Page 26 article text (OCR)
.TWENTY-SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 5 1934 PLAN EROSION CONTROL JOBS 11 of 22 Iowa CCC Camps Will Be Assigned Projects. WASHINGTON, April 5. Eleven of the 22 civilian conservation corps to Iowa will be assigned to erosion control projects during the third period, Robert Fechner, director of emergency conservation work, said. Five of the 11 erosion camps, allocated on private lands in the state, are new. Approximately 2,200 men will be enrolled in the erosion camps which will be located in Page, Johnson, Mahaska, Boone, Howard, Clayton, Decatur, Appanoose, Jones, Taylor and Lee counties. War department figures Indicate ' CCC men from Iowa have sent home $1,197,939 to dependents since the program began. STANDARD OIL EARNINGS GAIN 1933 Net $1.1 4 a Share Despite Operating Difficulties During Year. Pamphlet report of Standard Oil company (Indiana) and subsidiar- Â· ies, received Thursday at the com| pany's division headquarters here, I shows earnings by that company I in 1933 totalling $17,674,351.44, or I $1.14. a share on the 15,528,504 | shares outstanding at the end of the J year. 1 Earnings in 1932 totaled $16,558,i 281.79, or $1.04 a share. I While the adverse conditions in ? the early part of 1933 caused a de- 1 crease of about a million dollars. in I operating ' income, this was more | than offset by a gain in the non- s operating income and by reduction | m": interest charges. i. The balance sheet shows net j working capital of $192,298,853.24, including cash and marketable se- "curities totaling $74,625,279.54. Funded and long-term indebtedness, which stood at $37,140,255.67 at the close of 1932, has been reduced to only $7,677,413.28, practically all of which consists of purchase obliga- . tions. The bonds and long-term notes total only . $267,085. Capital stock liability has also been reduced j about $10,000,000 by purchase and j cancellation of 400iOOO shares of the ; company's own stock. American Oil Acquired. The only important change in the company's organization in 1933 was 1 the acquisition through its subsidi- ' jiry. Pan American Petroleum and )' Transport company of complete Â· ownership of the American Oil com- i pany. and Lord Baltimore Filling i Stations, Inc., important marketing , organizations operating on the mid, die eastern ' seaboard. To supply these Â· companies and other Fan Â· American.. outlets a refinery has ) been, built at Texas City, Texas, and equipped with a 30,000-barrel crack' ing unit, the largest in the world. i Cementing on conditions which governed in the oil industry in 1933, President Edward G. Seubert states that the industry was near disaster , in the early part of the year but | that conditions improved in the final months. Progress, however, was ; more in prospects then in.net gams , in profits for the year. "* Properties Increased. t. There was an increase of aboul -i 25 per cent in the company's acre' age of owned and proven oil lands Exploratory drilling in the course of the year proved a substantial " amount of new crude reserves. j The report shows that the taxes paid by the company and its subsi- i diaries to various governmenta units increased to $72,186,856.7: T from 'the previous year's total of ; $63,985,887.99. The major part o. the increase was caused by new i and additional federal taxes, mos' 1 of which have been removed sinc taxes on liquor became effective. \ Gold Star Mother of Plymouth to Be Buriec RABBIT TO COME BACK TO BRAVES EARLY IN SEASON (Continued From Sports Pftxe) ;eries with the athletics for Philadelphia's championship. ATHLETICS CHARLOTTE, N. Car. -- Bob Kline, pitching for the first time his year as the Philadelphia Ath- etics slowly make their way homeward, showed he has suffered no apparent after effects from breaking lis left arm during the winter. He itched four innings yesterday dur- ng- the A's 16 to 3 rout of the Charotte Hornets. PIKATES TUCSON, Ariz.: Manager George Gibson, whose Pittsburgh Pirates are barnstorming their way east with the Chicago White Sox, says he is undismayed by the somewhat dismal performance of his pitching He expects the moundsmen will 'adjust themselves" as the season advances and asserts the team has developed u n e x p e c t e d utility strength. INDIANS MERIDIAN, Miss.: Willis Hudlin, Cleveland Indian hurler, has run his string of scoreless innings against major league pennant winners to 13. First he blanked Washington for five innings, then the New York "Hants for four, and yesterday added four more against the Giants. REDS TAMPA, Fla.: Ivy Shiver, whom Jie Cincinnati Reds obtained from Detroit, is expected to do big things n the regular season if he equals his grapefruit league performances. What with his home runs and :riples and doubles, the pitchers now are deliberately passing him. Shiver was known as a menace to southpaw pitchers, but was said to be a victim of good right-hand curve bailers when he joined the Reds. However, he has been hitting all kinds of pitching with equal power. Yesterday in the game against Detroit he got a two bag- ger, a single and a walk. CARDINALS BRADENTON, Fla Manager Frank Frisch of the St. Louis Cardinals has suffled his batting list, and the new deal puts George Davis, recently obtained in a swap with the Giants,. as leadoff man. Davis was moved up from sixth iilace. Pepper Martin, -'formerly the first man to the plate, will drop to third place and Frisch will move from third to second. Jack Rothrock, former American leaguer who was with Columbus last year, got :he cleanup spot, in the shifting. He las been batting second. Frisch said changes were made in an effort :o jar the Cards out of a hitting slump. BROWNS WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.