June 1991 MAGazine Volume 7 Number 6

Table Of Contents

The June General Meeting of the Memphis Amiga Group will be held Saturday, June 8 from 1:00 pm until approximately 3:00 pm in the New Auditorium on the campus of State Technical Institute at Memphis.

The video SIG meeting is scheduled for 7 P.M., Thursday, June 13 at CMS (Consolidated Media Systems) at 2876 Business Park Drive, off Winchester by the airport. Definite plans for this meeting will be announced at the general meeting, Saturday, June 8.

Don't forget, if you don't come to the General meeting, you'll miss out on diskMAGazine, our new newsletter companion disk, available only at the General Meeting. The first one's free, after that you'll have to trade in an old diskMAGazine (read disk only) or pay a buck.

From the President's CLI

by Brian Akey

I've been thinking about summer. I like water skiing, and resting in the hammock. If you have a boat, give me a call. In other words, it's OK if you have more things than computers on your mind this summer.

This month we are going to take a close look at the new GVP series II harddrive. If we have time, we might also get a chance to look at AMAX II. We are also going to continue the workbench hints, the games section, and the video section. We are also going to try the secret ballot questions. We will hand out paper to everyone at the entrance so you can ask any question you would like. We are still working on photo ID's. To move this along we are going in and all you have to do is say your name. We are also going to have the survey up and running so you can sign in and check to see that all the info we have on you is right.

The video SIG should be at CMS again at 7:00 P.M. on Thursday, the week after the general meeting I will announce any changes if there are any problems. We should be showing the Toaster and some other things. I hope that in the next few months we can get the Toaster at the general meetings for everyone to see. I hope that everyone has a good vacation this summer, and I'll see you at the meeting.

On this month's diskMAGazine

Text articles include a series on the Amiga family of products and the Amiga market as Commodore sees it, introductory articles on being a developer and an upcoming developer conference, current technical information from CATS, an informative aricle on selecting a high speed modem, complete listings for Fish disks 481-490, calls to programmers from both .info and Compute's Amiga Resource magazines, and a press release from Jay Gross announcing his new magazine.

There are also message threads from People Link concerning problems with jitter on A3000 computers with 1950 monitors, a comparision of DCTV with HAM-E from Black Belt's point of view, a timer bug in CanDo 1.5 and a work around, and how one Amiga enthusiast produced an animation based around Digital Creation's DCTV.

In the drawers on disk are: a program to help with printing, a program that quizes you about facts on the solar system, a program that lets you take a peek at what the operating system is doing, a program that provides a screen blanker and CLI opener. the best IFF viewer available, and a pair of programs that will check disk fragmentation and optimize your disk performance.

MAG Meetings

The Memphis Amiga Group (MAG) holds general meetings the second Saturday of each month in the New Auditorium on the campus of State Technical Institute at Memphis (see map at left).

There will be an officers lunch meeting at Gridley's in the formal dining room beginning at 11:00 A.M., Saturday, June 8 (before the general meeting). For more information call Brain Akey at (901)278-6354.

The Games SIG meets Sunday, June 16 from 3 to 5 P.M. For more information, call Mike Amos at (901)377-1093.

Hardware Rentals

FutureSound audio digitizer kit - $1 per day
FrameGrabber OR SuperGen - $4 per day
(Hardware rentals are for Members Only)
A variety of Amiga specific videotapes are also available
from the club's hardware library.

Disk Sales

MAG library and Fred FISH disks are $2 each.
($5 each for non-members)
Quality blank disks with labels are 65¢ each.
($1 each for non-members)
For all this and more contact club librarian
Bill Bowers (901) 360-0003
OR see Bill at the next MAG general meeting.

New Deadline for Dues

In order to help bring some consistency to our bookkeeping and make it easier to keep up with membership renewals. From now on, you must renew on or before the second Saturday of the month your membership expires. If you do this, the renewal fee is $15 per year. If you wait and renew at a later time, you must pay the new member fee of $20.

