The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 17, 1952 · Page 4
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June 17, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 17, 1952
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BIGHT BLYTirEVILLK (ARK.) COUTiriCR NEWS TUESDAY, JUNE 17, 1952 SLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER HEWS CO. K. W. HAJNE8, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRICKSON. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Salt Nitlonal AdvertUinj Represenlatives: WtUac* Witmer. Co., New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanti, Memphis Entered u «econd class matter at the post- office tt Blythevllle, .Arkansus, under act o( Con&, October 9, 1917. Member ol The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blythcville or any suburban tovn *'here carrier service is maintained, 25c per week. By mill, within a radlut of 50 miles. 15.00 per yesr, »2.50 for six months. SI.25 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone. »12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations For nothing IK s«r<t, thai shall not be made manlfp^i neither anything hid, that shall not b* known and come abroart.—Luk* R:17. • * • There is Indeed a God that heart and. sees whate'er we do.—Plautus. Barbs New York police used planks ajnd shovels to rescue two boys mired in mud. Usually the rescue Is done at the wash basins. • • • / In some state* jmi can finance false tcelh through * b*nk. Each month the bit* Is put nn .TOU! * * • Some footwear in London has designs on soles and heels. Moving pictures will never pass out. * * • A milvefsitj t*i«h«s how la lire happllr 1M 7e*ra. Now will someone tell us how to Itve lho«e 1M! • • * An Oregon jewelry store closed after 25 years. Winding up l business that was run down. Expense Delaying Action On Zoning of Blytheville' Although It has been freely admitted for several years that Blytheville needs an ordinance concerning it, zoning continues to be one of the city's major problem R. To the average citizen, zoning may • appear to be a problem that arises only occasionally and which can continue to be staved off by piecemeal action on in- dividual cases. Previous city administritioni have recojrnized the problem for what it actually i», but have been reluctant to act. . Now a solution appear* to be bogged down in the city's nose-above-water financial status. Mayor Dan Blodgett said at * Council meeting this month that the problem had been discussed but that the city has no funds with which to employ the necessary engineering advice. Zoning is as touchy a subject »s it Is necessary, and we agree that expert advice is needed and should be obtained before an ordinance is passed. An un- zoned city is better off than a poorly- zoned one. . The services of an outside party acquainted with municipal engineering problems is necessary to keep the matter of zoning from becoming embroiled in political bickering as to whose property winds up where. As a city grows, the need for proper zoning becomes more necessary. W e hope that rosier financial days for the city are not too far off so this can be done. Foreign Aid Economizers Miss Margin of Safety Since the Marshall Plan was born in 1947, it and its successor programs have been an annual target for alleged congressional "economizers." II is therefore nothing new that this has happened again in 1952. In the current instance, the administration asked for ?7.9 billion for foreign military and economic aid in the year starting July 1. House and Senate committees reduced this total by .?! hit- lion, a not unreasonable gesture in the light of past experience with the program. This was not enough to sRtisfy foreign aid critics in the House, however, and they proceeded to hack another .JT26 million off the figure, bringing it below ?6.2 hillinn. Among the so-called economy bine on this issue are numerous lawmakers who make no pretense of their distaste for any foreign aid at all. There are others who fee! the same