-The St. Louis Browns pulled the stakes to break up the most successful training season the club has had in many years. Although the actual training season was shorter, than usual, Rogers Hornsby, the manager, said every man on the squad is in the pink. The Browns will leave tonight for Orlando, Fla., for the first of a four game series with Brooklyn. At the close of the series they will entrain for St. Louis. ABRIDGED SUPPLIES BOOST HOGS 10 CENTS Produce WHEAT MARKET CLOSES LOWER Corn Unchanged to Fraction Advanced; Inflation Talk Dies. CHICAGO, April 5. UP)--Except during a little spurt of buying toward the last, weakness prevailed in the wheat market today, and prices averaged lower. Inflation talk had died down, and yesterday's sharp advance of wheat j Butter, Plymouth 30c values was regarded as having undermined the trade position. Attention continued to focus chiefly on legislative developments at Washington. Wheat closed unsettled, H @ % under yesterday's finish, May 86% @%, July Vi@%; corn unchanged to % higher, May 48%@%, July 50% @ %; oats unchanged to % -lower, and provisions unchanged to 20 cents up. MASON CITY, April 5.-Cash Quotations by E. G. Morse Eggs (current receipts) 12c Heavy hens, 4% Ibs. and over ..10c Light hens 6c Springs (heavy breeds) lOc Springs (Leghorn breeds) 6c Stags' Gc Old cocks (heavy) 5c Ducks 7c Geese 6c Turkeys. No. l ,J3c Merchants Quotations Eggs, cash 12-14cÂ» Eggs, in trade 14-16c* Butter, Clear Lake 28c Butter, State Brand 30c Butter, Very Best 30c Butter, Dairy Maid 2Sc Potatoes, peck 30c 'EDITOR'S NOTE--These representative quotations were obtained by calling several downtown grocery stores. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN. CHICAGO, April 5. U1--Wneat: No. 1 hard 89C; No. 2 hard 8S%c; No. 4 hard 85%c; No. 2 mixed 8Sc. Corn: No. 4 mixed 47c; No. 2 yellow 47% @48Vlc; No. 3 yellow 47947%c; No. 4 yellow 47c: No. 3 yellow 46c; No. 2 white 50c; (lake billing. No. 2 yellow. 47ViC). Oats: No. 2 white 33'Ac: No. 3 white 32?ia!33'.ic; Nr. 4 white 30SÂ®32Kc; (lake billing. No. 2 white 33c). Hye: No. 2. 62Vic. Barley: 43Â®80c.- Timothy seed: S6.50Â«p7 cwt. Clover seed: $11S13 cwt. Lard, tierces, $6.05; loose lard, 56.05; bellies, SS. MasonCityGrain MASON CITY, April 5.-Barley 3(M5c No. 2 yellow old shelled corn 34%c No. 3 yellow new shelled corn 33M:C No. 3 yellow ear corn 31c White oats, No. 3, 50 163., or better 25c THURSDAY GRAIN CLOSE. CHICAGO, April 5. I.T1-- May "illy cpt ORN-lay uly ept ATS-Jay uly ept YE-lay uly ept ARLEY--ay uly ept LAF.D-- :ay uly ept ELLIES-- Uay uly . PLYMOUTH, April 5.-- Funeral services for Mrs. C. J. Jannsen, only Gold Star mother in Plymouth, will be- held at 2. o'clock Friday afternoon at the Methodist church with the Rev. Thomas Collister in charge. Mrs. Jannsen died Tuesday. Mrs. .Jannsen came to this country from Scnleswig, Holstein, German, when she was 20 years old, in 1881. She was married to Cornelius J. Jannsen Nov. 13, 1885, in Fremont, Nebr. She lived in this state 48 years, 27 of which were spent in Cerro Gordo county. Surviving are her husband, Cornelius J. Jannsen, and three daughters, Mrs. Roy Lock, Manly; Mrs. John Kuchard, Mason City; Mrs. Elsie McMillian, Waterloo, and five, grandchildren. Eer two sons preceded her in death. August C. Jannsen, a World war soldier, died in Liverpool Nov. 10, 1918, and Frank J. Jannsen Jan. 30, 1917. She was a member of the Lutheran church, also of the W. C. T. U., Rebekahs and Missionary society. District Declam Planned. HUMBOLDT, April 5. UP--Humboldt will be host to the Northwest district declamatory contest Monday. Three students will be selected to enter the state finals at Eldora. Schools competing are Moville, Rolfe, Sanborn, Webster City, Algona, Sibley, East Sioux City, Webster City, Estherville, Madrid, Onawa, Sergeant Bluff and Humboldt. Drake Relay Officials to Meet With Griffith DES MOINES, April 5. UP)-Drake relay officials, striving to create their greatest exhibition for the silver anniversary of the classic, will meet here next Tuesday with Maj. John L,. Griffith, founder of the relays and referee of the 1934 meet. The major will have a busy day in Des Moines, .Drake authorities having him scheduled for breakfast with 'the relay committee and an address before Â· a meeting of civic leaders at noon. Appropriately 1.200 persons are expected to attend. Baseball Fever Makes Iowa Falls Appearance IOWA FALLS, April 5.--With the advent of warmer weather, the baseball fever has made its appearance here with the indication that several teams organized among the local talent will be in the. field. On Friday of this week, a meeting will be held to stimulate interest in the simon-pure brand of baseball. The Veterans of Foreign Wars produced a winning team last season under the management of Earl Wickham. The American Legion sponsored Softball and will probably look after that branch of the sport the coming season. lay ...... uly ...... cpt ....... CORN-lay ........ uly ........ ept ....... IATS-- May ...... uly ...... cpt ....... RYE-lay ...... uly ........ ept ....... BARLEY-- ept LARD May . Tuly . iept E. A. Fields, 64, of Sioux City Dies SIOUX CITY, April 5. (JP)--E. A. Fields, 64, former president and director of the Sioux City Grain Exchange, died here after accidentally inhaling illuminating gas in the bathroom of his home. To Work on Railroad. BOONE, April 5. (JP)--Henry Meyermann, director of the One Hundred Eighty-Fifth Field Artillery regimental band of the Iowa national guard, has accepted a po sition with the North Western rail way at Council Bluffs. He will be succeeded as band director here by Nate Fields, high school music in atructor. Franklin Ministers Meet. CHAPIN, April 5.--The minis ters of the Franklin county associa tion were entertained here by th Rev. A. R. Grant. The business ses sion was held in the forenoon an at noon a dinner was served by Mrs Grant- High .86% .86% .8754 .48% .50% .50',! .6014 .62 !i 6.12 6.22 . 6.40 Low .8614 .86 .86% .32 .32 -i .32 S 6.10 6.20 0.57 .86 Vi .3654 .1854 .50% .33 Ji, .33 Vi .14 .45 6.12 6.20 6.40 S.OO 8.27 THURSDAY DRAIN OPEN CHICAGO, April 5. (.PI -Open Today .46 .50 ii .32 '/, .32*4 .33 '.4 6.12 6.20 6.37 Close Yesterday .86% .86-y, .87 i .48'.i .50% fi.10 6.17 S.OO 8.47 Close Yr. Ago .57% .58 U, .50% 20 K ,21 J A .21Vi 1.25 4.45 4.55 5.00 5.25 CHICAGO FOLXTRY CHICAGO. .April 5. LT)--Poultry, live, steady; receipts, no cars. 2 due. 18 trucks: Plymouth Rock broilers 25c: barebacK broilers 19c: others unchanged. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, April 5. l-PI--Butter 5,465, easy; creamery, specials (93 score) 23tt'W 2Â«; extras (92) 53c; extra firsts 90-91) 22i4Â®229ic; firsts (88-89) 22Â©22Vic; seconds (86-87) 21c; standards (90 centralized carlots) 22 %c. g;s 39,063, steady, prices unchanged. II, S, PURCHASES BULLISH FACTOR Top Hits $4.35 With Bulk of Offerings Going at $3.90 to $4.30. CHICAGO, April 5 W)--Abridged supplies and resumption of government buying hoisted hog prices 10 cents today. The top' stood at $4.35 with the bulk of offerings going at $3.90 to $4.30. Supplies were much lighter, both here and at all principal centers- The government re-entered the market to obtain supplies for relief purposes. Federal buying will continue for 20 market days with about 2,300 daily being the Chicago quota. Outside centers were encouraged by the smaller supplies and prices generally averaged 5 to 10 cents higher in more active trading. Cattle trade was steady with shippers furnishing the bulk of demand. Best yearlings topped at $7.35 early with heavy steers up to $7. The bulk of the steer crop sold at $5.25 to $6.50. Sheep and lambs were more ac- ive. Fat lambs were strong to 25 ents higher with best woolskins eld above $9.25. Bids and sales anged up to $9.10. Aged, sheep Â·ere weak to lower. PRODUCE FUTURES. CHICAGO, .April 5. (JIT-- EgB futures c'oaed: storage packed firsts April 17',4c; storage packed firsts May 17%c; refrigerator standards October 19HC. Butter futures: Fresh standards November . Potato futures: Idaho russets May $1.90. NEW YORK POULTRY. NEW YORK, April 5. (/TV--Dressed poultry Irregular and unchanged. NEW YORK PRODUCE. NEW XORK, April 0. l/D--Butter. 14,132. slightly firmer, creamery, higher than extra 24Â©245ic; extra (92 score) 23^0; first (87-91 scores) 235l'23Vic: seconds unquoted; centralized (90 score) 23tec. Eggs, 23,70S, firmer. Mixed colors, special pack. 1 ; or selections from fresh receipts 19??20c; standards and commercial standards ISSic; firsts IS^c; mediums, 40 Ibs. and dirties No. 1, 42 Ibs., 13%Â®16c; storage packed firsts 17^c; other mixed colors unchanged. HIDES, WOOL 51.75 Quotations Furnished by Wolf Bros., Inc., 308 Fifth Street Southwest. HIDES Korsehides Cured beef bides Gre3n beef hides ... WOOL No. 1 clean bright... Semibright Rejects ..24c Ib. .23c !b. ..19c Ib. WOOL MABKET, BOSTON, April 5. (.T)--U. s. department of agriculture-The prices at which eariy shorn new fleece v/oo!s were offered on the Boston market caused some weakness on medium quality Ohio fleeces. Original bags and' country graded fleeces of Michigan, Indiana and similar mldwestern types were offered at 35-37 cents In the please for lots containing combing and clothing 56s, % blood and 4Ss, 505, !4 blood qualities. These prices were considered by the Boston trade to be below the parity of current asking prices on graded Ohio wools of last year's clip. ruly MINNEAPOLIS GRAIX MINNEAPOLIS, April 5. (J)--Wheat 56 Â·ars ' 118 a year ago, % cent lower. Cash: No. 1 northern 84%sf SJSc: No. 1 dark northern 15 protein 85;4JS8%c:_ 14 protein 35!i(i?88jSc: 13 protein 8syÂ«(ffi887sc; 12 pro- eln SSXiSSSc; No. 1 dark hard Montana 14 protein 85i6i587%c; to arrive 85TH9 877ic; No. 1 amber durum S1.email@example.com%; No. 2 amber durum 997Â«c?S1.05'/!; 1 red durum 83"Â»Â®8554c; May 82T4c; July 83%c; Sept. 83We. Corn, No. 3 yellow 42@43c. Oats, No. 3 white 30HÂ®31V4c. OMAHA GRAIN OilAHA, April 5. (/Pi--Wheat, hard No. 2, SOc: No. 3, 79c; No. 4, 77VS?78%c: No. 1, Sic: hard smutty No. 2, 7SSC. Corn, no trading reported. Oats, no trading reported. KANSAS CITY GRAIN. KANSAS CITY, April 5. l.w-- Wheat: 35 cars; unchanged to 'Ac lower. No. 2 dark hard 82Â«c; No. 3, 83c; No. 2 hard 81@82c; No. 3. 80Xc; No. 2 red 80Vj@83i4c nomnal: No. 3. Sic. Corn: 12 cars: lower to ' higher. . No 2 white 46%c; No. 3, '45%@46c nom- nal; No. 2 yellow 44%o; No. 3. 43"iÂ® 44'4c nominal: No. 2 mixed 43%c; No. 3 nearly white 44c. Oats: 2 cars; unchanged. No. 2 white 32^ 333c nominal; No. 3. 