Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on March 12, 1976 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Friday, March 12, 1976
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Deaths, Funerals | Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, March 12, 1976 Daily Record MRS. MURIEL LEUENBERGER SAC CITY — Mrs. Muriel Cathryn Leuenberger, 55, of Sac City, died here Thursday, March 11, at Loring Hospital. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Farber Scholarships for Drama to Be Offered Two $100 scholarships are to be awarded annually to graduating seniors interested in the study of drama by the Carroll Community Theatre, starting this spring. Application forms are available through guidance counselors or drama instructors at Carroll Community and Kuemper High Schools. The decision to grant the scholarships was made at a board meeting held Thursday night at the Roy Olson home. The meeting was conducted by Mrs. Robert Blincow, president. In other action the board V.P t e d to enter the community's bicentennial parade on June 26. It was reported that the Theatre netted slightly over $950 from the recent Beaux Arts Ball, Plans are progressing for producing a bicentennial musical the last week of September and first week of October. The organization's annual meeting is set for May 10. Mrs. Thomas M. Gaffney is a new board member. Taxes (Continued From Page 1) $36 million, but would give no direct relief to homeowners. The second year would call for the agriculture land credit to be pushed back to $18 million with farmland valued 100 per cent on its earning capacity instead of the current 50 per cent productivity and 50 per cent market value. Homeowners would receive a $3,250 additional homestead exemption. House members want a bigger break for homeowners the first year and credits instead of exemptions. The difference is that a credit would be paid by, the. state while the exemption would come off the local tax rolls. The two sides seem to have agreed on indirect relief. This would include raising the school foundation plan from the scheduled 74 per cent to 78 per cent state participation next year. • Sales (Continued From Page 1) Taxable sales figures from other area cities: Audubon $3,882,773; Lake City, $2,418,974; Rockwell City, $2,037,013; Denison $6,838,507; Vail, $137,687; Westside, $324,158; Jefferson, $4,854,770; Scranton, $526,125; Guthrie Center, $2,201,828; Sac City, $3,953,230; Lake View, $1,454,382; Wall Lake, $855,556; Auburn, $150,976 and Harlan, $6,385,968. Various services account for 100 of Carroll's sales tax permit holders. Wholesalers are the second largest group at 38. Numbers of other types of businesses in Carroll are utilities, 7; building materials, 16; general merchandise, 13; food, 8; motor vehicles, 29; apparel, 12; home furnishings, 12; eat-drink, 26; specialty, 36, and other businesses, 32. Frank iischeid Halbur - Age 7i Friendi may call at the Sharp Funeral Horn* In Carroll after 2 p.m. Friday Roiariei 3 p.m. Friday j 7:30 p.m. Friday 8:30 p.m. Friday by the* Parlih A The Holy Nam* Society Mo»s of the Resurrection 1130 p.m. Saturday at St. Augustine's Church, Halbur Officiating Rev. leo Rieiberg Interment • St. Augustine'* Cemetery, Halbur SHARP FUNERAL HOME Carroll, Iowa Serving Carroll for 35 yean and Otteman Funeral Home, Sac City ..with interment in Lake Creek Cemetery, Rockwell City. Mrs. Leuenberger is survivied by a daughter, Mrs. Mary Ann Stangl, and a son, Larry, both of Sac City; five grandchildren; a stepdaughter, Mrs. Duane Jackson of Palmer; her mother, Mrs. Ada Burrows of Sac City; two sisters, Mrs. Raymond Sageser of Sac City and Mr. LaVern Hunzikerof Leon; and a brother, Melvin Burrows of Independence. MAURICE BING SAC CITY — Maurice Bing, 71, of Sac City died at his home Thursday, March 11. