— •%»' It. Duk* 12. - .Tenn«»t«« 13. Mi«: 14. .Florida . 15. drawn ll,G»ort1« 17. Mln. Soeth'a K8 18. Wa*« Tan* . n.l is.- v«. T*d» -;— na M. O. Wirt-toB _ T8J II; K£. Scat* :—T8.8 «. Alabama .-__T8.4 8. IT. Carotin* - TJJ ja.Olittinoe41i-.T4J 1; T. C. U —ISt J 2. U. C, L,- A. __IM.O '1. Texai A • M—104.0 4. Stantord 5. S.M.U. 87.T 8.-ArkaniM 8TJ 7.'T«aa i_ . »7.> 8. So. Calif. 87.0 I. Baylor »5.l 18. Oregon 8t* 11. Rice ;;.... i8J .12. WMhincton — 87.8 13. T«xai Tech _ IS.8 1C Col. Facifle _ 81,1 1J. -Tempi Slat* .83.8 17. T*x. W«f> _ 81.8 18, Dtnvtt «1J II. Ott*m M. -s~.m*. M. Wyoming! —. MJ 1L CilUtntU _— MJ ' '- -V-_-7tJ . 24. CM«. AAM — 78.7 « Trtnlty. TBt ^ «.T> M. San Jot* St. _ 74.1 n, Af lamu . - • 714 »-W. !»«••) St. TU.: Jt. N. TncH It. . 71,1 }*,Pr««M>t(. - T1J 3 for 5.00 For Personal U«e or Christmas Giving • Flbrenes • Flannels • Worsteds • Gabardines • > Tweeds • Sharkskins Burton's has them in a style and color for the man of any age or size. Men's AH Wool TOPCOATS Boys' Winter Weight Age$ 3 to 20 Yes, there's a lot of coats to choose from when you take your boys to Burton's ... Big warm plaids with soft Ttmton coUar. meltons in the new flecks weaves, corduroys;and gabardines, coats that will 0ress him up and keep him warm ; «t a money i«vint price to you/ ' -,'lf .you are an outside man either from choice or necessity it'll pay you', to'have .a look at this lir.j lip of good looking jackets at Bur- .ton's, Youll find them in gab- .'ardines, all wool Jlannels, all nylon poplins insulated with wool or nylon fletces ... Sizes 34 to SO. Otto Coats f row 11111 16-M Don't buy a coat before you see * this wonderful selection at Burton's . . . Tweeds, Shetlands, Gabardines . . . they are all lined-up for you to choose from— ' in longs, shorts and regulars. Sizes 34 to 46. Men's Flannel Shirts Beautiful bold plaids for the man who wants comfort as well as appearance. $195 1 Men's Pants and Slacks Most men find what they want at Burton's where they are properly fitted. Waist sizes 28 to 50. wit- M* S34 • 119 BALTIMORE

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free