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Elephind.com contains 1,748 items from Southwest Chinese Journal, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

OFFSHORE TECHNOLOGY CONFERENCE - CHINESE RESTAURANT GUIDE, PAGE 13 MEDICAL NEWS, PAGE 7 CHINESE EXCLUSION ACT 100TH ANNIVERSARY, PAGE 15 ASIAN AMERICAN NEWS, PAGES 16-17 GO TO THE ASIAN AMERICAN FESTIVAL, MAY 16 Southwest Chinese Journal THE VOICE OF THE CHINESE AMERICAN COMMUNITY Vol. 7, No. 8 P.O. Box 18603 .to # 4k Houston, Texas 77023 May, 1982 Asian/Pacific American Heritage Week Proclaimed by Pres. Reagan Proclamation 4927 of April 12, 1982 Asian/Pacific American Heritage Week, 1982 By the President of the United States of America A Proclamation The spirit of America lies in the richness of our diverse cultural heritage, with ties forged through the struggle of all of our people in the quest for freedom and opportunity. Asian and Pacific Americans have long shared the dreams common to all Americans and borne the heartaches and triumphs of the American experi- ence. In 3pite of years of struggle and toil, in spite of exclusion and incarcer- ation and discrimination, peoples who...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

Page 2 ^7 \5l 'i t fa Southwest Chinese Journal May, 1982 Calendar Activities and/or announcements for the Calendar section should be sent to the SWCJ, P. 0. Box 18603, Houston, Tx 77223, or call 491-5704 by the 11th or 27th of each month. =44; =K= Museum of Fine Arts, 1001 Bissonnet, is presenting "Hokusai Manga"- 15 sketches from Katsushika Hokusai's fifteen-volume sketchbook. Hokusai (1760-1849) is the most famous printmaker of Edo period Japan. The sketches are on display in the Library Gallery, through May 30. The Chinese Health Ser- vices Center will have an early Mother's Day celebra- tion for senior citizens, May 1, Sat., 1 PM, at 9550 Bellaire Blvd. Acti- vities planned include a knitting class, Tai Chi, a Chinese opera, a movie about the Netherlands with a guest speaker. Tea and other refreshments will also be served. For more information, call Thomas Lou, 462-5807. The Whirlwind Club will sponsor a Chinese festival on the University of Houston Main Campus, May 21, 7:30 PM...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

May, 1982 & &) Southwest Chinese Journal page 3 Foreign Travel Tips Following is a list of things to keep in mind when leav- ing and returning to the United States. Things to know before you leave: Foreign-made personal articles taken abroad are dutiable each time they are brought into our country unless you have acceptable proof of prior possession. Items, such as watches, cameras, tape recorders, or other articles which may be readily identified by serial number or permanently affixed marking, may be taken to the Customs office near- est you and registered before your departure. (Registra- tion cannot be accomplished by telephone nor can blank registration forms be given or mailed to you to be filled out at a later tiem.) The "Certificate of Registration" provided will expedite free entry of these items when you return. Keep the certificate as it is valid for any future trips. Things to know when you return: All articles acquired abroad and in your possession at the time o...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

page 4 r£) Ht ^|1 Southwest Chinese Journal May, 1982 COMMUNITY NEWS by June Dove Leong ■ i / ■ v. .■■■ *«& • ;■■ 'i and Mrs. Beck Gee STEVEN GEE, son of BECK arid JOYCE GEE, hosted a 60- year-old birthday party for his father at Golden Bo Restaurant. Friends and relatives were present to celebrate Beck's 60th birth- day. *********** PAUL CHUNG, son of WILLIAM and JANE CHUNG, graduates from the University of Texas in Austin on May 22nd as an accounting major. Following graduation he works for Arthur Anderson in the tax department this summer with 20 lawyers. He starts law school at the University of Texas in August. Other UT graduates this May include JULIA GEE, DOUG GOR, and DAVY QUAN. ******** The Chinese American Citizens Alliance Beauty Pageant and Picnic was the topic of discussion April 18 when officers met at the Chinese Cultural Center on Bellaire Blvd. ******* Orthodontist KIM GEE and his wife BETTY are now mak- ing plans to attend the annual American Association of Ort...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

