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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 5 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 January 1983

January, 1983 if] ^ Southwest Chinese Journal Page 5 June Dove Leong Symposium Two excellent oncologists, the husband-and-wife team of Dr. Boh-Seng Yap and Dr. Ffc/ee Yong Yap, spoke on the sub- ject "Cancer" at the June Dove Leong Symposium dinner meeting at Ta Hua Restaurant on Saturday, December 4th. Both doctors, originally 'A from Singapore, are educa- tional products of Great Britain. Dr. Boh-Seng Yap's speech related to melanoma, and his wife, Dr. Hwee Yong Yap, spoke mainly on breast cancer, the number one cancer problem for women. Both are specialists at M.D. Anderson. A door prize was presented by the Republic of China on Taiwan, in the person of Dr. Yin-Bong Cheng, whose wife Tammy is an assistant at the local office representing Taiwan affairs. Other prizes were contributed by Bo Bo Lang Woo, Chinatown developer, theatre owner and Asian Amer- ican National Bank officer. Recipients of door prizes, as pictured from upper left going clockwise, are Dr. Kee- Bun Fung, Dr. Cho...

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 January 1983

Page 6 4fl Southwest Chinese Journal January, 1983 Uncle Tai's Restaurant by June Dove Leong When in town, celebrities such as Jane Fonda, John Travolta, Danny Kaye and Cliff Robertson have dined at "Uncle Tai's" Restaurant to satisfy their appetite for spicy Chinese cuisine. W.D. Tai, or Uncle Tai, himself is also somewhat of a celebrity, for he has been a subject in major publica- tions such as Fortune, Esquire, Texas Monthly, the Houston Chronicle and the Houston Post, and most re- cently was selected by Houston City Magazine, along with Dong Ting Restaurant, to be on a list of the 25 outstanding restaurants in the city of Houston. Many have seen Uncle Tai creating his works of culi- nary art at the Home and Garden Cooking Center, at Marshall Fields, and on television. Each Sunday afternoon from 1 to 3 P.M. he demonstrates to the in- terested public his special ized techniques in prepara- tion of Chinese food, with emphasis on the Hunan style. And there is no charge. One needs on...

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 January 1983

January, 1983 ^ it H Southwest Chinese Journal P g« 7 Attitudes of Chinese in U.S. & Taiwan Toward the Aged In a paper presented at the International Congress of Gerontology in July, 1981, at Hamburg, Germany, Betty L. Chang of the University of California at Los Angeles School of Nursing, reported her findings in an exploratory study to compare the attitudes of Chinese students in Taiwan toward the aged with those of Chinese living in the United States. Historically, the Chinese as a people have encour- aged a positive attitude and a responsibility for the care of the elderly in the family. While the traditional Chinese values including institutional support for honoring the elderly have been maintained in Taiwan, Chang felt it would be interesting to examine to what extent Chinese living U.S. may have adopted "the negative attitudes associated with Western society." Chang felt such a study of atti- tudes toward the aged was significant because attitudes may reflect actual beha...

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 January 1983

Page 8 tHj r£) Southwest Chinese Journal January, 1983 Within China: Impressions of a Chinese American Scientist (Part 1) by Dr. Baldwin H. Tom I. The Place The following notes on my recent visit to both the People's Republic of China and Taiwan were not written with any intent on my part to choose sides between China and Taiwan. As far as I am concerned, China and Taiwan are geographical sites. Chinese live in both places. I was invited to China by the Cancer Institute of the Chinese Academy of Medical Sciences to lecture in Beijing (Peking), Lanzhou and Guangzhou (Canton). I was invited to Taipei, Taiwan by Taiwan's National Research Council. I spent a total of 25 days in Asia (July 6 - July 31, 1982). I travelled over 20,000 miles and delivered a total of 22 hours of lectures in the four cities (some of the time was devoted to translation of my English presentations into Manda- rin.) Although I am moderately conversant in both Mandarin and Cantonese, my vocabulary was inadequate ...