32%c. Miscellaneous POTATO MARKET CHICAGO, Api.. 5. LTJ--U. S. department of agriculture- Potatoes 140, on track 370. total U. S. shipments 760; demand and trading supplies liberal, slow, market dull; track sales carlo! \ -iwelght sacked per cwt,: Red river section, Minnesota and North Dakota U. S, No..l Red river Chios 2 cars SI.55, 1 car $1.50, 1 car $1.60; cobblers 1 car $1,65, 1 car $1.70: Wisconsin round whites U. S. No. 1, 1 car $1.72Vt, l car 51.75, combination grade, 1 car $1.60; Washington russets U. S. No. 1. 1 car 51.67%, U. S. No. 2, 1 car 51.45, cornet- nation grade 2 cars 51-55; Colorado McClures U. S. No. 1, 3 cars $3.77%, 1 car 51.80. New stock, supplies moderate, demand and trading moderate, market dull: local sales to Jobbers Texas 50 Ib. sacks bliss triumphs U. S. No. 1, $1.50f?1.60. poor color si.45; Florida bushel crate bliss triumphs U. S. No. 1, $1.70^1-75. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR. ^IINNEAPOLIS, April 5, LT*)--F changed. Shipments, 24,218. Pure bran, $20-50g2l. Standard middlings. $19319.50. NEW YORK SUGAR. NEW YORK, April 5. I/PJ--Raw 81. quiet today and no sales reported. Futures 1 to 3 points below the previous close. Re fined unchanged at 4.SOc for line granu lated. Market Notes By TICKER TAPE Although the stock market recorded the Ixth successive daily Improvement in its rice structure, news events attracted great- Â· attention than stock fluctuations. The isrket was firm but movements narrow on somewhat broadened trading interest. Ttie events to which greatest attention 'as directed included; A new record peaK for electricity in the week ended March 31, the improvement ver the 1933 week amounting to nearly 19 ier cent, Iron Age's prediction that steel price in- reases were actually bringing In large in- uirles ; private estimates that production light be enlarged 3 to 5 points in next 10 lays. THOMAS JNTERVJ3NES Senator Thomas' intervention In the sil- ir legislation effort with a plan to buy liver from the world until the price reach- s 1.29 an ounce. Congressional inflationists proposed mas; tieeting for purpose of co-ordinating etfor jehind Frttzler-Lcmke bill for a revolving und of from 52.500,000.000 to 53,000,000,00 ot new money to finance farm Indebt dness. The pill has 129 house signatures needs 145. Price increases by Gftneral Motors divt Ions ranging from. $20 to $300. Henry Ford's announcement, via Eov Tones, that he did not Intend to raise prices .n which he declared that such a program was unsound and was not necessary for his :ompany because it obtained a large shan if material needs from affiliates. Woolworth's March sales increase of 3 per. cent; equally favorable showing by oth er retailing units. Strength in government bonds Â· followlni announcement that the treasury would seek j funds presently. A -Compromise between Senator G'ass anc Go\-enior Black of federal reserve on thei ndividual plans for loans to industries. INCREASE Estimates that cat-loadings last week in creased around 5.000 cars to second Wghe eekly total of 1934. Loss of 30,000.000 Swiss francs by N ;Ional Bank of Switzerland in week endi March 31 reducing gold reserves of th bank 70,000,000 francs below July, 1933 low. Strength in dollar quotations after weak ness in preceding days. House passing resolution for federal pow commission investigation of national pow er rates. American SmeHing and ReHning's div dend of 54,50 a share On first preferred t reduce accumulations to $5.25 a share. Chrysler corporation disclosure of recoi unfilled orders April 1 following a 426 pe cent increase in ' March shipments. TOLEDO SEEDS. TOLEDO, April 5- LTS--Seeds unchanged Mason City Livestock MASON CITY, April 5.-- UOO3 Unchanged. lest sorted lights 200-24U $3.60 lest medium weight butchers 240.260 53.60 lost heavy butchers 260-300 .$3.50 lest prime heavy butchers .. 300-350 53.40 Jest packing sows, smooth .. 300-350 $2.83 lest heavy sows, smooth .. 350-400 $2.75 Jest big heavy sows, smooth 450-500 $2 65 Light lights, fair to good, (140, 160, 180) J2.20, $2.70, $3.10 FATTLE Ibolce young steers .. 900-1.000 54.75-5.50 ledlu-j] tu good yearling steers 800-1.000 53.75-4.50 Iholce corn led steers 1.000-1.200 S4.50-5.25 ledium to good c^rn ted steers 1.000-1.200 $3.75-4.50 xÂ»w grade steers .. S2.50-3.fjU heifers 6UO-800 52.75-3.50 ood nelfera 600-800 53.5U-4.00 holce to prime nelfers 600-800 54.00-4.50 ' ' hers cows, fair to good $2.00-2.50 ood to choice cows S2.50-2.7D hofce to prime cows 52.75-3.00 nferlor cannera , 75-1.00 air to good earners $1.23-1.30 ood cutter cows . 5150-2.00 ommon to fair bulb SI.73-2.25 air to good heavy bulls 52.00-2.25 ood to Choice bulls 52.23-2.75 ood to choice calves. 130-190 54.50-5.00 :Â«dlum to good calves, 130-: T 53.50-4,50 nferlor and common calves . 53.OU down LAMBS holce lambs 10-90 S7.15-S.25 tedium to good lambs ... 