May, 1982 ^7 r^J ^ Southwest Chinese Journal Page 5 II King & I" Cast Goes West t /> „ i BumSS ■ Cho-Young Kim (left), a member of the Royal Dancers in the cast of "The King and I," playing through May 9 at the Music Hall, dances the Cotton-Eyed Joe at the Longhorn Cafe, 509 Louisiana, with Gator Con ley (center) and Jamie Mills during the play's cast party held at the Longhorn. Mr. Conley, who is a regular at the famous (iilley's Club in Pasadena, is best known for his role in the "Urban Cowboy" movie. Anchor Susie Lee /9~ *. Susie Lee.daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Lee, assisted substitute host Dan O'Rourke on TV station KPRC's "Ron Stone's Five O'Clock Report," April 7, while Stone was in China. Susie won the guest host position in a city-wide contest sponsored by the station. On the program, she introduced the feature segments of the show. Photo by Sam Lee. r-Alvin Gee Studio portrait photography 4 * studio portraits outdoor portraits family portraits executive portraits •...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

Page 6 ^ r£j ^ $1 Southwest Chinese Journal May, 1982 June Dove Leong Symposium s From left to right: Dr. Donald W. Lee, Dr. Kim S. Gee and Dr. Allen F. Gaw. Pedodontist Allen F. Gaw spoke on the subject of "Pediatric Dentistry" at the March 27th Symposium meeting at Ta Hua Restaurant. Among those present to hear the speaker were two other den- tists—Family Dentist Donald W. Lee and Orthodontist Kim S. Gee. Dr. Gaw, on the faculty of the University of Texas Den- tal School, gave a most in- formative talk with illustra- tions on a video screen. Covered in his speech were growth and development, prevention, malformations, restorative work, plastic dentistry, patient care of handicapped children, re- implantations . An explanation was given of the open concept of en- vironment in dental treat- ment, demostrated by the showing of the children's reception area of his new Dentistry For Children office on Mangum Road, an area filled with colorful stuffed animals. A ques- tion and answer pe...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

May, 1982 ^fl Southwest Chinese Journal Page 7 Arm reattachment succeeds by June Dove Leong ^ A team of surgeons at the University of Texas Medical Branch in Galveston made history by transferring a severed left foot of a 17- year-old Texas woman to her right leg February 24. This This was the first opera- tion in the U.S. in which a portion of one extremity was reattached to another extremity, according to the head of the nine-man surgical team, Professor Steven J. Blackwell, M.D. Ms. Paula Yelverson also had her partially severed left forearm reattached by the surgical team. Ms. Yelverson lost her left leg and right foot after being accidentally dragged 50 feet by a moving train in Texas City. Surgeons from the divi- sions of plastic and ortho- pedic surgery operated in four teams for 10 hours to complete the replantation procedure. Included in this team of nine medical men was James Tang, M.D., chief resident in plastic surgery who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. S.S. Tang. Dr. Tang w...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

Page 8 r£j Southwest Chinese Journal May, 1982 Thoughts on Mother's Day by Wendy Every year on Mother's Day, many people would send flowers or cards, or dine out to express their care and love for their mothers. For so many years on Mother's Day, I often have asked myself, "what kind of mother am I"? 1 have felt so guilty that 1 had to leave my young ones at home alone while I would work to support my family. 1 could not prepare dinner every day on time for my children; I did not always have time to be with my children when they needed me; and I allowed my children to work at jobs at their young age ...and on and on. For all those years past, I almost believed that I was a failure as a mother! I have only insisted upon one principle... that I be true to myself in developing and learning from my day-to-day experiences and my surroundings. In order to help my children build their self-respect, I never punished them emotionally. I allowed my children to criticize me, but only in a rati...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