but haven't the courage to say so and thus givt Up •ervic* to ths program while voting to cut it severely. A more important group than either of these is compromised of men who seem sincerely to understand the need for foreign aid yet still are convinced there is no hnrm in drastic cuts. The Into Senator Vandenborg, who labored so valiantly for the Marshall- Plan in its beginnings, likened this approach to that of tossing a 15-foot rope to a man drowning 30 font off shore. The weakness, of these sincere economizers is that they have little lint their own opinions to offer in support of these sharp reductions. They find it unite easy to state arbitrarily that the move "will in no way <-mi;ir)tfr>r the security of this country." That is pretty confident talk for men who have so slight a foundation of evidence to back them up. The testimony of the men on the scene, the men most deeply concerned with executing foreipn air! programs mid observing tlicir effect upon our own and our allies' future, almost unanimously falls in-tlie other direction. Tliey declare there would indeed be danger in too severe cuts. Certainly few programs presented to Congress are immune lo reasonable reductions. The forein'i aid hills always have been trimmed, and probably it was right thnt they were. But the exercise of prudence is a far cry from license to slash H program to pieces. The blunt truth is lh.it most of the economizers, including the sincere ones, nre acting from ignorance, or indifference to uncomfortable facts. They make up their minds to cut, and that is that. In their powerful compulsion to reduce this piuKram — an urge which never seems to seize them when flood- control outlays and other homo district matters come up—they blind themselves to security risks. They dismiss them by stating flatly that they do not exist. But their saying it doesn't make it so. In most cases, the primary rule of security is to provide a margin of safety, to buttress your strength with more than you need, to err on the "up" side. What strange argument it is that tells us we can do just the opposite and feel perfectly safe. What effrontery there is in provincial lawmakers assuring us sve have nothing to fear. There may indeed be less danger of war than some of our experts imagine, •But the average American wants assurance of that from people whose guesses are informed, not from men who accept only the facts which support their opinions. Views of Others Qualified to Judge? Ike Straightens Out a Few Things Erskine Johnson. IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD — <NEA> — Be- i:nd the Screen: Marilyn Monroe's xUusive confession to me a month .pt that her mother is alive, and hac she's helping with her support, pfr (he publishers of Redbook mag- red-faced ovor a big "orpan's wide-eyed Dottle: "I always promif^d him s. thot in one of my pictures!" It Greta Gar bo doesn't change hei mind, she'll never again appear on the screen. The famous Swede Humphrey Bngart'* definitely He" story about her In iheir June told Director George Cukor In Lon••ire Now it can OP told that Marl- nor. that she would bp happy to 'u sent, her "deepest apology" to mato her comeback In the starring iitoi Wade Nichols in a letter . rn k- of "My Cousin Rachel." Cukor hich read In part: , \vired 20th Century-Fox studio lo "I frankly rtlrl not feH wronjt In ^ RT \ drawing up the contract. Next withholding from you the fact thai j day, however, Garbo backed out •ny mother Is still alive . . . «tnce| tt -i(h; JIP havr never known each other j "r' m SO rry. I can't ?o through nlfmntrly and have never enjoyed i ,, v jt r u, j don't have the couraes Ihe normal relationship of mother J to ever make another movie." and daughter." • • • Rudy Valee, who wanted to play General Rommel in "The Desert fur "Battle cirrus," an MGM bii^ie j Pox ;- \ R disappointed nga£n. He had about a m.ibile Army surgical unit I h^ heart set on the rnle of -John in Korea. Much of the action wfil j rhillip Sousa. which wont to Ciif ton he filmed at Camp