July 1991 MAGazine Volume 7 Number 7

Table Of Contents

The July General Meeting of the Memphis Amiga Group will be held Saturday, July 13 form 1:00 pm until approximately 3:00 pm in the New Auditorium on the campus of State Technical Institute at Memphis.

Plans for the video SIG meeting will be announced at the general meeting, Saturday, July 13.

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 (red disk only) or pay a buck.

From the President's CLI

by Brian Akey

This coming month we are going to try something new. Everyone will split up into groups. Three groups will be formed. The video and graphic group will be talking about video applications and graphics applications. The next group will be the games group and they will show new games. The third group will be the Newusers group. The Newusers group will go into detail on how to use both workbench and CLI or SHELL. The groups will get together during the second half of the meeting, after the break.

For our main demo, Joe Sanders will be showing Pro-Video Post, a video titling program. If we have time, we may show some other video related products. We will also have a doorprize, if you fill out the survey. If anyone would like to show graphic demos or artwork at the beginning of the meeting, we will gladly show them.

I will be attending the Amiga-Expo in Florida. I should have the information on where I will be staying by the time of the meeting.

Volunteers Needed

Anyone with a satellite dish and a VCR is asked to volunteer to record the monthly Amiga Video Magazine. This is a one hour program devoted entirely to the Amiga. It is broadcast the FIRST Tuesday of the month, beginning at 10 PM our time on Spacenet 1 -- Channel 21.

If you would like to help out with this monthly recording chore, please contact Brian Akey at (901) 278-6354.

There will be a
given away at the
July meeting.
You must complete the
survey to be eligible.
There will be a winner
and it could be you!

Meeting Schedule

1:00 Start Meeting
1:15 Main Demo
Joe Sanders with
Pro-Video Post
1:50 Game of the Month
2:00 break
2:15 Split into 3 groups
2:50 Questions or
3:00 Meeting Ends

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, July 13 (before the general meeting). For more information call Brain Akey at (901) 278-6354.

For information on Games SIG meetings and activities, 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.

Changes or Corrections

Please help me get accurate information on all members. If you know someon eon the members list that we don't have complete information for, please let me know. Send all name and address information, updates, or changes to:

Charles Williams
13 Lake Drive
Wilson, AR 72395

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


P.H.A.S.A.R., personal home accounting system and register - $25. Call Charles Williams at (501) 655-8777 or see me at the July 13 meeting.


520 adapter for A500; willing to pay $15-20. Call Alan Reagan at (901) 272-1962.

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

Classified Ads will run for one issue of MAGazine and then, if you want your AdD to run again, you will need to get in touch with the MAGazine editor either at the meeting, by phone, or by mail. Thank you for your continued support.

Fish Disks 491-500

DISK 491

A simple database program using an intuition interface.
Dillon's Integrated C Enviroment. A C frontend, pre-processor, C compiler, assembler, linker, and support libraries.
A utility for blanking the screen after a defined period of no action. Shows a muticolor Amiga checkmark; requires AmigaDOS 2.0.
A single player card game.

DISK 492

Keyboard and mouse driven mortgage utility.
A restricted use trial version of Superbase Professional 4 complete with sample application.

DISK 493

Demo version of a new backup utility.
A library of Workbench/ROM-Kernel interface routines for use with AbSoft Fortran.
A project definition and management tool designed to create a simple, interactive method of outlining the task required to complete a particular project, using the GANTT chart as the input format.
A floppy disk formatter for diskettes with hard errors.
A do-it-all user friendly loan calculator that calculates weekly and biweekly loans.
A "connect-4" type game.
Allows you to modify most of the parameters of any screen structure in memory, including colors and viewmodes.

DISK 494

A cross reference program for AmigaBASIC code.
reverses the function of the mouse buttons.
A program which translates text into hand signs for the deaf.
installs an input handler which lets you lock the keyboard and mouse by pressing a few buttons.
allows you cut rectangular portions of any screen and store them on disk as IFF ILBM files.
allows you to manipulate windows and screens by pressing keys on the keyboard.
Monitors the stack of any selected task.
Allows you to have screens that are larger than the actual display area of your monitor.

DISK 495

The AnalytiCalc spreadsheet, directly executable.

DISK 496

A small free memory counter; 2.0-compatible.
A Workbench 2.0-aware DU program.
Playable demo of a very popular European game.
opens a narrow window and graphically both displays your memory usage and detects changes in regions of memory over time.
a small tool used in the measurement and constrainment of text.