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 January 1983

January, 1983 ^ $1 Southwest Chinese Journal Page 9 CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8 I didn't consciously price any foods. However, Coca Cola costs 65 cents for a 12-ounce bottle. Since monthly salaries range from $30-$100, Coke is expensive. Their domestic soda (almost always orange) costs 15 cents; by American standards, local products are inexpensive, but imports are very expensive (e.g., color televisions and stereos; foreign cameras average U.S. $1000). Outwardly, the people on the mainland look no different from those in Taiwan. The people do not appear depressed, sad or underfed. There were no beggars. In part, the difference between the two places is a matter of degree— more money to spend, more goods to be purchased. As I write these words, I do not mean to suggest that there a are no real differences. The distinct ideological dif- ferences between Taiwan and China are an area I leave for the political experts to discuss. Taipei in 1982 has changed so much that I could not re- cognize...

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 January 1983

i; Page 10 -III Southwest Chinese Journal January, 1983 Rev. Tong Kong Ng by June Dove Leong Tong Kong Ng's entrance into the world was a his- torical "first". During World War II the Japanese Army occupied the Philippines. Tong Kong Ng was the first baby born in a concentration camp in the Philippines and named by a Japanese military officer. One might say the name Tong Kong (Mandarin dia- lect), meaning "Eastern Light," was prophetic. Indeed, Tong Kong today is a light, for those who will follow the path of the Christian faith. There are other "firsts" in the life of Tong Kong Ng. His mother was one of the first 12 members of Baguio Chinese Baptist Church. Baguio Chinese Baptist Church was the first Chinese Baptist Church in the Philippines. His father, who built apartments and dealt in real estate, followed his wife's lead and also be- came a Christian. Although both parents are now deceased, Tong Kong was influenced by his Christian heritage. After graduating from St. Louis Univ...

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 January 1983

January, 1983 t£j If Southwest Chinese Journal Page 11 m (LOWER FOOD PRICES) HAVE COME TO RELLAIRE & SHARPSTOWN HOUSTON'S LARGEST SUPERMARKET IS NOW OPEN AT 6200 BELLAIRE BLVD. (CORNER OF HILLCROFT) Get ready for a pleasant surprise...come see us and save big money with Fiesta's famous no-frill, no gimmick— LOWER FOOD PRICE policy. One visit to Fiesta will prove to you that you truly can save big money when you shop our massive displays of meat, produce, groceries, drugs, and clothing. A . f- THE RIG STORES.. .with the Lower Food Prices 3140 FULTON (Across from Moody Park) ALLEN/GENOA & SPENCER HWY. '^sadeM 2300 N. SHEPHERD (Just South of Loop 610) 5600 MYKAWA RD. (at Loop 610) 800 S. WAYSIDE (Between Harrisburg & Lawndale) AVE. H - ROSENBERG (Next to Kmart)

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 January 1983

查理會計師事務所高泉褀 CPA/MSA 個人、合夥、公司、悦務申請 公司行號設立、簿記、投實分析 商業管理、財務報表編製、審紂 DOWNTOWN FWY -1 TI-I 11.00 to 10:00 11:00 to 11:00 12:00 to 1100 上午九時半生十時半: 奂沾上午祟拜浆蒈朽沾iiH學 上午十一時至十二時:.‘. 英冶爭.朽語上午崇拜衆智 晩上七時半英語晚堂诣拜衆會 ’歡迎各位倫胞赴會敬捎代砧 Charles C.C. Kao &Co. CPA TEL: 495-4909 926-2768 9559 Wickenburg Houston TX. 77031 ★是最极淡之没資方式 ★最少投资額可從一于元起 ★六個月之投资_可取问本金 ‘利息 盧榮發 TATJH ANT JIN BOres 7O40 LAWNDALE « HOUSTON. TEXAS PHONE 926-0595 保 廣東 行飯策 CHINESE BAPTIST CHURCH 900 Brogden, Houston, Texas 77024 New Schedule for Sunday Services: English Service Chines兮 Sunday School English Sunday School Chinese Service Chinese School English Evening Service :30 • 10:30 AM 11 AM • Noon 1:30-3 PM 6:00 PM ALL ARE WELCOME! 曉士顿華人沒倌會主曰衆會時間 MITCHELL T. LOU AS AN ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE DEAN WirrER REYNOLDS INC. THAEE HREENWAV PLAZA EAST HGUMON TX /7046 TELEPHONE (7*3) 965 07CC Pane 12 南時報 Soul/iw< sl Chinese Journal January, 1983 Ja 骱江女將枭佩本,在亞迷#紅女1 能冠¥。她趄亞洲紀鉍保拎者。 中SJ1I手朱建華汗亞運鬌奪得铫高 幾乎打破世界紀録。(中新辻圓片) 第九届亞運會綜評 0 ,« ■ in M n蠱irtll 經過卜四天的激...