May, 1982 & Mk Southwest Chinese Journal Page 9 11 Easter Egg Hunt at CBC Photos by Tony Wong " "'7 <\'"- w i, , ,T>r - * « , ■ - EASTER EGG HUNT AT CHINESE BAPTIST CHURCH As in churches throughout Houston, the nation and the world, members of the Chinese Baptist Church, 900 Brogden, observed Easter Sunday last April 11 in both §..i * '**«+% « a spiritual sense and in celebration. Pictured here are some celebrants in quest of Easter eggs during the tra- ditional Easter Egg Hunt. (Photos by Anthony Wong) * <p W fa i r i t Ui ih?> i5i KAN INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL DEPT. 5804 Bissonnet • Bellaire. Texas 7 7101 (7Ki) 661-7148 KUO FENCf TRAVEL & TOURS No. 2 East [{roadway New York, New York 10038 it « Jt .y: - > * A "I 74 7 *. B .* * * £* ¥ .n $ ' *; A- >* * > T • * *#!*.** * + W 5- # ; A/j-AU fMfr+fiih ft $2215 S 1 969 ^ H f* S 1 999 « ■ Atj iv THE GREATEST SHOW IN HOUSTON 46th ANNUAL ARABIA TEMPLE APRIL 29-MAY 9 Sam Houston Coliseum ^ ^ LAWS ^ ^ JADE & ORIEN...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

Page 10 r£) ^ Southwest Chinese Journal May, 1982 A Look at the Chinese in Mississippi Fact: not all Chinese in Houston are recent overseas arrivals. Although persons from Taiwan and Hong Kong, for instance, may account for a large measure of the growth in the last decade of Houston's Chinese population, a significant portion is comprised of those who have come to Houston from other parts of the United States. Besides California and New York expatriates moving here, one may be surprised to learn that the state of Mississippi can lay claim to quite a few Chinese who have lived in Houston for longer than 15 years. In the 1950s and '60s, numerous Chinese families, who originally settled in Mississippi, migrated to nearby urban areas such as Houston. In Houston, most of them started grocery stores, meshed quietly into the existing Chinese community and followed the normal Chinese-American pattern of working hard and achieving relative prosperity, enabling their children to seek a better...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

May, 1982 & r£) ^ Southwest Chinese Journal Page 11 High School Confidential: Teen-Aged and Chinese in America [Grace Lim, 17, was profiled in our last issue. Since she expressed an interest in journalism and we would welcome a young person's point of view, the Journal is happy to print this revealing report on the attitudes of Chinese American students at Bellaire High School.] by Grace Lim If I were an average teenager living in America, I would probably worry about whether would ask me to the prom, or if I would be able to get tickets to the next con- cert by the Cars. But being Chinese, I worry about what Mom and Dad would say about my rapidly declining grades, and about how I would explain this boy who is "just a friend" coming over. My God! What would our (Chinese) neighbors think? Sometimes, being Chinese in America can be difficult. I remember in my younger years being subjected to the bit- ing taunts of my Caucasian peers, and I feel proud about how I handled the situat...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

Page 12 & Southwest Chinese Journal May, 1982 Ex-Civil Rights Chief Urges Vigilance Arthur S. Flemming, the former chairman of the U.S. Com- mission on Civil Rights who was fired from his post by the Reagan administration earlier this year, has been widely honored for his humanitarian zeal and dedication to civil rights. Because his approach and attitudes toward social justice and equality were in sharp disagreement with the policies of President Reagan, Flemming has been removed from the official post which he has served since 1974. In an interview with Laura Chin of San Francisco's East/West Chinese American community newspaper, Flemming expressed his assessment of the state of civil rights in the United States. He sees a movement toward regression, with different forces attempting to weaken if not negate the civil rights advances of -the last 20 years: "I think it is clear that the Executive Branch is trying to turn the clock back as far as civil rights is concerned..." Even ...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

May, 1982 ^ 4ft. Southwest Chinese Journal Offshore Technology Conference TO ALL WHO ATTEND THE 1982 OFFSHORE TECHNOLOGY CONFERENCE: TO ALL VISITORS TO HOUSTON DURING THE MONTH OF MAY: Page 13 WELCOME 10 HOUSTON, TEXAS, Home of Petroleum, the Astro- dome, Johnson Space Center, the Medical Center...and More, As the English/Chinese language newspaper serving the Houston Chinese American community, on behalf of our com- munity , we of the Southwest Chinese Journal welcome your presence in our city and invite you to experience a Houston some sense of the ferment of activity going on in our community, reporting on just a small portion of the activ- ities of the many Chinese civic groups in Houston. We of- fer on occasion a sense of our history, both in this coun- try and in the land of our heritage. We, as a minority in the United States, worry about our rights and dignity; which is not wholly a matter of urban cowboys, thick ribeye as individuals, we also worry about our careers, our st...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

