Detroit Pistons

The Detroit Pistons are a National Basketball Association team based in the Detroit, Michigan metropolitan area.

Founded: 1941 as Ft. Wayne Zollner Pistons in National Basketball League; joined Basketball Association of America (forerunner of the NBA) in 1948; relocated to Detroit in 1957.
Formerly known as: Fort Wayne Zollner Pistons (1941-48), Fort Wayne Pistons (1948-57)
Home Arena: The Palace of Auburn Hills
Owner: Bill Davidson
Uniform colors: Red, white and blue
Logo design: A basketball with "PISTONS" superimposed upon it.
Mascot: Hooper
NBL Championships: 1944, 1945 (in Fort Wayne)
NBA Eastern Division Championships: 1954, 1955 (in Fort Wayne)
NBA Central Division Championships: 1988, 1989, 1990, 2002, 2003, 2005
NBA Eastern Conference Championships: 1988, 1989, 1990, 2004, 2005
NBA Championships: 1989, 1990, 2004
2004-2005 Record: 54-28


Franchise history

The franchise was founded in 1941 in Fort Wayne, Indiana by Fred Zollner, owner of a General Motors subsidiary that manufactored pistons. It is the oldest existing franchise in the NBA. Led by star forward George Yardley, the Fort Wayne Pistons were a popular franchise and appeared in the NBA Finals in 1954 and 1955, losing both times. In 1957, Zollner moved the team to Detroit, a much larger city that did not have an NBA franchise; the Detroit Gems had folded after one season of existence. The new Detroit Pistons played in Olympia Stadium for their first four seasons, then moved to Cobo Arena. The franchise was a consistent disappointment, struggling on both the court and the box office. In 1974, Zollner sold the team to Bill Davidson, who remains the team's owner. Displeased with the team's location in downtown Detroit, Davidson moved it to the suburb of Pontiac in 1978, where it played in the mammoth Silverdome, a structure built for professional football. (The Silverdome was the home of the NFL's Detroit Lions at the time.)

The franchise's fortunes finally began to turn in 1981, when it drafted point guard Isiah Thomas out of Indiana University. In early 1982, it acquired center Bill Laimbeer and guard Vinnie Johnson. The three, along with later aquisitions Joe Dumars, Rick Mahorn, and Dennis Rodman, formed the core of a team that would rise to the top of the league. With their physical style of play, and intensity with opponents, the Pistons gained the nickname "Bad Boys." Coach Chuck Daly took the team to the NBA Finals three consecutive years (1988-90) and won NBA championships in 1989 and 1990. The team moved into the lavish Palace of Auburn Hills in 1988 and remains there today.

The franchise went through a lengthy transitional period as its key players either retired or left. Though Grant Hill emerged as a gifted player, the team was unable to win a playoff series, losing to the Orlando Magic in 1996, the Atlanta Hawks in 1997 and 1999, and the Miami Heat in 2000. In the summer of 2000, Hill indicated his intentions to leave to Orlando, and Dumars – appointed the franchise's president of basketball operations that year – dealt Hill to the Magic in return for a pair of largely unheralded players. One of them, Ben Wallace, would prove to be a cornerstone for the franchise's revamped roster. Under Dumars's leadership, the Pistons have since surrounded Wallace with rising stars Chauncey Billups, Richard "Rip" Hamilton, Rasheed Wallace and Tayshaun Prince. Coached by Hall of Fame inductee Larry Brown, the Pistons returned to prominence, winning the 2004 NBA championship.

Current season

On November 19, 2004, the Detroit Pistons were involved in a massive brawl at the Palace of Auburn Hills during a losing home game against the Indiana Pacers. After fouling Pistons' Ben Wallace, Pacer Ron Artest was hit by a cup while lying down on the scorer's table. This caused Artest to rush into the stands and attack some fans. Other Pacers such as Jermaine O'Neal fought with fans who had walked onto the court. A month later, five Pacers and seven fans were charged after being involved in the "basketbrawl."

See also: The Malice at The Palace.

Presently, the Pistons are considered a strong contender to win a second consecutive title in 2005. Seeded second in the Eastern Conference in the playoffs, they defeated the Philadelphia 76ers 4-1 and then rallied from a 2-1 deficit to finish off the Indiana Pacers 4-2. In the conference finals, the Pistons again fell behind, three games to two, but then won the final two games to defeat the Miami Heat and become Eastern Conference Champions. In the process, the Pistons became the first team to win a game 7 on the road since the L.A. Lakers did so at the Sacramento Kings in 2002.