DISK 497

activates the window under the mouse-pointer when pressing any key.
Sends a window to back or brings it to front with defined actions.
centers the frontmost screen horizontally on hotkey. Requires AmigaOS 2.0.
tool to change the colors of the workbench or any other public screen.
Swaps the left and right mousebutton for lefties. Requires AmigaOS 2.0.
another mouse accelerator.
Blanks the mouse pointer after a defined timeout or if you press any key.
An "open shell on hotkey" commodity (like PopCLI). Requires AmigaOS 2.0.
A calculator program that uses the NL 3D look.
Implements a "New Look" in Amiga programs, by using 3D-like gadgets.
reboots your Amiga by calling exec's Cold-Reboot() function.
Opens the OS 2.0 autorequester from script files.
Activates and brings to front next or previous window with hotkeys. Requires AmigaOS 2.0.

DISK 498

palette adjusting program that can be brought up on just about any screen, including HAM and EHB.
removes the protection so disks can easily be backed up with almost any program, and in some cases be installed in your hard drive.
Demo version of an English to German (and vice versa) word translation trainer.
prints out those little paper inserts for casette tape cases.
an automated wordsearch generator.
One player Yatzee game.
Adds a "zoom" gadget to every window that can be resized.

DISK 499

An Amiga device independent graphics library for fortran applications.
A FORTRAN package (MATrix LABoratory) developed by Argonne National Laboratories for in house use.

DISK 500

Two programs designed to make it easy to write shell scripts that must be synchronized with the operation of another, in order to avoid disk thrashing for example.
allows you to use the title of a window to specify the screen on which the window will appear.
A program, and number of companion utilities, that allow you to iconify windows on any screen, including custom screens.

(Full Fred Fish descriptions of these programs will be on the July issue of DiskMAGazine; get it at the meeting. Order your Fred Fish disks from Librarian Bill Bowers; only $2 each.)

Rumors and Stuff


The following rumors are just that ... rumors. Some may say that I just make most of this stuff up, but in fact, most of it comes from messages on PeopleLink. I often lift entire sentences and weave it all together so that you get the most up-to-date, if not the most accurate, of Amiga rumors. I would like to acknowledge and thank my Plink 'ghost writers' and add that I will not be responsible for inaccuracies or mistakes. After all, this isn't Newsweek magazine you're reading.)

CBM will be providing a free ROM upgrade for all the A3000's sold - that was part of the deal from the very beginning. As it is, the A3000 doesn't even really have system ROMs -- it has a booter ROM that loads a KickStart from the hard drive, much like the old A1000's, except that THIS time, it eats your system RAM instead of going into a special separate cache.

AmigaDOS 2

AmigaDOS 2.0 most definitely works quite well on an A1000. The latest version of AmigaDOS 2.0 is 37.74 (better known as 2.04) and it is very solid. In fact, 2.04 will be the ROM version and should be available to everyone by September.

The one and only reason that 2.0 for the A500/2000 is late, is that so many programmers broke the rules. The software engineers at CBM have had to work long and hard to support software that's bascially broken. The engineers have been fixing the operating system so that some important software which 2.0 broke, will run under 2.0. For example, one of the important titles is Sculpt 4D. Commodore had no obligation to do this except that they felt it important to the users. Ultimately, programmers will have to follow the proscribed rules, or we'll wind up with an OS situation like MS-DOS, in which any little change breaks a million things since no one is following the rules. For programmers, 100% compatibility is assured when Commodore's rules are followed.

Graphics have been improved on the Amiga in much the same way as hard disks on the Mac and PC; i.e. if you want better, you buy an add-on. Commodore is actively working to add support to the graphics.library to support alternative display devices like HAM-E and DCTV directly.

On the marketing front

The USA is currently less than 15% of the Amiga market, but Amiga sales have been increasing by 30-40% a year. There is a good amount of marketing being done, but most of it is in the European countries.

New Products

The latest rumors on what's new. The planned release date for the HAM-E version of Oxxi's SpectraColor is July 15. The Amax II plus internal board is supposed to ship at the end of the summer, whenever that is. Map Master for Imagine is now shipping. The ES-300C scanner package, for the Epson color scanner, by ASDG is in the stores now. Black Belt Systems released Imagemaster F/c, a complete 24 bit image processing and painting system for Impulse's FireCracker 24. Shipping date was June 24. For more information call Black Belt Systems at (800) TK-AMIGA between 9am and 5pm mountain time. RCS has produced an 040 board for the Amiga 2000 called Fusion 40. It boasts more than 19 MIPS and is three times faster than a 25mhz 3000. Fusion 40 supports up to 32 meg of RAM, 8 on the main board and the rest on a daughter board. Commodore has finished work on a 32 bit version of their chip set that supports 256 colors from a palette of 16 million and resolutions up to 1024 x 768. None of the current Amigas are compatible with this 32 bit chip set, but it could be used in a low cost Amiga workstation. New Video Toaster software is supposed to take care of an incompatibility problem with the new Denise chip in the 3000 models.