Page 14 r£) %% $1 Southwest Chinese Journal May, 1982 PSYCHOLOGY By WEINING C. CHANG. Ph.D. Psychologist Self Concept and Self Assessment Part 2 Last time I discussed the separate existence of the seif which may or may not correspond with the role in which one functions. When one is "encased" in a role, or "locked" in to a course of life which does not agree with the nature (self) of the person, one would suffer from a sense of nonfulfilment, a feeling, though difficult to describe, might be analogous to the feeling of wearing shoes which are too small. This sense of nonfulfilment has been approached by many of the modern authors in west- ern literature and studies in psychology. Psychologist Abraham Maslow, in describing a "hierarchy of needs" for humans, placed at the top of human needs after biological and other needs, the need for "self- actualization—the need for the self to express itself— to exercise and to fulfill the unique talents and potential of an individual. As modern ...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

May, 1982 fl-t 4ll Southwest Chinese Journal Page 15 Our Roots In History: Commemorating The First Chinese Exclusion Act By Vivian Lee and Peter Kiang Asian American Resource Workshop May 1982 will mark the 100th anniversary of the first Chinese Exclusion Act. In the face of a violent anti- Chinese movement, Congress passed a series of Exclusion Acts, beginning on May 6th, 1882, to prevent immigration of Chinese laborers to America. Exclusion is a constant theme in the 130-year history of Asians in America. All. Asian immigrant groups have experienced exclusion in America from the restrictive im- migration acts to the denial of political power and econo- mic resources to the social/psychological isolation re- flected in the immigrant generation's depression and the American-born generation's identity crisis. To understand the full implications of exclusion for Asian Americans, it is necessary to critically analyze our history. The first substantial wave of Asian immigration was the ...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

Page 16 ^7 rfrj jfrl Southwest Chinese Journal May, 1982 Ma Refugee Women and Economic Development by Danielle Chappel Attended by more than thirty-five women representing organizations throughout Houston, the "Working Session on Economic Development for Refugee Women" was held in South Main Baptist Church facilities on March 31st. The day-long session featured working sessions on the topics of Income Generation, Employment, Small Business Development and Women's Economic Activity and Family Ten- sions, all as they relate to Refugee Women in particular. The day ended with reports from various participants to deal with specific issues that were discussed throughout the day. Funded through private foundation grants from companies such as ARCO and Ford, this Working Session was one of a series of five held around the country in areas heavily impacted by large refugee populations. The project was designed and coordinatdd by Deborah McGlauflin of Washing- ton, D.C., a former staff member...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

May, 1982 \i] tit Southwest Chinese Journal Page 17 Cambodian Buddhist Temple Planned by Leng C. Kuon Approximately 250 to 300 Cambodian Buddhists met in a ceremony of thanksgiving to the monks Sunday, April 25 at the Melody Land Ballroom, 3027 Crossview, to discuss the construction of a Buddhist temple in Houston. The ceremony was conducted by the Venerable Oung Mean, the head of the 12 Cambodian monks in Washington, D.C. and the advisor of the Cam- bodian Buddhist Society. / The'ceremony consisted of a worship service, luncheon, and the presentation of the planning of the temple. The main purpose of the meeting was to summon all interested Buddhists together to find out how much support there is in Houston. The ceremony also was to raise funds toward that purpose. The ceremony was coordi- nated by the Cambodian Bud- dhist Society of Houston with the former President of Cambodia, Cheng Heng as its president, and a Houston medical doctor, Hay San Meas as its vice-president. The Soci...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

Page 18 \*1 rtj H-V 4ll Southwest Chinese Journal May, 1982 Chinese Health Services Center V The Chinese Health Services Center of Houston held a successful fundraising dinner-dance April 17 at Strake Jesuit College Preparatory School. Attendance was estimated at 400, and included at least 30 of the senior citizens on whose be- half the function was held (for a senior citizen foundation). Responsible for the delicious dinner were the numerous businesses who donated food and the seniors who oversaw its preparation. Afterward, two dance rooms were opened. Music in one was provided by the Mavericks, a Vietnam- ese band which played conventional music, while recorded music provided a faster pace in the other room. Both rooms were so crowded, it was observed, that one could hardly turn. During an intermission, four singers, accompanied by gui- tar, sang Chinese songs. At 1 AM, as the event came to a successful conclusion, one participant was asked by secur- ity guard Don Kelly what the p...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