The Pistons are currently facing the San Antonio Spurs in the NBA Finals, the first two games of which were played at the SBC Center in San Antonio. Games 3 and 4 and 5 will be played at The Palace of Auburn Hills, and games 6 and (if necessary) 7 will be in San Antonio. The Spurs have won the first two games, and Detroit the second to, all by margins of 15 to 31 points. Game 5 is scheduled for Sunday, June 19th at The Palace of Auburn Hills at 9 P.M. Eastern on ABC.

Current Roster

Starters

  • SF - #22 Tayshaun Prince (Kentucky)
  • PF - #36 Rasheed Wallace (North Carolina)
  • C - #3 Ben Wallace (Virginia Union)
  • SG - #32 Richard "Rip" Hamilton (UConn)
  • PG - #1 Chauncey Billups (Colorado)

Reserves

  • G - #30 Carlos Arroyo (Florida Int'l)
  • C - #41 Elden Campbell (Clemson) - free agent
  • G-F - #20 Carlos Delfino (Argentina)
  • F - #12 Ronald Dupree (LSU)
  • F - #8 Darvin Ham (Texas Tech) - free agent
  • G - #10 Lindsey Hunter (Jackson State)
  • G - #5 Horace Jenkins (William Paterson) - restricted free agent
  • F-C - #24 Antonio McDyess (Alabama)
  • C - #31 Darko Miličić (Serbia)

Players of note

Basketball Hall of Fame Members:

  • Dave Bing
  • Bob Lanier
  • Earl Lloyd (inducted as a contributor, not as a player or coach)
  • Isiah Thomas
  • Chuck Daly (Inducted as Coach)

Not to be forgotten:

  • Adrian Dantley
  • Grant Hill
  • Rick Mahorn
  • Dennis Rodman
  • John Salley
  • Jerry Stackhouse

Retired numbers:

  • 2 Chuck Daly (never played in the NBA; represents the two NBA championship teams he coached)
  • 4 Joe Dumars
  • 11 Isiah Thomas
  • 15 Vinnie Johnson
  • 16 Bob Lanier
  • 21 Dave Bing
  • 40 Bill Laimbeer

Coaches and others

Basketball Hall of Fame Members:

  • Larry Brown
  • Chuck Daly
  • Earl Lloyd (inducted as a contributor, not as a player or coach)
  • Gregory Johnson

This page about Detroit Pistons includes information from a Wikipedia article.
Additional articles about Detroit Pistons
News stories about Detroit Pistons
External links for Detroit Pistons
Videos for Detroit Pistons
Wikis about Detroit Pistons
Discussion Groups about Detroit Pistons
Blogs about Detroit Pistons
Images of Detroit Pistons

Basketball Hall of Fame Members:. One bright spot in otherwise disappointing season for Los Angeles was that forward Bobby Simmons won the 2004-05 NBA Most Improved Player award, after averaging 16 points, 6 rebounds, and 3 assists per game. Reserves. The Clippers, while also missing the playoffs, ended with a better record than the Lakers (the first time since 1993) and have great hope for the future, with young rising stars such as Elton Brand, Corey Maggette and Shaun Livingston. Starters. The Lakers, because of the trade of O'Neal to the Miami Heat, ended the season with a losing record and missed the playoffs. Eastern on ABC. The 2004-2005 season, though, was the turning point for the relations between the two franchises.

Game 5 is scheduled for Sunday, June 19th at The Palace of Auburn Hills at 9 P.M. With new head coach Mike Dunleavy, Sr., the Clippers finished at 28-54, a lot due to inexperience and injuries. The Spurs have won the first two games, and Detroit the second to, all by margins of 15 to 31 points. They, along with Richardson, made of one of the NBA best high-scoring trios, with a combined 58 points per game. Games 3 and 4 and 5 will be played at The Palace of Auburn Hills, and games 6 and (if necessary) 7 will be in San Antonio. In the 2003-04 season, Los Angeles four key players to free agency (Miller, Odom, Olowokandi, and forward Eric Piatkowski--one of the longest-tenured players in Clippers history), while opting to retain Brand and Maggette with long-term contracts. The Pistons are currently facing the San Antonio Spurs in the NBA Finals, the first two games of which were played at the SBC Center in San Antonio. Head coach Alvin Gentry was replaced by Dennis Johnson midway through the 2002-03 season.

