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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 18, 1962, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1962-03-18/ed-1/seq-5/

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G? 70 Years at Q)
BSSSSSHHHSH The Same J<7dre.w
will 1962
1— A
~*|nf
1. 'Lil
j7O Years... Serving
3 Generations
• We welcome the fourth generation...
the great-grandchildren of our first
customers. For customers both old and
new, our four-face sidewalk clock
stands as a landmark for those seeking
gifts of good taste, courteous service,
■ and the experience that comes only with
seven decades of service. You are invited
to visit A. Kahn Inc. during our
; 70th Anniversary Celebration.
Arthur J. Sundlun, Pre*.
• 70 Years at 935 F street
Jeweler* Platinumsmlths
Experienced Advertisers Prefer The Star
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Bishop to Lead
Groundbreaking
At St. Anselm's
The Most Rev. Philin M.
Hannan, Auxiliary Bishop of
Washington, will officiate ati
groundbreaking ceremonies at
2 p.m. Wednesday for an SBOO,-
000 addition to St. Anselm’s
Abbey, Fourteenth street and
South Dakota avenue N.E.
Bishop Hannan will bless the
site and break ground in the
ceremony marking St. Bene
dict’s Day, honoring the foun
der of the Benedictine Order,
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MARYLAND HEARING AID CENTER
Suita 314 Eig Bldg., 8641 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring, Md. JU. 5-0237
VIRGINIA HEARING AID CENTER
Suite 208 King Building, 815 King St., Alexandria, Va. OV. 3-2524
oldest tn the catholic enuren.
The Right Rev. Alban Boult
wood, abbot of St. Anselm’s,
will preside.
The new brick and concrete
addition will provide living fa
cilities for 25 monks. The
structure will contain a library,
small chapel, several large pub
lic rooms, guest rooms, visitors’
parlors, offices, work rooms and
a recreation room.
. St. Anselm’s, elevated In
status last fall, is the first and
only abbey in Washington.
Plans call for the construction
later of an abbey church de
signed by Architect Philip John
son of New York.
Traditionalists Seen
Reversing Khrushchev
* By EARL V. VOSS *
Star Staff Writer
Soviet Premier Khrushchev has been defeated by Com
munist Party traditionalists in his drive for more genuine
decentralization of farm management in the Soviet Union,
analysts here believe.
The Central Committee meeting on agriculture in
Moscow, whose published pronouncements have been
studied by Government experts,
actually marked a retrench
ment to more centralized con
trol. it appears, even though
some of the “trappings” of de
centralization have been em-l
phasized.
This is a setback for Premier
Khrushchev who had advocated
assigning greater control at the
local level in the hope of im
proving Soviet farm efficiency.
Experts regard this develop
ment as additional evidence
that Premier Khrushchev’s
power can frequently be
checked by his presidium.
A series of policy decisions
have gone against Premier
Khrushchev’s publicly stated
positions in the last few years.
He had advocated greater al
locations of resources to con
sumers, but settled for a token
increase. He had pressed for
"democratization” in organiz
ing the party apparatus, then
settled for less.
Some experts believe Premier
Khrushchev also had strong
arguments inside the presid
ium over military policy, par
ticularly Berlin and nuclear
tests. Early in 1960 he was em
phasizing cuts in conventional
forces and concentration on
strategic forces but he has
backtracked since and heated
up the Berlin crisis again.
Others believe the Soviet
leader bowed to pressure in
resuming nuclear weapons
tests.
In these Inside arguments
over broad policy, however, ex
perts here have not discovered
any consistent opposition
group. Premier Khrushchev
himself has shown an ability
to change his mind to ride
INTERPRETIVE REPORT
■ with the majority, which marks
him as a different personality
than Stalin, observers here say.
The Central Committee
meeting on agriculture, for in
stance, made no significant al
location of incentives for farm
ers. Premier Khrushchev had
hoped to increase their incen
tives. but still found himself
able to support the program.
Instead of minimizing central
government and party control
at the local levels, as Mr. Khru
shchev advocated. Communist
Party traditionalists have
pushed through a program for
setting up new production
management administrators in
the provinces and smaller dis
tricts. The job of these ad
ministrators, either committees
or individuals, is to see that
directives from Moscow are
carried out. In each of them is
a “political officer” or Com
munist Party man.
Political officers are also
back at the production centers
which replaced the old ma
chine-tractor stations.
All these are traditional trap
pings of the Communist system
which Premier Khrushchev
tried to minimize, in the hope
that the farmers in the vast
Soviet Union would develop
enough interest in their jobs
to increase agricultural produc
tion.
Now that the traditionalists
are reasserting themselves, and
since there are no sizable re
source allocations to permit a
large increase in farm mech
anization.
THE SUNDAY STAR
Washington, D. C., March 18, 1962
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MAIL AND PHONE ORDERS <
FILLED PROMPTLY EX. 3-6070
Bond’s Downtown Prince Georges 7 Corner*
1335 F St, N.W, Plaza Shopping Center
Shop Thursday Mon. thru Frl. Mon., Thur*., Frl.
*3O to 9 until 9:30 9:30 to 9:30
A-5

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