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Find It All In
The Jewish News
he tragic slaying of Israel
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin has yielded many re-
For Miri Aloni — who sang
along with Mr. Rabin during the
leader's first and last public artis-
tic performance — it has given
rise to a resurrected career, ac-
cording to Israeli newspapers.
In the 1960s and early 1970s,
Mrs. Aloni ruled the airwaves
with her clear, powerful voice.
But as disco, punk and rap start-
ed dominating the scene, her star
LaShalom," a "Song for Peace,"
last month with Mr. Rabin, just
moments before he was gunned
down, her star reappeared, Is-
raeli newspapers report.
According to Yediot Aharonot, a
record company has offered Mrs.
Aloni a contract for an album of
new material and another compa-
ny has offered her a contract for an
album of old peace songs. She has
also been invited to perform in Eu-
rope and the United States.
"That moment froze, became
eternity, and I become part of the
last moments in Rabin's life," Mrs.
Aloni told Yediot Aharonot. "It is
embarrassing to me that people tell
me that because of his assassina-
tion I became a part of history."
Mr. Rabin's assassination has
shown Israelis that before they
try to achieve a true, lasting
peace with their Arab neighbors,
they must make peace with
Yediot Aharonot recently ran
a story about Israelis who stand
on opposite sides of the political
spectrum but manage to engage
in good, healthy friendships.
Penina Ramon, wife of Minis-
ter of Interior Haim Ramon, has
a right-wing friend who disagrees
with her about politics, but does
so in a polite way.
"We meet often and talk about
every topic in the world," Mrs.
Ramon told Yediot Aharonot. "I
respect Hanah [Gertler's] opin-
ions. She respects mine."
Yisrael Harel, chairman of the
YESHA Council, which repre-
sents Jewish settlers in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, has been
a friend of Janet Avihad, one of
the leaders of Peace Now, for
more than a decade.
Remembering the day they
met, Mr. Harel told Yediot
Aharonot, "... I could tell that the
things she was saying were burn-
ing in her soul. It's hard to tell,
in retrospect, how much
my meeting with her influenced
me, but I think that as a
result of it I started thinking in
a more complex, less antagonis-
Tzivka Hadar, who was one of
Israel's biggest stars until just a
few weeks ago, has fallen down
and can't get up.
The stand-up comic who made
"Comedy Store" one of the most
popular shows on Israeli televi-
sion last year failed to do the
same for the Friday night talk
show that Channel 2 gave him
this year, Maariv reports.
Channel 2 kicked Mr. Hadar
off the air after only five shows,
This has left him depressed
and confused, one of his friends
told Maariv. "He is destroyed."
He is trying to get his job back
at "Comedy Store."
Adding insult to injury, the
man Mr. Hadar had replaced on
the talk show, Dudu Topaz, is do-
ing better than ever.
Mr. Topaz's new show, "First
in Entertainment," is an unex-
pected big hit on Sunday nights,
earning 36 percent ratings, ac-
cording to Yediot Aharonot.
Mr. Topaz is not bitter about
being kicked off the Friday talk
show in favor of Mr. Hadar, he
told Yediot Aharonot. He even in-
vited the fallen star to appear on
his Sunday night show.
"I never built myself from the
failures of others," Mr. Topaz told
Had he agreed to appear on
"First in Entertainment," Mr.
Hadar would have received roy-
al treatment, Mr. Topaz said. "I
would not have discussed [the
Friday night show] with him. He
would have entered the stage,
the crowd would have roared, I
would have brought in a fan of
his and made him big." ❑
Jerusalem (JTA) — A Kiryat
Arba man jailed for attempting
to kill a Palestinian was listed in
serious but stable condition after
he was beaten with a metal rod
by another inmate.
Eitan Kahalani, who was con-
victed two weeks ago, was at-
tacked in the Ayalon jail. Police
suspect in the attack a man serv-
ing two life terms for the murder
of his sister-in-law and niece.
An investigation into the at-
tack is under way.