Lakers did so at the Sacramento Kings in 2002. However, with poor team chemistry and injuries (several players missed a combined 293 games), the Clippers finished with a very disappointing 27-55 record. In the process, the Pistons became the first team to win a game 7 on the road since the L.A. The 2002 offseason brought more changes, as popular star Miles was traded to the Cavaliers in exchange for point guard Andre Miller, who led the NBA in assists in 2001-02 with 11 per game. Suddenly, with the good point guard they finally needed, along with another playmaking player at small forward with Lamar Odom, one of the league's best power forwards in Elton Brand, an emering center with Michael Olowokandi, and a very good supporting cast off the bench, the Clippers could actually make a serious run for the playoffs. In the conference finals, the Pistons again fell behind, three games to two, but then won the final two games to defeat the Miami Heat and become Eastern Conference Champions. The Clippers were virtually in the Western Conference playoff race, but a 3-10 finish in the final 13 games caused the Clippers to finish out of the playoffs once again, this time with a 39-43 record, finishing 5 games out of the final playoff position. Seeded second in the Eastern Conference in the playoffs, they defeated the Philadelphia 76ers 4-1 and then rallied from a 2-1 deficit to finish off the Indiana Pacers 4-2. Brand's hard work and accomplishments earned him a spot on the 2002 NBA Western Conference All-Star team, although he was a last-minute replacement for center Shaquille O'Neal of the Lakers.

Presently, the Pistons are considered a strong contender to win a second consecutive title in 2005. At this point of his career, Brand had career averages of 20 points and 10 rebounds per games in just two seasons. See also: The Malice at The Palace. To improve upon the previous season, the Clippers acquired high-scoring and rebounding power forward Elton Brand from the Chicago Bulls in exchange for the draft rights to Los Angeles-area native and high-schooler Tyson Chandler. A month later, five Pacers and seven fans were charged after being involved in the "basketbrawl.". The team became popular among fans with their high-flying style of basketball, and the Clippers did improve a bit with a 31-51 record and led the NBA in bench scoring with 37 points per game. Other Pacers such as Jermaine O'Neal fought with fans who had walked onto the court. Louis with the 3rd overall pick and Quentin Richardson, a guard/forward from DePaul University was taken at the 18th overall spot.

This caused Artest to rush into the stands and attack some fans. Making more moves, the Clippers two draft picks were childhood friends from Illinois, as they took high schooler Darius Miles from East St. On November 19, 2004, the Detroit Pistons were involved in a massive brawl at the Palace of Auburn Hills during a losing home game against the Indiana Pacers. After fouling Pistons' Ben Wallace, Pacer Ron Artest was hit by a cup while lying down on the scorer's table. Reserve forward Derek Strong, along with other players and cash were sent to the Orlando Magic in exchange for second-year forward Corey Maggette and the draft rights to guard Keyon Dooling from the University of Missouri. Coached by Hall of Fame inductee Larry Brown, the Pistons returned to prominence, winning the 2004 NBA championship. The 2000-01 brought changes (as is the recurring theme with the Clippers), however these would be for the better. Under Dumars's leadership, the Pistons have since surrounded Wallace with rising stars Chauncey Billups, Richard "Rip" Hamilton, Rasheed Wallace and Tayshaun Prince. Abdul-Jabbar lasted only lasted about one season on the job.

One of them, Ben Wallace, would prove to be a cornerstone for the franchise's revamped roster. Johnson lasted with the Clippers until the 2002-03 season, when he took over as head coach in the middle of that season. In the summer of 2000, Hill indicated his intentions to leave to Orlando, and Dumars – appointed the franchise's president of basketball operations that year – dealt Hill to the Magic in return for a pair of largely unheralded players. The team also hired Hall of Famer and former Laker great Kareem Abdul-Jabbar as an assistant coach, to help tutor second-year center Michael Olowokandi, who was the #1 overall pick in the 1998 NBA Draft. Though Grant Hill emerged as a gifted player, the team was unable to win a playoff series, losing to the Orlando Magic in 1996, the Atlanta Hawks in 1997 and 1999, and the Miami Heat in 2000. To help their young players out with their growing games, the team hired former All-Star (and Los Angeles native) Dennis Johnson, won three NBA championships with Seattle (1979) and Boston (1984 and 1986) as an assistant coach. The franchise went through a lengthy transitional period as its key players either retired or left. The Clippers finished with a very dismal 15-67 record.