Memphis Amiga Group Officers for 1991

Brian Akey
(901) 278-6354

Vice President
Donnie Webb
(901) 363-8025

Shelley Franklin
(901) 682-0417

Ken Winfield
(901) 382-3339

Bill Bowers
(901) 360-0003

MAGazine Editor
Charles Williams
(501) 655-8777

Printing & Distribution

Terry A. Campbell
(601) 393-4864


Amiga Vision - $65 and Photon Paint 2.0 - $30. Call Shawn Wyatt at (901) 424-7804.

Amiga 500 with 1 meg RAM and DOS 1.3 - best reasonable offer. Digi-Paint, the original HAM paint program - $20. Videoscape 3D - $130. Call (901) 382-5934.

Lemmings game, includes original disks, manual, box, and registration card - $19.95. Call Charles Williams at (501) 655-8777 or see me at the June 8 meeting.


DeluxePaint III. Call Shawn Wyatt at (901) 424-7804.

Your Classified Ad Here

Free of charge to members
Call, write, or see in person

Charles Williams
MAGazine editor
13 Lake Drive
Wilson, AR 7295
(501) 655-8777

Fish Disks 481-490

Disk 481

An editor program for the Kawai K1-II synthesizer.
A "TRON" like cycle race game.
A utility to allow corrections in pronunciation for programs that use the Translate() function.
Intended to give beginning music and physics students a "hands on" feel for how complex waves are made by adding a harmonic series of sine waves.

Disk 482

A program which calculates the positions of the sun, moon, and planets for any date and any place.
An interactive 3D solid modeling program for molecules.

Disk 483

Reverses the function of the mouse buttons, so that the left button becomes the right and vice versa.
A few executable color samples made by ColorCatch from disk 396.
installs an input handler which lets you lock the keyboard and mouse by pressing a few buttons.
a music editor that can be used to compose music for demos/games etc.
A small utility that opens a little window in which it shows the mouse coordinates and the color at that positions.
Allows you cut rectuangular portions of any screen and store them on disk as IFF ILBM files. Also allows easy saving of windows and entire screens to disk.
Spins the hands of any pointer that looks like the standard AmigaDOS 2.0 Workbench "busy" pointer.
A public screen manager for AmigaDOS 2.0.
Allows you to manipulate windows and screens by pressing keys on the keyboard.
monitors and displays the current track for each floppy disk.

Disk 484

Allows you to install nearly any IFF picture that you like in place of the WorkBench hand that appears after a reset.
Combines parts of "C" with 68000 assembly language.
A clock utility, which displays memory, date, time and online time.
A sprite making utility.
A word processor.
Displays IFF pictures fast!

Disk 485

A program for drawing representations of the Earth's surface.
Is an h19/VT102/VT52 emulator.
The card game spades.

Disk 486

The Metafont package, a program to create TeX fonts.
Demo version of an SSVX sound editing package.

Disk 487

A 2.0-only utility to create assignments when you get a "Please insert volume" requester.
A copy of the Metafont font source files from the TeX distribution tape, suitable for use with the Amiga port of Metafont on disk 486.
A printing utility.

Disk 488

A strategy game for two players based on a board game called "Shogun".
A group of several different utility programs for those who run a Midi system.
Makes it possible to delete games, that are saved by any of the existing Sierra adventures (e.g. Leisure Suit Larry).
A very fast disk copier and formatter.
Scrolling text file reader.

Disk 489

An extremely versatile, cellular automation simulation.
Builds Amiga format bitmapped fonts form PostScript fonts. Uses the library "post.library" (disk 468) to render the characters.
A ksh-like shell.

Disk 490

A friendly checkbook program.
Great animation from Eric Schwartz.
An icon recoloring tool that can swap or shift the colors of selected icons.

(For COMPLETE listings of these FISH disks, pick up the June DiskMAGazine.)