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 January 1983

_膚3膨 ORIENTAL JEWELRY 2020 RUSK HOUSTON, TEXAS PHONE: (713)228-0489 HOURS: 11:00AJI.tol:00Pil. FIRST ORIENTAL 服 904 St. Emanuel, Chinatown Houston 丁x (713 227 6647 OPEN EVERY SUNDAY X 到 CLOSED EVERY TUESDAY 美心西餅 四時瓜菜 各式海鮮 新鮮肉食 罐頭雜貨 明爐 燒臘 MARKET 8880 Bellaire, Houston Xx 77036 (713) 99&4088 廚房用典 鞍館瓷器 國産成藥 各種唱片 卡式音帶 漫畫 追上時代 Phone: 658-8121 740 Polk Street at Milam Houston, 1 x mm TAKE OUT ORDERS AVAILABLE AUTHENTIC ''COUNTRY STYLE' HUNAN CUISINE 1960 S. POST OAK HOUSTON, TEXAS TEL 960-8000 960-800: m (713)22^-«06 1 杏出象龍中生中 !任售仁爐年奴由曰狄 5^ 餅麵蛋格供蛋月 仔包糕鏘食糕掰 TCLCPHONK (713) 49S- 1203 Chartres Houston Texas 77003 PIGOOL KULCHARNPISES. D.D.S. 6CNCWAL DCNTISTMY OFFICE HOURS MON. • FRI. 9 A.M. • SOME SATURDAYS BY APPOINTMENT BISSOI TON. Tl NNET STREET TEXAS T7Q99 手 Pacific Ten Fathoms Restaurant January, 1983 西南時報 Soulhtvest Chinese Journal Page 13 _ 太陽迫猫.矜月亮, 月兑迥擗矜太隅• 名少年華飛逝r, n月依然那ST 愧對^-月亮“ 那無比的襄魄, 她她那«t)t枵的冷淡丨 RSHS 包辦喜筵一 名師掌廟 大宴小酌 包君滿意

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 January 1983

PhoiM: (713) 4751 養79 fmm- CULLEN & POLK TEXACO SERVICE Complete Auto Repairs Road Serittt • Tires & Luhruation State inspection 徐振成 iOHNSOH TSUI 4104 Polk ion T«kjs 77023 ^【ri押 各M名椒 汽中,取 沿公力.丨 •忠A^ 胞服作0 步台練苦克秋硯程 CONVENIENT F0C0 DELICIOUS TASTE FAST DtLIVEBY ISTTexas139結婚花球 eLCO •同 R-6d E ■ 3-新張花籃,_| 民隱HO157喜麽鮮花w JDYLIr栽花木|紐 J_4 D s 3 Jg M ED_(71長蠹花圏 FSA/ u 一…EGGHOl TOW春卷 WHOLESALE PRICE TO RESTAURANTS, GROCERIES 餐館、雜貨店、批發• 聘請旖師•需要兩年經驗,專長廣東策,管理洽商及參與各湩府房任務。 估計食物用董,精選及製作新策譜•每月薪水$ 14 10-00'每遇工 作四十小時、/F[意者請與德州勞工介福所聯络。 工作慨會號碼2 8 7 8 8 2 1 金寳樓 GOLDEN BO RESTAURANT San Francisco Style Cantonese Food Lunch Special 丨 Cocktail Happy Hour Orders xoCjq 988 1301 8655 Southw«tt F re«v< at So Gftttner Houston, Tx 77074 DIM SUM «Aily 腩斐餐< 豊儉隨意 歡迎僑一 光臨指導 承接 慶宴會 專政卹砉文異欠 Printinf k Office SuppUcs Co. 3914 LEiLANO AVCNUf HOUSTON. TEXAS 77003 精印時款,漂亮光 身大紅貼金及凸金 審慶請帖。 • Compltti Lin* of Offict Suppliat •Ctiinaw and Engiiih Printinf • Sfwcializing in English and Traditional (713)227-1201 CHIE...