Pickett, Va. | Webb. In "Stars and Stripes For* ! ever." If Rita Hay worth and Olenn ( ... Foro's "Affair in Trinidad" isn't up | Hollywood's ballet cycle Is due for to par in the sizzling love scene de- '. a tttback. Francis the Mule. Don.iM partment, blame the movie censors, j O'Connor and Jimmy Dura tile will The studio Isn't admitting it, but dunce In a bljr ballet number for the the blue-pencil boys ogled '-he romantic clinches like Jack Benny watches his money. When the stud o protested undue censorship, the censors explained: | wprdage about her movie experi- "Look. no matter what Rita and [ ence.s at Paramount'^ Astoria and Glpnn do it's rensorable. The spp.rks | Hollywood studios during the early fly when they get together and we "3o's In her autoblosrapny, "Tallulah" due on the bookstalls in Scp- Ul musical, "Onstage Francis," The word's leaked out that Tallu- 3ah Bankhead spout.s some blistering ten-her. just can't have too many sparks." * * • Bin? Crosby's beaming over his John Barry more, Jr., In collabora- lii'thf'-flPAh TV debut with Bob-tion with William Froclm. is writing Hrpp on an eieht-hour. coast-to- \ a suspense screenplay f°r himself, ft? J T • n Peter fdson's Washington Column—— GOPs 1950 Statement of Policy Contains Eisenhower's Stand WASHINGTON <N^A) — Mr. Dwight Eisenhower • says thnt "so fnr a.s principles are concerned" he ifi "in general accord" with the Re- 1 publican policy statement of February, 1950. This brings up the matter o£ how that a t atnment was put together, and what's In it. rhla is tho best wny to get a con- iDnscd version of ivhnt Mr. Other elcr Ed son Republican stands for. nov.' a .subject of endless controversy. The Idea tor this 1P50 GOP policy statement originated with General Eisenhower himself, in September, 1040. Eisenhower was then president of CohmiMn University. He telephoned Repuhlican National Committee Chnirmnn Guy Georpc Gabriel son, pnying: "I hope the Republicans now will develop party principles so that even a per son as dumb as I am will be able to tell the difference between the Republican arirt Democratic pnriies." SEN. RORFRT A. Taft Immedl- Comphcations without end could result from ths Internal revenue bureau's effort to Judge between the necessary and unnecessary expenditures or business. Commissioner Dunlap i* disclosing no grent secret when he reports some business concerns have been availing themselves liberally of exemptions In r.he lax laws, That Ls an inevitable corollary of progressive taxation which approaches outright confiscation in some cases. The effect of taxation carried that fax is to encourage private spending of money that would go othennje for taxes. Under these circumstances it U nnt surprising that business advisory services nre do voting much of their attention these rinys to developing prosrsms T vhich promise some return nn the corporate tax dollar. Without quf-Mion the tn.v asciits should be able to pick snmp chicken feed nut of the ent-er- tainmpnt and travel deductions claimed by snIns- mo n and business executives. The important money is In another rcnlm, however. It Is In expenditures, for rc^rnrch, promotion and maintenance winch conv.n'F;-inner Dinilip says al?o wiU comr in tor closer scrutiny by JUs agents When the trr-i^ury 1 ? aprnte enter this realm, however, they are ,vtim§ themselves np a^ judges of business tn the cxf*rr:*-r r-i Us managerlM fur.c- lions. Tax liability l» not trip only factor or even a principal fi\rtor in business judcment atfrct- lnp[ expenditures (nr thr e c purposes. Btisuics?. allocations to research, for example, are not determined prttvipMK by tax ronsirit'ratlnns. Tax liability may be a fnrtor, but it is not aiuays an important factor. B:I-',:I^S is under fompulMnn to develop no nor and 'nr:?rr products, and research li essential to thi<; fnri. In B competitive- economy also it is nrcr*^ry for business to spc-r.d increasingly (or advertising and promotions to keep it* xvaros br-forr the public. Who in znvernmmt can say whop? nrc'\=^ny ends and comrmrnrc