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February 16, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-02-16

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Future Good

For IV

Navy Sti

-Daily-Ian MacNiven.
UNIFIED EUROPE--Jean Rey of Belgium, a leader of the move-
ment for a European Economic Community, foresees the pros-
perity and power of a united Europe.
Second Front Page
Tuesday, February 16, 1960 Page 3
THUR., FRI.,, SAT. Curtain
oCelebrated c
PUler Prize
classic by
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Directed by Ted Heusel,
Produced by
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All seats reserved Thur. $1.50, Fri. & Sat. $1.65

The European Community may
be "the beginning of the United
States of Europe," Jean Rey, a
member of the European Common
Market Commission predicted yes-
After a few centuries, this eco-
nomic unification may, he sug-
gested, develop into a political uni-
fication too. If this occurred, the
European Community would be
great enough in area, population
and resources to be a world power
comparable to the United States
or Russia.
At the present West Germany,
France, Italy, Belgium, Nether-
lands, and Louxembourg are the
six members of the community.
Great Britain, as well as several
other nations of Europe, is cau-
tiously waiting to see howr this
common market develops before
joining, Rey said.
Rey recalled the destruction
created by the two world wars and
pointed out how the complex poli-
tical boundaries of Europe have
hampered its economy.
Situations Demonstrate
These two situations demon-
strated the difficulties brought
about in a divided continent.
Inspired by the ideals of inter-
ested and informed youths, the six
countries joined together in an
effort to increase their trade and
Though the EuropeanCommun-
ity has been in existence for only
two years, Rey related it has been
so successful that the member
nations have requested that the
twelve-year transition period from
independence to cooperation be
This is quite a contrast, he ob-
served, to the skepticism once ex-
pressed by businessmen about
"this plan of diplomats and politi-
To Gradually Enlarge
Trade quotas will gradually be
enlarged and the tariffs cut. "Then
at the end of the transition period
everything will be accomplished."
The nine members of the Common
Market Commission will supervise
the establishment of this Common
Because their vast differences in
language, culture and political
views, difficulties will certainly
arise, but, he added, "the will of
these six countries is sufficient "to
overcome these problems.
Praises U.S.
Rey praised the United States'
hearty support of the European
Community. Just as this nation
initiated the Marshall Plan over
ten years ago to help them re-
cover after the war, we are again
today giving this program for the
economic development of Europe
our fullest cooperation.
In the future Rey foresees the
time when European wages will be
equivalent to those of the United
States. In regarding the European
Community as a potential com-
petitor, the United States is help-
ing it to become "a pillar of
strength to stand against the in-
fluence of Communism."

Feel Vessel
Has Escaped
From Gulf
Officer Says Ship
Could Escape at Will
gentine Navy last night said it is
still intensively hunting a will-o'-
the-wisp submarine in the Golfo
Meanwhile, a feeling spread
here that the elusive boat - if it
had been there in the first place-
had squirmed out of the blockaded
gulf through a sizable portion of
the Argentine fleet.
A navy communique late last
night said: "The Golf oNuevo op-
eration continues according to
plans with the same intensity of
the first moment."
The st i tement added that
equipment including depth bombs
are already in operation,
The United States Navy flew
two planeloads of equipment here
last week.
(In Washington the Navy said
it has flown additional anti-sub-
marine warfare equipment to Ar-
gentina as well as a team of 13
undersea warfare experts who are
expected to serve as advisers.)
Navy Secretary Rear Adm. Gas-
ton Clement met with President
Arturo Frondizi for 20 minutes
yesterday. Defense Minister Justo
Villar conferred with the president
earlier but he declined to disclose
details of the talk.
The minister said he did not
know whether or not the submar-
ine had gotten away. The 17-day
search has engaged perhaps a
score of ships plus planes, in a
body of water only a bit larger
than San Francisco Bay. Argen-
tina claims the gulf as her terri-
torial waters.
There was no word last night
on the Navy's "Operation Sink-
ing," a last-ditch attack presum-
ably making use of depth charges
and electronic equipment flown
from the United States.
Argentine depth charges have
been effective only down to 262
feet, while United States depth
charges can reach 656 feet below
the surface. The floor of the gulf
dips below 500 feet in spots, so a
submarine presumably could dive
below the range of the Argentine
depth charges.
Even though the 10-mile-wide
entrance to the 20-by-40 mile gulf
has been reported blockaded, an
Argentine navy captain just back
from the nautical game of hide-
and-seek said the underwater in-
truder had sufficient speed to
avoid capture by Argentina's war-