From the Midnight Reviewer

Product Armour-Geddon
Publisher Psygnosis
Type Arcade-Strategy
Amiga Dos 2.0 Compatible
Not Hard Drive Installable

The guys at Psygnosis must be working overtime. In the last few months they have released 2 of the best games ever made for any computer System, (Lemmings and Obitus) and now have released yet another superior product. Armour-Geddon has more potential that any game Midnight has ever seen on any system. You can control up to 6 vehicles at any one time; they are Heavy Tank, Light Tank, Hovercraft, Helicopter, Jet Fighter, and Bomber. They can be used in any sequence. For example, you may use 2 fighters and 1 Hovercraft or any other combination. There is a two-player mode, for those of you that happen to have a null serial cable and two computers. Each vehicle reacts differently and has a completely different feel. The graphics are not great but are adequate. The speed of the game is quite good. The only complaint I have on this game is that Psygnosis begins to lean back to their policy of only making games that are impossible to play. Even with the training mode on and the shields at full your first 25 flight will more than likely end up with a quick death. I have not been able to keep a helicopter up for more than about 3 minutes yet. I lose all of my ships so fast in training I have not even tried the actual game yet! Still this game looks and feels good, you can get any view you wish outside or inside the ship. If this game had a little bit easier training mode it would have received my highest rating yet; however some of you space jockeys out there may be able to play all day.

** Midnight Rating... 94 **

(If anyone has any questions or comments for Midnight please contact Charles Williams as he is the only contact between me and the world of lesser beings...)

User Groups are Adopting Schools

by Mike Levin

(The ideas and news herein are public knowledge. It is NOT representative of Commodore. The article was compiled & published by the Philadelphia Amiga Users Group (PAUG) for the May 1991 issue of the Blitter.)

Things are as exciting as usual in the world of the Amiga. While everyone else is worrying about how to make their computers video compatible, Commodore and company are moving steadily forward. Receiving much press lately is CDTV, which is now released in several test sights in California, New York, and Illinois. You can also find it at some Amiga dealers.

The Commodore 2410 University of Lowell board is very close now. I have been playing with it personally. It is supported by X Windows under the UNIX operating system. It will drive a large screen monitor like the Mitsubishi Diamondscan, yielding resolutions of 1024 by 800 with 256 colors out of 16 million. If all goes well, I'll be able to show it at this month's meeting.

One group of people who are very much looking forward to the 2410 card are the folks at Virginia Polytechnic Institute. If you remember from previous Blitters, this is the school where all incoming computer science majors purchase the Amiga 3000UX. They are a beta test site for Commodore and are very happy with the wares. To demonstrate commitment to VPI, Commodore hosted an exciting show.

Items on exhibit included a network of 3000UX computers. One sported the 2410 card with the Diamondscan monitor while another 2410 system drove the regular Commodore 1950 multi-scan monitor. Another system on the network drove the Commodore 2024 high resolution monochrome monitor, and yet another 3000UX drove a 1084S and controlled a laserdisc player and genlock under UNIX! A third party company was showing EMACS programming environment.

Of even more interest to many of the folks at VPI was the AmigaDOS oriented applications which were on display including the NewTek Video Toaster, Digital Creation's DCTV, the Mandala virtual reality system, AmigaVision, Deluxe Paint 3, and several CDTV units. Seminars were hosted throughout the day and a keynote address was given by the vice president of UNIX International: an organization committed to the UNIX System V release 4 open system.

Another item which went over extremely well was the presence of the actual Commodore UNIX engineers. The VPI Amiga Users' Group which consisted of almost exclusively the computer science majors talked at length with the people who would be sitting down the next day working on the code. What an opportunity! The atmosphere was generally one of good feeling, common goals and exciting things to come. VPI serves as another example of what happens when an organization chooses their computing equipment based on the merit and value of the machine.