brein^ in businrs- expenditures of this kind? Who In government could make a Ecr;ou.v rfforr to jucipp without rrcroarh- ing on the mar.aserinl functions of b!i,= lnr-ss? —The Daily Ofclahoman result In setting up In this coun- ;ry a Labor-Socialist government. A'hich has fnlled in England." Jealousy and pride of authorship naturally entered Into this presentation because the members of In spite of this brush-off, Chair- Confess In any minority party al- man Gabrlclson proceeded to make the drafting of & 1950 campaign 1 statement of principles h!s first order of business. He wanted a group made up of members of the National committee and the Senate and House Republican policy commlttee5 to do the drafting, • * » SENATOR TAFT informed Gabrielson he wan f 1 atly opposed to the whole idea of drafting a new statement of party policy. Taft refused to name a sub-committee of senators for Gabrielson. Chairman Gabrielson then decided to gonhead on his own. He named a 15-member committee of state leaders to draw up K mld-torm platform. On it were such Repub- «•• ays regarti themselves as custo- riians of party policy between national conventionfi. AiYyvay. this A96Q policy statement opened with a declaration that the Republican party aimed "to win a lasting peace - . . and to hold aloft the Inspiring torch ol American freedom." In effect. It repudiated bi-partl- 53n foreign policy and called for "vigilant, critical exploration of administration foreign policy," On domestic policy, tt- declared the major issue is "liberty against socialism." Then it slated specific farm, civil right* .loyalty and other programs. • • * THE NEXT party hasscl over this platform arose when Sen. Margaret coast, telethon .June 21 to raise funds for the U. S. Olympic team. But he's still wary of video as a recular medium for himself next fa 11. He remarVed t« m* »n thf w* of "lh? Koad to Rail"; 'T don't know what In do shout TV. I wat<*h new- show-; start and In a couple nf weeks Ihev're lain* e«:pfl. Sid Caesar tn the only entertainer who'* consistently Rood, hnl 1 don't know how he keeps It np. M It's been told' that Bob Crosby vlli make a quick appearance with brother Bine In the latest "Road" movie, bul here's the gag: Blnp and Dottle l.amour are walklnp through the jungle! when Bob jumps out Aunt. l and Uncle Lionel Young Ucan wheelhorses as Clirence Bud- dlngton Kelland of Arizona. Har-1 Cha.=« Smith of Maine su?gested risen SpansSer of Tow a, Ralph Cake that the platform be condensed of Ornqron, Me In tyre Paries of Cal- Chairman Gabrielson set to work and produced a ten-point summary which could be printed on a post- from behind a tree In a hunter's outfit and cam-lng a big-game rifle"Now?" he askj. Bing. "Now." says Bing. Bob points the gun Into the air, (ires and Immediately disappears Into the jungle. Bin? explains to ifornia. Arthur Summer field of Michigan and Mrs. F. Peavey H>'- fcHincer of Minnesota, They produced a draft early in January. And when Senator Taft nnd House Republican leader Joe atcly took a crack ot that one. In j Martin of Massachusetts saw that a speech at West Union, O- Taft j Gnbrielson was goin^r ahead with to make said. "I read In a newspaper that i his projert. they decided to name General Ein*nhower wants to knnw | independent committees what the Republican parly stands -._-«.for. Thnt's easy. The Republican pnrty is opposed to controls by the federal government over the activities of the American people. "\Ve have Bought to equalize labor-management relations \Ve have opposed universal military training. Wft have opposed socialized merii- orner draft*. THE RFSULT *ao a 2500-^'ord statement of policies which was un- relled at the Republican $1 chicken-in-1 he-box rally In Washington's Uline arena, Feh. 6, 1050. The statement wae presented as having been "adopteci by the House and Senate Republicans and concurred cine We arV against the Br.innrm in by the Republican National Corn- farm plan. . . .We are nrain^t the j mUtee." Fiir Deal program whirh ran only! A cprt.itn amount ol professional card. Tt. called for: 1— Reducing taxes. 