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y$jSfV - "b " L VI ( V V y P ' 1 1311 t W "MV Aua i4niqil JTHE BEE DAILY EVIEW MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS VOLUME 14. BISBEE, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGU ST31, 1911. NUMBER 97 BIS HEW STATES 10 ALTER STATUS OF THE SENATE Regarded as Certain m Wash ington That Republican Control Will Be Lost in Upper House NEW MEXICOBEING CLAIMED BY THE G. 0. P. But This It Not Conceded by the Democrats, Who Also Expect Victory in Arizona (By Victor Elliott.) WASHINGTON. Aug. 30. With the signing of the bill admitting Arizona, New Mexico into the Union President Taft gave his approval to a measure which may go "a long iway in the next year toward wiping out the republican majority in the United States senate. Pour new senators will be added to the roll of the senators In January. 1912. by the admission to statehood of tho territories of New Mexico and Arizona. Nominally the senate Is now republican. As a matterof fact, the scnato is in tho control of a hybrid majority composed of democrats and Insurgent republicans. The senate at present Is composed of fifty republicans The senate at present Is composed cf fifty republicans and forty demo crats. There are two vacancies, one caused by tho death of Senator Hughes of Calorado, and the fcther, arising from tho death of Senator, Frye of Maine. The legislatures in j both of these states are in control the democrats, and the two vacancies will bo filled by democrats. Upon the election of democratic senators by the legislatures of these tw states, tho republican majority, nominaliv ten, will be reduced to eight Should Arizona and New Mexico elect demo cratic senators, as they probably will, this majority will dwindle down to four. Campaign Under Way. Elections to fill all state.offlces will be held in New Mexico and Arizona at an early date. Arrangements to that end will bo perfected a3 soon as the president issues a proclamation an nouncing his approval of the act ad mltting tho territories to ktatebcod, the campaign has already begun in New Mexico and Arizona. So far as Washington is concerned, interest In tho election centers in the selection of fcenatprs. It w41l thus be seen that, while tho supposedly responsible republican sen ate lpadership Is luvting its trouble. Its present difficulties would be ho'ght cned by the election of four demo cratic senators. According to Delegate Andrews, of New Mexico, that new state will so ici.tblkan. There isn't any doubt as to where New Mexico stands politically," he said. "We will have seventy-three members In our first state legislature. 1 venture tr say of thle number no' to exceed twenty will be democrats. New Mexico will send two republican Honntors to the United States senate Others, however, say that New Mexico Is democratic. Democratic Confident. In Arizona there is considerable v,t a th outcome. Arizona Is , nominally democratic Although now) represented in Congress by a republl- j can. Arizona uab bcui laouj uemw-v- Ic delegates to Washington. The dem ocrats are confident of winning tho coming election. Word has been re ceived here that the republicans In tend making a stiff fight to turn the new state Into tho republican column. This year's election will probably de termine whether the new Btates will cast their electoral votes for a re publican or a democratic candidate for president. In past history territories have been generally grateiui xo ine party lnsiru. mental In having them admitted ujnst you ait: ill g " thft Union. The Arizona-New Mexico statehood act was approved by a re- Grace and the three men who com publlcan president. Republican leaders ' plained against me. I am going after In the new states claim that this will them in the criminal court for fals give them preetlgo at the polls and arrest. and I'm going to start a civil that the people will express tieir grat- gujt for damages, too. They'll wish ltude at the polls. Almost without 'they hadn't started this bctore I am exception upon the admission to thed0ne wji them." . .. ..... till... vAm- - i. .u.n.v.1lMt ArA lnnfran TTnlin T1PW SiaLCS ttiilcti vmo.