Newspaper Page Text
JL JLjL jCJ
SIXTIETH YEAR. XO.
SPAIN'S WAR " I
Demonstration at Barce
lona is Set for To
morrow. WEYLER TO RESIST
flroops Ready to Repel Invasion
by Strikers Wild Ru
KIau A T U a n. a .... m ant
announced today it would prevent at
all hazards the labor manifestation ar-
ranged for tomorrow at Barcelona.
Captain General Weyler of Catalonia
has a big force of troops at his com
fnand, but these will be reinforced by
Strikers to March I'pon Barcelona. .
Barcelona, Spain, Nov. 4. Union
Strikers fired upon nonunion workers
as the latter were leaving a factory
last evening and wounded three.
Strikers at Sabadell voted to march on J
Barcelona tomorrow. Anarchistic lit-i
erature urging a revolution is being
distributed throughout Barcelona prov
Jce. Many arrests have been made
Alfonso RrDorlrd Killed.
London, Nov. 4. A rumor from
Paris that King Alfonso of Spain had j gage in the last great buffalo hunt of
"been assassinated circulated through; the world, a party of 15 sportsmen,
he stock exchange at the opening to- ; hpaded by Howard Douglas, dominion
day, but it was considered to be on a i . , . , , ,. . ,
... j. . , commissioner of parks, left yesterday
par with the recent stories of a revo
lution in Spain. The result of all in-1 for the Flathead hills of Montana,
tjuiries was to discredit the story. Michael Pabo, the Mexican owner of
t he big herd of buffaloes, which has
on ATI mm Tin or. j
ON ATLANTIC COAST!
Prostrates Wires in Area Including j
Maryland, Pennsylvania and
New York, Nov. 4. A storm of mid-w-inter
Intensity, which came booming
up the Atlantic coast last night, loft
today a broad train of broken wire
communication along the seaboard.
Telegraph companies were beset with
idifficulties in all directions. The storm
"was apparently severest between Bal
timore and Washington, all wires be
ing down between these cities. Penn
sylvania, Massachusetts and Maryland
were in the grip- of the storm for
TWO MEN ARE INELIGIBLE
Leland Stanford University Gets
First In Urban Meet.
Chicago, Nov. 4. The managing
committee of the intercollegiate con
ference committee at a meeting yes
terday, decided that George W. Phil
brook and Ralph C. iMmmick were In
eligible to compete in the conference
meet at Urbana, June 4, their records
and points were disallowed and Notre
Dame was declared to have lost claim
to. first place. As a result Leland
Stanford university of California gets
.first place, temporarily at least.
GRAIN OPERATORS PROTEST
Illinoisan Say Tliey Are Shot Out
from Chicago Market by 1 to axis.
Washington, Not. 4. Demanding a
reconslgnment of concessions at Chi
cago, from which market they are now
shut out by the rate situation, 10 In
diana and Illinois grain operators to
day filed complaint with the interstate
commerce commission against several
County's Growth Not Fast.
Washington, Nov. 4. The popula
tion of Winnebago county. Wisconsin,
Including the city of Oshkosh, is 61.
14, an increase of 3,224.
U. S. GUNBOAT
READY TO- FIRE
New Orleans, Nov. 4 The United j
States gunboat Princeton, at anchor i
off Amapala. is cleared for action, and
its guns trained upon the governor's
Valladares, leader of the revolt against
the Davila government, according to j
a special cable to the Picayune from j
San Salvador. ' j
The dispatch states that Val'.adares i
yesterday insulted the American con
sular agent at Amapala, George
Schmuck. aud threatened to shoot up
his residence. Immediately upon being
notified of this. Commander Hayes of
the Trinceton prepared his ship for
action .and sent word to Valladares
that if the foreigners were molested
he would shoot the governor's palace
full of hcles.
!'iycii!c(l weai her, with probably
rain or snow foni&h; or Saturday. No i
decided change ia temperature.
Temperature a: 7 a. m.. 3t. Highest
temperature yesterday. 1.2: lowest last
nighty '.',0. Velocity of wind at 7 a. m.,
8 miles per hour. Precipitation, none.
Relative humidity, at 7 p. m. 51, at 7
a. m. 76.