2_Bfilnnclnc budget. 3—Eliminating government- waste. A —Fighting communism hrre instead of condon- doning it 5— Providing fair (arm prices — but no Brannan plan, 6— Contintiin? and improving Taft- Hartley taw, 7—Oeveloplnc an R^e- Cjiiate social security syfitem. 8— Protecting light* of veterans and minorities- 9 Developing a united American foreign policy for peace. 10—Safeguarding liberty against socialism. Senator Taft immediately said the- digest "has no official standing whatsoever. Anybody can prepare a digest. Nobody was consulted about this." tr a hand that contains almost half the high cards Sn the deck. West's hand contains three spades and two Food high cards. The combined hands therefore contain far more than hall of the high cards and almost half of the trumps. How can South make eight tricks against, this combination? West opened the ace of clubs am continued the suit. East winning with the Jack, East easily recognized the lead as an attempt at a ruff with a double ton, so he returned low club at onc« for West (o ruff. West knew thai Ess* still had the king of clubs and that South atill hari a losing club, w the right defense was easy for him In find. He returned a trump, allowing East to clear the trumps out of the dummy. South still had to lose another club in addition to the two red ace». Declarer therefore won only six tricks, suffering a penalty of 3fW points. This was quite satisfactory to West in view of the (act that his side had no earne. The importance of West'* double is best, seen if we note what hap' pens if West passes Ihe overcall nf two spades, What Is East to do then? If he doubles, he may discover th,at his partner has a com. pktely worthless hand: and if h« pp&ses. he may let. South get a with murder. Barrymore'.* the first of the famous clan to have scribbling ambition;;. • * • Movies are wonderful! Jean La- Fitte was one of the principal character? In Paul Wcllman's "The Iron Mistress," but movie audiences won't fee hide-or hair of the famous >lratc In Warner's screen version of ri€ best-seller. Gloria Swanson's aeen(,, Helen Ainpuorth. relays'It that Gloria veined a starring role In "Crosstown" because the producer refused lo have, the screenplay rewritten. La Swanson wanted more emphasis on the heroine role and less \vordage for her leading man. Frank Fontaine overheard It: ''Honp-y. you'Te hid TOUT noonle cut for five wetXs now—isn't It time yno learned to sit up and do tricks?" • * * Movie rioll in Rouben Mammi- Han; "Nothinjr annoys me more than to have friends drop in unexpectedly t» find the house looking jnsl as It us tt ally does." • * • The plot of Jennifer Jones' new film, "Ruby Gentry," finally is- out. She plays a wild, sexy gal from the wrong side of the tracks who wrecks the lives of two men and kills her brother. The background Is North Carolina and 50 por cent of the film will be made on location. Charleton Heston and KarL Maulden head the csst. the Doctor Say as— Bj EDWIN P. .JORDAN. M. H. Wrltlrn (or NEA Serrio • JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NKA Service KOM VWOOD — <NEA> - R~-b- snr-zrrv: "Im.itrlue Invlne your ap-t r.^t ctnrk n-ho rrve- won the »irl prnfJix out and serinp It a yew lat" ™ movie stir *ull set her evory or on kin«c«pc." jWotcft Opponents wrk ^ nw Mnr of TVS fir*, ... . f ^ Valuable Tips 5.\vnshhurkhnc film Fenes. Tap Lop Hcjatl who "presents" on j r Phtntnm Pirn^«"Ti'.ft serins i> r>»- Nf - c ^ r , vll| prc?cn i i | ier frionci.^ When Ea^t oprr.ed the birtdine in? fhnf in rr-lor ami $ n per cfrr if ., ^:, n nr ,^ hubby, Dr Alonzo Cn^s, j i,ritl, one no-trump, West looked at thp foo f p-cp will be filmed ouMoovr in j-,^ .T !:nn . ,', Hildr Palmer, i ' hm own hand with a mixture of on loc.T'ion u-r-k'-r on N>u York TV shows, iJ i ambition and caution. Should he - ' * . the 5i ; tpr of Lili Palmer. i try for came, or should he p3?s? It i • « [ war- a borderline decision, and West .,., _,_,,._ _ „ , . . ; could ea.tJlv be wronff no matter lU.