-- selves with the party whose represen - ialiuixia jb n - - though OklaMoma was aamiuea j , phuaaeipnia. x-ir -wWch have enormous sums on loan an act passed and approved by a re- in each Instance ; NMrat Wwm German banVg have decWed to ..mio- fiminlstratlon that statoha,wa8 accused of collecting inos or ilr.t , i ,- ii , always been democratic. In the past t or three years the republicans have material gams in uuj -. -- .- r- -t -.. ti cast iu electoral voie tor w- - 1908. ...... 3- .. 1. 1- Mprtlon. in the new "" JV5:.. 7n7 Mevico are'.W wra fined JI5 and $15 costs. RWiea ui iv. - - - ; U -i;t-w .- - . . . the victor until after a most Wiusr nght has peen won ana h " AJL"l"t SI'C . . . Vo .- nt "on- Belgium, It appears, had made republicans lose, it may mean that ter T Reed, real estaU broker. Reed gomewhat adTaaced operations in ex a republican president will have thn protested that on the date bfe was ,,ectatl?T, ot France-German hostill cmbarrasslng task of trying to rule a charged with speeding It was stormy Ueg thege Opfratjons. jt ,a ca!d democratic congress. Although the and his machine had net teen out of.jj iorUwUh be abandoned. republicans may have the slim ma, the garage. Ho had tho repwt of! , jorlty of four In the senate It will behhe local weather bureau to show Iti WEATHER " . ... j. ..... n .m. ., ha li tn -nv line, i lit w intn ?." !.2. Vfr tJr r ,h rnubllcan Kl UH " - - insurgents. 6AZZAM - 6ALVIN SAY SHE HAS NEW YORK. Aug. 30. The stork hovering above Traumerei, tho Rmrble palace on the Gazzam estate, back of the Hudson, near Cornwall, N. y and domestic happiness reigning within tho house where uncertainty and heartache prevailed less than a year ago. Mrs. Elizabeth Gazzam Galvln, known before her marriage as the J3.000.00 heiress of Corn wall," gave today her first pro nouncement on the outcome of her eager quest for the "perfect and Ideal love." She says she has found it. She says she is cer tain that the methods she employ ed In which astral aid and hu man detectives sought to work in harmony, ha-e been -vindicated In the unqualified happiness she has won. Ab to skeptics who laughed at her philosophy that love was about all there was worth having Jn. life anyhow, and that extraor dinary means to find a 'soul mate" were justified, Mrs. Gazzam Gal vln says she can forgive their criticisms because of the Joy she has found as a result of the search at which they scoffed. She put succinctly into a state ment in her own handwriting the declaration that she has abund antly confirmed her philosophy of life. Galvin, a stalwart and pleas ing appearing hot uncommunlca the young man. stood by his wife's side as she talked. Ho limited his observations on their case to an unqualified indorse ment of the written statement. Tho fulfillment apparently MOISTS ARE AFTER WEEKS New Jersey Justice Who Fines Speeders Arrested Charged With. Grafting From His Victims DECLARES iTAT'FRAp-UP" ATLANTIC CITY. N. J Aug. 30. Charged with corruptly demanding and extorting illegal costs from auto mobllo owners. Magistrate Joseph F. Weeks of Pleasantville. who has Jo come widely known through his prac tice of holding up and fining autoists by letter, was arrested this morning E three complaints. After a hearing ho was held in $1,500 bail. Prosecution was brought before Ma- gistrate John D. Carver of Elwood, once known as the "Auto Squire." who Issued warrants at the instance of Dr. Harry H. Grace, president of the Camden Motor club, which organ ization Is back of the movement to step the so called arrests, trials, and convictions by mall, and also to break np what Dr. Grace terms persecution of automobile parties passing along tho Shore Road On their way from Pbiaelphla and Camden to this city. "We Intend to break np this graft game on the autombbilists In Pleas- said Dr. Grace while Magis MHivsjic. trate Weeks was signing his bail bonds before Juetlco Carver. The whole Camden Mbtor club Is back of this movement, and we have taken this action on behalf of the State Automobile derartraent and with the sanction of Mr. Smith, state automobile commissioner, who wants this craft srame stopped." A few minutes after the bail bonds were signed Hagistrato Weeks said. "It's all ft frame-up. Well, they think they've got me, but they haven't. 'every one of them-uoge carver, ur. , SMJUCmt wuiui"w ...w . o-- , wUh Dr. Grace by Walter T Iteed. .-, - -- ana cost of $1.25. 1Ml In each case Weeks is charged .wltli naving wcn """ '? ,!,. --. i ,- n nt ritir itih , aues-iK i - -"T. i,tlir V i ' tt-I .