St. Paul 1.1 6
Red Wing .6 .0
Reed's Landing -1.1 .3
La Crosse 5 .0
Prairie du Chlen 7 .0
Dubuque 1.0 .0
Le Claire 3 .0
Davenport 1.0 0
Nearly stationary stages In the Mis
sissippi will continue from below Du
buque to Muscatine.
J. M. SHERIER, Local Forecaster.
(From noon today to noon tomorrow.)
Sun sets 4:50, rises 6:31; moon sets
6:13 p. m.; Halley's comet rises in Vir
go 3:50 a. m.
flM D II ETC A I fl UIIMT
UUI I flLU IIUIl I
Party of 15 Go to Flathead Hills
of Montana for Last Wild
PAY $250 FCrR EACH KILLED
Animals Property of Resident
Canada and Have Broken
Away From Main Herd.
Edmonton, Alberta, Nov. 4. To en-
been transferred to the dominion gov
ernment, weary of the efforts to cap
ture alive the 35 tough old outlaw bulls,
h'ch have caused all the trouble and
stampeded the gathering of the herds.
has decided to have them hunted down.
Strong; Apprnl to Sportmnrn.
He has agreed to furnish any person
wantinca, .bnffa.lo witU-saddle. bfrfe.
uide and-ali necessarywquipmeTit.-Sna
to charge $250 for the buffalo. As the
head alone is worth $500 and the hide
$10( more, the offer of both adventure
and profit made a serious appeal to
Howard Douglas issued a circular
setting forth the particulars of the
buffalo aunt and calling for applica
tions for the chape. Among those who
applied asking for reservations were
Sheriff W. S. Robertson and James
Ross of Edmonton, S. A. Ramsey and
Colonel Walker of Calgary, and A. H.
Forster and H. Y. Pauling of Wain
wright. Last of Otitlavr Iluffalo.
When the 35 head of outlaw bulls
have been shot, the remaining 50 head,
at large on the Montana plains, will
be easily rounded up. All the buffalo
in the world then will be in captivity,
with the exception of the wood bison
of the north, which are under the pro
tection of the dominion government
and may not be hunted or killed.
DEADLOCK IN THE
Philippine Assembly Jtcfuses to A p
prove Commission's Choice as
Manila, Nov. 4. The assembly today
unanimously selected Manuel Quezon
as delegate to congress. The assem
bly refused to elect Benito Legarde,
whom the Philippine commission had
named as the second congressional
delegate. It is expected the assembly
and the commission wnl be deadlocked
on the matter of representation at
Washington, as it has been customary
for each house to name one delegate.
Hugh J. Grant Dlea Suddenly.
New York, Nov. 4. Hugh J.
Grant, twice mayor of New York,
died of heart disease last night at his
residence, 20 East Seventy-second
street. When he came home from
his office Mr. Grant complained of
feeling ill, but he said he thought
his distress speedily would pass
away. Instead it grew worse.
Five Killed In Mine.
Birmingham. Ala.. Nov. 4. A gas
explosion occurred in the mines of the
Yolande Coal company after midnight
a6t night and five men were killed.
DAME GAME OFF
Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. 4. The Mich-
igan-Notre Dame game scheduled for
tomorrow has been cancelled as a re
sult of an investigation by the Ath
letic association of the questioned eligi
bility of several Notre Dame players.
It is understood here that the can
celling of tomorrow's game also
means the ending of all athletic re-
latiens between Michigan and Notre I
i Dame- I
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 4, 1910. -FOURTEEN PAGES
Six Men of High Stand
ing Indicted for Coal
HEADS OF BIG GROUPS
Alaska Property Involved Said
to Be Worth More Than
Spokane. Wash., Nov. 4. Men whose
names stand high in national, state and
city government have been dragged
into the limelight as the result of ex
posures made to the federal grand
jury here, which is now digging into
the frauds through which it is be
lieved the government has been swin
dled out of $200,000,000 coal lands in
Indictments were brought against
six men who are said to be the con
trolling factors in the three groups
of coal lands in the Kayak mining
district. Each group represents 131
claims of 160 acres each.
I 1: of (lie Names.
Among these whose names are said
to be involved as assignees of one or
more of the claims and whose names
are now brought out as parties to the
John II. McGraw, former governor
of Washington (died last July).
Governor James N. Gillett, Califor
nia. Congressman McLachlin. California.
Henry T. Oxnard. president of the
American Beet Sugar company.