^AHS-. B^nnv Rubin's romfi-j whathe dMlried to rio b.irs rt< a (unny-str^.iaht man on | and Rill Fr.iv ley. who could ! (f, NEA There'j nothing like a Juna wedding and a pretty, young bride to send all Ihe women into tears, Aunt Molly H a r m s w orth cried so loud .at the last one, the preacher lost his place and had the bride and groom saying 1 do twice. Screen Star Answsr to Previous Puzzle Tlirri"'r> nvnr tlrim.i Ihin mcpl» tlir rvr In I\i:il Kelly'* pl-^n-i lo pUv \V.irdcn IV*'lv I" a trlffilm prrtrs hn'rd on HIP lifr nf S^n Qurniln> kindly chM. Mnnv years bark in llnllv\vnnd hivlnrv. hnlrt rio-,vn a Kelly *cr\rd a sentcnrr :U S*n slr «- of their ! own, a? foils fnr Lucille Rail and I Qucntin iml $lruck up a laMinc Df^t Arnnz . . . The tmaelnAtlonj fri rn rtvMp %>i(h ihr m^n lir "'ill and ;nod rh = re of Alan H.idlry. who ] play for home luirllmrpv tViirk., tin rhp ideas for Dinsh ; . » • ; Chore's tS-niinutc ppmj.. wh , ]p W( , 5t wonderlnz what ^ j. h fc fc h , h a <j mMhl , mrrn ]\ of too Jd NM . w t h fl , , h M'- >i'i ',^ Ire SO THEY SAY Tlif i r-' > > ,1 hi-: j^crcrn niiiv:r plmin'.n^ -•Torres -it ?"nx f'^r P 5ar and Imoc^nc Cor.i--a V>K n ir olnr nn r- ir ^ I . . . P * "P' n * N-;i!v. 7,~n 7,.-n Onh"T flt^rt ril-nrr .irf the fiT-Ft s'nr« ,<;r:rnd TOT -n-ite Wi'h Or-! rr-.v film ^IUPS bisrd nn Tr-r-liff , ——- hy fhp pMh-j Babby Gardller of Paraeo ,,ld |s 75 Years Ago In B/ytrievi//« ilr It will inkr th:r % r jpp^rstf rnlf-h'vir »hn«s to trll fbr 5'orv of \Villlr '"Thr Ar»or"' rarn iipft nf his cousin. Joe Ev- 1 | p-itane Su?:rn in PlvUn= H Lord'* ••O.Tn^hii=^r^ |nvf , (vrn tnj . r;x ^ p< j !n nivtheville. rhrin^' Prirrh for nn nrtor in Mw Nflfhan Wpmbprg ha . been | piny VV:llie Is now n^ nn. i rlfctrd president of the Jewish Atd There can be uo laptinc world po.ace wLthnut the acceptance liy all penples ol the principles of freedom, tolerance anrt equality utidrr God and the Inw. — Harold Sussen, former governor of Mlnoeeou. THIS HAS OOTTA CIO n^PT : | Cicn TI*'I'v:''! 1 "" ^rrirs Ornv ^ro t'3'.S j bv . . , The rr.o'.rp of YUVcr.aS 011 ', ! rrrn^t "Stiifiiii Onf" sho^^ . . • l"? rt ."l r.Ti d^^lrr? who think tliry'.-f* : rrrat nnn^ur.crr-. WEST 4753 NORTH 17 *K3 VQJ063 • J62 + QS5 CAST (D} 4 A42 V A102 4 10373 +A95 4 A7 *K J64 sotrrn AQJ 1096 V 5 *KQ4 4 1083 1 East-West vul Ei*t South West Nxti IN.T, 24 Double Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4 A, T -v ouM not havp nbjfvtion lo , prohlrmi^. Kr could double for prn- .inp.inr^r rosrmamrnt bu? at 1-if j aHirp evpn th^uch hi* trump noM- ^.vtr.c- f.me I rmpihasv.r thai the i jne cfinsi?trd of three very small Ri"puht;f .•>! Kori"'* must h.ivp an ' rardi^. rxju>il s'rfoCi'n tn a r.f-r Jap^nft. qr ; Thp theory n[ (hi- lypr of double " " " iinnv. -- P;r:iduU Syncnian Rhoe.! I? vrrv simrlo The oprnmc no- Bob Hojie'i optnion */ Ulevi5«d i ot South Koie*. * " 1 trump bid shows about three &padu HORIZONTAL 1,7 Feminine screen star 12 Interstice 13 Thigh bones 14 Type of poem 15 Church festival season 16 Terminate 17 Child's mother 13 Reverential (ear 20 Attenuates 23 Church part 26 She has had many roles 30 Acquires knowledge 33 Wireless instruments 34 Continued story 35 Church officials 36 Her husband is Lawrenc« .18 Sea eagle 33 Exaltation 42 Housing (ab,) 45 Small aperture 46 Peer Gynt's mother 4 9 Em power 52 Quicker 54 She stars in the • 55 Lamprey- catchers 56 Scandinavian 57 African fly VERTICAL 1 Flower container 2 Press 3StU 4 Charged atom 5 Fragrant oleoresin 6 Brazilian seaport 7 Meadow 8 German river 9 Greek letter 1CI Developed 11 Rabbit 13 She is a player 18 Mire 20 Deduce 21 Pertaining to an era 22 Make sorrowful 23 Too 24 Pare 25 Hindu garment 27 Stand [or a coffin 28 Bereft !9 Essential being 31 Fastening device 32 Separates silk threads 37 Route fab.) 40 Insert 41 Siouan Indians 42 Dress edges 43 Wintry precipitation' 44 Donated 46 The dill 47 Weights of India 48 Gaelic 50 Invite (coll.) 51 Shcllercd sid< 53 Chemical suffix il r

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