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home, with burial in Oakland Cemetery, all at Sac City. The flag presentation will be in charge of American Legion Post 195 of Sac City. Mr. Bing was a carpenter and a World War II veteran. Survivors include six sisters; Mrs. Merle Schneider and Mrs. Berniece Vigg of Early, Mrs. Helen Bowman and Mrs. Jack Stanzel of Sac City, Mrs. Norvin Olson of Storm Lake and Mrs. Virginia Jackson of Ayrshire. Also surviving are a stepdaughter, Mrs. Martin Blass of Early, and several stepgrandchil- dren. CHARLEY OTTO COON RAPIDS - Charley Otto, 69, of Coon Rapids died at his home here March 8. Services will be held at, 11 a.m. Saturday at the Ohde Funeral Home here, with the Rev. Alfred E. Rau officiating. Burial will be in Union Township Cemetery, where military honors for the World War II veteran will be accorded by the American Legion post of Coon Rapids. Mr. Otto, son of James and Mary Otto, was born near Brooklyn, Iowa, July 23, 1906. He worked here for many ,years for the Armour Company and Garst and Thomas. Survivors include two sisters, Mrs. Pearl Haines of Grinnell and Mrs. Faye Hoi of Pensacola, Fla.; a half-sister, Mrs. Ruby Barnes of Grand Forks, Mo.; nieces and nephews. A half-brother, Willard Otto, preceded him in death. * . " " MRS. MARY GETTLER COON RAPIDS - Mrs. Mary Gettler, 76, of Coon Rapids died late Thursday, March 11, at St. Anthony Regional Hospital in Carroll. She had been in failing health for several years. Mass of the resurrection will be celebrated at 10:30 a.m. Monday at Annunciation Church here, with the Rev. Edward Carpenter officiating. Grandsons will be pallbearers; burial will be in the parish cemetery. Friends may call after 5 p.m. Saturday at the Ohde Funeral Home in Coon Rapids, where the rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Sunday. Mrs. Gettler, daughter of Anton and Helena Pittman Mosman, was born at Coon Rapids June 29, 1899. She attended schools in Coon Rapids and Carroll. Her marriage to William Gettler occurred Jan. 9, 1917. They ' lived in Kansas until 1923, when they moved to Carroll, and came to Coon Rapids in 1933. Mr. Gettler died Jan. 15, 1965. She is survived by 11 children: Mrs. Charles (Irma) Muller of Chicago, 111., Gerald and Walter of Adair, Vernonpf Osage Beach, Mo., William of Yale, Mrs. Cyril (Glenna) Heiderscheit of Coon Rapids, Mrs. Joe (Mary LoU) Koval of De.s Moines, Richard of Hospers, Larry and Danny of Perry and Mrs. Dennis (Laura) Barber of Van Meter. Also surviving are 54 grandchildren, 27 great-grandchildren and two brotMers, Joe and Anton Mosman, both of Carroll. Besides her husband, Mrs. Gettler was preceded in death by two sons, Gregory and Robert; three grandchildren, a sister and three brothers. V ' Board of Trade CHICAGO (AP) - Farm commodity futures prices eased on the Chicago Board of Trade today in mixed but very dull trade. > ; Prices opened on a weak to irregular tone then sold off as the pace of trade slackened.' Wheat futures drifted 3 cents lower in slow trade. The soybean complex displayed a flurry of independent strength minutes after the opening but it was short-lived and prices again drifted lower. Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $4.40 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.46 Oats 1.50 OMAHA, Neb. (APMUSDA)— Livestock quotations Friday: Hogs: 4,300; barrows and gilts 1.00-1.50 lower, trade fairly active on weights under 260 Ib, heavier weights rather slow on limited supply; U.S. 1-3, 190-240 Ib 46.50-47.00; sows 75-1.00 lower; 325-600 Ib 41.50-42.00. Cattle and calves: 1,500; 2 loads choice 1,125 Ib steers for Canadian shipment'37.00; otherwise, slaughter steers and heifers absent; cows fairly active, steady; bulk of supply feeders for Friday's auction; utility and commercial cows 27.00-30.00, a few individuals 30.50-31.00.; cariner and cutter 21.50-27.00. DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) (USDA) Iowa - southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts Friday 40,000; actual receipts Thursday 83,000; week ago 63,000; year ago 63,000. Butchers 50-1.00 lower; trade fairly active; demand fairly good; U.S. 1-3200-230Ibs at country points 44.50-45.00; plants 45.00-45.50; few in country 46.00; sows steady to 50 lower, U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ibs 38.50-40.50. Daily Grain DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — Corn and soybean prices per bushel paid to Iowa farmers at the close of business Thursday. Prices compiled' from county elevators by Iowa Department of agriculture and the U.S. Department of Agriculture: Corn Soybeans Northwest 2.40-2.47 4.33-4.45 N. Central 2.46-2.50 4.42-4.47 Northeast 2.45-2.58 4.44^.58 Southwest 2.39-2.44 4.30-4.44 S. Central 2.44-2.52 4.414.49 Southeast 2.52-2.62 4.52-4.62 • Fever (Continued From Page 1) Auburn City Hall-were unlocked, the library, located in the building, was closed. It is usually