Newspaper Page Text
Old Car Look
We have the most com
plete auto repair, auto
painting and trimming
plant in the state of
Bring your car into the machine
shop and we will overhaul the
engine. This is under the di
rection of Bert Selfridge and
J. B. Byrnes. Then to the
where all the dents and kinks
can be taken out of fenders,
body, etc., and have new
springs made to order if need
ed. In fact, we are equipped
to. rebuild the whole car. In our
AUTO TOP DEPARTMENT
under the direction of H. A.
Karstedt, the car can be fit
ted with cushions, backs, cellu
loid lights and bevel glasses in
curtains, new top, etc. (springs
and cushions for trucks also
under the direction of Louis
Guay-more generally known
as "Louis the Painter." Here's
where your car will get
the finishing touches by help
schooled in the automobile in
dustry, and able to do the high
class work demanded by the
trade. WE GUARANTEE all
our paint jobs and will submit
samples and prices upon re
quest. When we say
Make That Old Car
Look Like New.
-We mean it.
SO TO 56 E. SILVER STREET
(Coptinued From Page One.)
energetic manner. The majority so- el
claitsts have a certain advantage in
the#ir monopoly of all the public
btjii.rigs, railway stations and the
leIt,4for election posters. They are
even. having the election literature
prlt4pd in the government printing
offl. and distributed by government
oficals, soldiers in automobiles, and
eveh by airplanes.
It any of the 800 polling places in
Berlin 'are compelled to close as a
result of interference, it is planned to
repeat the election eight days hence
under reinfolrced military protection.
As the system of proportional selec
tiol' hae been adopted, the counting
of the ballots will occupy nearly a
we )c. ,
Alsace-Lorraiile will not partici
patte, but elections in German terri
tory in Posen, ndw occupied by Poles,
w.ll .be- held, if necessary, under the
protection of troops..
Amsterdam, Jan. 19.-The Lokal t
Adilegbr, of Berlin says it learns the
1Bbeit-Scheidemann government has I
flhally decided not to hold the na
ttindl 'assembly for which elections
ao $btlg on-today.
AV. Germnn government wireless re
i vetd in-London Saturday said Phil
lto Scheldemann, the German for
etltiv sceretary, has announced that
tile :Geran government had decided
to: bnhvoke the national assembly
(Special United Press Wire.)
Copenhagen, -Jan. 20. - Street
fIhting which broke out in Berlin
when Spartacans attempted to de
strqy ballot boxes throughout the
city yesterday afternoon continued
throughout last night, according to
Berlin dispatches. Spartacans at
tempted to storm the Vorwaerts
building and fighting followed.
MR. KELLY NOT
(Continued from page one:)
and H. M. Shea proposed to take car
of the garbage for $4,100 a month,
with an understanding that they
would buy from the city the equip
* ment now used in the collection of
the garbage at a price to be set by a
board of arbitration composed 01
A. J. Walsh submitted several
propositions. He proposed to use his
oWn equipment for $10,800 a month
anid remove all garbage and dispose
of it, or to use the city's equipment
and handle the garbage for $9,475 a
month, and pay $500 a month for
the use of the equipment, with a
three months' option. to buy, subject
to the price set by a board of arbi
tiation. -This clause also provided
that. he might continue to rent the
city's equipment for $500 a month,
if agreeable. For the collection of
the "entire amount of garbage and
asBhe` he bid $8,400, with the privi
lege- .of charging for each can
amounts ranging from 60 cents a
cab, from small cabins to 55 cents
a nodnth for business places. For the
collection of garbage and ashes only,
the price would be $6,780 a month.
Each prospective contractor was
called in to explain his proposals,
after 'which with a rather non-com
mjttai discussion, the meeting ad
OPENED IN ROME
Italian Financial Interests
Getting Ready for the
World Chamber of Com
merce-League of Nations
By HENRY WOOD
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Rome, Dec. 20.-(By Mail.)
Thanks to the generosity of Italian
financial and commercial interests.
The United States will have a house
of its own in the Eternal City.