10-90 $6.15-1.75 ^.uck lambs 51 under grade. Quotations subject to market fluctuations. Hog Markets MIDWEST HOGS Hog prices iat midwest markets Thursday: WATKKLOO--Prime hogs 180 to 200 Ibs. S3.firstname.lastname@example.org; 200 to 260 Ibs. $3.4'JÂ«i'3.70; 2(50 to 300 Iba. $3.30Â©'3.80: 300 to 325 Ibs. $3.20Â®'3.5): 325 to 350 Ibs. $3.10Â®3,4U; good packers S2.80@3. CEDAR KAFIDS-- Prime hogs ISO to 200 Ibs. J3.55: 200 to 200 Ibs. 53.05; 260 to 281) Ibs. 53.00; 280 to 300 Ibs. $3.55: 300 to 320 Ibs. J3.45; 320 to 340 Ibs. S3.35; good pacX- era to 350 Ibs. $2.85; to 400 Ibs. 52.75: to 460 Ibs. J2.65; to 500 Ibs. 52.55. Corn--Unchanged. OTTUMU'A--Hogs unchanged to 0 cents higher; 140 to 160 Ibs. 52.25; 160 to 180 Ibs. 53.25: 180 to 200 Ibs. 53.TO: aiO to 240 Ibs. 53.85: 240 to 260 Ibs. 53.75; 200 to 280 Ibs. 53.65: 280 to 310 Ibs. $3.55; 310 to 350 Ibs. S3.40: over 350 Ibs. S3W 3.30; packers under 350 IDs. S2.70Â«?3; packers 350 to 450 Ibs. $2.60ft2.9U: packers over 500 Ibs. 52.40Â® 2.70: thin packers and pigs priced at killing values. DES MO1NES--lOc higher; 120 to 160 Ibs. !2Â®3; 160 to 300 Ibs. S3's'3.75: 300 to 400 s. SS.lO-ifS^S; ROOO packers 52.60f(f3. AUSTIN--Choice light lights, 140 to 160 Ib!.. S3: choice lights. 160 to 180 Ibs., 53.35; choice medium. 180 to 200 Ibs.. 53.65; 200 to 250 Ibs. S3.75; choice heavy butcher, 250 to 290 Ibs., 53.60; 290 to 350 Ibs., 53.45; 350 His and up 53.25; choice packers, 275 to 350 Ibs., 53.05; 350 to 425 Ibs. 52.95; 425 to 550 Ibs. and up $2.85. COMBINED HOG RECEIPTS. DES MOINES. April 5. (4'--U. S. department or agriculture-Combined hog receipts at 22 concentration yards and 7 packing plants located In Interior Iowa and southern Minnesota for the 24 hour period ended at 8 a. m. today were 12,900 compared with 26.900 a week ago and 12,800 a year ago. Fairly active, mostly 5c to lOc higher than late Wednesday, an occasional yard bidding steady early; loading light for Thursday. Quotations folbw: Good and choice light llchls 140 to 160 16s. S2.75tii3.60; light weights 160 to 180 Ibs. $3.35Â®3.80; ISO to 200 Ibs. 53.60fi 3.95; medium weights 200 to 220 Ibs. S3.70(j(4: 220 to 250 Ibs. S3.70Â® 4 - heavy weights 250 to 290 Ibs. 53.55W4; 290 to 350 Ibs. S3.305E3.85; good and choice pigs 100 to 130 Ibs. unquoted; good -packing sows 273 to 350 Ibs. $3Si3.25; 350 to 425 Ibs. 52.75Â®3.15; 425 to 550 Ibs. S2.65Sf3.10. TONE STEADY IN CLOSING STOCKS Slight Bulges Occur in Few Groups But Changes Are Mostly Narrow. NEW YORK, April 5. CB--Stocks moved leisurely today. A number of light bulges occurred in various Â·roups but fluctuations generally were narrow. The late tone was iteady with utilities and some spe- ialties firm. Coca Cola rose 3 joints. Kennecott, Consolidated Gas md Loews were higher. U. S. Steel held fairly steady but Chrysler and American Telephone dipped moderately. Transfers approximated ,,500,000 shares. Stocks generally displayed a fairy firm undertone although there appeared to be a lack of stimulating news as well as market sponsorship. Bonds, while fairly steady, were not in such demand as yesterday. Grains, cotton and rubber were a rifle easier, but silver and copper futures improved. Foreign exchanges were a bit reactionary. SOUTH ST. 1'AL'L LIVESTOCK. SOUTH ST. PAUL. April 5. UV-- U. S. department of agriculture-CATTLE 2.100: generally little change early; s'aaghter steers and yearlings slow, few medium (o good yearlings 54.50.ft5.50; little done on fed steers; short fed heifers about $5 down; few beef cows $3@4: la cutters and cutters S1.7552.75; common to medium buls 52.3,1Â®2.75; good fat bulls S3: medium grade stocker steers S4 and under; late Wednesday "good to choice 1526 Ib horned steers 55.75; one load on outside order $6; calves 1,700; desirable kinds $4.50Â® 5 mostly; choice selections 55.50. HOGS 4.000; active, averaging 10-150 higher than Wednesday; bulk good choice 170 to 260 Ibs. S3.85Â®3.95; top S3.S5 to all interests: most better 260 to 350 Ibs. S3 50^3.85- conslderab'e number medium grade hogs $3.50Jr3.75: better 140 to 170 bs unevenly S3.35W3.95; most packing sows S3.10Sf3.30; slaughter pigs largely S2.50fr3; average cost Wednesday 53.64; weight 215. SHEEP 300; 469 direct; early Indications around steady on meager supply slaughter ambs on offer; hulk good to choice fed vooled lambs Wednesday SS.50SS.65. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, April 5. C/T)--U. S. department f agriculture-HOGS 13.000, Including 4.000 direct: ac- ve, mostly 10 cents higher than Wednes- ay; 160 to 300 Ibs. $4Â®4.30; top $4.35; ood pigs $email@example.com; packing "sows $3.20 33.40: light light good and choice 140 to 60 Ibs. $3.50S14.20: light weight 160 to 00 Ibs. 34^4.30; medium weight 200 to 50 Ibs. 54.1584.35; heavy weight 250 ra 50 Ibs. firstname.lastname@example.org; packing sows medium nd good 275 to 550 Ibs. 53(3-3.60: pigs good .nd choice 100 to 130 Ibs. S2.email@example.com. CATTLE 5.500: calves 1,500; general mar- cet slow, about steady: shippers buying bet- grades all representative weights in ather hit and raiss fashion, this suggesting narrow outside demand; best yearlings $7.35: weighty steers $7; killing quality ilain; bulk of steers crop going at 55.25ir 1150: other killing classes uneven, slow about steady; slaughter cattle and veaiers, steers good and choice 550 to 900 Ibs. s 5: 900 tu 1.100 Ibs. $6@.7.75; 1,100 to 1.300 15s. ?firstname.lastname@example.org; 1.300 to 1,000 Ibs. !email@example.com; common and. medium 550 :,300 Ibs. S456: heifers good and choice 550 to 750 Ibs. S5Â©6.35; common and medium $3.5005.25; cows good 53.50ff4.50; common and medium $2.65^3.75; low cuter and cutter 51.50^2.65; bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) S3.10Â®3.75; cutter common and medium S2.50Â®3.35; veaiers good and choice S5Â®6.50; medium S45J5; :ull and common 53Â®4: stocker and feeder cattle, steers good and choice 500 to 1.U5C ,bs. $4.50Â®5.75; common and medium $3.25 GT4.75. SHEEP 10,000; fat lambs opening rather actively, strong to 25c higher; native springers 25-50c or more ap. but aged sheep weak to 25c lower; wooled lambs he'd above $9.25; bids and saies upward to 59.10; springers S1K3U3: bulk wooled ewes $5 downward; lambs. 