open weekday afternoons. According to Richard Vanderheiden, owner of a cafe. in^Auburn, business was slow Thursday. The cafe remained open because its weekly fish fry was that day. "But I'm going to the game tomorrow night," he said. Bob Lungren, hardware store owner in Lake View, said he should have closed the store and gone to the game Thursday because there were few customers. He probably will close the store Friday, he said. The hardware store piped the ball game through loud speakers outdoors, filling the Lake View downtown district with the radio broadcast of the game. LV-A booster posters were displayed in most of the stores in both Lake View and Auburn. Some of the slogans read, "All the Way LV-A," "Let's Do it Again Hawkettes," "Good Luck LV-A," and "Sweetest of the Sweet 16." The posters were made by the LV-A art students and many sported the school colors of red and black. One poetical poster featured: "Roses are red, Violets are blue, You go to state, We'll follow you." Following the team is just what the Black Hawkette fans plan to do. Buses are scheduled to travel to Des Moines both Friday and Saturday night. The team meets Cedar Rapids Washington at Vets auditorium Friday night. If the team wins, it will play for the girls' state basketball Championship Saturday night. COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered- Frank E. or Charlotte R. Prescott, Coon Rapids, Ford; Paul or Carol Sondgeroth, Carroll, Mercury; Anthony Reuter, Carroll, Apache; Joseph Irlmeier, Carroll, Buick; Othmar or Marita Berger, Westside, Chevrolet, and Christine K. Beck, Manning, Ford. SHERIFF'S OFFICE Two-Car Accident- Cars driven by Mrs. Clarise A. Pudenz and Jeffery D. Heuton, both of rural Carroll, were in collision Thursday afternoon six miles north of Carroll on U.S. 71, Deputies Ferman Stout, Doug Bass and State Trooper Don Dreessen reported. Mrs. Pudenz and a passenger in her car, Mayme Pudenz, were taken to the Family Health Clinic in Carroll where they were treated and released. Heuton was charged by Bass with operating a motor vehicle while under the influence. He was held in jail Thursday night. DISTRICT COURT Contract Dispute- District Court Judge R.K. Richardson, Thursday sustained an earlier Magistrate Court decision in a contract dispute. On May 30, 1975, Magistrate Raymond Snook awarded $1,000 plus court costs to James L. and Alma L. Hendrix from Virgil G. Beyer in a real estate contract dispute. Reverses Decision— Smouse General Service was awarded $1,000 from Michael Willenborg Thursday in District Court for costs of a tractor repair. Judge Richardson reversed a Nov. 18,1975 Magistrate decision. DISTRICT COURT Upholds Ruling- Judge Richardson Thursday upheld an earlier Magistrate Court ruling in an apartment contract dispute. Louise Ross was fined $80.76 plus court costs in an apartment contract dispute with Delbert J. McDermott and Ronald RiesbergNov.25,1975. Sustains Ruling- Judge Richardson Thursday upheld an earlier Magistrate Court decision of Dec. 20,1973. Magistrate Frank Gach allowed Associates Finance Company to recover $226.21 plus, court costs from Dean . an;) Lois McDoiiald for a note the MacDonald's gave to the finance company for purchase of an automobile. The MacDonalds' were not allowed their $90 counter claim against the company. IOWA STATE PATROL Two-Car Accident— A car, driven by Neoma V. Ludwig. rural Breda, was struck by a car driven by Owen M. Martin, Manson, Friday morning, State Trooper Larry Long reported. The accident occurred' one mile south of Carroll at the intersection of U.S. 71 and an unmarked gravel road. Long said. Martin was charged with failure to stop in the assured clear distance ahead. Long said. Lutherans Give Up Fight to Buy'Old Brick' IOWA CITY, Iowa (AP) — The Lutheran Campus Ministries here has given up its fight to purchase "Old Brick," a 120-year-old religious landmark adjacent to the University of Iowa. Dr. Hans Kolder, chairman of the Ministries' board, said the group has formally notified officials of the First Presbyterian congregation that it will not purchase the building. The executive board of the Iowa Synod of the Lutheran Church in America voted Saturday to refuse the ministries group permission to buy the building, which is the second-oldest public building in Iowa City. The Weather IOWA FORECAST Clearing and colder tonight. Low near 5 northwest, low 