- . - ha "um noii-nu -au uuigium wora .than twelve miles an hour ana tni,. . -,,, -o-r-.i. K'eMA, e .,.rl fcr.7hl "-.' . "1 ' I ' j ,. -.-itJf' ble. , Weeks, in view of the protest, cut tho . , " ... . ,,ft " . .. ,- .f. tfine from $15 to $10 and $1.25 costs, FOUND IDEAL brought with it forgetfulnoss of tho sad experience which Miss Antoinette Gazzem had when after much thought, dreaming and reading on the subject, she halted in her love quest at tho feet of Marshall Clark, a Chicago mystic, more widely known as Professor Nlblo. In Nlblo Miss Gazzam announc ed she had found her atflnlty. Next she said he was little short of a "new Messiah." But that was in the elementary stage of her quest and sho quickly made the discovery that Professor Ni blo's astral Influence wa3 slightly warped and his personality acted upon her in a "negative" Instead of the desired "positive" manner. This discovery was attended by a suit for $150,000 for alienation of affections, brought by Mine. Mlz pah, Professor Nlblo's wife. Miss Gazzam was "game" and readily paid $5,009 for her first lesson in ideal love hunting, the suit being settled for that amount. There are many things I might tell you about my marriage," said Mrs. Galvin, "but most of them are better left unsaid." The following is Mrs. Galvln'8 statement: "My philosophy of life in Tegard to the perfect and ideal love has been absolutely and abundantly confirmed by close and personal association with my husband for nearly a year of married life." Mr. Galvin was an engineer at work on the Croton water system, earning only $1300 a year, when Miss Gazzam fell In love with him. ULTIMATUM OF FRANCE READY Germany Is Plainly Anxious Under an Outward Show of Calm Over the Mo rocco Dispute PEACE IS NOW INDICATED BERLIN. Aug. 30. The negotiations over Morocco aro undoubtedly t proachlng the decisive point Jules Cambon, the French ambassador to Germany. Is expected to return to Ber lin frdrn Paris at the beginning of next week -with France's "Irreduciblo minimum," nnd whether tho long drawn out controversy between the old rivals is to end in peace or war v.111 probably bo reTealed soon. Dispatches from Paris today state i tt i naTitnAl oaix.aII 1..J . - T,l ", r ?r" "r "f'j?" .1? UVUW....U ,. muiuuu iu biiet ueriaiu parts of French Congo to Germany It the kaiser's government will abso lutely recognize France's rights In Morocco. The Jssue is awaited in Germany with external calm, but also with cvi- Jdent anxiety. A largo and Influential section oi uduo opinion is goading tho kaiser's government to accept no settlement which does not givo Ger many "compensations" in Morocco it belt. The jvernment is threatened with dire vengeance In tho forthcom ing Reichstag elections if it emerges inglorlously from the Agadir adven ture, and the kaiser himself is men aced with another outburst of popular Indignation, such as ho weathored in 1908, If he continues to insist as ho is reputed to be doing, upon a blood loss settlement. Nothing has been published In Ger- irnany about the action of the French military authorities In colling home the Socond and Third Reservlsta resi dent in America, but such a proced ure occasions no surprise. & it has been known here for weeks that thi French armr haa be.n girding Itself . ,,h ,.-,, ,, ,, ,i,n--mirhr.a!. with unwonted zeal and thoroughness for every possible eventuality. The German preparations, it may safely T assumed, aro being carVled on with no less comprehensiveness, al though zto sign whatever of them Is apparent on the surface. Ueantlmo several factors Indicative of a peaceful outcome of the Moroccan ,mDrogllo command puMIc attention. funds to remain in this country ln- .. . eieha.a .' . i -- " ----- Pretod this announcement today as a certain forecast of peace. pron Holland and Belgium thoro "" ri6"V'X'." '""fu'''"" rw lov jwattj uaiuiuft-iH wuicu aro I Paris that "war Is out of tho ques- ARIZONA-Falr south. showers) j north, Wednesday. Fair Thursday, II DERO IHED S CHOICE FOR l READ Convention Selects Him With out One Dissenting Vote, Amid Cries of "Viva" From the Members GOMEZ FAILS TO GET THE VICE PRESIDENCY; Second Place Not Decided, But It Is Thought That Juarez Is Certain of Nomination MEXICO CITY. Aug. 30. Without one dissenting voice. Francisco I. Ma dero was today nominated by the pro- gresslvo party for the