Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 23, 1933 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 23, 1933
Page 1
Start Free Trial

ALGONA, IOWA, MARCH 23, 1933 \m IHEL ^^^ •«• MM ••l^k ^^^^k. " . ______ OUR DEAD IN FARM H AL1S ) FDR 3 YESTERDAY [ipacity of Church Taxed by Throng for Services. Joint funeral services were ducted yesterday after- at the Congregational Eih for Mr. and Mrs. Mark diet and their grandson, •Morrison, who died in Lblaze which destroyed [Sarchet farm home early pay morning, ie Rev. B. M. Southgate, , former pastor of the lo| church, was in charge, I burial was made in Riv- liew. Mr. Snrclict Was 57. jlr. Sarchet was born Sep- hber 12, 1876, at Walker, |n county, the sbn of Mr. , ThoS. Sarohet. The fam- moved to Kossuth when Mark ('only 4 and settled on what is as the old Sarchet farm, jf'a short distance north and ) of the farm home which was Sarehet grew up here and i married to Vesta B. Kinyon, [August 18, 1899. Mrs. Sarchet I daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dex, Kinyon, who now live at idale, Calif. i §arohets started housekeep[on the old Sarchet farm. In 1 Mr. Sarchet was elected coun- jreasurer, and he iwas reelected |920, serving tiM January 1, The family lived at Algona tog his service. Later they liv- i a farm east of the .fair- ids, close to town, so the chil- could attend. the Algona NJlS, Fonr ClUIdren Survive. _ and Mrs. Sarchet are sur- FormerAlgpna Youth^ozenio Death GLEN RUSSELL DEAD, VICTIM OF BLIZZARD Dies in Lone Truck Marooned in the Black Hills. 'Glen Russell, 24, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Russell, former Algona-Whittemore-Irvington residents who moved' to Buchanan, N. D., three years ago, was frozen to death in a blizzard March 4 near Deadwood, S. D. •The youth was in the employ of the Northwestern Construction Co., Rapid City, S. D., which was building a bridge at Newcastle,' Wyo. Wyoming abuts on South Des Moines Has Nothing on Us! DCS Moines, with its recent men only" show, darkly hinted at in H. S. MVs Over the Coffee column, offers nothing on Al- gonn, for private invitations to a showing of Iffuo West's "She »ono Him Wrong" next Tuesday 'it H p. in., are being sent out this week-end. This is the siime show tlmt was given at • DCS itlolnes in a midnight "jncni only" showing, l>ee cigars are offered here. by four children: Mervin, jViette, Mich.; Mrs. Opal Morn, Lu Verne teacher, mother of T! Earl, of St. Paul; and Woodi attending the Michigan state Bal college. at Marquette. •i other grandchild, Merviri . «, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. n Sarchet, also survives. Mrs m Sarchet, formerly Isabel , was employed at the Chrisi&Herbst store before mar- Sarchet is survived by four « and two slaters: Dr 0 -=-, S. D.; Sarchet, Wellington. Presley Sarchet, Union 'IP farmer; Mrs.- iPlorence ion, Mason City; Mrs; Opal „" ?'• Petersburg, Fla • and Sarchet, Clackamas, Ore. ".Sarchet is survived by her nts, tive sisters, ana ,>„„ K.«*W rs. Maude Mrs. sisters, and one broth- L. Hull, Glendale. n Suttle Abei> . D ; Mrs. V. V. (Zada) Algona; Mrs. Blanche : Mrs - Eleanor , a> ' Minn -: an * Earl Sprlngvllle, Calif Was Only 5. Unto to the and again Sun- »ne had started to in the Aid, Dakota. He left Newcastle at 5 a. m. for Dead wood,-S. D., where he was to pick up a truckload of dynamite for use in the construction work. Soon after the young man had left Newcastle a blizzard set in in the Black Hills region, through which he had to go. The road led through .passes in the Black Hills, and time and again he had to get out and shovel a way for the truck. Writes a lust Jfote. •Snow blocked the roads ahead and behind, and after a battle which lasted most of the day the truck became stuck in a valley between two ridges. Heavy snow was falling in a raging blizzard, and the effort to force a way through became homeless. The' youth worked on till he was completely .. exhausted, probably gaining only a few feet at a time. As fast as he worked ahead the road closed _again behind. Bitter co}d was intensified by a strong wind. Realizing what his fate would be, the young man, sitting in the truck cab, wrote a note to the head of the construction company, saying he had done everything possible to break through but was completely exhausted. He added that he was mentally all right and realized what was coming. He wrote that he believed the construction company ought to compensate his parents for his death, for it was being caused in the line of duty as an employee of the company. Body Is Found Frozen. Late the same-day a highway crew of three men plowing out the road found the body in the truck 20 miles from Newcastle. The body was returned to. 