20s southeast. Mostly sunny Saturday. High 30s. The Weather In Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy ol Iowa Public Service Co.) Yesterday's high 43 Yesterday's low 27 At7a.m. today 38 At 10a.m.today 31 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 10a.m.) .47in. rain, .05in. snow. IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Sunday through Tuesday — Chance of rain through the period. Highs ill 40s. Lows in 20s. Weather A Year Ago— One-quarter inch of snow fell in Carroll in the 24 hours preceding 7 a.m. a year ago today. Low temperature was 9 and the high, 29 degrees. CARROLLCOUNTY AMBULANCE SERVICE Thursday— Bernadine Willeke taken from St. Anthony Regional Hospital to Carroll Health Center. Mayme Pudenz taken from an automobile accident to the Family Health Clinic. LAKE CITY POLICE DEPARTMENT Hit by Car- Clarence Boll, Ottumwa truck driver, was struck by a pickup truck driven by Rick McClintock, Lake City, Thursday night, Officer Robert Subbert reported. The accident occurred at 10, p.m. along U.S. 175 near the Casey General Store in west Lake City, Subbert said. Boll was walking across the highway when hit by the pickup, he said. Boll was taken to Stewart Memorial Hospital, Lake City, and was listed in good condition Friday morning, .hospital officials said. Style Show Is Given by Newcomers A revue of clothing styles of past decades and the 1970's highlighted the joint meeting of Newcomers and Pateo Clubs Thursday night at Tony's Restaurant. Fashions modeled by Newcomers began with those of pioneer days; and several ensembles from the turn of the century and the 1930's were authentic garments from those periods. Mrs. Mike Keating and Mrs. William Carr were in charge of the program. Fifty-seven women were seated at dinner tables decorated in an antique motif. The committee included Mrs. Jerry Frehse, Mrs. Dennis Fichter and Karen Hunzelman from Newcomers and Mrs. Harold Frey and Mrs. John Morfeld, from Pateo. Mrs. Mike Roberson was a . first-time guest of Newcomers. Second-time guests were Mrs. Dennis Gbss, Mrs. Mike Schulz, Mrs. Nor ma Wailes and Mrs. Joe Caldwell. Attending for the third time and becoming members .were Mrs. William Faller,; Mrs. Gordon Licht/ Mrs;- David Raife 'and -Mrs.- Louis Walsch. Twenty-four regular members were present. Mrs. Henry Steinkamp was a Pateo Club guest in addition to 23 members. Mrs. Clara Metz became a member of Pateo. In the Newcomers business session it was announced that the monthly coffee at the court house will be March 23 instead of the 16th. A slate of officers to be voted upon next month . was read and a proposed amendment to Article 4, Section 2 of the club bylaws was read. April coffee hostesses will be Mrs. Darrell Heuton and Mrs. Robert Ahmann. The table committee for the next meeting, April 15, will be Mrs. Kenneth Ames, Mrs. Gerald Bryan and Mrs. Bert Se well. Door prizes were awarded to Mrs. Licht and Mrs. Goss. Cards were played following the meeting. Winning bridge prizes for Pateo were Mrs. Walter Seyljer and Mrs. Steinkamp. Pateo's next meeting date is April 8. t; Wall Street NEW YORK (AP) —The stock market retreated today from the heights it reached on Thursday, with the Dow Jones industrial average pulling back below 1,000. The Dow average of 30 blue chips was down 7.72 at 995.59 at noon after having reached its first close above 1.000 in more than three years Thursday: Losers held a slight lead over gainers in the over-all count of New York Stock Exchange-listed issues. The downturn was blamed partly on concern over the interest rate outlook. Federal Reserve statistics issued after Thursday's close seemed to indicate that the Fed was looking for a slight further rise in money market rates. The Dbw's decline also reflected weakness in U.S. Steel, off 2% at 84'/4, and Bethlehem Steel, down l'/ 4 at 46. A Wall Street Journal article raised questions about the steel industry's growth prospects. The NYSE's composite index of all its listed common stocks dropped .14 to 54.29. At the American Stock Exchange, the market value index was off .18 at 105.12. 