Budget Surplus Not Enough, Proxmire Soys Bill R. Chavez Mares His GOP Candidacy JBill R. Chavez is ready to be the Republican candidate for Congress this fall if his party wants him. Chavez, 30, of 3818 N. Prospect St., has been working in town for the U.S. Department of Labor, as an on-the-job training developer under the Jobs for Progress program. He said over the weekend that he* has been thinking about making the run for the seat from this district in the U.S. House of Representatives. Chavez pointed out that he was not at this time announcing that he is a candidate. “I don’t know for sure yet,” he said. The reason for that, said Chavez, is that he must travel throughout the district to determine how other Republicans feel about him as their standard-bearer. He said that he will begin this month to make the rounds, and after he has visited all the counties and talked to Republican leaders he will then make up his mind. If he does decide to make the campaign, he must first get the Republican party nomination. Jack Mitchell, El Paso County commissioner, announced in December that he was a candidate for the office. There is plenty of time for more candidates to enter the race. Whoever the Republican candidate, it is expected that the man will have to meet Frank Evans, Democrat of Pueblo, in the November general election Evans will be after his fourth term. Evans has not yet announced that he will run, but no one, Democrat, Republican or news reporter, doubts that he will run. Chavez is a native of Trinidad, having graduated from Primiro High School there in 1958. After serving in the Marine Corps and returning to take a job with the Colorado Highway Department, Chavez was appointed to the Capitol police force in Washington under Sen. Gordon Allott’s patronage rights, and attended George Washington University and Maryland University while in the nation’s capital. Since returning to Colorado, he has attended the Denver Center and Colorado Springs Center of Colorado University, working for a degree in political science. He and his wife Rosanna have two children, William, 5, and Veronica, 3 months. His job with the Labor Dept, has kept him jumping between here and Pueblo, as he had to serve both offices as part of his district responsibilities. He has resigned the job to have time to canvas Republicans in the 21 counties before he makes up his mind sometime about the first of March. Chavez prefers the word “hispano” in reference to his ethnic background, believing that it is more appropriate than the current “chicano” preferred by some people of the Spanish- American Indian culture that had a going civilization in the southwest long before the American Revolution in the Eastern English colonies. In deciding to ravel throughout the district and talk to Re publican leader in each county before making his decision, Chavez is going a different route than the one chosen by Mitchell. Mitchell by-passed the district Republican, chairman John Nichols, and the various county chairmen, but declared that he had talked to many other Republicans in the district before he made his decision to run for Congress. Chavez said he plans to talk to Nichols and all other leaders * and to consider what advice thev have to offer before he makes un his mind. WASHINGTON (AP) - President Nixon’s hope that his new budget will help stop inflation was challenged Saturday by Sen. William Proxmire,' D-Wis. Proxmire, vice chairman of the House-Senate Economic Committee, called the projected $l;3-bilMon surplus ‘‘pitifully inadequate.” “This small budget surplus is an invitation to further inflation,” said the senator. He said much deeper cuts could be made in defense spending to provide a healthier surplus. Rep. Wright Patman, D-Tex., the chairman of the joint Economic Committee, also expressed disappointment in the budget and in Nixon’s economic message to Congress. Patman said the message “offers many words of hope, but very little substance.” “The, most disappointing omission,” he said, “is the report’s failure to spell out in any meaningful way the Nixon administration’s economic priorities. The report talks a great deal about the nation’s resources and the competing claims on these resources