Amigas & the Movies

Animations created with LightWave 3D and the Video Toaster are being used in the creation of the new Star Trek VI movie. An Amiga 3000 was spotted on an office desk in the movie City Slickers recently.

Basic problems

Bad news for lovers of AmigaBasic, it doesn't appear to run on a 3000. The problem is that the 3000 has more memory addresses available and AmigaBasic violated one of the Amiga programming rules by putting data in the upper 8 bits of an address. On the 500/1000/2000 these bits were never used. On the 3000 they are and this is why it crashes. Without a complete rewrite of AmigaBasic, there's little hope of it ever running on a 3000.

On the CDTV front lines

Commodore is trying to line up the support of some big Japanese manufacturers. The company hopes to announce within a month that it has successfully licensed its CDTV technology to a consortium of Japanese electronics makers.


MAGazine is published monthly by the Memphis Amiga Group (MAG), a non-profit organization offering assistance to fellow Amiga owners and those interested in the Amiga. Membership in MAG is available for a new member fee of $20 per family, renewable at $15 per year, if renewed before membership lapses.

Commodore International Issues Announcements for CDTV


Commodore International Ltd. issued a variety of announcements at the Consumer Electronics Show in Chicago over the weekend concerning new technology, distribution, applications and compatibility for the company's innovative CDTV Interactive multimedia player.

New CDTV Technologies

Commodore announced CDXL and CDTV-PIP (picture-in-picture), two new technologies to bring more excitement, impact and speed to future CDTV titles. CDXL will increase the capability of the CDTV player by bringing enhanced motion video with no hardware upgrade required. Capable of generating 1/3-screen images at about 12-frames-per-second resolution, CDXL enables developers to immediately incorporate partial screen motion video and sound into CDTV titles without waiting for the establishment of the MPEG (Motion Picture Expert Group) standard.

CDTV-PIP is essentially a 1/3-screen window, which allows NTSC video to be displayed simultaneously with a running CDTV application. CDTV-PIP is incorporated into a specially designed plug-in video card that replaces the current video card yet requies no software upgrade.

Commodore announced that CDTV is planned to be compatible with Kodak's new Photo CD system. Photo CDs, planned for June 1992 introduction, can store up to 100 35mm photographic images on writable CD-ROM discs. Consumers will be able to insert the Photo CD discs into the CDTV player and view their high-resolution photographs on standard TV sets.

New CDTV Distribution

Commodore announced plans for the continued national and international roll-out of CDTV in June. New U.S. markets include: New York; New Jersey; Philadelphia; Washington, D.C.; Dallas/Fort Worth; Tampa, Fla.; Miami; Denver; Phoenix; Baltimore; Dayton and Toledo, Ohio. Additional retailers such as McDuff, Macy's Northeast, Broadway and Burdines are expected to carry the product.

New international markets include France, Germany and Italy. Full national and international distribution is planned for September. CDTV was launched last month in the United States in Los Angeles, San Francisco, San Jose, Sacramento and Chicago. Retailers in these markets include Hammacher Schlemmer, Macy's of California, Software Etc., Futuretronics and Walden Software.

CDTV was launced internationally last month in Canada and the United Kingdom.

CONTACT: Commodore International, West Chester, David Rosen, 215/344-3040 or Rogers & Associates, Los Angeles; Sherri Snelling/David Ellis, 213/552-6922

On this month's diskMAGazine

We have TEXT files about: an upcoming National Video Toaster Users group meeting; a whole LOT of game cheats; and full Fred Fish descriptions on what's on Fish Disks 491-500 (call Bill Bowers now, at 360-0003 to place your order in time for July 13 delivery).

PICTURE files include some sample IFF images of pages from a book on solutions to the game Lemmings, and a very good picture of the starship Enterprise from a Turbo Silver rendering.

In addition, I've included four PROGRAMS. The first one is called Zoom Daemon, a program that attaches a ZOOM GADGET to each Intuition window. Zoom Daemon is active when you boot the DiskMAGazine disk. CleanYourDrives has an intutition interface and will spin the disk drive through its paces for use with a head cleaning disk. The last two programs are CLI use only: BPD puts your system in PAL mode so you can appreciate some of those European game demos and Chronos checks your clock for viruses or other problems and resets the registers.