May, 1982 lil ^ ^(l Southwest Chinese Journal Page 19 Jeff Yao by June Dove Leong "The happiest time of my life," related Jeff Yao, was when I was a student in Taipei and I was able to befriend students from a- broad and welcome them to my country as a private citizen." As a Confucian scholar, he quoted from the great sage, "One of the greatest of pleasures in a person's life is to receive a friend from afar." Whether he is in Taipei or his present home, Houston, Jeff Yao has lived his life in the philosophy of his ancestral heritage. In view of his adherence to Confu- cian thought, how does he respond to Rudyard Kipling's plaint, "East is East and West is West..and never the twain shall meet"? "Not so," objected Jeff Yao emphatically, "for each country's culture has a lot to offer!" He has been fortunate to have received his education from both the Republic of China on Taiwan and the United States. He has been the recipient of the best of two worlds. A happy marriage of two culture...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 May 1982

Page 20 南時報 Southwest Chinese Journal May, 1982 中式牛柳 牛柳一f?; 番茄兩也: 蘇打扮二茶K; aW二汲匙; 茄汁一说匙: 吟汁一湯匙; OK汁半湯匙; 洋葱、靑菜適量 蔴油、古月扮、 楗、生袖少許;娌包 数法 —、牛柳去筋‘毎塊切杓三分联• 刀竹拍? ‘ f: 半茶匙蘇打扮、豆扮二禺匙、水三说匙、油一说3 'i- 匀後醃S約四十五分遂; 二、然後s於餒中悝慢煎 ; 三、JK包可切成各顧花欽後入油银作•甩以拌说邊; 四、洋想用油炒後,加水少许炎•杓五分鳙,饭以旎七 、古月扮、m、生抽少许‘茄汁一沿g‘&汁一说匙‘ ok汁半说岂,s和成^味品,m入正;屮的洋 丄、再如入s份、七 itkiAA'‘枘》即上〔T ; 六、找&可二负* 的苒菜打底 碎alia 岙茄1V。 無“!否認,Cat Peoplell'tl 倘浪漫两祌泌的故'IV*片屮找八“ 了古代沖詁fl]现代人的想俛勿• 故limMm涧猫人的泠代* 出没於紐奶,kl屮,另飾浈的 動物s^flii-l,努乃沿捕> 從而 帶出男女主角的一段戀ll'f* 綜觀全片,除故1f''f取外丨 M它的無沾吋鯢,鄉綿虛,灰能 蕩氣迴脚*緊张處’灰能幣心勅 魄•然本片欠,|-:角娜侪莎•八.!/.斯 ⑶確釘化:幣艷之處*假以時n, 必能成邙新之忭感偶浼、 影 (接上以) 讶寄悄海t仙山,喊傲$0 ’不賴酬_ • 我們生存在社钤•怎麽能卯社科脫Mt侧係 ^ttt 間又那袅有海外仙山讓我們避IttIS居,不問世事?如 果社件i;出广問迪-逃避也+妃解决的方法’應投身 人社舍將不公平、不公義的状况WiF.-縱使個人的力 MfrfW •集合起來的力SH史人/ ° 一Hiii准忐固然+ 能改變肸史•丨U下-T-A74個点准志力W:便人以多广》 社食並不是需要一兩個武功高强的人,而是要T-T•萬 鬼武功縱然+商,徂啪总献身社科,改革社科的人》 我們要的是「俠J •而不是「武」《 或 U-密這樣東而,人們或則a爲它過於慠不足道不.1:体-a 則n爲它逷於f•要不u保密。 並非it年二十便算年f, , if丨世間上不f t'深七激勤的仗是年 t. —— 其 站只大 n 雀 我 由 我 所 田 野 因 寒 春 所 因 沒 我 副 在有地 蛙 兒 孤 於 面 以 也 草 ...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
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