but does not say which claims the administration will give priority to in the coming year.” Patman said the $1.3-billion surplus in the budget “may be total fiction” if rising interest rates are not brought under control. In his news conference Friday night Nixon said his budget will be “a major blow in stopping the inflationary psychology.” Proxmire, like Patman, said the proposed surplus is likely to wind up as a deficit if other actions ate not taken to fight inflation. He said the Defense Depart- ment expects the costs of the Vietnam war to drop by $13 toil lion, but that the total defense cut is only $6 billion. “Hie Vietnam cuts should be reflected in à lower defense budget,” Proxmire said. Even the $5.8 billion defense cut claimed by the administration is illusory, said Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield. Mansfield said Congress cut Nixon’s 1970 defense budget by $5.6 billion, but that the administration ignored this and used its original 1970 budget figure to point to a cut in the 1971 budget. “The Nixon request is actually an Increase over the 1970 appropriation,” Mansfield said. Proxmire said the administration could realize greater economies by vastly reducing the number of U.S. military bases and manpower overseas and by postponing the federal highway program. Both Proxmire and Patman said Congress has given Nixon broad powers to fight inflation which he has yet to use. House Democratic Leader Carl Albert said the economic report is characterized by a lack of urgency as to the nation’s current economic situation. Albert said the country is experiencing its worst inflationary period in 20 years at the same time the economy is running down at a rapidly accelerating pace. “I continue to search both the President’s Economic Report and that of the Council of Economic Advisers in vain for any realistic proposals aimed at coping with either our inflation or the nation’s economic stagnation,” he said. 1,200 Marines Vietnam War Leave Theatre 'ÄSSiwS! alcoholics anonymous , 04-»». ........................ ... 3C—Qszsffs Twl#gr«ph t ; Mo*, Fob. %t 1970 NOTICE m tt* «1W» rflif tom ~ » — ■fi»« smC tmmM •I Mw teri*«tl'*m» wbtab mteto m> ta» nfM it » ««iirta« eoyaoeteH'. 666 tMe ntn witwtil » and* «111111 •half». 60MBON* to Stot ftorneato .ytawf Un «9 UB UWM WIWH WBWP. By WILLIS JOHNSON SAIGON (AP) - Two troops ships carried 1,200 U.S. Marines away from the war Saturday, completing the first phase of a withdrawal that will reduce American strength in Vietnam by 50,000 men by mid-April. The men aboard the Tripoli and Defiance which sailed from Da Nang, were the last to be pulled out under a 3,000-man Marine strength reduction in the Press synthetic fabrics with iron at the coolest temperature. Many synthetics press better with a dry iron, but a thin press cloth can be used with a steam iron. Strike Stranded Passengers Are Finding Flights MIAMI (AP) - Competing airlines arranged flights Sunday night in Miami to handle thousands of passengers grounded here by the two-day old Nation-, al Airlines strike. Eastern Airlines added 13 flights to its regular Sunday service of 250 flights into and out of Miami, and Northeast put on four extra flights to New York. All Northeast’s additional flights were immediately filled. Delta, which competes with National on West Coast runs, had reservationists working overtime, but added no flights. The strike by the Air Line Em ployes Association forced a shutdown Saturday of National’s operations involving 58 jet planes making 450 flights a day Twenty-seven of National’s jets were lined up at Miami’s International Airport, which handles 132 National flights. Overseas National Airways, a nonscheduled charter line, also volunteered to help take up some slack. The airline announced Sunday it has asked the Civil Aeronautics Board for permission to fly during the strike, and at fares substantially lower than normal. Eastern’s regional manager Bill Wooten said, “We think we’re absorbing a large portion of National’s passengers on our regular scheduled flights. Right now we don’t plan any extra flights for Monday. The busiest time is the weekend.” Meanwhile, negotiations were scheduled to resume Tuesday in the wage dispute