One of the aspects which I see as very valuable about VPI is the connection of a school with a user group. As we all know, the user group serves many important functions; not the least of which is support. Now, VPI is lucky enough to have a unique relationship with Commodore. And to some degree, our own user group is connected to a major University (one of Apple Computer's strongholds) as well as having a somewhat unique relationship with Commodore.

The question arises: are we on to something? What would happen if when the support of a major user group is coupled with a school that is in need of the type of support a user group has to offer? We have seen it happen with universities, but how about primary and secondary schools? We have all heard of the occasional school or instructor who goes out on a limb to obtain an Amiga for their classroom because of its clearly superior but often denied educational value. Think of the good things that could come when the efforts of these special teachers are combined with the volunteerism we have so often seen demonstrated in the user group.

Lack of curriculum-based software is going against the Amiga. Going for the Amiga is its awesome array of creativity oriented software including animation, paint and music. Despite the fragmented progress the rest of the computer industry has been making in these areas, no other computer can touch our price and performance on a single piece of out-of-the-box hardware! These are the areas that build confidence and self-esteem in a child. These engaging applications empower the students to do things that are supposed to be out of reach and reserved for only professionals; applications that allow the student to keep and share the results in the form of video-tape, slides, printouts, and computer disks (for when their parents buy them their own Amigas).

My vision is for public and private schools who are interested in becoming involved in the relatively inexpensive and arousing possibilities of using the Amiga computer be adopted by a local Amiga user group. It could be the basis for student extracurricular activities, for professional guest speakers to talk to classes, for free technical assistance for the school, for possible meeting places for the user group, and a recruiting pool for membership. Everyone benefits!

A logical extension to these co operative activities would be for the students, teachers and user group members to engage in art or audio/visual projects. Public access television would be the medium for sharing the results with the masses and a justification for their activities as well as a tremendous esteem-boost. Because projects like these are team-oriented and there are so many areas in which to contribute, even the most timid, shy, least talented and hard-case students could participate. The creative potential of students (empowered by the Amiga computer) coupled with the volunteerism of user groups is mated perfectly with the legally obligated and programming-Hungary public access channels of cable television.

Now, all we need is school to serve as a model and some people to get the momentum going. Oh, what luck! We happen to have a couple of outstanding models and some superb people. The user group adopt-a-school idea is not at all my own. In fact, it has been independently suggested and initiated from several sources including our own members, Jack Schwartz and Stuart Goldman, in addition to Sid Schaudies and Chuck Cave of the Central Ohio Amiga Users' Group.

Stephen Schneider of the Sherwood Alternative Middle School heads a lab consisting of 18 Amiga 2000's where he teaches digital art to over 650 students. On April 17, the school was adopted by the Central Ohio Amiga Users' Group. The event coincided with an article in USA Today that spoke about Stephen Schneider and the use of the Mandala virtual reality system. Stephen and the user group have already produced a program for their local public access channel and are working on a second involving the students. Sid Schaudies, the Secretary of the group whom I spoke to on May 3 is excited about this 3 tiered approach involving user groups, schools, and public access channels.

To educators and people outside the Amiga community, activities like this often sound unmanageable and expensive. We know better. It is very plausible and indeed proven as long as the three vital elements are present: user group with active members, a school with the teacher and Amiga facilities, and a public access channel. I believe that almost all students would be excited to participate in such activities especially if it were incorporated into part of their curriculum such as art or music.

Closer to home is our own member Jack Schwartz, a G.E. engineer whose activities would bring tears to your eyes were I to go into detail. He is changing lives with the help of his Amiga computer at St. Vincent's Home for Children in Philadelphia where he volunteers his weekends to lead the Amiga Adventure Club. In his own words, "The children who are disadvantaged, abused, and abandoned - with every reason in the world to turn off to life - light up like a Christmas tree at the new world opening to them. A computer with dazzling ability like the Amiga makes it easy to get the children to sit still for a period of instruciton. And after that, the Amiga continues to captivate and hold their attention."