'Newcastle, and was taken thence home. Funeral services were held March 6 and burial made in the Catholic cemetery at Willow Lake, S. D. Glen is survived by three brothers: Vernell, in the employ of the same company, and Clarence and Frank Jr., both at home; also by two sisters, Marguerite, nurse at 'St. Mary's hospital, Rochester, and Helen at home. Algona High School Graduate. The Russells lived at or near Whittemore many years, and Mr. Rus'sell taught school in the neighborhood. The family later came to Algona, and farmed three miles south of town. They moved to North Dakota with the William Kollasches and the, John (Fredericks family and now live 11 miles north of Jamestown, near Buchan- 71 NEW CASES BROUGHT FOR MARCH TERM Tour are Damage Actions and 4 for Divorces. Only 71 neir cases have filed for the March court which Judge opens F. C. next Monday, been term, with Davidson, Emmetsburg, on the bench. A number of old cases have been listed .for trial, but the docket as a whole is considerably lighter than in several years before. Recent action of insurance 'and other loan agencies, combined with foreclosure laws recently passed by the legislature, has caused a marked drop in the number of mortgage actions. In a number, of such actions already ifiled appearance has been made and application for court receivership till March 1, 1935, filed. Four New Damage Cases. Among new cases are three damage actions based on an auto accident at Fort Dodge in February. One was filed last week by Mrs. Mary Skow, asking $1,000 damages from Carl Paetz, north of Sexton farmer. Two other suits, in one of which Margaret Eischeid, of Fort Dodge, asks $10,000, while in the other Emma Reisch seeks $25,000, make Mr. Paetz and Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Skow joint defendants. These actions were brought two -weeks ago. According to the petitions the accident occurred .on No. 169 at the edge of Fort Dodge on February 2. Mrs. Skow, who was driving her car, started to pass the Paetz truck. Mr. Paetz, it is said, evidently not seeing the car, started to turn. This forced the Skow car off the road, where It -struck a bridge. The two Fort Dodge women, friends of the Skows, were passengers in the Skow car. They were Injured. Mrs. Skow's claim is for damages to the car. Another -damage case resulting from a car accident was .filed last week by John J. Helmers against Mike and Henry Pfeffer and Mike Pfeffer Jr. Mr. Helmers claims that he was struck by the PfefJer car while -he was walking on Phillips street, Algona, just west of the North-western freight station, and he asks $1,000 personal damages besides $50 for doctor bills and $25 for ruined clothes. This accident occurred January 20. ' Four Divorce Actions. Four new divorce actions SPRING OPENS IN MIDST OF BIG BLIZZARD Northwest Iowa Lies Under Blanket of Heavy Snow. an. Olen and the other children attended the Algona schools when Fourteen inches of snow fell Saturday night and Sunday to cover Algona and all north central Iowa with a heavy layer of snow on the first day of official spring Monday. The story began Saturday with a slow rain, -which, as the day progressed, turned to sleet at 4 p. m. A novelty at dusk was sharp lightning and startling thunder as it snowed. The s'leetlike snow which first fell was like ifine shot and people who walked in it felt it crunch away like fine, dry sand. The sleet then turned to snow, which high winds drifted into deep banks. It was the worst blizzard by far, of .he year. Two. Inches Sleety Snow. By 9 o'clock Saturday evening nearly two inches of sleet covered the ground, and by Sunday morn- ng the snow was more than a foot deep. The sleet was nearly three nches thick before. it turned to mow. A strong northeast wind drifted he snow, piling up great drifts vherever there was a windbreak. Sidewalks on the north side of tate street in the business district were drifted four to five feet high n spots, while