4 Die in f-Briefly Air Crash MCGREGOR, Iowa (AP) Four men died Thursday afternoon when a single engine plane crashed in a farm field about six miles west of this northeast Iowa community. The Clayton County sheriff's office identified three of the victims as Gary Erbes, 34, and Jerome Legan, 40, both of Council Bluffs, Iowa; and George Johnston, 37, of Brainerd, Minn. The name of the other victim was not immediately released, but he was believed to be from Omaha, Neb. Erbes and Legan operated Aergo, Inc., a flying service based at Eppley Field, Omaha. The plane crashed on the Bill Meyer farm about 3 p.m. Meyer said he watched from a window as the plane exploded in mid-air and nosedived into afield. The craft was partially buried on impact, and a crane was needed to enable rescue workers to reach the victims. The Clayton County sheriff's office said inspectors from the Federal Aviation Administration would investigate the crash. An FAA spokesman in Dubuque said the plane left Dubuque at 1:20 p.m. Thursday, stopped in Guttenberg and crashed about 15 minutes later. The eventual destination of the flight was believed to be Minneapolis, Minn., officials said. Witnesses said the plane, described as a yellow and white Cessna Super Skymaster, went down with a whine and a thud that sent shock waves through the air. It then flipped over on its back near a ditch at the base of a small hill. A nurse, Twila Kann, 23, was.one of the first to arrive at the crash scene. She felt for pulses of the passengers, and "she thought one had a faint ' pulse," according to her twin brother, Todd. "But by the time the sheriff's deputies got there about five minutes later, "he was dead, too." Witnesses said the plane was broken up, and the victims were badly mangled. Osteopath Sentenced DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — A Des Moines osteopath who pleaded guilty to a federal charge of illegally distributing diet pills was fined $5,000 Thursday and ordered to serve 30 days in jail. Dr. Robert Pettit, 53, was accused of distributing 116 phendimentrazine to an undercover drug agent last year. He pleaded guilty Jan. 26. /U.S. District Court Judge William Stuart granted Pettit's request that he be permitted to serve the sentence on consecutive Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays. • Dates (Continued From Page 1) President Doyle Beeber said. Several other organizations expressed an interest in ha'ving booths and parade floats in the celebration, but did not want to make firm commitments until after their groups have met. A family picnic is planned July 4. The Carroll Recreation Department plans to sponsor horse-shoe tournaments and games for the children, Mrs. Windschitl said. . A quilt display, heritage doll judging contest, bazaar, and teen-age box social were discussed. The following organizations and businesses will have floats in the parade: Carroll Knights . of Columbus, Crouse Cartage Company, General Electric plant, Carroll Jaycees, Glidden Jaycees, Girl Scouts of Carroll County, the H. and H. Citizen Band Radio Club, The Carroll County Pork Producers, Carroll Builders, Delta Sigma Phi service sorority, the New York Life Insurance office, Kiwanis Club, Maurice Dunn Post 7, American Legion, and Carroll Explorer Boy Scouts. Mrs. Robert Kraus, Mrs.. Doyle Beeber and Mrs. Robert Witowski were appointed chairwomen of the celebration booth and bazaar committee. Tom Schapman was appointed grounds chairman. The Rev. Peterson suggested having the bicentennial celebration culminated for Carroll County on Thanksgiving with an ecumenical religious celebration including all area clergy. * R.I. Granted Extension CHICAGO (AP) — A federal judge has granted the Rock Island Railroad an additional six months to file a financial reorganization plan, specifying how the carrier plans to pay off its debts. fc The railroad filed for financial reorganization under the federal bankruptcy laws a year ago. On Jan. 16, Judge Frank J. McGarr of U.S. District Court approved a request by the railroad's trustees to borrow up to $22.6 million to keep the line running. McGarr postponed the deadline from March 17 to Sept. 17 on Tuesday. General Tire Payoffs WASHINGTON (AP) — General Tire and Rubber Co. says it secretly kept more than $1 million abroad, gave much of it to "consultants" in the Arab world and behind the Iron Curtain and may have made "improper or illegal payments to foreign government employes." The company, based in Akron, Ohio, said one secret fund appears to have violated an unnamed foreign country's currency exchange controls. It also said it is investigating "the matter of political contributions in