presidency of Mexico, but Fiancisco Vasquez Gomez, ' j Madero's old running mate, and erst J j while agent of the revolution at ! Washington, was grilled by the parti sans of three other candidates for the Ice presidency. When the convention adjourned to night the three names were still be fore the body for the second place, with Jose Pina Suarez a favorlto In( the betting. Alfred Gomez Domlnguez Is second choice, with Fernando Igle-( siaa Calderon third In the list Ma dero was the only candidate placed in nomination for the presidency. I There were no speeches. The chairman simply announced Madero's candidacy and went through the for mality of asking if there wore other nominations. Ho was met with a chorus of "Noes." One delegate on the stage tried to make a speech for Madero, but the convention's mind was made up, with no time for talk, and ho was shouted down. They call ed for tho vote. It was unanimous. A moment later every delegate was In j din was added to by thosa in tho gal leries. For fully ten minutes the up roar continued. At 9 o'clock tonight the committee sent to notify Madero reported that , iia.i ni-i,tiii .t -irvui n nn.'"P two men CTftrdlriP the hiKh made pear before the convention tomorrow ore ? fce offlcs of tho Mammoth mine The convention seized upon this ! at. Natlonal nICnV "" bandits an excuse for an outburst of appUuse. ' l fawa" h loot valued at JS.OOO which ended in adjournment, after;" ,flE"f followed shortly af a resolution was adopted that the en-1 j1; 0S . 5?JUte ,S ,bT tire body march to Madero's home. ' "?? JLT L , "FAT wounde1f impromptu speeches were made, and robbers apposed at theory of it was late at night before the newly f.c ? J" ho even ing. and marchrt created politicians left for the hotel, fe. s 5, CAUSING 00N0ERN Height of Canning Season Finds Very Bad State of Affairs NEW YORK. Aug. 30. Grocery cir cles here today showed concern oer the high prices now prevailing in th sugar market. There was another id lance in granulated during the day to $6.25. the highest level of many years. Coming1 at the height of the canning season, the advance is of vital Inter est to the whole country. It Is attributed primarily to the poor sugar beet crop of Europe, followed by a long drought this summer. To make matters worse the Cuban crop, which furnishes the bulk of raw ma terial in the American market, fell short and prices began to soar. Far- sighted dealers bought large stocks months ago, leaving the market nearly bare. JUDGE BAKER TAKEN FROM CELEBRATION Remarks Against the Radical Course of Democrats Puts Him in Bad (Special to The Review.) PHOENIX, Ariz, Aug. 30. The postponed statehood celebration to night attracted a fair crowd, but evoked little enthusiasm. With the exception of MulforJ Wlndw of Yu-! 0 the Fourth regiment, national guard ma, and Eugene S. Ives cflucson, tho 0f Missouri, who was bleeding t others who speke were Eugene Brady Ceath ag tho resalt of s0T9ra! arteries O'Neill, who dwelt upon events ai:iio!n r... ..i, , -rirt.ntailv stuck I Washington during the statehood Is ann through the window of a rail struggle; O. P. Buliard and Secretary ,. toda D, P H spencer had G. U. Young. With the exception of the latter, all the orators are avowed ' canmaaies ivr orace. t v. .. .n- ."" Y ".rr"'7i "7 S15IH3 Oi iu? guusuiuuuu. wuugw -v. Democratic dub the night before, do- nunciatory of the radicalism which is throttling a. party. ' HELMER WINS MARATHON LONDON, Aug. 30. Hans Helmer of New York won the fifteen mile I Marathon race from Pat White of Dub- Hn. by 500 yards, at Douglas, Isle of ot Man. Time 2.27 32. DISTRICT ATTORNEY WHO HAS CHARGE mmMi&mtmmm&s M$mm&mm ! mmmm - Dv: v .iSs - - e . ..MsaKsll t hPKw IP9V1 -Sr VwL CPwSOi3lY:y -E-Sft ATTORME-V j H tSRtGORY ""KtinS-jrc.. ERS1TAKE 000 IN GOLD Assay Office of, the Mammoth Mine Is Held, Up ana She Guards Driven in Celiajr BANDIT WOUNDED LATER- WlNNRMUCCA. Aura 30. Holdng (robber stood guard over the captives, while the other got away with two sacks of ore. When the robbers disappeared, the two guards summoned aid, and took up the trail. They soon came up to the robbers, and a fight ensued, Sn which one robber was badly wounded, though both managed to escape In tho darkness. Two suspects were ar rested at National today. PRICES HAMMERED H TESTE Market Has Another Day Beai Raiding, and Low