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 January 1983

1039 CHINESE RESTAURANT TEL:713-46&-6830 GESSNER AT KATY 中_精華遊 (十八天)路綫城市 *中國旅彳i彳土專人知隊 廣源公司旅遍部 费用包括 KAN INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORP. 7400 Rampart #A-2 Houston, TX 77081 Tel (713)777-7181 國風旅行社代^ …赶日期 KUO FENG TRAVEL & TOURS C□张口 No. 2 East Broadway 格 New York, New Yoik 10038 *歡迎來凾索章程 香港、廣州、北京、上海、忮州、 桂林 * 1加岐航空公司74 7蓼®其■冓沓幟票 *香卷兩呒其麗辠屬店(兩人一夸) *廣九直邋夂車票夂中國旅n的交遍工具 ■►國内旅館夂早,午.夜三* *廣州城咩昝夂此京烤鴨*各一 *中國昏ii费 沐斯硕出發 三薄市出飨 $ 2215 $ 1969 $ 1999 (三月W > (四•五月佾 華園酒家 CHINA GARDEN RESTAURANT SERVING AUTHENTIC MANDARIN AND CANTONESE DISHES DAILY LUNCHEON, SUPERB C HINESE SEAFOOD. COCKTAIL, IMPORTED WINE AND BEER OUR SPECIAL FAMOUS GOURMET DINNER FOR 8 OR MORE I'RIVAI E DINING ROOM IS AVAILABLE. WE SERVE FRESH LIVE LOBSTERS AT ANY TIME FOR RI SERVAT10NS OR TAKE OUT ORDERS CALL 652-0745 BlJSINtSS HOURS ARE: Sunday through Thursday 11 00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. Friday and Saturday 丨 1:00 a.m. to 丨丨:00 p.m. LOCATION AT 1602 LLELANU AT THfc CORNER OF CRAWFORD 牙醫學博士 伍國活 Family Dentistry 醫治大人與小孩的牙病 Kuo W. E...

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 January 1983

BULK RATE U.S. POSTAGE PAID HOUSTON, TEXAS PERMIT 3378 新等务洒彖、 CI 妙 屮沔义八•随.0:小的 Now serving DIM SUM ! 1927 RICIiONI AVE. HOUSTON. I IM 7S4-1U4 I^ew^ Ccqtuty ^thvcl §c/Vicc 新世紀旅行社 電脳訂 Automation 代衣个球各人航^公t , j :;■钊問票 We know how to satisfy your needs in travel! 609 FANNIN, LOBBY HOUSTON, TEXAS 77002 STnc¥ ?963 (713) 237 8080 (四tt) 孫辠现 January, 1983 德薩斯州•曉士頓市 第七卷第十八期 1U tc T 0 (I 1 9 曉城華僑之聲 Tel: (7 民 本找 (水锿訊)現飧悉仵K列山_ 公民4找Krf:休斯效岭作兑辉 斯州的树阑,他們圮“作山出 带陽縣的{.'"'.五琿^-找化卬休斯 效的一'L^p- CTCi 36C36 AM 河If]'的F. -.i新4找卬f'.l克谋.斯 州的帒兄弟王治卞.,/t;'4:敞rl'J 趙仲博-^找!!;/!-:Jfu.-'/■•<'4i尼史旧 /!卜-泡的 mn 强 4 找卬休斯效的出培⑶,作:?!.觖 推找的祁錫:仰,祁啉啉4找,II-. 蕪斯州旳祁繫M,/h'!••八rH 縣的沐f/‘瓊找Ailr.:休Irr 放的休後饱。以找的栩 “MlJl'i抟时、1 内糾\聯系''^ illl過屮㈣阱休斯改®領卞館協 愛國建蔡師 貝聿銘 / -'!•-過花屮的銘,給人 的印免ll'u代竹,f 41'r人,他 離問屮^-」纯叫卜y/'l--,WU'L. 一派屮^呤片的風嗖,他十於 州 I I 改 M-於蘇州,鄉 作語,h^'-r-''1!.tf'.Hill]話邡? 「作|||飯店/!■:找的卟築設 計牛:仲中佔^屯要位?:;。找K 的功夫,比作阈外設計打的{.£ 擎.!'']出十倍•」 他汴探路,(‘!;探尜一條屮 网化築傅統風恪與祝代化迚苹 結合之路丨 (合衆®際社紐約二+ 二日宙)有八名 子女§失業工人雷吉諾安德魯斯由於跳到地 下鐡道S.V1壓tIL流鐵軌上搶救|名失足盲人 的英勇行/...