on the south side n most places the wind blew the now off as fast as it fell, leaving he • walks clear except in doorways. ' . .. All Bonds Are Blocked. Drifts in the country were high, ,nd difficulty in keeping the roads 'Pen was experienced because drifting snow filled them soon fter they were cleared.. East and west roads were harder, to keep clear than north and south roads. Snow-plows on -a 24-hour sched ule were still busy yesterday though a light thawing Tuesday and yesterday had stopped the snow from drifting. In the meantime however, it became heavily packed. Victims of Midnight Fire Tragedy \/IR. AND MRS. MARK SARCHET and their grandson, Jerry Morri- A * son, son of Mrs. Opal Morrison, who died in the fire which destroyed the Sarchet home early Manday morning. These cuts | used through courtesy of the Regiter & Tribune Des Moines are been filed. Helen Sharp, have [Lone the family lived here, and was graduated from the school here in 1926. Glen high tie services. Merv Sarchet drove to reach 'here at iff*' and Eugene Long Held as Drunken Driver lEugene Long was bound over to the March grand jury last Thursday by Mayor Specht on a charge of driving a car while' he/ was intoxicated. (Long, who is a son of Dan Long, south of town, waived preliminary hearing, and his bond was -set at f 1,000, which was furnished. the an a + . who Jut years <*&<>• ne*^***- neighborhood of the Tramp Through Snow to Reach Sarchet Home Neighbors colled to the Sar- cbet farm by phone early Monday morning helped save out- .buildings on both the Sarchet and the Will farms. .the first-comers had to walk, fo,r cars were snowed in and the roads impassable. Frank Crulk- shank walked two miles in the Others who appeared early wejre Elmer, Meivin, and Law- mice AU, Floyd Beibhoff, A. B. Schenok, Wesley Householder, OjryJHe Dixon, 0. K. Bowsted, and Hejrnwn pan. iw, BwlolpU WW, who dis; <spTejr*4 the tee, and th» night telephone operator at Algona «n the Rock, asks a decree from Russell Sharp, with custody of a 16 months son, Donald Lee. She charges cruel and inhuman treatment and drinking. Walter Rentz, Hurt, seeks a divorce ifrom 'Martha Rentz, claiming she has been adjudged feebleminded 'and is under guardianship. He says the marriage was performed without knowledge on his part of such guardianship, and that it was not till months later 'that he discovered her condition. Arthur Tietz is guardian. Julia Breckel, Lincoln township, wants a decree from James O. Breckel. She charges her husband with cruelty. . She also asks custody of a daughter, Peggy Jane, 3 years old. The couple were married in 1929 and separated in May, 1932. Myrtle Farnsworth, Burt, asks separation from Jos. L. Farnsworth and charges non-support, the Farnsworths were married in October, 1929. Under date of Saturday, Albert Ogren wrote to direct that no more copies of his Advance be sent, to San Antonio. He and Mrs. Ogren are to leave for home next Saturday and expect to arrive' on or before April 1. In a postscript Mr. Ogren aaid it was so hot at San Antonio (last Sunday that he decided to cut out golf for the day. Secretary - Buttermaker M. P. Christiansen, of the Algona creamery, and Mrs. Christiansen attended a farewell gathering of butter- makers at West Bend last Thursday evening honoring T. A. Clarke, retiring state food inspector. Towns Without Mall. Burt. Mar. 31— Burt and towns, north *nd west were without train service Monday no and conseq.uently Light Thaw Tuesday. Though there was a thaw Tuesday .in protected spots where the sun could do its work, the temperature rose only to 33 degrees. Further thawing, with heavy streams of water flowing wherever there»is a run-off, waa' indicated yesterday and .It was thought the snow would not last the week oiit. Milwaukee trains ran nearly or quite on schedule, but the Northwestern motor train was not oper- erated Monday, and Burt, »'Lone Rock, Fenton, Bancroft, arid Ledyard were without mail service The Sunday Register did not arrive in time for morning delivery. Many Visitors Stalled. Many persons who had come or gone visiting over Sunday were marooned till Monday or later. This included school teachers.