The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on December 12, 1976 · Page 241
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December 12, 1976

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 241

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Location:
West Palm Beach, Florida
Issue Date:
Sunday, December 12, 1976
Page:
Page 241
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Page 241 article text (OCR)

SALE! PERMATEASE WIGS BY EVA GABOR -WIGS THAT LET YOU DO SO MUCH MORE! 16.99 AND 19.99 REG. $25 and $30 Imagine! Your choice of 2 softly natural, easy living wigs priced low for our special Eva Gabor sale! Chic "Great Going" is the wig Eva loves to wear, and so will you! 19.99 Pert "Coquette" has short tapered back styling that holds its shape throughout your busy schedule. 16.99 Both are of Dynel " modacrylic fibers in many beautiful shades including frosteds. Wig Salon, at all jm stores lordan marsh J73 A unit of Altard Stores FIOHIOA SPECIAL PURCHASE! VERA'S PANEL PRINT BLOUSES 14.99 A gift that's sure to please ... a beautifully designed and detailed blouse with the coveted Vera label. Choose from a wide range of styles and colors in luxurious, easy-care fabrics, all at exceptional savings to you. Short or long sleeve panel print blouses and pant tops with new neckline treatments, to complement or coordinate skirts, pants and jackets. Blues, pinks, yellows and greens. 8 to 18. Signature Sportswear, at all jm stores Sorry, no mail or phone orders Holiday gift shop with a jm credit card prdan marsh Palm Beach Post-Times-A7 Sunday, December 12, 1976 Picking Up The Pieces In Beirut BEIRUT (AP) - Normal life is returning to Beirut after 19 months of Christian-Moslem warfare. A young couple holding hands on a stroll or a housewife clutching a bunch of vegetables is again a common sight on Damascus Street, a no-man's land just a few weeks ago of explosions and sniper fire. The barricades and guns are gone. Fallen trees and rubble have been bulldozed aside, but the ugly piles still bear witness to the ferocity of the battles that were fought on the mile-long street where the Moslem and Christian sectors of the city merged. Lebanese police again are directing traffic that travels freely again between the two sectors. But troops of the Arab peace force search cars and passengers for hidden arms. Pushcarts full of fruits and vegetables line the curbsides where bodies of war victims once lay for days before they could be recovered. "I have heard that Moslem and Christian Lebanese who sat out the war in hotels outside the country dined and danced together during the war," said a Moslem taxi driver on Damascus Street. 'We Lebanese hate each other when we are here, but start liking ea h other when we go abroad. May (iod curse those who caused the war " A spirit of sectarian coexistence appears to be returning under a 3-week-old ceasefire imposed by a 30,-(K)0 member Arab peace force composed mosly of Syrians. Court hearings have resumed, with six persons already sentenced to a jail hastily set up in the cellar of the .lustice Ministry. Their food is sent in from restaurants. Among the six was one of the estimated 2,500 convicts who fled when combatants on both sides in the war opened or destroyed prison gates. .ludicial authorities say they have a list of the convicts who are being sought by Arab peace troops. Beirut's international airport, dosed for most of the war, has become a place of tearful and joyous reunions as Lebanese who fled the lighting return each day by the jet load. Activity at the airport is picking up with international airlines resuming normal flights to and from Beirut. Passengers pass through customs and security with a minimum of red tape. The dockyards at the burned sea-poit. once the busiest in the Middle Fast, have been cleared of debris and the port's-Board of Directors have announced plans to reopen it this month. Customs offices have been reinstated at border crossings, busy with an estimated half-million returning Lebanese who had fled overland to Syria Customs officials announced they collected the Lebanese pound equivalent of $1.2 million in duties in the first week the border points reopened. The casino outside Beirut where Arab oil sheiks used to come to gamble has reopened after a yearlong shutdown. And Beirut newspapers are carrying boutiques advertisements for "the latest 1976-77 autumn-winter fashion collections Iresh from Paris." Sidewalk stalls have gone up on llamra Street with merchandise ranging from antique coins to plastic shoes, while work goes on to rebuild the burned shops along Beirut's main shopping area Peddlers are back in circulation in the newly reopened sidewalk cafes nffering imported goods. A corrugated tin-roof market has sprung up next to the modern, high-rise apartment buildings along the seaside piomenade in West Beirut, pending reconstruction of the war-wrecked midtown commercial center. Adnan Kassar, chairman of the Chamber of Commerce and Industry, said the damage to the commercial center has been estimated at $" billion and reconstruction will take three to five years Peter Lisagor To Be Buried At Arlington WASHINGTON (UPI) - Peter Lisagor, the highly regarded Washington bureau chief of the Chicago Daily News who died Friday of cancer, will be buried in Arlington National Cemetery, by special order of President Ford. Spokesmen for the Lisagor family said yesterday the service will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the military cemetery and national shrine across the Potomac River from Washington. Lisagor, 61, had headed the Daily News Washington bureau since 1959 and was a familiar panelist on television interview programs. He was noted particularly for the high moral responsibility he felt toward his profession. Ford praised Lisagor Friday as "a journalist in every sense of the term, fair and thorough. But most of all, Peter will be remembered by his many friends as a gentleman of warmth and wit." Vice I 'resident Nelson Rockefeller said yesterday Lisagor was "one of the most intelligent, articulate and uncompromising correspondents ever to report from the nation's capital." "Pete leaves behind the finest legacy a man could hope for, esteemed for his work and the love of his friends," Rockefeller said. prior i " jjfR, m ' . ' t w ; Mw-vvvk -- "tt . ?-m . r -m i i 1 ! J J 1L I M..MOST OfTCM UNDR Tl-K TR ALL JM STORES OPEN TODAY. SUNDAY 1 1 AM TO 7 PM

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