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, S8.75Â®9.25: common and medium 57fS8.75; 90 to 98 Ibs., good and choice. 58.40-59.10; ewes. 90 to 150 Ibs.. good and choice, $3.75^5.25: all weights, common and medium, S3S4.25. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY. April 5. (.-TV-U. S. de- lartment of agriculture-HOGS 2.500; 400 direct; fairly active, mostly 10-15C higher than Wednesday s av erase- top S4 on 190 to 240 Ibs.; good and choice 140 to 160 Ibs. S3S-3.15; 160 to 180 bs S3.65Â®3.95; 130 to 200 Ibs. S3.80',S4; 200 to 220 Ibs. S3.85@4; 220 to 250 Ibs. 53.85IB4; 250 to 290 Ibs. $3.80Qi3.95; 290 to 350 Ibs. S3.75S3.90; packing sows 21; to 550 Ibs. S2.firstname.lastname@example.org. CATTLE 2,000; calves 700: killing classes steady to 15c higher; grade steers up most; stockers and feeders unchanged; bulk fed steers S5.255S6.25; good 1217 Ib. weights S6.35: steers, good and choice, 550 to 900 Ibs $5.50^7; 900 to 1100 Ibs. 55.658)7.25 1100 to 1300 Ibs. $5.75Â«f 7.25; 1300 to- IjpO Ibs. 55.35^7.15: common and medium sou Ibs up S3.75W5.75; heifers, good and choice 550 to 900 ibs. $4.SOUS; common and medium 550 to 900 Ibs. S3SJ4.50: cows good S340Â®3.85; common and medium S2.oO?n 3.40: low cutter and cutter 51.408250 vcalors (milk fed) medium to choice $3.50j? cull and common S2.50Sj-3.50; stocker and feeder steers, good and choice (all weight." S4.25Sr5.75; common weights) S2.75IS4.50. SHEEP 4.000: spring lambs generall strong to lOc higher; odd lots natives up more- fed lambs steady: sheep strong; Ari zona spring lambs S9.50; odd lots native up to 510; top fed iambs SS.75 to shippers spring lambs, choice S9.35S10: good S8.50Â« 9.35; medium 57.7588.50; lambs, good an choice x) 90 Ibs. down S8.25St8.75; com mon and medium 9 Olbs. down S6.50J8.25 good" and choice (x) 90 to 98 Ibs. S898.75 vearllng wethers, medium to choice 90 t 110 Ibs. Se.SOS'T.SO: ewes, good and choic PO to 150 Ibs. SiQS 35. ,. (x--Quotations based on ewes and wetn- ers). _ LIVESTOCK FORECAST. nmr-afio Anril 5 IP*--Official estlmat- e d f e c ^ W s 'tomorrow: Hogs, 13,000; cattle, 1,000; sheep, 9.000. and medium (al Stock List HEW *OBK STOCKS. NEW YORK. April 5. ur Final HuoUUoni. Air Reduct 98'A Idt Nick Can Allegheny 3',i Al Che * Dye 151% Am Can 102 Am A For Pow 10% Am Pow Lt 9^4 Am S Ee 4414 Am Steel Fdre 22 Am Sugar 54 }i A T T 119H Am Tob B 70-"ii 27% 15 Vk 57% 21 M. 20 Vi 32 ii 90% 33% ITS 8% Am Water Wks 21 '/i Anaconda Atchlson AU Kef Auburn Aviation Corp Baldwin Loco B O Barnsdall Bendlx Beth Stl Bordens Borg Warn Burr Add Canada Dry 1614 66 V4 30% 5314 S'/i, 14 VI '29 U 19% 42 S 8314 2514 15% 27 Vi Can Pac 16% Case 71% Cerro de Pasco 37 5 31-i 50 2614 42% 19 Vt Ches O Curb Market NB\V YORK, April 5. UP)--Curb trading v.-as dull today. Prices held steady, most eaders fluctuating only small fractions. Pond Creek Pocahontag Coal. Interstatt Hosiery and Western Auto Supply "A" rose to 2 points. Aluminum ot America maln- ined its recent upward trend. Alcohols owH firmness. Supply and demand id metal Issues were well balanced. Pioneer Gold was active, hough virtually unchanged. Utilities were quiet and oils dull. Such miscellaneous Issues as Sherwin Williams, Great Atlantic and Pacific, Pittsburgh 'late Glass corporation, Pennroad and American Cyanamld "S" moved narrowly. Bond Market NEW YORK, April 6- (.P--Further investment buying through the range of high grade Issues gave the bond market good sup- jort today. Secondary loans also were hlgh- In many fnrtances although buying tended to become more selective on the forward movement. Trading was In fair volume dur- ng the forenoon. Over most of the federal list there was a moderate extension of yesterday's sizable gains. Treasury 4Vis pushed up 12-32S ul a point against gains of 2-32s to 5-323 in other treasury and Liberty issues. Rails clung to recent gains, but utilities were spotty. There were moderate advances n SanU Fe 4s, Erie 5s. Missouri Pacific 5s, N'ew York Central 5s, Nickel Plate 5tes and Southern Railway 4s. Industrial favorites advancing around a point included National Dairy 5Vis, Bethlehem Steel 5s, Goodytar 5s, Shell union Oil 5s and United Drug 5s. Chile Copper 5s yielded more thati a. point,' and lower prices were established for American and Foreign Power 5s, Columbia Gas and Electric 5: North American 5s. Detroit Edison 4W made a point gain on sroa'l transfers. Foreign bonds were mixed. French IVi improved about a point, and Japanese 6',4 rose half a point. German Agricultural bank 6s and Italian 7s were down fractionally. U. S. BOND QUOTATION'S. NEW YORK, April 5. (.T 1 )--United States government bonds, c'osed; Liberty 3^s 104-1. Liberty First 4 % 3 103.13. Treasury 4'As 47-52 110.20. Treasury 4s 44-54 '106.30. Treasury 3%s 40-43 June 103. Treasury 3,s 46-49 100.25. Treasury 33 51-55 99.16. Lamson Brothers Market Letter OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA. April 5. (.T!--U. s. department or agriculture-HOGS 7.000; better grades fair'y active. 