The orphanage that Jack is involved with is not exactly a public school, but it exemplifies the Amiga's potential in education if only there were people to personally bring them the message. The approach discussed here does not put the burden of responsibility on a single person. Rather, it forms a brain trust between people who have much to share and gain from such a relationship.

And don't forget the greater significance. We are all familiar with the elements of Amiga user groups. We have our share of professionals, students, blue and white collar workers, visionaries, quiet thoughtful types, programmers, teachers and artists. Undoubtedly one of the more favorable cross-sections of society which shares an unlikely number of exciting common interests: music, art, writing, games and science--of which most fall under the category of Renaissance activities. There is a positive energy and a feeling of accomplishment at each meeting. So what will happen when we Amiga User groups start a national movement into the educational system of our youth?

Now, how to make it happen? First it will need some leadership and places to serve as models. We've gotten that with people like Sid Schaudies, Stephen Schneider and Jack Schwartz. I'm willing to write articles and document progress.

Next, we need to make it happen in more places. That requires recruiting the help of all those Amiga crusaders out there. You know who you are. I would think that the Amiga magazines would participate since their future is wrapped up in the Amiga's success. Teachers who personally own their own Amigas are surely one of the most important factors. From my experience, there are a surprising number of such teachers who simply can not alone fight the battle to get Amigas in their school. The aid of educational magazines covering stories of the successes of our model schools will help. Let us not forget the communication power of electronic bulletin boards and the university oriented super networks. User group newsletter exchange programs would be nice although generally difficult to pull off.

And, let us also not forget our love/hate partner in this proposition; the partner who is proving their commitment to education with such products as CDTV multimedia platform, AmigaVision authoring system and UNIX (for universities). As well as proving it with their marketing, including such perfectly suited programs as the Amiga Student On-Campus Consultants (ASOCCs) who are currently working at several dozen colleges, the AmigaVision Script Contest (the winners are being notified while I type), and the education purchase program. All of these items (products and marketing) are compatible with the user group adopt-a-school movement proposed here.

It will take minimum effort and resources on Commodore's part. All I ask for my participation is some leadership and official acknowledgement from Commodore. Maybe some promotional literature to make the efforts active user groups such as the Central Ohio and Philadelphia Amiga User Groups more effective. Let's rally the troops by focusing what we know to be Commodore's greatest assets. The alternative is, of course, the Amiga fading into obscurity only to be replaced with overpriced mediocrity.

If you are already involved in relevant activities, I want to hear about it. Write an article appropriate for a newsletter and send it to me in paper and electronic format (pop a disk in the envelope).

Those interested in becoming involved in the user group adopt-a-school program, or joining the Philadelphia Amiga User Group and receiving the Blitter ($20/year), write to:

Philadelphia Amiga Users' Group
Post Office Box 21186
Philadelphia, PA 19154-0386

Or contact me electronically at: Philadelphia Amiga Users' Group BBS. (215) 632-8312 Will be verified after first call. Post message to Mike Levin Or by voice at (215) 431-9488

Rumors and Stuff

By Charles Williams

(The following rumors are just that ... rumors. I will not be responsible for inaccuracies or mistakes. After all, this isn't People magazine you're reading.)

Amiga 500's produced prior to the release of the ECS (enhanced chip set) can be upgraded to use the ECS, both Agnus and Denise. Commodore only approves the use of 512K chip RAM in the 500 even if the ECS is installed. There are modifications that can be made to get 1 meg of chip RAM, but Commodore does not support or approve of such modifications.

AmigaDOS 2.0 is not yet gererally available (sources say any time from July to September) unless you buy a 3000 or are a registered developer. When AmigaDOS 2.0 is generally available, it will run on a 500, but will require a 2.0 Kickstart ROM. The 2.0 Kickstart ROM will be bigger than previous (memory size, not physical size) Kickstart ROMs, but will still work in an unmodified 500. The 2.0 ROM image is 512K, 1.3 is 256K. The 2000/500 sockets support 512K ROMs. The 3000 sockets support both the 2000/500 (8 bit) ROMs, plus 16 bit ROMs, so the 3000 could have separate ROMs that give a 32 bit wide ROM image. AmigaDOS 2.0 does not require the ECS, but the ECS does require 2.0, if you want to use the new modes.

