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November 16, 1977 - Image 12

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1977-11-16

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Page 12-Wednesday, November 16, 1977-The Michigan Daily
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Britons delighted:
It's a royal baby boy

LONDON (AP) - Princess Anne
gave birth to a 7-pound, 9-ounce boy
yesterday, crowning Queen Eliza-
beth II's silver jubilee with her first
grandchild. But the royal baby -
born a commoner - will be known as
just plain Master Phillips.
Champagne flowed, flags were
raised and a 41-gun salute was fired
as word reached the royalty-loving
British public that the baby had
arrived. He was born at 10:46 a.m. in
St. Mary's Hospital here.
BOTH THE 27-year-old princess
and son were reported doing "fine"
in a $100-a-day private room. The
proud father, Capt. Mark Phillips,
told a throng of reporters: "She is
very well and the baby is very well."
Queen Elizabeth, 51, rushed into a
Buckingham Palace investiture cere-
mony 10 minutes late and joyously
broke the news.
"I must apologize for being late but

I have just had a message from the
hospital. My daughter has just given
birth to a son," the breathless,
radiant grandmother told the crowd
awaiting her.
"IT'S A BOY," shouted the front
pages of London's evening newspa-
pers. The royal tidings pushed all
mention of the country's first fire-
fighters' strike out of the top head-
lines and eclipsed other news.
It was the first time in history that
an English monarch's grandchild
was born without a title. The strong-
willed princess and husband did not
want traditional courtesy titles
passed on to their children.
The newborn is fifth in the line of
succession to the throne, after the
queen's three sons and his mother.
Since any sons born to his three
uncles will take precedence, his
chances of becoming king are re-


Oil lifts Jay's hopes

(Continued from Page i)
light crude oil, yet many British
industries depend on heavy grade
crude, Jay said. Hence; heavy grade
crude would have to be imported.
According to Jay, Britain now has
enough coal reserves to last 300
years. Yet in the 1960s, many British
coal mines were shut down.
Jay said the United Kingdom has
30 nuclear energy plants and three
additional plants under construction.
In short, Great Britain has what Jay
calls an "established reactor sys-
A Survey made by the U.S. Census
Bureau in 1974 shows that more than 83
pecent of the 50.6 million household
heads drive themselves or share a ride
in a car pool to get to and from work.
Liberty offState

tem." However, he pointed out that
as his and other countries look to the
future, there are "environmental
considerations" which must be taken
into account regarding nuclear
According to Jay, nuclear and
hydroelectric power generated only
four per cent of Britain's total energy
last year. But, he said, coal and oil
generated almost 80 per cent of
Britain's energy last year.
Also, he pointed out that last year
the United Kingdom imported all of
its crude oil. This year, Britain, like
the U.S., imports half of its crude oil.
,He predicted that by 1980, the
North Sea oil fields will produce two
million barrels of crude oil each day.
He said eventually the North Sea
fields could produce as many as
three million barrels daily, a figure
which would put Britain among the
world's top ten oil producing nations.
But, "We have no intention of
joining OPEC," he said.
Recent public opinion polls reveal
that. many Americans doubt there
really is an energy crisis. When
asked about public opinion in his
country, Jay replied it would be
"wrong to suppose" Britons don't
recognize the energy crisis.

in Modern
November 16, 17, 18, 1977
Rackham Auditorium
Conference Program

" Wednesday,
November 16
7:30 p.m.
" Thursday,
November 17
4:00 p.m.
8:00 p.m.
" Friday,,
November 18
10:00 a.m.
1:30 p.m.
4:00 p.m.

The Social Invasion of the Self
Professor of History, University of Rochester
Respondents: Arthur P. Mendel, Department of
History; Sherry B. Ortner, Department of Anthropology
Narcissism, Individual Development, and
Professor of Psychology and Psychoanalyst, The
University of Michigan
Respondents: Martin Mayman, Department of
Psychology, and Christopher Lasch
Narcissism and Modern Culture
Professor of Sociology and Director of the Center
for Humanistic Studies, New York University
Respondents: Frithjof H. Bergmann, Department
of Philosophy; George C. Rosenwald, Department
of Psychology
Ancient Greek Roots of Modern Narcissism
Professor of Classical Studies, Haverford College,
and Visiting Professor, The University of Michigan
Respondents: Gerda M. Seligson, Department of
Classical Studies; John A. Bailey, Department of Near
Eastern Studies
Narcissism in Contemporary Religion
Henry March Pfeiffer Professor, The Menninger
Respondents: Roy A. Rappaport, Department of
Anthropology, and Richard Sennett
Panel Discussion
Christopher Lasch, Howard Shevrin, Richard Sennett,
Joseph Russo, and Paul W. Pruyser

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