The team moved into the lavish Palace of Auburn Hills in 1988 and remains there today. It also in that first season at Staples Center that the Clippers drafted highly-touted, but oft-troubled, star forward Lamar Odom from the University of Rhode Island. With their physical style of play, and intensity with opponents, the Pistons gained the nickname "Bad Boys." Coach Chuck Daly took the team to the NBA Finals three consecutive years (1988-90) and won NBA championships in 1989 and 1990. Meanwhile, the Clippers struggled, consistently ending with losing records which were significantly worse than the Lakers' record. The three, along with later aquisitions Joe Dumars, Rick Mahorn, and Dennis Rodman, formed the core of a team that would rise to the top of the league. In the following years, the Lakers dominated the NBA with the combination of Shaquille O'Neal and Kobe Bryant, winning three championships. In early 1982, it acquired center Bill Laimbeer and guard Vinnie Johnson. That season, the Clippers were outshone by their in-city rivals, the Lakers, who won the NBA Championship.

The franchise's fortunes finally began to turn in 1981, when it drafted point guard Isiah Thomas out of Indiana University. However, in 1999, the Clippers and Lakers both started to play in the Staples Center. (The Silverdome was the home of the NFL's Detroit Lions at the time.). From 1994 - 1999, the Clippers played selected home games in the Arrowhead Pond of Anaheim, sharing the venue with a plethora of other water-themed teams including the Mighty Ducks (ice hockey) and the Splash (soccer). Displeased with the team's location in downtown Detroit, Davidson moved it to the suburb of Pontiac in 1978, where it played in the mammoth Silverdome, a structure built for professional football. In typical Clippers fashion, that team made the playoffs with a losing record (36-46) and were summarily swept in the first round by the eventual Western Conference Champion Utah Jazz, 3 games to none. In 1974, Zollner sold the team to Bill Davidson, who remains the team's owner. The Clippers continued to make frequent roster and coaching changes throughout the next several years, and making their last playoff appearance in 1997.

The franchise was a consistent disappointment, struggling on both the court and the box office. That 1993-94 season proved to one of the worst seasons in Los Angeles NBA history, whereas both the Clippers and Lakers went a combined 60-104 in the regular season, and missed the playoffs entirely. The new Detroit Pistons played in Olympia Stadium for their first four seasons, then moved to Cobo Arena. Brown left the Clippers to join the Indiana Pacers as their head coach, and Bob Weiss was brought in to replace him. In 1957, Zollner moved the team to Detroit, a much larger city that did not have an NBA franchise; the Detroit Gems had folded after one season of existence. The Clippers returned to the playoffs again in the 1992-93 season (with a 41-41 regular season record), and again lost in five games in the first round, this time to the Houston Rockets. Led by star forward George Yardley, the Fort Wayne Pistons were a popular franchise and appeared in the NBA Finals in 1954 and 1955, losing both times. Due to the Los Angeles riots that took place in late April 1992, game 4 of their series was moved to the Anaheim Convention Center, and the Clippers won that game.

It is the oldest existing franchise in the NBA. The Clippers were in eliminated in the first round of the playoff by the Utah Jazz, 3 games to 2. The franchise was founded in 1941 in Fort Wayne, Indiana by Fred Zollner, owner of a General Motors subsidiary that manufactored pistons. He replaced head coach Mike Schuler, who at the point of his dismissal, posted a 22-25 record. Brown finished the season with a 23-12 mark, and the overall record for Los Angeles was 45-37.
. Midway through the 1991-92 season, the Clippers made yet another coaching change, but this one worked out in their favor. Larry Brown, who was fired by the Spurs weeks before, was hired as the team's head coach in late January 1992. The Detroit Pistons are a National Basketball Association team based in the Detroit, Michigan metropolitan area. That move, along with the 1987 draft of Ken Norman from the University of Illinois, the 1988 draftings of Kansas University forward Danny Manning and Charles Smith from the University of Pittsburgh, and the 1990 draft of Loy Vaught from the University of Michigan (currently still the franchise's all-time rebound leader), those players formed a nucleus that led the Clipper franchise to a playoff appearance in 1992, the first since 1976, when the team was still in Buffalo.