Publication Title: Southwest Chinese Journal
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Southwest Chinese Journal — 1 February 1983

COMPLIMENTARY COPY Southwest Chinese Journal THE VOICE OF THE CHINESE AMERICAN COMMUNITY VOL. 8, No 2 P. O. BOX 18603 a& & # -fc HAPPY 4681 The Year Of The Boar The Chinese astrological wheel will revolve with a resounding squal on Feb. 13, when Chinese the world over welcome "Chu Nien," the Year of the Boar. The incoming year will be 4681 on the Chinese lunar calendar, a complicated system of chronology dating from the 27th century B.C. Legend has it that, all those years ago, Buddha summoned all the animals of the world, promising to name a year after each beast in return for its obedience. Only 12 complied, and they came in this order: rat, ox, tiger, rabbit, dragon, serpent, horse, ram, monkey, rooster, dog and boar. These animals make up the Chinese zodiacal cycle, each reigning one year in every 12. The boar, being indifferent to approbation, was the slowest to respond and is the last in the celestial se- quence. Thus, the swine represents the end of an era, and gives ...

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 February 1983

Page 2 & Southwest Chinese Journal February, 1983 = <= =V= Calendar Chinese Professional Club will hold a Chinese New Year Ball at the Warwick Hotel on Post Oak, Satur- day, March 5. Door prizes and refreshments will be offered. $20/person. For tickets, contact Courtyard Flowers in Westwood Mall, 777-4578, or Cecil Fong, 721-0854. The Alumni Club of Taipei first Girls' Middle School will celebrate Chinese New Year Sat., Feb. 12 at the Imperial Garden Restaurant, 7668 DeMoss. A group of children will entertain with songs and dance. Admission is $12 including dinner, $6 for the show only. For more information call the restaurant. Chinese Student Association at the University of Hous- ton Central Campus will present "China Night" on Friday, Feb. 11 at Cullen Auditorium, located on the Calhoun Street side of che campus. Presented through the hard work of the Chinese students at UH, the cooper- ation of entertainers from throughout the community, and funding from UH, the evening b...

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 February 1983

February, 1983 ^ ifrt $1 Southwest Chinese Journal Page 3 Jane Eng Gee First Woman President Houston CACA BY JUNE DOVE LEONG The Houston Lodge of the Chinese American Citizens Alliance held their installation of new officers for 1983 at Miller's Inn on Sunday, January 23rd. 1982 president Lewis Yee, having served two terms, advanced to the post of Grand Representative. 1983 president Jane Eng Gee is the first woman president of the Houston Lodge. It is most fitting that this historical first was Mrs. Gee, for as the wife of the late Albert Gee, she gained valuable Insight and experience, on not only the local level, but also nationwide. Mr. Gee was the only national president outside California to serve as Grand President. He served two terms from 1971-1975. Because Albert Gee was instrumental in the establishment of the Washington D.C. Lodge, the CACA become truly a national organization, with 15 lodges from coast to coast, includ- ing representation in the nation's capital. The ai...

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 February 1983

Page 4 & i£) 8$ fa Southwest Chinese Journal February, 1983 COMMUNITY NEWS By June Dove Leong GENE & WANDA CHOI became proud parents of a 9 lb. 2 oz. Pediatrician BENING LU 21V' son MATTHEW EDWIN, born spent December visiting her on January 11th. Proud grand- family in the Phillippines. parents are MRS. PARK GEE CHOI, AND MR. & MRS. BILL QUAN. Congratulations to MRS. GEORGE LIM on her 75th birth- day and on becoming a U.S. Citizen on January 17,1983. Her family celebrated the happy event with a party on Sunday, January 23,1983 Famed artist DONG KINGMAN and wife HELENA will go to BEIJING, GUONGZHOU, and TOKYO in early 1983 and will open an exhibition in HONG KONG in February. Watch for HELENA'S new feature story on EATING CHINESE FOOD AROUND THE WORLD in the March ed- ition of Woman's Day at your favorite Super Market. MRS. HUNG SIU ING from HONG KONG and TORONTO is visiting son and daughter-in- law DR. & MRS. ROBERT ING (HEDWIG). DR. ING owns UNCLE TONG'S Restaurant ...