Harry White, former mayor of Se
Six Who Were Indicted.
The six men who were indicted and
whose indictments involved the names
of Governor Gillett and Congressman
Lachlin are: .
Raymond Brown, Spokane.
. Wti imm J i-; Pffrrrrrigpoftwre.-'- " ' -
CfrSrfcs F. Doughton. Seattle.
Charles A. McKenzie, Seattle.
Donald A'. MacKenzio, Washington.
The jury charged in its indictments
that the six men who are being held
had made agreements with the claim
ants for more than their legal share
in the division of the claims awarded.
It was shown by the witnesses that
half of the interests in all the claims
that were involved in the cases of
these six men had been retained. This,
according to the federal statutes, is
more than the legitimate share.
The prominence of the names involv
ed created a sensation here, as it has
been predicted that the names of the
men who were really the "ones higher
up" would never come out in court.
The northwest and the west coast are
now wondering whether the grand jury
of Siokane will take still further rad
ical steps in the recommendations.
BRIAND NAMES CABINET
Unable to Induce Millerand to Re
main in Former Position.'
Paris, Nov. 4. Briand has organized
the new French cabinet as follows:
Premier and minister of the interior
Minister of justice Theodore Gir
ard. Minister of foreign affairs Stephen
Minister ofwar General Brun.
Minister of marine Boue de Lapey
rere. Minister of public instruction Maur
Minister of finance M. Klotz.
Minister of commerce .lean du Pny.
Minister of Agriculture Maurice
Minister of colonies M. Morel.
Minister of labor Louis Lafferre.
Minister of public works M. Pureh.
M. Briand sought to retain M. Mil
lerand in the cabinet on account of his
service in the direction of the rail
roads, but the former minister of pub
lic works, posts and telegraphs declin
ed to abandon the doctrine of compul
sory arbitration between companies
and employes or to agree to restricting
the unionization of public servants.
Build Church in 114 Hours.
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 4. On a lot
that was vacant yesterday morning
last night stood the Swope Park Chris
tian church, an edifice 50x60 feet.
Members of the congregation con
structed the building between the
hours of 7:30 a. m. and 7 p. m. The
last work was done "by the light of
CITY FUNDS GONE
Jacksonville, ill., Nov. 4. Experts
reported 'to the city council today
there was due to the city $54,000
from former city officials who were
in office during the last 13 years.
Secretary of Treasury Mac
Veagh Admits as Much in
Speech at Cleveland.
HOLDS IT IS PERSONAL
Ex-Senator Foraker Returns to the
Attack With Slap at "New
Cleveland, Ohio, Nov. 4. Franklin
MacVeagh, secretary of the treasury,
declared last night In a campaign
speech that the republican party was
facing a large defection in its ranks
in the coming election. This threat
ened defection, the secretary said, was
due to personal piques and dislike and
had no basis in legitimate failure of
the republican party to fulfill its
Mr. MacVeagh pleaded for republi
can success on the ground that the re
sult of the 1910 elections may mean
victory or defeat for the republican
party In 1912.
Foraker la IS'ctt Attack.
Dayton, Ohio, Nov. 4. Former Sen
ator Joseph B. Foraker returned to his
attack on "new nationalism" with his
reappearance in the Ohio campaign at
the Soldiers' home yesterday. He
avoided direct mention of the author
of the phrase.
The former senator observed that
"the tendency in some quarters to con
demn the judiciary and rob it of part
of its functions is pernicious, and
should receive a quick and decisive
rebuke from the voters whenever op
He further declared that, while the
democratic party lacks the power to
work damage, "sometimes we find a
republican who has new ideas and
wants to press those ideas until dissat
isfaction is created in the republican
"TJili Klnjc BuKlnrm."
With words of high praise for the
framers of the constitution, Mr. For
aker came to the matter of "this king
business." so entitled by Job Hedges
in New York.
"Those men," he said, "did not like
the thought of placing power in the
hands of one man. They did not want
a king. They; had come from lands
over the sea. .to stripe, kjn.s. and they
efrlBteion forever by decid
ing to confer tye powers of govern
ment on three departments, the legis
lative, the executive, and the judicial.
"The framers of the constitution
made every effort to avoid the central
ization of power, and the voters
should be warned against following
any doctrine of centralization, no mat
ter by whom expounded.'