Gregory Johnson. In the 1989-90 season, Baylor made a trade with the Cavaliers that brought in Ron Harper, a rising star guard, in exchange for forward Danny Ferry (who refused to play for the Clippers) and guard Reggie Williams. Earl Lloyd (inducted as a contributor, not as a player or coach). That season also brought in Hall of Famer Elgin Baylor as the team's vice president and general manager of basketball operations, a post he currently holds to this day. Chuck Daly. (The Worst? The Philadelphia 76ers went 9-73 in 1973) That particular season was filled with injuries to both Marques Johnson and guard Norm Nixon, who missed most, if not, the whole entire season. Larry Brown. The next seven seasons (1985-92), the Clippers were mired in futility, including a 12-70 record in the 1986-87 season, the third-worst single-season record in NBA history.

40 Bill Laimbeer. The Clippers, under head coach Jim Lynam (and later Don Chaney), and new acquistions Marques Johnson, Junior Bridgeman, and Harvey Catchings (all acquired via trade from the Milwaukee Bucks), finished with a disappointing 31-51 record in the first season in the City of Angels. 21 Dave Bing. The Clippers were completely out-shadowed by their crosstown counterparts, who were in the midst of the championship run with future Hall of Famers, Magic Johnson, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, and James Worthy. 16 Bob Lanier. In 1984, the Clippers moved to Los Angeles, California, playing in the Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena while the Lakers, with a better reputation, continued to play at the Great Western Forum in Inglewood, a few miles south. 15 Vinnie Johnson. The Clippers' poor play in their final years in San Diego resulted in poor attendance, in which the team would average nearly 4,500 fans per game, and Sterling lobbied the NBA to relocated the team to his native Los Angeles.

11 Isiah Thomas. The purchase price was $20 million. 4 Joe Dumars. Sterling. 2 Chuck Daly (never played in the NBA; represents the two NBA championship teams he coached). The 1981-82 season brought more changes to the Clipper franchise as Irv Levin sold the team to Los Angeles-area real estate developer and attorney, Donald T. Jerry Stackhouse. Free was to traded to the Golden State Warriors in exchange for guard Phil Smith.

John Salley. Walton missed the entire season, once again due to chronic foot injuries. Dennis Rodman. Paul Silas replaced Shue the following season, finished with a 36-46 records, once again missing the postseason. Rick Mahorn. Free continued his great scoring, again finising second in league scoring, with a 30.2 PPG (Points Per Game). Grant Hill. San Diego finished with a 37-45 season, despite the fact that many of their key players missed games due to injuries.

Adrian Dantley. Walton wasn't much of an impact unfortunately, due to missing 68 games because of foot injuries, which he also suffered in his final years in Portland. Chuck Daly (Inducted as Coach). The 1979-80 season wasn't much better, as the Clippers began to struggle, but not before they brought in San Diego native, center Bill Walton, who was two years removed from a NBA world championship with the Trail Blazers. Isiah Thomas. Free finished second overall in NBA scoring average, with 28.8 per game, while George Gervin of the San Antonio Spurs had a 29.6 average. Earl Lloyd (inducted as a contributor, not as a player or coach). Free, who was acquired in the offseason from the Philadelphia 76ers.

Bob Lanier. Randy Smith had another solid season, averaging 20.5 points per game, finishing second behind World B. Dave Bing. It was also in that first season in Southern California that long time announcer Ralph Lawler began his association with the club. C - #31 Darko Miličić (Serbia). However, that record wasn't good enough to advance them to the playoffs, finishing only a few games out of the final playoff spot. F-C - #24 Antonio McDyess (Alabama). In the team's first season in San Diego, the Clippers posted a winning record, going 43-39, under new head coach Gene Shue.

G - #5 Horace Jenkins (William Paterson) - restricted free agent. They moved to San Diego, California after the 1977-78 season, and became the San Diego Clippers. G - #10 Lindsey Hunter (Jackson State). Following what would be the final season in western New York, the NBA owners voted 21-1 to let the Braves relocate. F - #8 Darvin Ham (Texas Tech) - free agent. The deal was brokered by David Stern, an attorney for the NBA, who of course, later became the league's commissioner in 1984. F - #12 Ronald Dupree (LSU). Levin was a California businessman, and wanted to own a NBA team in his native state.