The Plazze Salviati, one of the
famous groups of historic family
palaces that line the Corso Umberto,
formerly the Flaminian way, has just
been purchased by the big banking
interests of Italy, rechristened "La
Casa dell'America" or "The American
House," and placed at the disposition
of all societies, organizations and
movements that have for their ob
jects the furthering of commercial,
financial, social and industrial ,re
lations between the United States and
The project was planned by Minis
ter of Provisions Crespi, who through
his contact with American Food Ad
ministrator Hoover became convinced
of the great mutual benefit to be de
rived by Italy and America through
closer relations. The money for the
purchase of the palace was put up
by the four leading banking institu
tions of Italy.
The Salviati palace, which is near
the entrance to the Corso Umberto
into Piazza Venezia, or where the
Flaminian way formerly led up to
the Capitoline hill, is surrounded
by the other equally historic palaces
of the Odescalchi and Doria families.
Its interior furnishings and decora
tions will be kept intact as far as is
The first floor of the palace will
be occupied by the central headquar
ters of the Italian-American league,
of which Senator Ruffini is president
and which has for its object promot
ing every possible relation between
the American and Italian peoples.
The second floor will be given over
to the offices of financial organiza
tions that are especially interested
in Italian and American stocks and
Still other portions of the palace
will be given over to the societies
and organizations promoting interests
along special lines between the Unit
ed States and Italy.
In the future American manu
facturing business and financial in
stitutions, sending representatives to
Italy to establish relations, will find
permanent headquarters at the Amer
ican house and every facility neces
sary to enable them to attain their
MRI KET REPORT
FOR THE WEEK
City Health Department In
spector Finds Conditions
Generally Good as to
Scoring Shops Visited.
The weekly report of the health
department's inspector as to the con
dition of the markets visited shows
the scoring to be generally high and
conditions sanitary. The report fol
Schumacher & Co........................100
Bennett & Co................... .............100
Randolph market ......................100
White House market............ 97
Petrovich market ....... ....... .. 97
T. L. Stewart market.................. 97
Montana market .................. 97
Evans & Congdon...................... 97
Washington market .................... 95
Metropolitan market ................... 93
(Continued from page one.)
This is my line of reasoning. A
certain large merchant sells street
car tickets for Mr. Wharton at ins
nine stores (this gentlemen having
recently acquired another large store
from the Credit Men's association.) 1
know a great deal about the orange
situation, and. havine a r'l ". - 'n
the largest orange section, Redlands,
Cal., and connected with the orange
distributors, I can secure any added
information I may require on ,.u
There was a frost recently, in iomq
of the orange-growing ýaw. ,. . ....s
about 15 per cent of the crops was
frosted. However, the frosted fruit
was allowed to hang on the tree and
the sun evaporated the frost and to
all intents and purposes the stock is
as good in color, appearance and
eating quality, but for fear the stock
will not ship properly, the frosted
oranges are being sold near home.
Peddlers sell the large part of the
oranges in California and prices have
certainly advanced with them. Water
buckets of oranges :that formerly
sold for 10 cents are now bringing
20 cents, buckets containing two
dozen or more, depending on the
Recently Mr. Wharton visited the
country south of Butte. from which
section hundreds of cars of beef cat
lie are shipped yearly, not only to
Butte, but to the eastern market. He
stated that the growers were receiv
ing 4 cents per pound more for beef
than in years past. The question
was asked at that time, why is round
steak selling for 35 cents with only
an advance of 4 cents per pound in
cost, when it sold before for 15 cents
and never more than 18 cents? Why
does this beef sell for nearly 100 per
cent more in Butte .han- in St. Paul
(Continued from page one.)
assemblage (illserled in the
constitution by ou lI min guided
forefathers), is also apparentl.
We hate to think what
dreadful calamity wo\\'uld have
engulfed the universe had I11,,
Montana been so fortunate a;,
to possess in the person of Mr.
Mel ntosh a combinalit in ,
superman and superpatriot 1o
guide the erring farmers. tlhe
crude workers and the irre
sponsible business men along
That Mr. Melcntosh hats IIl
been called in by the peace
delegates to straighten out the
tangles for them, can only he
accounited for on Ihe theory
thaI "'fill many a rose is
doomed to blush unseen.'