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 February 1983

I'> February, 1983 ^7 it] ^ Southwest Chinese Journal Page 5 REFLECTIONS: During a recent trip to San Francisco, the city of the Golden Gate, one cannot help but make a comparison be- tween Japantown and Chinatown. One is sparkling clean, orderly, with an atmosphere akin to a small city in Japan itself. Chinatown, on the other hand, could use a real steam-cleaning job daily. It looks too much like Hong Kong with its hustle and bustle of everyday retail and wholesale. Whenever an area as compact as Chinatown is with so many of its people shoehorned into every available living space, it is a minor miracle that it works. Still, it is a fascinating place to visit. The food in. the windows, including ducks, pork, and other kinds of meats roasted in a variety of ways, are a sight to behold as much for the first time visitor as it is for the regular visitor. There, within just a few blocks, are probably more varieties of native items for sale than anywhere outside of Hong Kong. Although...

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 February 1983

Page 6 ifj ft Southwest Chinese Journal February, 1983 Pediatrician Peggy P.H.Kan LEONG DOVE Peggy's professional ambitions began many years ago when she was a little girl, inspired by her father, Kan So, who saw the potential in her to become a doctor. As a child she attended a convent day school, St. Clare's Girls School, where she completed ele- mentary and high school. She then enrolled at the University of Nebraska in Lincoln, majoring in zoology, and graduated in three years with a grade point average of 4.0. Her love of study and learning precluded thoughts of striving for rewards and honors. Not knowing what Phi Beta Kappa meant, she almost declined the invi- tation to join this honor society. As a member of Phi Beta Kappa, she also became the recipient of the Chancellor's Scholar Award. Medical school followed at the University of Texas Medical Branch in Galveston. After medical school she passed the Texas State Board and was accepted into the pediatric residency program at...

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 February 1983

-7 February, 1983 tftr *$}* 'Southwest Chinese Journal Page 7 A Look At" Chan Is Missing " 1 Mrs. J.J. Gee's BY WEI-NING CHANG & ALLAN GOR Who are Chinese Americans anyway? Looking into our mirrors every day in the morning, many of us who happen to be Chinese Americans usually find that we do not possess many of the characteristics of the Chinese stereotype which has been fed to society over the years through Fu Manchu and Charlie Chan movies. Can so many of us be as evil as the nefarious Fu, as fortune- cookie cunning as the detective Chan? Although one may reject these film-made, filmy images surrounding us, there is no clear-cut image, no identity which can ulti- mately define the Chinese American. Looking in our mir- rors offers clues, but no ready answer. Yet one can easily begin by saying that Chinese Ameri- cans are a distinct ethnic group in American society whose cultural heritages are drawn from both Chinese and American society. Taking a closer look into the people, o...

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 February 1983

Page 8 vHj Ut Southwest Chinese Journal February, 1983 Within China: Impressions of a Chinese American Scientist (PART 2) II. The Science In Beijing, I was the guest of Dr. Zhang You-Hui (vice- director of the Cancer Institute and a well-respected immunologist in China) and Dr. Sun Yan (associate director of Clinical Oncology at the Cancer Institute Hospital). I lectured at the National Cancer Institue, the Peking City Cancer Institute and the Institute of Traditional Chinese Medicine. In addition, I visited the Institute of Materia Medica. The Cancer Institute in Beijing has probably some of the best research equipment in China, comparable to those in the West. Although much equipment was imported, China is beginning to produce its own. At the Beijing Cancer Institute the type of research and scientific questions being asked are similar to those in the United States. A major difference in China's research atmosphere in immunology is that while we have daily interactions with other ...

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