CHICAGO OPENS ITS
GRAND OPERA SEASON
Auditorium Completely Sold Out snnl
Success of I'ndcrtaking Is
j Chicago, Nov. 4. Crand opera.
'Chicago's first season of operatic
performance with the names of Chi
cago musicians on chorus and or
chestra rosters had its inaugural
here last night, the Auditorium be
ing com5!lcIy sold out with a series
of reservations that promises success
for the season.
A grand opera company for this
city was proposed a year and a half
ago. The project was termed im
practicable and its promoters vision
ary art enthusiasts. A year ago to
d.W the Chicago Grand Opera com
pany signed a lease of the Auditor
ium theatre, the place to become the
home of grand opera.
Eighty musicians constituted the
orchestra last night. This will be
the regular orchestra tonight. Fifty
performances of standard operas, in
cluding several which never before
have been presented in Chicago will
make up the season.
The season opened with a per
formance in Italian of Verdi's opera
"Aida." In the cast were Ealenor de
Cisneros Jeanne Korelwiz, Nizola Ze
rola. Nazzareno de Angelis, Mario
Sammero, Dante Zucchi. Mabel Ret
gelmann and Berardn Berardi.
The auditorium theatre's seating
capacity is 3,747. The expense of
the 50 performances here, including
'the remodeling of the theatre is
placed at $500,000. making an av
erage of JmO.OOO for each perform
ance. BREAKS THIGH IN A FALL
J. Ilarrall, Aged Traveler, Has Acci
dent in Hotel.
J. Ilarrall of Bridgeport, Conn., a
traveling salesman, arrived in Moline
recently, and yesterday afternoon, with
a party of friends, went to Davenport
in an automobile for a "Joy ride."
While at the Davenport hotel he had
the misfortune to fall down a flight of
stairs, -breaking his left thigh. He was
removed to the Moline city hospital.
He is 74 years of age, and the acci
dent may prove serious.
Two Girls Killed by Auto.
Akron, Ohio, Nov. 4. Helen Starr,
aged 16, was killed and iaura Wald
klrk, aged' 15, fatally hurt today by
being run down by an automobile.
Letter Before Bath Tub
PROBING AT CHICAGO
Claimed There Are Only Six In
dependent Firms Against
16 in League.
Chicago, Nov. 4. The hearing of
the government's case to enjoin the
so-called "bath tub trust," adjourned
from Pittsburg to Chicago, was tak
en up here today before Special Ex
The government bill alleges there
are only six independent enamel iron
ware firms in the country, the other
16 being members of the alleged
combination in restraint of trade.
lias DfininKlnfc Letter.
Walter J. Kohler of Kohler Sons
company, Chicago, presented a letter
said to have been written by an of
ficer of the alleged trust to a St.
Paul patron of Kohler, in which the
St. Paul firm was notified they could
not be given permission to continue
buying from Kohler unless the lat
ter executed a license agreement and
used trust goods, nor, according to
the letter, would any of the trust's
customers be allowed to trade with
Adjourn at I'lttnburjr.
Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 4. After four
days of sharp questioning into the af
fairs, agreements and operations of
the alleged combination of enameled
ironware companies called the "bath
tub trust," Edwin L. Wayman was
finally excused yesterday by the gov
ernment special attorneys who are con
ducting an investigation into an alleg
ed violation of the anti-trust laws.
Wayman made further explanations
of contracts by which jobbers were li
censed to sell the goods of the 1C com
panies made defendants in the present
Citrrrnpnndrnrr I'rovra Monopoly f
Correspondence between Wayman,
as commissioner for the alleged com
bination, and the Western Supply
company of St. Paul was introduced
tr show that Wayman Insisted on the
firm selling only the goods of the firms
in the combination.
Wayman was the first witness to be
examined in the case, and it developed
that lie was not a witness of the gov
ernment but for the defendants.
George H. Bailey of the Bailey-Far-rell
Manufacturing company of this
city followed Wayman. He identified
correspondence with the Day Ward
company of Warren, Ohio, through
which the latter firm refused to sell to
Bailey's firm unless it signed the job
Identifien Jobbers' nook.
John A. Kelly, secretary of the Iron
City Sanitary Manufacturing company
of Pittsburg, whose firm did not go
into the combination, identified the
'Blue Book of Jobbers," and told of
Wayman's conversations with him
about signing the agreement.