We woulll not like to be
called sacriligious, hbil a read
ing of the report. below inclines
us to the belief that Ihe second
coming of' Christ is an accom
Thnt Mr. Meltitosh desired,
and still desires, to suppress
the Ituilletin has been admilted
by him in all candor onl many
occasions; that it has not beenc
suppressed, but on the con
trary is groiwing strIonger and
more polpular is due in some
measure to Mr. Melitosh's
valve as a publicity agent. ant
we hereby extend our vote of
We desire tha Ithe Heru-ll
lean efforts of this director
general of1' all humanil y should
be flitingly commlemnorated,
andt woutl suggest ito the legis
lators at Helena that all, the
funds in the treasury and all
the money which can be col
lected shoutld be used to erect
one massive monument to this
most initense and lonely Ameri
can. WVilhout reserve and8l
with undying feelings of deep
est gratitude we give thanlks
that the conscription act did
not :take from among us in ourj
most critical period this sub
lime genius; our heart is filled
with tender emotion whlen we
realize tlhe supreme sacrificee
iof Ja\twn in not rushingi away to
the treniches on his athletic
Here is the record, in all its
simple grandeur of expression:
read it slowly, devoully, and
when you retire for the night,
kneel by the side of your couch
and give thanks that there was
and is in Montana one and
only one idiltited American:
"Recognized by state council of
defense as official organization for
fighting and exposing I. W. W. and
kindred seditious elements. Called to
testify in hearing against Bulletin.
"Represented state council of de
fense before department of justice at
Washington in seeking authority to
suppress certain disloyal and agitat
"Succeeded in having practically
all advertising support withdrawn
from a disloyal paper, which has been
widely distributed throughout labor
circles of the state, creating class
hatred and manufacturing anar
"Raised $10,000 by special sub
scription and with this conducted
educational campaign through dis
tribution of 50,000 pieces of litera
ture, showing the farmers and work
ers of Montana they have been mis
led by out-of-state socialistic agi
"Also with same funds distributed
considerable loyalty literature in in
dustrial centers, particularly among
mine, mill and smelter workers.
"Attended meeting (at expense of
eastern connections) of advisory
committee of national council for in
dustrial defense in New York in
March and again in December and
there discussed and agreed upon
certain valuable co-operation.
"Kept in touch with senators and
congressmen on labor matters before
congress of common interest to em
ployers and business and urged their
co-operation on the constructive
side. In this connection our repre
sentatives have consistently shown a
willingness to heed our petitions.
"Requested by the United States
government and responded to re
quest to organize the Montana unit
of region 16 of the conversion and
resources section of the war indus
tries board. Officials of the emnploy
ers' association throughout the state
being chosen as officials of the war
work organization in Montana.
"Chosen by'tate Department Di
rector Scott Leavitt as the agency to
I represent Montana industry and em
ployers in nominating committeemen
) for community labor boards.
e "Responded to invitations from
- seven counties to assist in organiz
f ing loyalty leagues.
n "Invited by National Founders'
l association to bring message of in
y dustrial and political disturbances in
n the west to the eastern centers, and,
s at the expense of the eastern, connec
y tions, visited east in June and made
r several addresses before business or
il ganizations there.
S0~'lb ' of tlt bstate- in
IS "WIDE OPEN"
Prohibition Not an Issue in
South American Town.
Children Graduate From
Milk to Wine.
(By United Press.
Buenos Aires. Dec. 15. (By Mail.)
-In all the turmoil of Argentine
politics there is one issue that never
will elect or defeat a candidate. That
issue is prohibition. It is not really
an issue in this country, and the only
people who talk about it are Amer
icans who plan to go home soon.
Bufenos Aires is a "wide-open
town" so far as liquor is concerned.
Tots graduate from milk to wine, in
a manner munch the samle as that em
ployed by a North American mother,
who permits her two-year-old to sip
a little weakened tea or coffee.
No child in school or Sunday school
is warned of the terrible conse
quences of drink. and since drinking
is not a daring thing, but merely a
commonplace, youths of the advent
urous age take no interest in drink-i
There are many bars in Buenos
Aires, fashionable and otherwise. Un
like the North American emlporiums,
nobody stands up and drinks, so; the
"third rail" is an unknowlln terml
The Argentine people drink at
tables. If they do not care for any
thing stronger they take coffee, tea
or lemonade. The sight of a woinaln
in a bar is coimmnon, and her pres
ence there is considered highly re
spectable if she is accompanied by a
male escort. In the better class bars
the tables are spread for tea late
every afternoon, and the function re
sembles a similar occasion at any
large New York hotel at the same
Drinking in a Bueno Aaires bar is
a relaxation. not a pastime or a pro
fession. That is why .the spike-hel
meted, sword-wearing Buenos Aires
policemen never have to pry bihulous
gentlemen from lamp iposts or inlduc.
others to go home, instead of spend
ing the rest of the night slumbering
in the gutted.