New Horizons has Flow 3.0 nearly ready. It will be going into beta test soon and a July release is anticipated. Flow 3.0 is an outline and idea processor that will include an AREXX port, auto numbering, search and replace, split and join, and lots more. New Horizons has also just acquired Central Coast Software, publisher of Quarterback, Quarterback Tools, DOS-2-DOS, and Mac-2-DOS. All Central Coast operations will be transferred to Austin, home of New Horizons, and Central Coast will be operated as a division of New Horizons.

Looking for some good news about the Amiga? Check out these video related magazines: The June issue of Video Review, the June issue of Camcorder, and the premier issue of Video PROphiles. All three feature Amiga related stories and articles.

In Amiga specific magazines, the June issue of Compute, the Amiga edition (available only by subscription) has a comparison and review of DCTV, HAM-E and FireCracker 24. The reviewers concluded that both DCTV and HAM-E have good and bad points, and FireCracker 24's display puts them both to shame. Recently, Impulse reduced the list price of the FireCracker to below $1000 and mail order houses should sell it for around $850. FireCracker appears to be well behind both DCTV and HAM-E as far as specific software support goes.

ASDG will be shipping its next generation scanner controller (for the Epson ES-300c color scanners) in the very near future. These controllers will be loader modules for ADPro. They will retail for $200 and will include the necessary interface hardware. They will also include a stand-alone version of the controller which will scan directly to disk so even an unexpanded A500 can use a color scanner.

Who Uses Amigas?

by Pete Babic

(This article is reprinted from NAG RAG, publication of the Northwest Amiga Group, who reprinted it from Here! Read This!, the newsletter of the Amiga Addicts Anonymous computer users group of Walnut Creek, CA)

NOCOPRO, a local computer store in Willoughby, Ohio put together an interesting piece of advertising listing how the Amiga is used in business. Here it is:

and now.. a Special Announcement from Commodore


You may be aware that we maintain a database of active Commodore/Amiga user groups and that we periodically make special offers to our user group members similar to the current A3000 "POWER UP" program that we are offering now:

There are 2 things we want to accomplish now:

A. Involve qualified user groups and selected user group members in the national rollout of CDTV, our new multimedia player system. As you are likely aware, we recently began shipping CDTV in selected cities around the country. Over the next several months CDTV distribution will continue to expand to ultimately cover the entire country. CDTV is generaing a tremendous level of positive press and excitement throughout the entire consumer and trade press. This much excitement for an Amiga-based product has not been seen since the original launch in 1985.

As we have all seen, the Amiga must be demonstrated to appreciated - CDTV is no exception - therefore we are looking for members of qualified user groups to assist in the success of CDTV by demonstrating CDTV in our consumer retail stores.

We will provide one FREE CDTV player to each qualified user group that has members selected to demonstrate, and each selected user group member who demonstrates for us can earn points towards a unit for themselves.

B. To become a qualified user group please write to us ASAP at the following address:

Commodore Business Machines, Inc.
1200 Wilson Drive
West Chester, PA 19380
Att: Mary Berry, Business Markets

Include the following information:

  1. Address
  2. President - including phone number
  3. Alternate contact name
  4. Size of group
  5. How often do you meet?
  6. Do you elect your board?
  7. Do you want to grow?
  8. How old is the group?

In addition, please note if you plan to participate in the CDTV demo program and note the names, addresses and phone numbers of those members interested. Commodore will then be contacting both you and those members listed to discuss your qualifications and the program details.