Nehru.AgreesTo Meet with Chinese
NEW DELHI (P) -- Prime Min-
ister Nehru has agreed at last to border dispute older than the one The letter said the Indian gov-
meet with Premier Chou En-Lai between India and China, ernment "is prepared for negotia-
of Red China to discuss their an- At issue between India and tions on specific disputes in regard
gry border dispute, as suggested China are 51,000 square miles of to the location of particular places
by Chou three months ago. territory on the Himalayan fron- and to make frontier rectifica-
Reversing his stand against a tier. Red China claims 36,000 tions by agreement."
personal meeting without ade- square miles on the northeast It maintained "the present con-
quate advance preparation, Nehru frontier and 15,000 square miles troversy has arisen solely because
in a note made public yesterday in the Ladakh area a thousand China has laid claims to extensive
invited Chou to this capital. Chou miles to the west. New Delhi con- areas of Indian territory."
has suggested a meeting in China siders both Indian territory. As to China's contention the
or The neutraChines pr er said Nehru's note was accompanied dispute was a heritage from the
he would consider ealternate by a detailed government letter days when Britain ruled India, the
site, however. If he accepts Neh- replying to one from Chou last government said Peiping's stand
ru's suggestion, the two big Asian December. Both rejected Red was unreasonable and "against
neighbors may get their own sum- China's suggestion that the two the facts of history, geography,
mei talk going next month. Nehru nations negotiate the entire bor- custom, tradition and internation-
proposed the last part of March as der between India and Tibet. al agreements."
a likely time.
"For the moment," said Nehru's
note dated Feb. 5, "I do not see
any common ground between our
respective standpoints. Still, I f f;
think it might be helpful for us *for S 6ors and Gra
to meet.".,j...
Nehru's note was sent before k.
Nikita S. Khrushchev's arrival in PHYSICS
India, a visit that brought no out- APPLIED MATHEMATICS
ward indication the Soviet pre- ENGINEERING MECHANICS
Mier might intervene with his Red . .,
Chinese ally as some Indians had ENGINEERING P$YS.S
hoped. AND
Nehru may haverbeen encour- AE. .AUTICALCHEMICA,
aged to try a personal meeting r . EOATCL HMCl
with Chou by the example of ELECTRICAL,
Prime Minister Ne Win of neigh- MECHANICAL,
boring Burma. Win went to Pei- <.~... ~ HNCL
ping last month and within a few METALLURGICA1,
days settled the main issues of a @nd NUCLEAR


Chough Death
To Ease Rhee
Path in Korea
SEOUL () - Death has erased
President Syngman Rhee's major
opponent in South Korea's presi-
dential election for the third time
in three campaigns.
The death of Chough Pyong-Ok,
the opposition Democratic Party's
presidential candidate, in Wash-
ington's Walter Reed Army Hos-
pital virtually assures Rhee of a
fourth four-year term. The elec-
tion is March 15.
Chough's death from heart
complications Sunday after major
surgery followed the same grim
pattern set for other Korean poli-
ticians who challenged Rhee's
With his 50-year record of fight-
ing the Japanese overlords of Ko-
rea, Rhee was the overwhelming
choice of the National Assembly
as South Korea's first president
when it attained independence in


State Street at N. University

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