5-10c higher; medium grades 10-15C higher; some dull, barely steady: desirable 180 to 260 Ibs. $3.65S'3.S5: top $3.90; medium grades S3.50Â«i'3.70: 260 to 340 Ibs. S3.50sf 3.75: 150 to 170 Ibs. 53.25lS3.75: pigs scarce: packing sows S3.?.0*T3.25; average cost Wednesday $3.53; weight 248. CATTI.E 3.500; calves 200; fed steers and yearlings moderately active, fully steady; she stock steady to strong; bulls and veai- ers steady: stockers and feeders scarce: fed steers and yearlings mostly S5.25^6.25; few loads S6.35'9'6.90; choice 774 Ib.-welchts $7: few short fed yearlings and light steers OSfS: heifers S4.50515.50: bulk beef cows 52.75ff3.75; few lots S3.75iE4.25: cutter grades Sl.75ff2.50: medium bulls 52.65Â® 2.90: practical top veaiers 55.50. few 56. SHEEP 5.500, including 1652 direct; lambs opening steady; generally asking stronger; sheep scarce, steady, feeding and shearing lambs un-hnnged: early bids and sales fed -wooled lambs S8.505i:8.65: best fed clipped lambs bid S6.90; choice light ewes ell'^l^e up to $5.60; shearing lambs up to SS.50. 18 In Catechism Class. SPRINGS, April 5.--Eigh teen will be graduated from catechism at the Evangelical church Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock. The Rev. F. M. Krafft instructed the class. The program will include a processional played by Mrs. Fred Larson, trio by the Schlosser sisters, saxophone solo by Leon Kraft, five talks on subjects from the catechism and an address by Mr. Krafft. SIOUX CITV LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITY, April 5. un--17. S. department of agriculture--Â· CATTLE 3,uOO; better grade slaughter steers and yearlings moderately active, firm; others slow, about steady; fat she stock fully steady; stockers and feeders scarce, little changed: small showing medium weight beeves held around $6.50: early sales largely J4.75W6; few choice light heifers 55.60; most beef cows 52.75^3.75; low cutters and cutters mainly S1.75fJ2.50; few medium to good stockers $4?M.R5. HOGS 8.000: mostly 5-lOc higher: 53.90; early bulk better grade 320 top Representative Sales CHICAGO, April 5. I/D--U. S. department of. agriculture--Representative sales: HOGS. Lights- Heavy-59 63 78 72 Mediums 54 S3 .3 SO 308 288 273 256 239 222 55 72 185 41 132 65 ' 175 Light Lights- Steers- 19 13 18 15 27 31 22 25 1079 1415 1185 1616 1022 1408 975 106S 4.00 4.10 4.15 4.20 4.25 4.35 4.30 4.25 CATTLE. Heifers- 7.35 26 7.00 31 6.65 7 6.35 10 6.10 Cows-5.85 5 5.60 8 5.00 5 3 157 143 725 650 820 9S1 1292 1145 918 807 SHEEP. Fed West'n Lambs-- Springers- 230 211 204 130 230 S6 89 96 91 82 Shorn Ewes-4 117 11 139 9.25 9.25 9.25 9.10 9.10 3.50 3.00 43 5S 25 54 4.30 4.25 4.25 4.20 4.00 3.75 6.00 5.75 5 00 1.00 4.25 3.50 2.75 2.00 13.00 12.75 12.00 11.00 MARKET REVIEW Wheat--Unimportant price changes Tver n the rule in grain today. Wheat averaged fractionally lower on selling caused by fur ther rains over parts of the grain belt bu support confined recessions to fractional pro portions. Nothing was heard regarding th proposed silver legislation and inflation tal died down. Yesterday's sharp upturn wa regarded by some as having weakened th echnical position of the market but on th whole the local element was not dispose operate freely and mostly maintaine .he sideline positions. Winnipeg was stead Â·ith a fairly good export demand in evi dence. The international wheat conferenc met at Rome today but nothing was hear as to what transpired. Corn--Corn finished practically unchanged shipping demand was not large and amoun' ed to only 32,000 bushels while booking were 40,000 bushels. It Is understood ther has been little or no grain sold so far fo shipment- at the opening of navigation Leading cash handlers are looking for sma receipts during the next 60 to 90 days a field work is getting under way In th leading states. While the market acts though it would rally on constructive news believe crop developments will divide inte est with Washington advices. Butter--A decline of Vi cent on cars t standards accounted for the only chang in today's list. The entire market is In clined to become unsettled. ?gs--Today's quotations are unchangei the 'early trading being of sufficient volum to impart a steady market underton There was a disposition not to follow th advance started yesterday. Comment: Rather expect that either both butter and eggs will settle back here but believe a program of scale buyln on such reactions to be desirable. Wooled Lambs- It 131 5.00 14 136 5.00 Fall Shorn Lambs-227 86 S.OO weights 53.75^3.90: big weight butchers bidding down to 53.50; good 140 to 180 Ib. selections S3SJ3.75; sows $3.15 to mostly S3.25: feeder pigs up to 52. SHEEP 3.000: one doub'c handy weight fed wooled lambs to shippers $8.90, around 15-20C higher: buyers talking steady on bulk or supply. SS.65 downward: holding above SS.75: other killing classes nominal: late Wednesday lambs steady to strong: top 58.70; bulk 5S.505J8.60. Milwaukee Man Only Survivor of Crash in Andes Mountains CALI, Columhia, April 5. (^Pi- Newton C. Marshall, Milwaukee, was reported found alive today, the only survivor of an airplane crash on March 17 in the Andes. The report of the discovery was made officially by the Bolivar-Valle department. It was said that five bodies were found in the cabin of the airplane, the von Krohn of the Scadta airline. Details of how Marshall may have survived three weeks in the jungle after the crash were not immediately available. JNO. F.CLARK AND CO. MARKET INFORMATION 325 I. O. O. F. BIdg. Jf hone Â»4S CLOSING PRODUCE LETTER. April 5. Butter--The spot market continued eas with no change in quotations except Stan ards which vere