which precipitated the walkout of 7,500 em ployes. Based on income estimates from a recent six-month period, the shutdown is costing the airline nearly $750,000 a day in passenger and cargo fares. National officials will not disclose present wage scales, but say the company is offering a 30 per cent increase. A National spokesman said the union is asking for a 35 per cent wage in crease. Union officials have not confirmed this. Fringe benefits are also involved in the dispute, but details | have not been disclosed. past five days. Included in this first withdrawal were 19 units and 53 fighter-bombers and helicopters. The ships are sailing for San Diego, Calif., a Marine spokesman said. Two otter troop ships, the Seminole and the Ogden, sailed earlier in the week. Eleven of the 19 units are to be inactivated after reaching the United States. The U.S. Command said the 303rd Transportation company, based 20 miles east of Saigon with an authorized strength of 240 men, will be inactivated Sunday, the first Army unit included in the latest cutback. Only those men who have completed their year-long duty tours will be going home. The remainder will be reassigned irf Vietnam. There was still no word on when the major units ordered from the war under the latest withdrawal will begin leaving. These are the 18,000 man 1st Infantry Division north of Saigon, the 4th Infantry Division’s 3rd Brigade in the central highlands and the 26th Marine Regiment at Da Nang. They will remain at least until after the lunar new year Feb. 6 so they will be available to meet an expected increase in enemy attacks before or just after the holiday. When the 50,000 -man cutback is completed, 110,000 U.S. serv- cemen will have left Vietnam since President Nixon ordered the first troop reduction last June. Last year 60,000 men were pulled out in the first two withdrawals. By mid-April, the U.S. force level in Vietnam will be down to 434,000 men, the lowest since March 1967. In the air war, B52 Stratofor- tresses concentrated their raids OP the Ho Chi Minh trail in eastern Laos on the Ho Chi Minh trail just opposite the 25-mile long A Shau Valley. This is an enemy transhipment point for channelling men and supplies into South Vietnam’s north near the old imperial capital of Hue and the U.S. base at Da Nang. The B52s dropped hundreds of tons of bombs in an effort to slow North Vietnamese traffic on the trail. Aground, a South Vietnamese army supply convoy was ambushed while driving to Song Be near the Cambodian border 70 miles north of Saigon. One government soldier was killed and one wounded. Two trucks were damaged. TO HALT EROSION — A crane lowers a mat of old car tires, bound together, for an experiment to stop soil erosion along Rua River near Anoka, Minn. More than 2,500 old tires are anchored to the bank in the Soil Conservation Service project. Next spring, students and Boy Scouts who helped, will plant a willow in each tire. As the trees grow and soil accumulates, the tires will vanish from view. (AP Wirephoto) Deeds & Transfers Owen E and Pansy P Lang-JD & Linda Stodden, lot 9, blk 2, seth to Saul V and Diemante Abrahamson’s Stratmoor Hills. Grebliunas lot 12 blk 7 replat DF 65c. Garden Ranch subd Glen Oaks, Charles D McCoy to George & filing 3 CS, subj to TD of re- Iola M Keith part NEVi part cord DF $3.18. - SEY 4 Sec 32-14-67, and lots 3-5, Paul Norman Chase to John blk B, Deer Park. DF 77c. W and Bonnie S Mooney, lot 18 Robert L & Carol J. Smith to blk 3 Garden Ranch subd, Glen Metro Investments, lot 18, blk 3, Oaks filing 1, CS. subj to TD of Wilsons Widefield Add 2. Sub record. DF $3.08. James H G Gilges to Kenneth C and Ann E Smith, lot 7 refil ing blk 2 Warren add CS. DF 65c. Virginia Alice Shafer to Craig Kenneth, Virginia Lynn Olson, lot 12 blk 10 refiling Security add 8, subj to TD of record. DF $1.36 Teresa Piner to Teresa Piner, Grace Piner Huff, lot 2 blk 2 West Bluff add CS. No DF. Myrtle E Sollo to James S and Velma R Hammitt, lots 1-20, blk 60, Palmer Lake Amended filing. No DF. James J May et ai to Robert D and Cynthia A Robinette, part Valley Hi Terrace subd, filing 2 replat part Valley Hi Terrace subd filing 1 and Valley Hi Terrace subd CS. DF 43c. James J May et al