Everyone drinks with his meals.
Few drink whisky, gin or rum at any
time. Wine is cheap and popular.
Once in a great while some occasion
arises that the people feel must be
properly and moistly celebrated, and
then there is a slight straying from
the 'straight and narrow.
formed on the aims and objects of
the, employers', association and dis
t'ibuted in this '`,vay much propa
ganda literature giving to the public
facts on what the business men were
dping to help win the war, as an off
the: r ~.1'4ted articles against
ei.yert"~ whi61i often found their
way into print.,
"'"Established legislative bureau in
Hlelena to cll"$borate with legislators
in mattets 'of vital interest to the
business men of Montana, which bu
reau is now operating under direc
tion of R. N. Hitchcock."
Mostly cloudy today, probably rain
or snow west of the divide; colder in
west and north portions; tomorrow
probably fair and colder.
Leary-The funeral of Flurie
Leary, age 28 years, will take place
tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock at the
late residence, 725 North Wyoming
street, proceeding to St. Mary's
church, where mass will e celebrat
ed at 9:30.
Reliable Undertaker and Embalmer
822 North Main Street
Tickson-In this city yesterday,
Mrs. Johanna Tickson, ag-ed 50 years.
beloved mother of. Mrs. Iulda Maeki
and John Tickson, both residents of
Butte. The remains are at Sherman
& Iteed's parlors. Notice of the fu
neral will appear later.
SHERMAN & REED
UND)ERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
Automobile and Carriage Equipmeni
Broadway and Arizona. Phone 57
Papa-The arrangements for the
funeral of the late Jerry Papa have
not been com'pleted. The remains are
at )Daniels & Bilboa's undertaking
narlor>. Funeral announcement will
be made later.
('ook-The arrangements for the
t fun(erl of the late Harry Cook have
not biIen completed. The remains
are It Daniels & Bilboa's undertak
ing parlors. Funeral announcement
will .e made later.
DANIELS & BILBOA
e It'dertakers and lmbnmelmrm
125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 888
Residence, Phone 4817-W.
eA t Rwutos, i 1...
A BIG CLEAN I
O. K. Store at 24 East Park d
Offering Some Genuine
Bargains to the Bulletin
William Brinig, proprietor of the
0. K. store at 24 East Park street,
has a habit of cutting prices some
times that are of exceptional inter- t
est to Butte working men.
Just now he has a clean sweep sale
on and those in need of wearing ap- N
parel, shoes and furnishings will do I
well to take advantage of this price
Brinig always has a big stock of
dependable goods and when the
house gets crowded with goods he
knows how to make a clean sweep.
Bulletin boosters will make no
mistake in inspecting Brinig's m. t
chandise and prices this week.
Foreigners of Butte Are to
Be Taught to "Talk Unit
ed States," but Will Still
Do Their Own Thinking.
Ilandhills are being disributed an
nounllleng Jan. 27 as the date for
opelninll the Iutte lPublic Amelllrican
ixation scllools, and leaders of the
difl'ferent nationalities are urging
ltheir count rylllen to attlend.
School district No. 1 is opening
this school in accord with a nation
wide mlovement which has for its ob
ject the welding of all peoples into
one citompacl nation thlrough the I
speaking of a colmmlon tongue. T'he
school is openi to both men and wtl l
ent- who wish to learn to speak, read
antd write the English language.
Sulperintlllendent Maddock lhas or
ganized the work itn such a iannert'
as to allow the classes to change
with the mine shifts so that each
class will be under the samlle instruc
tor whether it mIels afternoons or
evenings. For those whose work is
independent of the mine shifts, regu
lar night classes will be organizedl.
The school will be conducted in
the Washington school building,
Broadway and Arizona, on Mondays,
Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thurs
days from 1:30 to 3:301 and from
7:,30 to :311, each class meeting
twice a, week.