- Some town schools and most country (Continued on page 4.) Snow BATTLE ON TWIXT CITY CANDIDATES Polls for the. city election next Monday will open at 8 a, m. and close at 8 p. m. The polling places are:. First ward, Elbert garage; Second ward, Kent garage; Third ward, Third Ward school; 'Fourth ward, city hall, Backers of Jhe candidates for mayor, C. F. Specht, incumbent, and Albert Ogren, former mayor, are campaigning for their candidates and a spirited election day battle is anticipated. Much interest has also been aroused in a scrap for councilmen- at large between iThos. Kain and Frank Geigel, incumbents, and E, R. Rising and W. J. Becker. The names of Rising and Becker appear on the People's ticket. The Fourth ward is staging a private battle for councilman, Conrad Herman, incumbent, being opposed by Leighton Misbach. The other councilmen, W. A. White, First, ward, W. A. Foster, Second ward, and Frank Kohlhaaa, Third ward, have no opposition, nor do L. J. Hlmore for park commissioner. So far as can be determined from surface indications the issues between opposing candidates are not clearly separated, in either the mayoralty or council races. .The Citizens' Ucket consists of ;he present office holders, except treasurer, Mr. Gilmore running to succeed Herman Hauberg, who did not choose to,. run this year. The People's ticket bears the three candidates for cquneilmen, Beck- B. H. Beardsley,, assessor, H. Gilmore for treasurer, and >E. er, Ri9in£, Mlftbaeh, and Mr. 0«- ren's name appears alone on KLAMP VISITS VICTIMS OF FARMMERY Eisemans Tell How Bandits Took $15,000. By Chas. H. KJamp. Picture on page 8. was at O. J. Ei'semann's last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Eisemann ive a mile west and a mile north of Woden. This is the place where the elderly couple was robbed the night •before my visit. I was at the son Clifford's at noon. The old folks were not yet over the shock, but were thankful to be alive. Mr. Eisemann said a car with lights on drove in his yard at about 7:30 p. m. (Mrs. Eisemann went to the front door, but saw no one. Then the couple heard a noise'at the rear door. When Mr. Eisemann opened the door, one of the robbers, pointing two guns at him, commanded him to "stick 'em up." Aged Man Fights Robber. Mr. Eisemann did not "stick 'em up," but grabbed the -gun and turned it back towards the robber's stomach. Then the robber hit him over the head and shoulder with the other gun, cutting a deep gash In his head. The fellow also twisted the other gun out of Mr. Ei'semann's right hand, which was badly cut in the struggle. Mr. Eisemann said that if it had not been that there were two other men to help the first one, he would have had the best of htm, for the rap on the head did not knock him out. All three men were more than he would handle, however. Money Is Given Up. The trio grabbed him, tied his hands -and feet, then told Mrs. Eisemann to- show them where the money was or they would shoot both of them. So Mrs. Eisemann gave them the money. Then they tied her to a chair. The robbers said when they left that officers of the law would be there in an hour to turn them loose, but Mrs! Eisemann managed to get her hands free in about 15 minutes. Then she freed her husband, and they ran 80 rods north to where their son lives. This is on a graveled road. They were barefooted, for they had gone to bed, being people who go to bed early and rise early. Jokingly at the dinner table, Mother Eisemann said that she had found out that she could outrun Dad. They also remarked that the inly time Mr. Eisemann was ever jnocked out was one summer when ie w,as putting up hay and a mule would not do as he was wanted to do. Mr. Eisemann kicked the mule, Dut the mule kicked back and knocked him out. Victim Owns 1,000 Acres. Mr. Eisemann is a hard-working man, a stock-raiser, and at present is feeding more than 300 cattle. He has taken heavy losses in closed banks. He said he needed cash on hand to pay taxes, and had )een buying farm tools and cattle. He was not sure how much money the robbers took, but it was somewhere near $12,000, all currency of he old size. Mr. Eisemann owns 1,000 acres of land. The Buffalo Creek rung hrough his farm, and the place is deal for »|ock. There is even a flowing well In the yard, the water running comparatively warm in winter and cold in summer. Mr. Eisemann ig 69 years old, a^J hgrdy, Yield of Gold Released Here Up to $35,000 Up to date the Iowa State bank lias sent approximately $35,000 