to Dick L and elta Robinette, part Valley Hi Terrace subd, filing 2 and re plat part Va!ley-Hi Terrace, Y< subd filing 1 and Valley-Hi subd CS. DF 43c. Willard G and Billie E Woodbury to David D and Jane M Eastabrooks, lot 40 blk 5 Suppl and amended plat. Crescent View add CS. $1.85. American Builders Inc to Vernon D Doughtery, lot 26, blk 5, Eastborough Subd Filing 4, CS. DF 1.70 K Wayne & Reah J Shaw to Eston Schuster & Donald R Smith, lot 3, blk 7, PP Park Subd 2, CS. DF 1.70. ject to TD of record. DF 1.56 John F & Mary Ann Cavanaugh to Raymond E & June M Killian, lot 2 blk 15 Wil- Monosodium glutamate is a natural flavor intensifier used in meat, soups and fish products. It comes from the Orient where it was produced from seaweed and is an integral part of Chinese and Japanese cooking. M.D.R. Inc. to Palmer Village ]e Sales Corp. part known as Reserved Area in Garden Ranch subd. Ridgecrest Add, part NWVi, Sec. 27-13-66. No DF. Palmer Village Sales Corp to C D & Vera A Buchner, part known as Reserved Area in Garden Ranch Subd, Ridgecrest Add, part NW Y*, Stc 27-13-66. DF 50c. C D Buchner to John J Bradley lots 8, 10, blk 2, Garden Ranch Subd, Ridgecrest Add 2. No DF. Wayne L Pierson to Orville W & Elizabeth D Suhre, lot 24, blk 6, Knollwood Estates Filing 2. Subject to TD of record. DF 43c. James A & Judith A Hogg to Leo M It Barbara Pettit, lot 15, blk 2, Security Add 12. Subject to TD of record. DF 1.16. Catherine McCarville to Dale 16 Panthers Go On Trial in Hew York City NEW YORK (AP) - Sixteen Black Panthers go on trial today, all charged with conspiracy to murder, arson, reckless endangerment and possession of weapons and explosives. The Panthers were indicted and arrested last April. The original indictment named 21 defendants, whose supporters dubbed them the “Panther 21 A subsequent indictment added one name but the ap| stood. Six are not going on trial now three who are at large, two who are in jail elsewhere and one who has jumped ball. Since April 13, ten of the defendants have been held in $100,000 bail, two in $50,000 bail and one in $25,000 bail. Two ac cused men brought here from Ohio were jailed without bail and one Panther posted $10,000 bail a few months ago. The size of the bail was the basis of extended court challenges. Defense lawyers said it was unconstitutional and exces sive. They said four white peo- sons Widefield add 5. Subject to TD of record. DF 2.07. Arthur C Reeves to Julia E & A Chandler Reeves, part SWY«, Sec 23-13-68. No DF. Arthur C Reeves to Julia E & A Chancier Reeves, part SWVi sec 23-13-68. No DF. Georgia F McCollom, et al to Ford-Coeling Realty Co Inc, tract in part NEVi, Sec 14-12-66. No DF. Ford-Coeling Realty Co Inc to William W Sr & Neva A Marion, lot 21, blk 7, P P Park Subd 8, CS DF 1.64. Afton M Gonyea to Billy G & Alma M Cash, tract 42, refiling i Ponderosa Pines subd 1. DF 25c. American Builders Land Co to Claude D II & Rita F Fitzpatrick, lot 7, blk 2, Park Meadows CS. DF 1.72. Negotiators Try To Prevent Rail Paralysis WASHINGTON (AP) - Hoping to avert a nationwide rail shutdown before a court-ordered cooling off period expires next week, government officials worked today to arrange a set tlement between industry and union negotiators. Negotiators for both sides, however, saw little hope of a quick settlement from today’s talks. The dispute reached the brink of a nationwide shutdown Saturday night before a Washington, D.C., federal judge halted strike against Union Pacific Railroad by tour sbopcraft unions and the threatened coast-to-coast retaliatory lockout by the railroads. The 16-day postponement or dered by U. S. District Judge John J. Sirica gave the Labor Department time to call for more bargaining talks before it turns to other means to resolve the 14-month-old dispute. Assistant Secretary at Labor W. J. Usery Sunday arranged for new talks—and top negotiators for both sides—William P. Winpisinger for thè unions, John P. Hiltz for th railroads agreed to come to any meeting called by the government “We told him we are agreeable to meetings,” Hiltz said “As long as we are talking there’s always a chance” of settlement. Winpisinger had said he saw no immediate prospect of break ing the deadlock despite