A Quick Look at the XETEC CD-ROM Drive

by Hal Grigdesby
Von's Computers
West Lafayette, Indiana

Thought that you might like to have a hand's-on impression of a fabulous product, the XETEC CDx-650e CD-ROM Drive. I am using mine with my Amiga 3000/25-100 which is equipped with a second internal floppy and 2mb chip/4mb fast ram. I sell Amigas to school systems and my thinking was that the volumes 1 and 2 of "Fish and More" would more than justify the expenditure.

Imagine my great surprise when I discovered that it also plays CDTV titles too!

I have tested the following titles:

Of all the titles tried, only one failed .. Barney Bear Goes to School. Many of the titles are AmigaDOS 2.03 compatible. I would say to all interested parties, if you don't need another CPU around the house, buy the XETEC drive.

At roughly $700, you'll get lots of great PD/Shareware software to wow your friends and neighbors.

If anybody is interested, my opinion of the CDTV titles to date are favorable. Condor is a bit juvenile for my tastes. Science and Innovation / Business and Politics is a good start, but suffers from its MAC roots. By that I mean that it should have better integration of multimedia effects. World Vista is welldone. Advanced Military Systems is the most impressive title to date. As an Army Reserve Captain (8 years active, 1-1/2 reserve), I praise it for its thoroughness. By the way, it was done with Director 2.0.

Financial Report for the Memphis Amiga Group May, 1991

Beginning Balance $1228.70
Dues $95.00
Disk Sales $78.50
Tape Rentals $10.50
Total Income $184.00
Blank disks - $239.50
Newsletter exp. - $74.38
Fish Disks, etc. - $20.00
Christmas Party - $202.00
Total Expenses - $535.88
Ending Balance $876.82

MAG Club Calendar 1991-1992

13 General meeting 1-3 p.m.
18-19 Video SIG meeting 7 p.m.
26 MAGazine deadline.
11 General meeting 1-3 p.m.
16-17 Video SIG meeting 7 p.m.
24 MAGazine deadline.
8 General meeting 1-3 p.m.
13-14 Video SIG meeting 7 p.m.
28 MAGazine deadline.
13 General meeting 1-3 p.m.
18-19 Video SIG meeting 7 p.m.
26 MAGazine deadline.
10 General meeting 1-3 p.m.
15-16 Video SIG meeting 7 p.m.
30 MAGazine deadline.
14 General meeting 1-3 p.m.
19-20 Video SIG meeting 7 p.m.
27 MAGazine deadline.
12 General meeting 1-3 p.m.
17-18 Video SIG meeting 7 p.m.
25 MAGazine deadline.
9 General meeting 1-3 p.m.
14-15 Video SIG meeting 7 p.m.
29 MAGazine deadline.
14 General meeting 1-3 p.m.
19-20 Video SIG meeting 7 p.m.
27 MAGazine deadline.
11 General meeting 1-3 p.m.
16-17 Video SIG meeting 7 p.m.
24 MAGazine deadline.

General meetings are the second Saturday of the month.

Video SIG meetings are the Thursday OR Friday after the General meeting.

MAGazine deadlines are the day (Friday) before the last Saturday of the month.