A tuition of $1 per year is
charged. Books are furnished by the
school district. These may be pullr
chased at cost if desired.
The handbill contains the follow
"This will give you an opportun:ty
to learn the language of this cotntry
and whatever else may be helpful to
successful living here."
S"You will better understand your
neighbors and your children, and you
will get on better with your employ
ers or those who work with you."
"The new country to which you
have come has difllerent customs, dif
ferent ideas, different habits of
thinking, different. traditions, and a
different form of governmentl, from
the countries from which you have
come. Its language is unknown to
many of you. The public institutions
of this country were created demo
cratic in spirit. and were established
e for the welfatre of the people."
e "Each individual is accorded the
e largest possible freedom so long as
g he or she does not interfere with the
's rights or freedom of others."
'"In order to understand these
things fully it is necessary to be able
io speak atnd read our language."
Many foreigners have inquired of
the Bulletin as to whethter or not this
is an A. C. M. institution.
r WVe believe it is not. And so long
as it confines itself to teaching the
English language and pIermits the
- wage slaves of utlte to do their own
thinking it will bie a bhenetit to Butte.
loreigners shouldt tatk adlt\'antage
of this school and a'tendt. There is no
The school is and will Ie what ytou
Washington, Jan. 20. -There has
been unemlloyment among dis
charged soldiers for many months
rast. The Monthly Labor Review,
issued by the United States depart-`
ment of labor, shows that in April,
May and June of 1918 more than a
third of all of the soldiers inter
viewed by the investigators of the
department were "seeking employ'
ment." Apparently the situation
was acute in the summer. How much
more difficult must it have become
now that the winter months have doI
creased the demand for labor, while
the system is mustering out men by
the hundreds of thousands.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of Paul Corcoran, deceased,
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned, Thomas Colligan. execu
tor of the estate of Paul Corcoran.
deceased, to the creditors of and all
persons having claims against the
said deceased, to exhibit them, with
the necessary vouchers, within four
months after the first publicatopn of
this notice, to the said administrator
at 558 Phoenix Bldg., West Park St.,
Butte, Mont., the same being the
place for the transaction of the busi
ness of said estate, in the county of
Silver Bow. state of Montana.
Executor of the estate of Paul
Dated at Butte, Montana, this 4th
day of January, 1918.
(First publicatoaumIstr 6, 1919.)
TO U. P, MAN
Says Germany Will Comply
With Wilson's 14 Points,
But No More Points Will
By FRANK J. TAYLOR..
(Copyright, 1919, by United Press.)
Berlin, Jan. 1 .---Chancellor Ebert
told the United Press today that Ger
many will do everything to comply
with the peace conditions based on
President Wilson's 14 points. but if
the allies make further demands he
will not take the responsibility of
signing the peace terms. lIe said
Germany needs peace immediately,
that she may get food and materials
so the people can go to work.
He declared the Spartacans had
lost their revolt, and no flurther seri
ous outbreaks will occur if the peo
ple are fed. "If they are not fed," he
said, "we mlust e re'('ady for any'
He asserlted that Germany will do
everything to comply with the condi
tions founded on Prl'esident Wilson's
14 points, tie basis on which Ger
many signed the armistice.
Askedt what he thought of the rt
stiponsibility for the wxlar. Ebert said:
"That's a question I canllnot an.swer
off hand. P'ersonally. I f'(eel the
blanme was not tiGermany's alone."'
Advertise that room for rent In
the want columns of the Bulletin.
IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT
BULLETIN WANT ADS
CENT WORD NO A* 15 CENTS
IN ADVANCE LESS THAN
IO11R SALE ()II lII' t a
s'lic't i l e big liliilicO\
c .t l li , tiale i . Apply t
1.! ý. Arizoill streel.
MALE HELP WANTED
WANTED-Ambitious men to pre
pare for promotion. Write or call
on International Correspondence
Schools, basement No. 1 W. Broad
RETURNED SOLDIERS wishing to
advertise for work can use the
want ad, columns of the Daily Bui
letin free of charge. Do not be
backward in taking advantage of this
offer, we are glad to be of service to
DON'T sacrifice your Liberty bond.
