Gideon was convicted in the district court of conspiracy to violate the National Prohibition Act. Along with the summons to the prospective jurors, the clerk sent out a questionnaire calling for information as to business or occupation, period of residence, age, whether married or single, number of children, religious faith, views on prohibition, and prior jury service. It purported to be for jury records but was not authorized by statute. Held, a failure to sustain the motion to quash the panel was reversible error. Gideon v. United States (C. C. A. 8th, 1931) 52 F.(2d) 427.