Memphis Amiga Group 5/26/91

Akey Brian L. Memphis TN 38107 OCT 92
Amos Mike Bartlett TN 38134 JUL 91
Andrews Freddie L. Memphis TN 38128 JAN 92
Barron Sonney Memphis TN 38135 JAN 92
Bilson Edward Memphis TN 38115 JAN 92
Bowers Williams Memphis TN 38118 MAY 92
Browning Donald, Jr. Memphis TN 38111 JAN 92
Buckner Phillip G. Memphis TN 38107 DEC 91
Burford Tim Greenwood MS 38930 FEB 92
Burns Keith Cordova TN 38018 NOV 91
Campbell Terry A. Horn Lake MS 38637 DEC 92
Chiego John & Sara Memphis TN 38119 OCT 91
Clark Bonnie Memphis TN 38128 AUG 91
Crighton Jr. Robert Millington TN 38053 APR 92
Dahms Michael K Memphis TN 38127 OCT 91
Deschamps Joseph Jackson TN 38305 SEP 91
Dickey Milton E. Collierville TN 38017 NOV 91
Dobson Michael Memphis TN 38118 NOV 91
Dye Julia Ann Memphis TN 38120 APR 92
Echols Steve Memphis TN 38116 DEC 91
Fanelli Daniel R. Germantown TN 38139 FEB 92
Franklin Shelley Memphis TN 38120 MAR 92
Gamble Stephen A. Memphis TN 38111 OCT 91
Ginn Raymond Memphis TN 38127 APR 92
Glover Steven Cordova TN 38018 JAN 92
Grimes Tim McLemoresville TN 38235 NOV 91
Henson Tim Memphis TN 38107 OCT 91
Hoffman Walter K. Memphis TN 38122 JAN 92
Hooker Bill Memphis TN 38134 NOV 91
Hudson Scott Memphis TN 38115 JUN 91
Jones Tom Memphis TN 38128 DEC 91
Karpov Victor Memphis TN 38115 OCT 91
Keith Roy,Sylvia,Lisa Rosemark TN 38053 FEB 92
Kelly James Memphis TN 38127 JUN 91
Kerstell Chris Memphis TN 38119 MAY 92
King Guy O., Jr. Collierville TN 38017 DEC 91
Knight Ronnie Burlison TN 38105 MAY 92
Lanier Jonathan Barlett TN 38134 DEC 91
Lewis Jeff Memphis TN 38134 MAY 92
Lockard Don Alamo TN 38001 JAN 92
Lowder Mark Memphis TN 38118 FEB 92
Lownes Robert Bartlett TN 38133 OCT 91
Martin Chris Memphis TN 38128 JAN 92
McCalla Ron & Audrey Hoover AL 35226 DEC 99
Mergen Steve Memphis TN 38104 MAR 92
Miller Dion Memphis TN 38111 APR 92
Miller Larry Memphis TN 38116 APR 92
Mills Chris AUG 91
Montgomery John Bartlett TN 38134 FEB 92
Morgon Yvonne & Charles Memphis TN 38168 SEP 91
Morgon Don Memphis TN 38117 MAY 92
Nabors Eddie Batesville MS 38606 SEP 91
Norman Joe R. Dyersberg TN 38024 JAN 92
Piraino Martin & Patricia Memphis TN 38134 AUG 91
Pittman James APR 92
Plunk David G Memphis TN JUL 91
Reagan Alan Memphis TN 38104 NOV 91
Russell Shane Memphis TN 38115 JUL 92
Sanders Joe Memphis TN 38134 JAN 92
Services Data Tech Memphis TN 38133 NOV 91
Shimasaki Manuel S. Memphis TN 38134 DEC 91
Stevens Ken Millington TN 38053 MAY 92
Stokes Paul Eads TN 38028 NOV 91
Swilley Robert Memphis TN 38134 OCT 91
Torrence Samuel Tupelo MS 38801 APR 92
Turner Allen Jackson TN 38301 DEC 91
Varnell Roy Memphis TN 38127 APR 92
Vineyard Charles W. Memphis TN 38118 AUG 91
Walker Jim Memphis TN 38128 JAN 92
Wallace Michael S. Marion AR 72364 SEP 91
Walp Len Memphis TN 38128 JAN 92
Weatherall Broadus & JoAnne Memphis TN 38111 JAN 92
Webb Donnie Memphis TN 38118 JAN 92
White Walter T., III Memphis TN 38125 DEC 91
Williams Charles Wilson AR 72395 DEC 92
Williams Dane Memphis TN 38118 APR 92
Winfield Kenneth Memphis TN 38128 OCT 92
Wyatt Joel Shawn Jackson TN 38301 DEC 91