the United States by executive-level employees." . General Tire did not name the recipients of any political contributions in the United States. Domestic political contributions by corporations are against the law in federal elections. The disclosures were made by the company to the Securities and Exchange Commission in response to allegations that the firm bribed foreign officials. Rejects Resignation Order BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) — President Suleiman Franjieh, surrounded by loyalist tanks and troops in his hilltop palace, rejected a resignation order today from army officers who announced a military takeover. At the same time, fighting erupted in the downtown hotel district, leaving at least two persons dead by official count, and guerrilla sources said the revolt of Moslem mutineers rolled on unchecked, with rebels capturing another army garrison just south of Beirut and attacking a second at Sidon, 25 miles south of the , capital. Franjieh told a newspaper which supports him, "I'm staying on to defend legality and legitimacy. I shall wait for the coup leaders here in the presidential i palace." Private Schools Ruling ST. LOUIS (AP) — Guidelines established by a Kansas City district court for federally funded remedial education programs in private schools must be more specific, the 8th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruled Thursday. The appeals court further ordered that when specific guidelines have been developed, the parents who brought a suit seeking the guidelines must be given a hearing on the recommendations. In a.;i2-page opinion, the appeals court said the lower court had failed to ..describe specific categories of programs in private schools which are eligible for federal Title I programs for "educationally deprived children." The appeal to the circuit court was made by a group of Kansas City parents whose children attend private schools. The parents charged that the ruling by U.S. District Court Judge William R. Collinson compared programs solely on dollar amounts spent, not services, and that his ruling made no provision for free transportation. The appeals court directed the Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education to "take the lead by describing specific types of programs" for private schools. On the free transportation issue, the court declined to issue an opinion, stating the issue should be decided by the district court when specific programs are proposed and by "its availability under state law." Prisoners 'Sprung' in Mexico EAGLE PASS, Tex. (AP) - "I heard someone shout 'freeze' andithen they opened the cells and we headed for the river," said Paul Nesinson. "We had to sleep with our clothes on because there was no privacy. So we were ready./.. . We just ran," added Kari Kristine Jorgenson. They were among 11 Americans freed unexpectedly from a Mexican jail Thursday by two hooded men who burst into the jail with guns and overpowered the guards. Five Mexican prisoners took advantage of the situation. They claimed to be Americans and escaped with the others. More than 500 Americans are jailed in Mexico, mostly on drug-related charges. And both Congress and the State Department have been critical of harsh treatment the prisoners have received, including reports of torture in some cases. The breakout was at the, jail in Piedras Negras, directly'across the Rio Grande River from Eagle Pass, a West Texas town about 140 miles west of San Antonio. Two unidentified men burst into the prison about 3 a.m. The men tied up the five guards on duty and then broke the locks on the cells where most of the American men and women were held. Government Survives Vote LONDON (AP) — Prime Minister Harold Wilson's troubled Labor government has survived a vote of confidence in the House of Commons by a majority of 17, but it faces a growing rift with left-wing Laborites that could undermine its authority. Government gloom deepened within hours of the vote Thursday night when the opposition Conservative party won two special parliamentary elections with increased majorities. Labor's slice of the poll dropped sharply, The Conservatives' victories make no difference in the lineup in the 635-seat House of Commons in which Labor has 317 seats. But they did little to brighten the government's prospects. J

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