Picture from the open exhibition at the Abraham Garden, an exhibition commemorating the history of the city of Ramat Gan.
The exhibition is located on the wall of the amphitheater, in the Abraham Garden.
In the next photo taken that day, the exhibit is displayed and topped by Shlomo Katz’s Sgraffito Click for a larger image
In the following picture, the business cards of Soviet Ambassador Dmitry Chubachin are enlarged Click for a larger image Translation of the text on the sign
Ramat Gan city symbol HaKeshet Street
Until 1968, Sharett Street was called HaKeshet (Arc) Street, because of its arched shape. The name was then changed to Sharet Street after Moshe Sharet, the foreign minister and prime minister of Israel.
Sharet Street and its extensions (Hapersa St. and Zar St.) reflect more than any other street in Ramat Gan the history of the city and the independence of the state.
The residents who lived on Keshet Street probably remember the night of August 15, 1948, when they were immediately asked to leave their homes in order to move the Defense Headquarters to this area. The families evacuated without any complaints, without prior preparations, without pressure and without police. Citizens for the State, for the Purpose and for Victory in the War. Zionism.
Nine adjacent buildings were expropriated for the General Staff.
The "Hachalama" convalescent home (later Sheila School and later Ben-Gurion School) was the first building to be vacated to serve the two logistics wings. Ben-Gurion and Galili’s offices were located in Bejarano’s villa at 5 Zar Street.
In 1953, the Russian embassy moved from Tel Aviv to 14 Sharett St.. Rumors circulated in the city about what was happening on the other side of the high wall, Word of mouth "walked" stories and legends about spies, spies and undercover agents plotting international plots. "The Iron Curtain". Soviet diplomats left the building with the outbreak of the Six Day War in 1967.
At the foot of the garden is the basketball court, which for years was the home court of the handball and basketball team of the Maccabi Ramat Gan club. In 1932, basketball and volleyball games were held on the field as part of the first Maccabiah Games!
On Sharet Street, the tenants have changed, charming houses have been added, the view once seen from here has changed a bit, the trees are also thicker. Two things have not changed; The color green and the arc shape. Even the quiet. The story lives on as long as it is told. Ramat Gan’s story Moshe (Shertok) Sharet (1894-1965)
He was one of the important statesmen of the Jewish community before the establishment of the state and in its early years. Served as Head of the Political Department of the Jewish Agency since 1933.
From the founders of the foundations of foreign service and political diplomacy. Minister of Foreign Affairs and Prime Minister of Israel (1954-1955).
The couple, Tzipora and Moshe Sharet, lived in the Tel Binyamin neighborhood of Ramat Gan for several years.
Top right to left: The field that was used by the handball and basketball team of the Maccabi Ramat Gan club for many years, unknown photographer.
Recovery House - Interior view.
Recovery House - Exterior view.
Bottom right to left:
The former Russian embassy building next to the business card of Soviet Ambassador Dmitry Chubachin .
David Ben-Gurion’s office in Beit Bejarano.
Bejarano House, exterior view. Unknown photographer
Ramat Gan City House