The government attorneys and ofi'i
cers conducting the investigation left
last night for Chicago to take up the
ORGANIZED LABOR THEME
Subject Chosen for Augustnna-Lom-bard
Debate Marcli 17.
At a meeting 3esterday afternoon
of the Augustana Debating league,
the executive committee of the league
reported a question for debate with
Lombard college, which will be held
in Galesburg March 17. After much
discussion and several conferences
with professors, the committee rec
ommended the following question to
the league: "Resolved. That organiz
ed labor is a greater menace to our
country than organized wealth.
At the meeting yesterday after
noon this question was accepted by
the league. A challenge to Lombard
college to debate this question with
Augustana will be forwarded to Lom
bard at once, and the latter institu
tion will have the privilege of ac
cepting or rejecting it, and also
choosing the side which it prefers to
r-.llirr.i ...-JFrank J- Gould and Edith Kelly, an
HAND BETWEEN COUPLINGS 'actress, were married in this city on
Paul Bo we, Silvis Switchmen, Injur
ed While at Work.
Paul Bowe, 26 years of age, and
employed as switchman at the Sil
vis yards of the Rock Island road,
was painfully injured this morning
at 6 o'clock while at his work. His
right hand was caught between
couplings and was smashed to a
pulp. He was removed to Moline.
FOR CHINA IN 1913
Peking. Nov. 4. An official decree
was issued today announcing that an
imperial parliament, the first in the
history of China, will be convoked ia
ALL WANT CHANGE
Poll of Congressmen Show
None in Favor of Payne
Opinions Differ as to Method to Be
Pursued Democrats for a
Boston, Mass., Nor. 4. The Ameri
can Free Trade league, with headquar
ters in this city, has attempted to ob
tain the sentiment of the candidates
for congresa at the coming election on
the question: "On what economic
theory would you revise the present
Replies have been received from 19
republican and G8 democratic candi
dates, and none Is in favor of the
nut Four for Free Trade.
Four democrats and one republican
favor a lower protective tariff than at
present. Eighteen republicans and
nine democrats are in favor of an at
tempt to equalize the cost of produc
tion at home and abroad. Fifty-one
democrats and no republicans favor a
tariff for revenue only. Four demo
crats are for free trade.
DIVIDE THE HONORS
ON ATLANTA TRACK
JHfferent Makes of Cars Win Differ
ent Events of Day Honor Done
Speedway, Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 4.
Winners in today's automobile races
Ten mile, free for all, Class D Bur
man (Buick), 7:23:54.
Ten-mile, stock chassis, Class B. ICt
to 230 F. A. White (E. M. F.), 9:12:
Twelve-mile, stock chassis. Class B,
231 to 300 Joe Dawson (Marmon.
Twenty-mile, Class D, free-for-all
Burman (Marquette-Buick t, 15:18:25.
Ten-mile amateur, free-for all V.
.1. Stoddard (Fiat), 7:46:60.
Atlanta, Nov. 4. A drama new to
American Automobile racing was en
acted at the Atlanta speedway just be
fore the start of the 100"tlle--riij
With the strains of "Nearer. My
God. to Thee" floating from the bar.d,
nine big racing machines lined up :it
the starting wires, with engines stilled
for 15 minutes, while tin ir drivers,
with bared heads, waited for the last
prayer to be said in another part of
the city at the funeral of Al Living
stone, who was to have started in the
100-mile race, but who was killed in
practice here two days ago. After the
hymn there was a long silence, and
the big race was on.
Joe Dawson, in a Marmon. Jumped
into the lead and held it for iS miles,
when he was nearly two minutes ahead
of the official American record for 100
miles for class B cars. Then his shaft
broke and he stopped for repairs.
Gilnaw in a Fiat won; Knight in a
Westcott was second, and Dawson was
third. The time was 1:2C:17:C2.
BOYS PLAY MONKEY;
ONE BREAKS AN ARM
Walter Thompson Attempts to Imi
tate Simian in Tree Swing and
Falls to Ground.
Walter Thompson, 12 years of age,
Moline, yesterday received a break of
both bones of the left forearm while
playing "monkey" Vith several com
panions in a school yard. The boys,
who had just been seeing pictures of
the monkeys swinging by means of
brandies, from one tree to another,
were trying to Imitate them. Walter
had the misfortune to fall from one of
the branches to the ground 10 feet be
low, with the result stated. He mount
ed a bicycle and pedaled his way to a
physician's office, where the fracture
was set. He further proved his pluck
by refusing an anesthetic when the
broken bone was set.
