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By Stephen C. Rogers

An overflow audience in Burr B heard six prominent Europeans - two journalists, three politicians, and a civil servant - discuss "European Unity and the Common Market" at the third International Seminar Wednesday.

Broadcast live by the Educational Radio Network, the seminar featured speeches by French and Swiss journalists and a member of the German Bundestag, followed by comments by the Secretary General of Belgium's Christian Socialist Party, a Conservative member of the British Parliament, and a First Secretary in Sweden's Ministry of Finance.

Paul Fabra, a foreign affairs reporter for Le Monde, outlined the history of the Common Market, in its origin in the early post-war years, he observed, were the ideas that only a large market, exemplified by the United States, was appropriate for mass production economics. Economic unity would eventually lead to political unity.

Two strokes of luck had furthered progress toward the union, he maintained. The period of rapid economic growth in Europe greatly facilitated the adjustment of various economies to each other, and the timing of the collapse of the French Fourth Republic was a

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