today’s renewed effort to bring the par ues together. The Labor Department gave no indication whether it would solve the dispute. Secretary of Labor George P. Stultz said he would use toe 10-day postponement to seek a voluntary settlements But Shultz said this does not rule out the possibility the administration will ask Congress to act to halt a nationwide shutdown. On the surface, the administration remained optimistic that the parties will reach a settlement without congressional intervention. If toe Saturday shutdown had not been halted by court action, sources said, the administration stood ready to seek immediate congressional action, presuma- 'täSSM^MHauT Valentine Spastoi. «seeBeet mote. Acacia Hata! February. AddHtosri foforrotetea WWW. 74 Rja. HANSEN'S Baa tonnata to bo «33-4*74. 'tS C p.m. 4714651 . Naatì TtîPFBKtoAllEî Waat to htm a TUPPERWABE pareri Cai) WS MSjfPj-Z« Non* CaHfontta I aliar » ^ Htototoi panama. _a^Nica^ ttoa BBri^ocUi^MteatioB. nr 1» CUSTOM BUS tW aalet leitet säsj ü W d S iä 2 -lost and Found ■ wWte. toSftoadt merkte». LdmrS! reward. 036411»- _______________ Husky, black and „ jamaNBtki. Lari aa Academy. 471-43111. Ra- LOST. A whtte, «am Air Freee wird. LOST White ENT Ate Km I 4714411. vieiitKy LOST to Stratum Meadow*. AKC registered, Wae nani. Top canto. Stnau reward. Beten ta II» Paede A ram, .. ............ 3 —Binine** and Service • Alteration* LAST pears «ietta» aa iaa*ar W7 Mw» to tea tone ta fcaee row ton «KT? m NORTH Weber. alteration*, mm- tadorna, woman, prompt serrine. ALTSKATIONS. KWt Hlk 996477». _________ ALTERAI JttJjjfc e AUpit twvto* TIONS, an tonds. Garda» «I jBtJ&U& --------------- “«to' Soato-iapyr. BLACKTOP a p*i p ff f F tP. RM. • Auto Repairing 558-51» FM AUTO SERVICE CEMTBS COMPLETE Automotive Sarete* te- ctadee tramatoatoa robot! t and e* • Book« WE bap or eta need book» — «1- J&iJL. • Bookkeeping BOOKKPEEPmO. AS flnaaeta! ■ JÄ. • Brick BRICK so piata, asoe A*« (BWfJUfflL HPtia flrtpilCil» fOffl* 111 « hM**—- II a IBM w* s&âs — # Carpentry CARPENTER WOKE - AB ratoWamui — m tarntet r _ baa awEar. : subsequently charged with actual bombings—instead of conspiracy—were held in lesser bail by another judge. But they have been unsuccessful in reducing the $100,000 bail. The indictment charges the Panthers with planning to bomb a police station and pick off fleeing policemen with high- powered rifles, to bomb six Penn Central Railroad facilities, the New York Botanical Gardens and five major department stores. Panther spokesman have contended that the charges are part Says Indians Want to Solve Own Problems DENVER (UPI) - Delegates to a national convention studying alcohol and narcotic problems among Indians say the Indians have unique problems that they want to solve themselves. About 300 Indians from throughout the country are attending the conference. It is sponsored by the U. S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare. Mrs. Patricia Locke, a professor and curriculum developer to Indians at the University of California at Los Angeles, said there is a conflict of values between Indians and the rest of the society in that Indians believe it is immoral to “have more than one needs.” She said Indians believe their problems are unique and feel they can solve the problems bet- tr if the white man stays out of the picture. Mrs. Locke, a Chippewa Sioux, said there were about one million Indians in the United States and 50 per cent of them are young people. Dennis Banks, chairman of the American Indian Movement in Minneapolis, Minn., stressed the importance of the u n i t e d effort being displayed by Indians at the Denver conference. A series of committees at the 598-8310. 473-51W. CARPENTI V. -w « ---- mû** work. p«to «mi» nabla ratea 560416» er 4B14661 LICENSED. All type» remodaUag. Botai GENERAL CAKFENTBT. Beytr- BAÄSjr CARPENTRY, cabinet workman «hip ai nable. 