In gold coin and gold certificates to the Federal Reserve bank at Chicago in accordance with the.presidential order of March 6 which required all gold and gold notes be retired from circulation. Of this amount nearly $5,000 was In gold coin. There Is a large amount of coin and gold certificates still In the county, It is believed, and «s soon as the weather opens, Jt Is thought, the total from Kossuth will be swelled. The final date for depositing gold coin and certificates htis been extended to March 27, which Is next week Monday. Up to that time there will be no publicity as regards hoarders, but It Is expected ithat government action will then be taken* against whoever Is found guilty. A new law provides heavy penalties against hoarders. ARSON CHARGE VS, LU VERNE WOMAN FAILS Humboldt Court Jury Gives Verdict of Not Guilty. Defending Mrs. Jane Stauffach- MARK SARCHET, WIFE, 2 MORE DIEMLAZE Trapped in Home Fire, Which Burn* House Down. fll f er, who lives on her own three miles south of Lu , from a charge that she conspired' farm Verne, to commit arson and defraud insurance company, Shumway COMMUNITY CLUB PUNS MEMBEBSHIP CAMPAIGN All members attended the first !ommunity club board meeting this year at the Algona Hotel 'Monday night, T. H. Chrischilles, new president, presiding. five membership teams compos- 5d of board members were named :o conduct a membership drive starting this week-end. There are ;wo men in each team, as follows: P. J. Christensen, A. H. Borchardt; C. R. La Barre, M. J. Pool; R. H. Kelly, Algona law firm, assisted by John Cunningham, Humboldt lawyer, achieved a remarkable victory in the Humboldt district court Friday. The trial opened Tuesday, with the state represented by the present and immediate past Humboldt county attorneys. The trial dragged through Wednesday and Thursday, and the Jury was retired Friday morning. Late that afternoon the Jury returned a verdict of not guilty. : Evidence Looked Bad. The victory of the defense was notable because the evidence before the grand jury was voluminous and looked most formidable. That Mrs. Stau'ffacher was cleared seems to have been in part due to skillful work by her attorneys, in part to the 'fact that her alleged co-conspirator's record is bad, and in part to sympathy for a woman past 60 whose life record till now has been'unstained. . The charge was that Mrs. Stauffacher and her son Harry hired one Glen Stoddard, a Livermore char- Mr. Chrischilles. Mr. Chrischilles also appointed Miller, H. M. Hauberg; George El- aoter ' to'set fire to a house Mrs. bert, John Bieser;. G.-W. iStillman, Stauffacher owned at Livermore. " ~ The alleged object was to collect fire insurance, and Stoddard, he said, was to receive $76. Stoddard Character Attacked. Stoddard was tried on the arson charge some months ago and was sentenced to Port Madison, He was brought from the penitentiary to Humboldt to testify against Mrs. Stauffacher. The defense attacked his reputation for truth and veracity, and evidence was introduced to show that he had once served time in a federal prison as an army deserter. Stoddard Is 44 and has a wife and seven 'children. Stoddard, who worked for the Stauffachers last summer, claimed ;wo committees for the year, the Business Men's Council and the committee on solicitors. The first, which deals with the closing of stores for holidays and such prob- ems, consists of A. E. Kresensky, A, H. Borchardt, A. L. Long, F. C. Zender, and John Kohlhaas. • E. J. Van Ness and J. L. Bonar were named to investigate creden- ;lals of persons who wish to solicit funds in Algona. Slot Machines Forbidden., Marshal F. W. Green served no- ice last Thursday on six local operators of slot machines" to have hem removed or the same would be confiscated. (Continued on page 8.) Arson TWENTY HERE WIRE DICKINSON TO GET BEHIND WALLACE BILL Led by the Rev. C. V, Hulse, some 80 Algonians whose names have not been, given out, despatched the following telegram to Sen. I. J.. Dickinson, *t Washington, D. c" Sdayi PLEASE SUPPOBT ENTIEE FABM Wb LEAVE CONSEQUENCES WITH WALLACE AND BOOSEVELT. Senator Dickinson's reply under date of Tuesday disposes of whatever impression way have existed that he mis offering "* U ° W WWo* to the Roosevelt Z AS STATED Hi THE PRESS, IT IS MY INTENTION TO VOTE FOB WHATEVEB FABM BELIEF BILL THE DEMO- CBATIC ADMINISTBATION CAN AGBEE ON. THE VEBDICT OF NOVEMBEB 8 PLACED FULL BE&PQNSIBILITY WITH BOOSEVELT AND WALLACE, AND I SHALL COOPEBATE ^ITH THEM IN CABBTlNft OUT THEIB PfiflGBAM. IT IS MY HOPE, HOWEVEB, THAT YOU WILL BESEBVE TO ME THE BI(JHT TO COMMENT QN THE SUCCESS OB FAUUBE OF THE PLAN A?TB» P4S^4«SE QF THE LAW. ANY SWGE8WON THAT I ' he waa suffocated Pictures on pages 4 and 5. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Sarchet, their grandson, Jerry Morrison, 5 years old, and Thomas Miller, 18-year-old farm hand, were burned to, death in a fire which destroyed the house on the T. H. Wadsworth, or former Hofius farm, three miles northeast of town, on the}, Ridge, early Monday morning, j No one in the house survived, and the cause of the- fire, has not been determined. The blaze was discovered by- Mrs. Rudolph Will, whose farm home is only 200 feet southwest. Mrs. Will was awakened at 1:30 Monday morning by the smell of smoke. She awakened Mr. Will, and they discovered the blaze at the Sarchet, home when they looked out of a. window. Call Goes Unanswered. Mr. Wi-ll dressed in a hurry and ran to the Sarchet home, which. was blazing fiercely at the northeast or kitchen corner. In an attempt to enter and call the Inmates he broke a window at the southwest corner, but was instant- 'y driven back by intense smoke md heat. He returned to the window nevertheless and shouted; into the house, but there was no response. Mr. Will searched the premises for the Sarchets, thinking they might have escaped, then ran back to his own home, where Mrs. Will had put in a general ring on telephone lines 2 and 26. Neighbors responded, but most of them had to come on foot because of deeo snow which stalled cars and even, teams. By the time help had arrived, nothing could be done to save the house. The Algona fire truck had been called, but it became stalled in a snowdrift at the corner going east, near the C. H. Bailey farm, on the paving. Snow Plow Opens Eoad. W. E. McDonald, supervisor, was called, and with his son Sherwood he immediately got out one of the county snow plows and plowed out the heavily drifted :oad ahead of the fire truck. But ay that time, the Sarchet house had burned down to debris. In the meantime Mr. Will had lad difficulty to keep his own. louse from catching fire. With the lelp of neighbors he was, however able to save it. The blizzard which drifted the roads had not abated, and a strong wind from the northeast blew burning shingles and wood away from the Sarchet home. Live embers kept landing on the Will house but a water force pump Kept up a steady stream from a jarden hose, and the shingles on. the Will house were kept saturated. Soon after discovery of the fire tfrs. Opal Morrison, daughter of the Sarchets and mother of little Jerry, was called by telephone at Algona, where she was spending :he night, and she confirmed fears .hat the family was at home. In. the meantime neighbors at .the scene had found the Sarchet car la he garage and the farm horses In the barn, with no tracks to ' the main highway, and from these "acts it was deduced that everyone n the family must have died in the blaze. Aged House Burns Quickly. The bouse was one of the earliest built in that neighborhood and t was as dry as tinder. Already, when -Mr. Will returned from the telephone, it was all ablaze, and when first discovered it was burn- ng so rapidly that nothing, it is believed, could have been done to save it. It is believed that all four of .the nmates were overcome by smoke and gas. Dr. R. A. Evans, coroner, yra» called, and with W. G. McOullough, undertaker, made a search of th* ruins at 10 a. m. Monday. The body of Mrs. Sarchet was then found near the main chimney, near what was left of a bed spring, it is .believed this spring was from the be* on which she had slept and that she was overcome with gas anet smoke before she could get away. The body of the little boy was found in the northeast corner of the house, and beside were the re» mains of an adult, believed to ha the body of Mr. Sarchet. Th,e spat where these bodies were found -wa» a small room or closet tp a pflS, story addition to the niata housed . One Body In Basement. The body of. MJUsr, thjj h}™* .man, wa,s fouad fcj, the southwest •~™,«r*-«:j»l^ (

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free