Be sure you get what it's worth
when you sill. I pay cash for $50
and $100 bonds and for rece;pts on
bonds partly paid up. (Private
party.) Apply 458 Phoenix bldg.
WANTED ---A good woman to work
in small family. 616 E. Galena.
RETURNEID soldier's wife wants day
work. Answer Box 1011 Bulletin:
WANTED TO BUY
DI)ON'T sacrifice your Liberty bond.
lie sure you get what it's worth
when you sell 1 pay cash for $50
and $100 bonds and for receipts on
bonds partly paid up. (Private party)
room 458 Phoenix bldg.
Hemstitching and Braiding
IIRAIDING, hemstitching and picot
ing. 101 Pennsylvania block. M.
GARAGES FOR RENT
LARGE IJILDING, good location
for garage; close in. 1424-26-28
Harrison ave. Apply James M. Ab
rams. on proper'.y. Will lease.
MONEY TO LOAN
MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds,
diamonds, 'watches, jewelry and
other articles of value; square deal.
People's Loan office, 28 % E. Park.
MONEY LOANED at 3 per cent. Dia
monds, jewelry, Liberty bonds
Mese Linz. upstairs jeweler.
HAVE your children's hair cut at
E. J. Swaidner's barber shop,
1331/ W. Broadway.
CLEANERS AND DYERS
AMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wke
1341 Harrison ave. Phone 131.
r AUTO REPAIRS
WANTED-Cars to repair by expert
at 417 /, S. Idaho.
IF l[SR UR 1
WAS NOT SET
State Auditor and Fire Mar
shal Unable to Find Any
Traces of Arson. Think
No traces of arson could be found
at the site of the fire which destroyed
the Anaconda Copper Minitg lum
ber miil at Bonner a few nights ago,
according to State Auditor Porter,
who spent last night in Butte and
was a guest at the Acoma after hav
ing traveled to Bonner in company
with Fire Marshal Menthum to inves
tigate the fire. Company officials
discountenanced any talk of deliber
ate setting of the fire and felt that
the building was destroyed as the re
sult of an accident or carelessness.
This is Mr. Porter's first visit to
Butte since he assumed office in Hel
ena. Financial conditions in the
state government are in good shape.
COMES TO TOWN
F. H. Kenny Is "head pressman"
on the Bulletin. lie also runs the
Miner's press as a side line of nights.
Kenny came to work all smliles
today and says No. 6 arrived last
night at the home at 1919 Argyle
Mrs. Kenny and the new boy are
gelting along nicely. And so is
Still on the Job
PRICE.S ON FURNITURE
CAN AFFORD TO PAY
105 WEST GALENA ST.
"The New Second-lland Store"
PIVEI TIIOUSAND WORKEiR
wanted to buy $5 worth of stock
in The Bulletin Publishing Co.
t46 PHEONIX Bit PHONE 3699W
-- -- : - = = . . .
SMALL payment down, balance
Mlonthly payments, buys a well
built small bungalow near Lake
Avoca; electric wiring in; one acre
of ground; good well and outbuild
ings; five Philo chicken coops, sep
arate pens; 50x100, fenced; $1,500.
Address Owner, care Bulletin.
REYNOLDS & SYPHER
Real estate, fire insurance, at lowest
rates. Money to loan on real
estate. Phone 1665, 84-85 Owsley
PARTNER wanted for cafe. Good
paying business. $250 cash need
(d. Apply Box 105 Bulletin.
FURNITURE FOR SALE
FORI SALE --. Furniture of three
rooms, house for rent. Will sell 1t
great bargain if taken at once. In
quire 109 S. Dakota.
BIG sale on clothing and shoes at a
sacrifice. Uncle Sam's Loan Of
fice. 11 S. Wyoming st.
DISCHARGE PAPERS of C. J. Ba
zalgette. Finder please return to
the Bulletin, 101 S. Idaho.
Furniture and Piano Moving
A. STEINBORN, moving of all kinds.
1017 Nevada. Office phone 1059;
residence phone 4076-J.
Friends we feed,
Friends we meet,
Come to the "Pony"
Chile to eat.
LEWIS & WALKER, assayers and.
chemists, 108 N. Wyoming. Phone
Pianos Tuned and Repaired
GUYON. 600 S. Clark Ave. 6585-J,