G-F - #20 Carlos Delfino (Argentina). Because of the team's poor play in their final two years (30-52 in 1976-77 and 27-55 in 1977-78), along with rumors of the franchise relocating, John Y. Brown met with the then-owner of the Celtics, Irv Levin and negotiated a deal in which the owners would swap franchises, in which Brown would take control of the Celtics and Levin would get the Braves. C - #41 Elden Campbell (Clemson) - free agent. Brown renegotiated his lease on Buffalo Memorial Auditorium, to include a clause which if the Braves do not sell at least 4,500 season tickets, the Braves can be let go of their lease and be free to move to another city. G - #30 Carlos Arroyo (Florida Int'l). A big example of this was when the Braves sent McAdoo to the New York Knicks for players and cash midway through the 1976-77 season. PG - #1 Chauncey Billups (Colorado). However, a provision in the transaction stipulated that if Brown sold a contract of any Braves players, then the money would go to Synder and the price of purchase would be reduced.

SG - #32 Richard "Rip" Hamilton (UConn). Brown, in turn, sold a percentage of the team to another businessman, Harry Mangurian, who later went to own a portion of the Boston Celtics in the 1980s. C - #3 Ben Wallace (Virginia Union). Brown later acquired the remaining portion from Synder sometime in the 1976-77 season. PF - #36 Rasheed Wallace (North Carolina). Brown, Jr., who had previously owned the Kentucky Colonels of the American Basketball Association. SF - #22 Tayshaun Prince (Kentucky). In the summer of 1976, the team's founding owner Paul Synder intitally sold 50 percent of the franchise to businessman John Y.

The Braves made two more trips to the playoffs in the 1974-75 and 1975-76 seasons, which would be their last in Buffalo. The team finally made their first playoff appearance in 1973-74, where they faced the Boston Celtics and lost in six games in the first round. The Braves' big move of that season was the drafting for forward/center Bob McAdoo, from the University of North Carolina. Jack Ramsay.

The team didn't do much better in the 1972-73 season, as they went 21-61 under new head coach, Dr. Schayes was replaced one game into the season with John McCarty as the team's head coach. Buffalo drafted center Elmore Smith from Kentucky State University, and local favorite Randy Smith, from Buffalo State University. The Braves repeated their 22-60 season in the following 1971-72 season, but did make good acquistions that would make the club better.

Kauffman, who averaged 4.3 points per game the previous year with the Chicago Bulls, led Buffalo in scoring with 20.4 points per game and earned a spot on the 1971 NBA Eastern Conference All-Star team. As typical of first-year expansion teams, the Braves finished with a 22-60 record, five games ahead of expansion-mate Cleveland, who finished their season at 15-67. The team's first head coach was Hall of Famer Dolph Schayes, the franchise's first star players were Bob Kauffman and Don May, who were acquired in the expansion draft. The Braves, in their eight seasons in Buffalo, played their home games at the Buffalo Memorial Auditorium, sharing the arena with another new franchise, the Sabres of the National Hockey League, who also debuted in 1970.


. They were one of three franchises that joined the NBA in the 1970-71 season, the others were the Portland Trail Blazers and Cleveland Cavaliers. The Buffalo Braves played their first NBA season in 1970. The Los Angeles Clippers are a National Basketball Association team based in Los Angeles, California.

Norm Nixon. Mel Proctor. Lee Kline. Michael Smith.

Ralph Lawler. Marko Jaric. Chris Wilcox. Bobby Simmons.

Corey Maggette. Shaun Livingston. Kerry Kittles. Chris Kaman.

Elton Brand. Dominique Wilkins. Loy Vaught. Malik Sealy.

Quentin Richardson. Eric Piatkowski. Bo Outlaw. Lamar Odom.

Norm Nixon. Danny Manning. Mark Jackson. Ron Harper.

Free. World B. Randy Smith. Bill Walton.

Bob McAdoo.

03-31-15 FTPPro Support FTPPro looks and feels just like Windows Explorer Contact FTPPro FTPPro Help Topics FTPPro Terms Of Use ftppro.com/1stzip.php ftppro.com/zip ftppro.com/browse2000.php Business Search Directory Real Estate Database FunWebsites.org PressArchive.net WebExposure.us Google+ Directory