lie lower. Withdrawals the four markets yesterday were 98,3! pounds more than last year. Trading In ft tures was very quiet. November butter was easier and closed, lie lower. The spot ma ket continues uncertain with tendency a parently lower on futures. Eess--The spot market was steady at u changed quotations. Receipts were hea* here and storing figures In the lour mwkc yesterday were 27.159 cases more than las year. Futures opened at unchanged prlc but selling became more active and the ma ket weakened with closing prices Vic to t lower than yesterday. The first sale of MB eggs was made today at 17 lie. October eg are showing considerable resistance at 1 and at the close there were bids of lOc 19V4c on about 85 cars. Potatoes--May delivery sold 10 poln lower at $1.90; Apri's were offered at SI. with $1.70 bid. There were seven cars d llvered today. 49 44 es Corp I El III N W ic Gt W ic Gt W pfd S P P 614 M S P P pf 10% R I P 4% rysler 54 Vi G Â£ E 15K mwlth Sou ns Gaa ms oil mtl Can mtl Ins mtl Mot irn Prod urtlss Wright cere pfd Pont itrnan Pow Lt : Film A reeport Tex 139i 4% 2% 38 51 1214 79% 32% 75% 4% 98% 88 15 45 Am Trans 401s en El Foods en Motors llette obel ild Dust ood rich oodyear Â·ahara Paige t Nor pfd t West Sug udson Mtrs I Cent it Harv 22'A 34 38% 11 3% 21% 16 Vi 35 S 3% 28 29 U 2111 32 4114 I T* T Johns MatlV Kennecott Kresge Kroger Llg My B Loews Lorlllard Maytag McKess and Rob Sli Hid nl Pet 14 M K i T Mo Pac Montg Ward Morrell Nosh Nat Else Natl C Reg A, Natl Dairy 16 li Natl Distill 28 : ;i Natl Pow * Lt im N V Cent 35Tk NT NH Sc H 1ST, No Amer 19H No Pac 32% Oliver Farm 5\i Oliver Farm pfd 22*t Packard 5?, Penney 66 *i Penn 34 \ Phillips Pet 19?.; Proc Gam Pullman R C A R K O Rem Rand Hep Stl Rey Tob B Roy Dutch Sears Koeb Shell U Skelly Socony Vac So Pac St Brands St G E St Oil Cal St Oil N J Stew Warn Sttjne Web Studebakcr Tex Corp Tex Gulf Sul Tim Roll Bear 35Â« Un Carb 44% Un Pac 129 36Vz 55 36-.1 49 10 10S 17 25 27% 37 Unit Air United Corp U S Gypsum U s Ind Alch U s Rubber U S Steel Wabash Warner Plct 7ti West El Mfg 381.1 Woolworth 51% Wrlgley Tel Tr 23 Vi 6Â« 42 52 !j, 20. SI'S 60Â»: 6!-i INVESTMENT TRUSTS. (By the Associated Press) Bid and asked on April 5: irporate Tr Sh irporate Tr Sh AA Mod orporate Tr Sh Ac Ser orporate Tr Ac Ser Mod ividend Sh atlonwlde Sec ationwide Sec vtc or Amer Tr Sh or Amcr Tr Sh 1955 uarterly Inc Sh elected Am Sh elected Cum Sh . ., elected Income Sh uper Corp Am Tr A ... S El L Pol* A S El L Pow B S El L Pow B Vtc . 2.10 2.36 , 2.02 , 2.36 . 1.24 . 3.48 . 1.34 . 1.89 . 2.45 . 1.3S . 2.75 . 7.00 : 3.62 . 3.07 . 12',4 . 2.12 . .81 2.3D 2.43 1.26 3.58 1.44 13 2.22 .89 MINNEAPOLIS STOCKS. MINNEAPOLIS, April 5. L1V- Stocks osed: First Bank Stock 8Vi. Northwest Bancorporatlon 4%. Supplementary List of Stock Quotations Supplied by LAMSON BROTHERS AND CO. Mason City Office in Bagley- Beck Building Telephone No. 1 NEW YORK CUBE UtOTAWONS Gas El 26 1 / g Hec'a Minjts 7% 3Vi Hud B M S Sup Pow V.rk Nat Gas A 2 Humble Oil \ssoc G. El A 1 Pennroad Corp Can Marconi 3Vs S O Ind .an Ind Alk 16 S 0 Ky El B'd Sh 1TA United Gas Ford M of Can 23 Vi Un L P A 'ord M of Eng 7,-s Utll P L A CHICAGO STOCKS Bendix Avf Cp 19 Cord Company Borg-Warn Cp 25% iiarshall Fields Butler Bros 10H Swift Co NEW YORK STOCKS Alaska Juneau 21% Kroger Groc Am Bank Note 19 H Am Car Fdy 2S}i Am Roll Mills 23* Am Metal 25% Am Ra * S Co 15Vi Am S Re Co 44 % Am Tob 70% Atlantic Ref Co 30% Co B (III) 7 Assoc Dry Gds 15}! Baldwin Lo 14 % Barnsdall Oil A 8-11 Brlggs Mfg Co 16}i - - - - 23% 27 31:4 29 20 % 3214 4411 3',4 27% 17(4 3 3% 15i 16!i 3214 27 Best 6 Co Ca'If Pack's Com Credit Coml Solvents Cont Oil Cream of Wht Cudahy Pack'g 47 Curtlss Wr pfd 1114 First Natl Sirs 63V1 Gr North'n Ore 11V. HEershey Ch Co 55 Houst Oil (new) 5VÂ» Indian Ret 4Vi Jewel Tel 46 Kelvlnator Corp 20 li Lambert Co Liquid Carb Cp 28=4 Mack Truck 34 Mathieson Alk 35 H Mex Seab'd Oil 37% McKess Eobb S'ti Otis Steel 6fc J C Penney Co 66^ Plllsbury Flour 2411 Pure Oil Co 1314 Purity Bak Cp 1614 Pub Ser of N J 3S54 Reo Motors 4% St Joseph Lead 23% Simmons Co 21 Â£ So Calif Edison 19 li Tide Wa Oil Co 12 U S Ind Ale 52 is Util P L A 4 Vanadium 27 Union oil Calif 18^4 Un Gas Imp 16% Western Myld 15 H Warren Bro Co 11 Western Union 56-;l Worth'n Pump 26 Wrigley Jr Co 60-51 North Amer AT 6V Ed Neal Succumbs at Clarksville; Funeral to Be Held Saturday CLARKSVILLE, April 5.--Ed Neal, 56, son of pioneer parents, died at his farm home two miles northwest of town Wednesday afternoon after several years' suffering from rheumatic and tubercular complications. Funeral services will be held at the home at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon and burial will be in Lynwood cemetery. He leaves his widow, a daughter. Alice, at borne, and a sister, Mrs. Simon D'oty of Tulsa, Okla. Mrs. Eleanor Wilhite, Is Buried at Corwith CORWITH, April 5.--Mrs. Eleanor Wilhite, 74, died Tuesday morning at the home of her daughter, Mrs. A. A. Bohy, at Mendota, 111. A resident of Corwith for many years, Mrs. Wilhite had lived with her daughter during a lingering illness. The body was brought to Corwith and funeral services were held Thursday afternoon at the Methodist church in charge of the Rev. O. E. Schaal. Interment was made in the Corwith cemetery. The Irish Free State government has decided to convert the Vice-regal Lodge in Phoenix park, Dublin into a museum of art and science.