Record of NEW YORK. Aug. 30. Sharp drives at the opening, carried several Issues to the ow prices of tho year today. The movement which is regarded as Trvi MtM iHttVAw tAn AsnvKV . ' liquidation, was checked by baying UWM 1MU, AMVA1V1 IUUU iUUCiIl Ul which forced the prices back to yes prices back to yes- terday's dosing level. Upon turthel attempt to weaken the stock cf the Lehigh Valley It declined nearly three points later, but had slight effect else where. Tho session ended with only small net changes among the active issues. Union Pacific, Southern Pacifis, Le high Valley, Missouri Pacific and Chesapeake and Ohio, fell helovr pre vtous bottom figures of the present depression. Reports of the HarTlmen lines "with continued unsettled labor conditions caused Harriman stocks to continue weak. On the curb. Stand ard Oil lost a third of yesterday's 50 point jump. Bonds irregular. Sales $1,350,000. Government unchanged. SEWS ARM AS TRAIN SPEEDS. ST. JOSEPH. Mo, Aug 30. To save the life of Sergt H. B. tinams tho .an obeyed bo a baggage car, where he removed panicles of glass and unwod im hln Inlurlea while tht ana ,eww up ma injuries wuho u tla was running nrty mlios an nour VEHEMENT ae.-ilnst hieh I p'r5fe9 coued' tonight Police) gwarm(.a the streets of Valenciennes. , (where many women rioters were dls-i l pcrsod. Merchants began to qnail bo-: j fore the demonstrations, and several announced they will reduce prices. The women stormed a farm near Va- lenclennes. and the farmer, who suf- fered from heart trouble, dropped dead from fright. RORR 11UUU i. OF THE CELEBRATED BEATTIE CASt GATES ME! . IBT-1 TRUST Relatives of Dead Millfonaire Say That;, Charles Gates, ' the Son. Is Give'n Big Portion FORTUNEi$,38iOGO,6oO AURORA, HI, Aug. 30. John W. Gates did not leave his milHens to be held In trust He did not fear, as re-t potted, that bis son Charles might Imperil others ,who have Invested on the advice of the elder Gates. This information was made public by rela tives today. On the contrary, just before he breathed his last be declared ) be had every faith In the ability or his son. "Charlie is all right." he said. "I know him better than anyone else.' He can handle the money all right. I It won't go to his head." I Relatives at St. Charles, 111, Gates' old home, who are remembered In the , will, todav averred that these were i Gates last words. Tho will is to be probated in New Yoi-k in October, ac cording to these relatives By its terms Gates' entire wealth or $38,000, 000 goes .to the widow and son Charles, excepting perhaps $1,000,000 left friends and distant relatives. Henry Baker, aged 30, nephew of 'Gates by marriage, gets $250,000, provided he goos through college. A bequest of $10,000 is made immedi ately available to pay his way through. He is engaged, so It is -stated, to Nina Carlson, aged 17, daughter of a piano maker. "1 am not going to school down east; loo much of this nobility bust- ness there for me," Baker said, -j' am going to a school in the west whore I can see crops grow, and grow up with them. I'm going irr, for a business career." Relatives state that Mrs. Gates . I w' not leave New York, as she likes tnal c,tT Better man any otner place., REGULARS RAKED FORE AID AFT By GLAPP Minnesota Senator Delivers Most Radical Speech to to People of California FRESNO, Cal, Aug. 20. The pro presslvo movement In the republican party was outlined in glowing terms, the Riyno-Aldrlch bill was termed the most Iniquitous measure ever pass ed by an American congress, and) , president Taft was denounced for "degrading the electorate of Arizona" In a speech tonight by Senator Moses Clapp of Minnesota. He declared the Payne bill was de vised to fasten the domination ot Aid rich and Cannon "on the party of Lin- coin, McKinley and Roosevelt." and declared the result of tho last election was a popular rebuke to the regulars. He strongly urged the adoption of the initiative, referendum and recall and woman s suffrage, and referred to tne president as compelling the "people of Arizona to foreswear their convic tions on the fundamentals of govern ment." STANFORD OPENS. STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Aug. 30 With a registration qf students slightly less than last year. Stanford opened tsda for Its twenty first session. LABOR CRISIS I COSIES TO HEAD . IN FEW HOURS He"ds of