FRANK GOULD WED ABROAD
! Edinburgh Newspaper Says the Rich
j American Married Edith Kelly.
I Edinburgh. Scotland. Nov. 4.
I Oct. 29, according to the Scotsman.
The paper says the ceremony was of
the Scottish procedure, a simple dec
laration before witnesses and the
IVIRS. GOULD SAYS
LIFE IS IN DANGER
Lynchburg. Va., Nov. 4. Claiming
that three attempts have been made
during the past few months, to end hef
life, Mrs. Katherine Clemmons Gould,
former wife of Howard Gould, came
here last night from her country home,
Blue Gap farm, to receive medical at
tention for what she thought was poi
scning. Physicians found no need to
treat Mrs. Gould and no evidence of
PRICE TWO CENTS.
Pitiful Scenes Attend Con
test of the Garment
SEEK HELP OF UNION
Two Firms Capitulate and Vic
tory for Workers Seems
to Be Near.
Chicago, Nov. 4. Following a settle
ment of the garment workers' strike
with two firms, the situation was quiet
today. Police were still on guard, but
pickets were not i evidence nor were
the usual crowds about the shops. A
settlement is believed to be in sight.
3,000 Auk for Help.
At the headquarters of the Gar
ment Workers' union more than
3.000 worn-looking men, women and
children clamored today for small
allowances with which to stand off
starvation. The struggling mass
crowded every approach to the build
ing and formed a pitiful spectacle
almost at the doors of the city hall
and the principal banking houses
More i:ffeollve Tlmn niot.
To many onlookers the sight was
far more impressive than the riotous
demonstrations of the preceding
DENIES NEW TRIAL
OF BERTELSEN CASE
.fudge Ramsay Overrules Motion of
the iK-fcnse in IViMual In
A motion for a new trlaf In the Bt.
telsen damage puit againbt the-Ro-1t
Island Plow company was argued in
the circuit court today before Juds;e
I F. I). Ramsay and was overruled. The
case is that of Frank H. IWtelKon,
who sued the plow cotnpnny for $."..-
jooo damages on the giouiris that '
sustained serious injuries through the
j negligence of the defendant. A Jury
returned a verdict for the plaintiff.
Searle & Marshall, attorneys for the
corporation, filed the motion for the
new trial and cited numerous supreme
court decisions in cares of similar na
ture which they thought would Justify
the court in granting another trial of
the case. S. R. Kenworthy, for the
plaintiff, came back with other su-
i preme court rulings which favored
his case, and the Judge, after hearing
the arguments, decided not to grant an
DES MOINES MEN FREED
Friends Make Good Amount McMar.
tin and Adolph Got on Check.
New York, Nov. 4. Peter A. Mc
Martin and William K. Adolph of
Des Moines, arrested on a grand lar
ceny charge Wednesday night, were
discharged in police court today,
friends having made good the
amount they were alleged to have
obtained by passing worthless
CLAY VICTIM OF CANCER?
Georgia Senator, Desperately III., Is
Placed in Sanitarium.
Atlanta. Ga.. Nov. 4. United
States Senator Stephen Clay, desper
ately ill, was brought from his home
at Marietta yesterday and placed ?n
an Atlanta sanitarium. It Is eaTJ
there is little hope for his recovery.
There Is mystery about the nature
of his illness, but it Is generally be
lieved he is Buffering from cancer of
Chicago, Nov. 4. Attorney Erh
stein today filed charges with the bar
association charging that State's At
torney Wayman, while In practice,
bribed a Juror In a case wherein
I'rbstein and Wayman were council.
Wayman declares his readiness to gr,
before the bar association at any
Chicago, Nor. 4. Judge Ben M
Smith today ruled that a motion tc
quash the bribery indictment again. I
Attorney Charles E. Krbstein may bf
entered at once and pet Nov. 12 as th
date for the hearing of argunent or
the motion. The motion of defeas.
that Krbetein's counsel be allowed tc
interview Juror Grant Mcf'utcbeo'L
who alleged that Krbntrln briuud Ul;t
to voi? for the acquittal of Leo O'Nei
Browne was set for hearing tomorrow.