6344*04. BOMS MAINTENANCE toodw. taàto«* carpetary 1 aad aa* HANDYMAN mû to HMtowmiwhiA nuÉgi • Carpet Cleaner« bly compulsory arbitration. Meanwhile, Senate Democratic leader Mike Mansfield chided President Nixon Sunday nor fail ing to act in the dispute. “He seems loath to become involved in these labor disputes, which I think is a mistake,” Mansfield said. “He deplores jawboning, Mansfield added. If the new talks fail, he said, “The Presi dent would have to involve himself in some way, and should.” Vice President Spiro T. Ag- tor, saying he had confidence in his ability to resolve labor-management disputes without invok ing federal intervention. Mansfield was interviewed on ABC’s television-radio program “Issues and Answers” and Agnew appeared on the CBS program “Face the Nation.” The four shopcraft uni representing machinists, electricians,' boilermakers and sheet metal workers, earlier rejected a two-year, 68-oent wage increase after sheet metal workers objected to a proposed change in working rules. PROFESSIONAL Shampoo voar c .Ü STirim • Celling* ACCOlWnCAL SÄ",* al ctottegB. MtoWvraaf. mi latini required. Raa- Umatas. 1 ESS Wüi. ---------• Cem*nt __________ LEGAL NOTICE CEMENT contractor. ,----walk» k rautata« walla. ItoJobtoo ttnaU. Fra» aetoaatoe. After 3PM. j&mL. ------------------—— B Ceramics __________ home at Car am W». Or—awara. Orto*. Lataeai. _ Item* Haora IM, mt Waat Color «to. 473- 7m before 16AM Of -----to Child Car*_____________ WILL care tor cMMra* .te my baaw. om child 613 00. two cMdraa 617.06 ^ wth. day *r eight - parma- car* c»at*r. 74.30. CaB SW-1IW « W6-WM. Ea»t Shto. 473-1*74.____________ LICENSED chfldcara. exeatlaat accommodation». hoi meals. It Nartb Ualea. 63M6W. ................................. LOVING mother w»te to my bom* near Amp«*. yak, my 906-5716. ag* 1 WILL San* Mliuat araa. 471-3071. ÄTSÄS SLi0» RELIABLE child week, aaai School - 114* care. beyr. day. LICENSED childcare hems, f m. Near aaL raaaeaabla rata*, gaia. 636-3616. Notice of Contractor« Settlement PROJECT NO. M 9666 Notice to hereby given that aa the l»h day of Feb. 167». at Cato. Spga . Cote redo, final aetUament will be mad* by the STATE OF COLORADO with Benbow Plumbing * Heating „ hereinafter called the CCWTRACTOR. for and on account yf ttj*. r^nt.r,ct the coMtraction o»‘ a PROJECT deccrtbed as Installation of two unit beaters to paid claim agateat the «aid woject. for or on account of th* torniabteg of labor, material*, team Mr*. «*- tenaace. provtokmn. provender or other supplies need or oommiDed by «Mb Contractor or say of hto nabooBtrnc- ton te or about the performance of said work, may at any ttrnejip to said time at such haal LICENSED home child ear*. Waat Platte. 473471g. __________________ g day* a week WILL do ____ _ _ in my home. Near Taylor School. 1317 East Caramflto.____________ in State Su>nferenoeis expected to make recommendations Saturday on preme Court before Justice John M. Murtagh, whom the defense also tried, unsuccessfully, to remove on the grounds that he was the hand-picked choice of Dist. Atty. Frank S. Hogan. how the federal government could better work with the Indians. EXCELLENT can, wtekday, sable, near Moot gam*ry Ward*. 4734365. ____ BABYSITTING, my home, naae- nabie rate*. 635-3661. ____ WILL baby «it my home Pika* Peak Area. 473413* ____ BABYSITTING, my bom*. WILL babysit my bom*. ( olorado. «33-8949. _____ 2313 Wate BABYSITTING te my horn. 7 days. 676-1316. ____________ the amount due and of such steam. 1 AB meta datato shall b« filed with the Authority for Cottage, In* U ob , Department or Agency and State Controller. State Capitol Bold- teg. 3. Failure on the pari af a creditor to file auch statement prior te euch final settlement will relieve the State of Colorado from any and all liability for auch claim. Dated at Colo Springe. Colorado, tide 31 rd day of January. 1670. STATE OF COLORADO. «)S?RADO»CHOOL FOR THE DEAF AND THE BLIND Anuta G. Turachafc. For Want Ads Dial — 632*4141. PUBLICATION DATES: First: Jan. 36. 167» fob. A 16» BABYSITTING, my _ area. Puy», fowead yurd. 3W-WW. BABYSTTTTNO tamytomte * Mart Airport Boud. 67149W. BABYSITTING ta ns' 1303 North Navadu. _______ CHILD cum. near Howbert ackooL <73-4657. REUABÜTÄM ear* te my bam*. Audubon area. 6334S3. --------------to Cru»h*d Rock__________ CRUSHED rock for InudacaWM, flat reck tor twr^nu. retaiteng write, etc. Wayne Htaes7 6334^3. ........ m Çourret* Work flTteNST* w*5n" ***■ rarars censed and bonded. Fra* 465-2662.
Clipped articles people have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month