he Labor Unions Ar rive in San Fiancisco and Will Have Conference Today SFNTIMENT OF DEAD I HARRIMAN INVOKED Wen Argue That He Always ! Wanted Just Such a Sys l tern as Is Now Proposed ? - , S.VN FRANCISCO, Aug. 30. Tho general officers of the international i unions of railroad -crafts arrived here , today to take up the question of rec ognition by the Harrimau lines of tho federation of shop employes, which j exists among these unions. They ex pect to meet Julius Kruttscbnltt, the i vice president and general manager, 1 either tomorrow of Friday, according , to his convenience. Three interna- tlonal presidents are now here. They aro J. W. Kline, for the blacksmiths; 1 R. M. Ryan, for the carmen; P. M. Franklins, for the machinists; J. D. Buckalew, vice president of the ma- ' chinists. Michael O'Sullivan, presl- dent of the sheet metal workers, is not here, but a representative is ex pected tomorrow. With the vote of tho men already taken, strongly ad vising thei international officials to call a striko on the Harriman system, the officers of the union go into the conference with the hope In view of averting such a calamity if possible. Said Kline, the spokesman of tho party, tonight: "If negotiations fall, the only way to avert a strike will be not to sanc tion one. The question would then arise whether we could hold the men. We are conservatives, not radicals; we believe Kruttschnitt intends to bo fair in all things; we do not intend to ; embarrass him by announcing pre- limlnary threats of our plans. Wo are on the brink of a' strike that's the plain situation and we feel bur dened with the responsibility of avoid ing one. We hope to persuade Krutt-s-chnltt to see that tho federation plan is reasonable." Harriman'i Ideas 1' seemed likely tonight that the spirit and intent of tho late E. H. Harriman would be invoked as one of two strong arguments to be advanced 'n discussing what Kruttschnitt has termed an "Irresponsible committee t federated employes, representing a very small portion of tho public." , Precedent will probably be the other. Harriman told me," said Kline, "that the Harriman lines had not time to do business with individuals. 'Bring in your committees,' he said, 'and we will do business for GO.000 men at once.' 1 believe .the time has now come to do Business at one time for a group of unions, as formerly Harriman found It wise to do business with groups of men. It is to our com mon interest. Kruttschnitt Is setting no precedent If he recognizes the fed eration. Tho Southern railway and allied lines recognlezd it and do busi ness with It now. The Canadian Pa- lnc D0Ul easl ana west; tne kock Island lines; Gould lines; Chesapeake and Ohio; Wabash; New York, New Haen and Hartford have all adopted the plan, and it works. It does not produce chaos. The federation Is necessary for our protection. Gener- j . , . , - iaaus u .u worK m mM "" iyju. mc juuw- new woy nave one, anu i nave Deen told of a plan to have groups of gen eral managers to meet groups of unions is now being discussed. That Is just what this proposition amounts to. Who wants to strike? Nobody, It he can help lr." Looks Bad in Illinois CHICAGO, Aug. 30. Peaceful set tlemen of the labor dispute Involving: 000 shopmen of the Illinois Central, who demand recognition of the federa tion, seemed further away tonight after the conference of representatives of the nine unions with W. U Park, vice president of the road. It is be lieved the union officials hate decided to await the outcome of the conference in San "Francisco with the Harriman system officials. Another conference win De sougnt tomorrow, at wblch an attempt will be made to have Park re cede President McCreery of the fed erated shop employes. Auditors Let UuL NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 30. It U i learned from semi-ofilcial sourcss to- night that 13 of the IS train auditors ! of the Louisiana and Texas lines of ! the Southern Pacific road have been dropped from the payrolls, beginning Sept, 1. It is believed here that the auditors of this sjstem as far west as the Rio Grande and Pacific coast will presently be dropped. Trains Without Auditor3. FRESNO, Aug. 30. No Southern Pacific trains arriving In Fresno In the past 36 hours havo had train au ditors on. The conductors state they received orders Tuesday to lay off the auditors.