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Virginia Beach, VA
May 22, 1998     Jewish News
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May 22, 1998

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18 Under 50 group at Ohef Sholom enjoy special evening On Saturday, May 9, the under 50s group at Ohef Sholom Temple had a special evening! With over 80 people in atten- dance, the food and drink provid- ed by Bakers Crust and Coyote Cafe quickly disappeared. Every- one enjoyed dancing the night away to the music performed by Ed Lazaron and the Anchant Liz- zards. The night, which was pro- claimed a great success, is only the beginning of a new series of events for this age group. Erik and Betsy Cooper, John and Monica Cooper, Bill and Sharon Nusbaum, Charles Nusbaum, Jr., Steve and Karen Plotnick, Sean and Jennifer Priest, Mike and Georgia Rosenberg and John and Diane Stein formed the core group- of event planners and organizers. The next event will be held on Oct. 3. Those who would like to join this fun group may call the Temple OMce for more details, 625-4295. OUR ARE A ART The bes dining e: without Tom Snyder, left, with Erlk Cooper Sean Priest, left, wlth Steve Plotnlk and Jack Levi. Timbu.l00tu Chef Willie Moats New Summer Lunch & Dl.ncr k4e.u Meet at Our Caf00 Tuesday: Special Seafood Cake Night From 98.95 f, arl 5peeM1 25% Off all Entrees ** Lunch 11- 12:00 Dinner 6-7 Lunch Hours 11 - 2:30 Sun., Sat. Dinner Hours 6- 9 (C/osed Mon.) Sun.- Thurs. 6 - 10 Fri. - Sat. Day's Inn 32nd & Atlantic Avenue Virginia Beach, Virginia (757) 491-1800 ** With this Ad. Exp. 6/30/97. No other offers apply Southeastern Virginia Jewish News May 22, 1998 The Band - Anchant Lizzards, with Ed Lazaron in the center. }/ : i: iliii!  iiii  Charlle Nusbaum, left, wlth Sharon Nusbaum and Nancy Nusbaum r U.S. and Russia heading for showdown LONDON, (JTA) The United States and Russia are heading for a showdown over reports that Moscow is about to sell nuclear weapons technology. Concerns about the technolo- gy transfer, which would violate a 1995 U.S.-Russia agreement, were heightened by a planned visit to Moscow last week by an Iranian delegation to discuss "nuclear cooperation." Diplomatic sources quoted by the Sunday limes in London said President Clinton would raise the issue with Russian President Boris Yeltsin when they meet during the conference of indus- trialized nations, which was slat- ed to begin May 12 in Binning- ham, England. Russia has conceded tlaat it sold nuclear technology to Iran, but only for civilian use. The Iranian delegation to Russia, which was being led by the head of ban's Atomic Energy Organization, planned to meet with officials at Russia's Atomic Energy Ministry and at a nuclear research center in Moscow. A former aide to Yeltsin, Aleksei Yablokov said he found it "a little bizarre that a country with the oil resources of Iran should be interested in develop- ing atomic energy. It's pretty obvious that the end aim is to manufacture nuclear weapons." In his 1995 agreement, Yeltsin told Clinton he would veto the sale of nuclear technology with dual-use capability, but there is widespread concern that he is about to renege on that agree- ment. The anticipated Clinton- Yeltsin meeting follows talks between Clinton's national secu- rity adviser, Sandy Berger, and Russian officials over threats posed by Moscow's nuclear pro- gram and the proliferation of biological weapons. An even more virulent strain of the lethal Ebola disease, which ravaged the Congo, reportedly has been developed in Russian laboratories, and Clinton is said to be alarmed at the prospect of such biological agents finding their way into the hands of terrorist groups.