A Vista Comparison

by Harv Laser, AmigaZone chair, PeopleLink

The differences between Vista 1.2 and VistaPro are numerous but it boils down to: Vista knows low-res HAM screens only, while Vista Pro can handle any kind of screen, from 32 colors, to HAM, to Hi-Res, to IFF24 (files) with or without lace and overscan

Vista has fewer controls in its interface than Vista Pro, such as, while Vista has fixed light sources (N,S,E,W), Vista Pro has an infinitely variable light source from horizon to horizon across the entire arc of sun travel.

IFF24 rendering is one of the most important differences - Vista Pro has it and Vista 1.2 doesn't. Both of them can now add polygonal "trees" to any landscape.

Both of them can use ALL the same landscape files sold by VRLI... and as of now they have fifteen six disk sets out there: 90 disks with thousands of landscape files of different interesting areas, mainly in the western states, plus the "grand canyon of Mars" with more data disks comming soon.

Vista 1.2 will run in 1 Meg. Vista Pro requires 3 Meg.

Time to generate a scene? Depends - both programs have four levels of rendering, each more intensive in terms of time (to yield better detail) than the one below it. On my 2500/20 (68020/881) machine with 9 Meg, I can do any scene at Vista Pro's highest detail level in 10 minutes or less, so for an '030 cut that time in half or less, and for a 68000, multiple it by about 4. That's for the highest detail mode. Each lesser detail mode would take proportionately less time.

I'm sure you don't need to be reminded that for rendering programs like this (and all the 3-D ray tracers and the like) an accelerator board makes all the difference in the world. This is not to say the programs wouldn't be usable on your 68000, but you might end up settling for making lower-level of detail pictures with them simply because the higher levels would take so much longer.

I don't have any connection with VRLI but I've been using these products for a long time now and have reviewed them for a magazine which will be out in early June so I have many hours of experience with them.

(The article Harv Laser refers to is his review of several landscape generators in the July issue of AmigaWorld magazine. Below is an informational chart that did not make it into the magazine due to lack of space, harv uploaded this chart to the PeopleLink, AmigaZone and I have reproduced it here for you. - C. Williams)

Program Name Scene Generator Terrain Digital Landscape Vista Vista Pro Genesis
Manufacturer Natural Graphics Impulse Digiscape Virtual Reality Virtual Reality Microillusions
Retail Price $49.95 $99.00 $124.95 $99.95 $149.95 $149.95
Minimum RAM required 1 MEG 512K 512K 1 MEG 3 MEG 1 MEG
Number of USGS files included? N/A N/A 136 8 17 BETA - UNKNOWN
Additional data disks avail.? NO NO PROMISED YES YES BETA - UNKNOWN
Random landscape generation? YES YES NO YES YES YES
User-controllable details? NO YES YES NO NO YES
Rendering detail levels 4 1 1 4 4 5
User-controlled camera/target? NO YES SEMI YES YES YES
Variable "camera lens"? NO NO NO YES YES YES
3-D Object saves? NO YES NO YES YES YES
Turbo Silver? N/A YES N/A YES YES YES
Sculpt? N/A NO N/A NO NO YES
VideoScape .geo? N/A NO N/A NO NO YES
Lo-Res 32 color YES N/A NO NO YES YES
Interlace 32 color YES N/A YES NO YES YES
Lo-Res Interlace HAM NO N/A NO NO YES YES
Hi-Res 16 color NO N/A NO NO YES YES
Overscan modes? 2 N/A NO NO 1 4
Can save settings w/picture? YES N/A NO NO YES IN SEPARATE FILE
Palette controls? YES YES NO YES YES YES
Wireframe rendering? NO YES YES NO NO YES
Hidden Line Removal Mode? N/A YES YES NO NO YES
Manual Lake/River controls? YES YES NO YES YES YES
Water surface texture controls YES Yes+ NO YES YES YES
Atmospheric effects? YES NO NO YES YES YES
Animation capabilities? NO Yes+ NO YES YES YES
Builds animation files? NO Yes* NO NO YES NO
ARexx capable? NO NO NO NO NO YES

Notes: +- via Turbo Sliver, * - Silver cells only.


Product Search for the King
Publisher Accolade
Type Graphic Adventure
Amiga Dos 2.0 Compatible
Hard Drive Installable

There are few things that Midnight has ever had good to say about these types of games on the Amiga. Not because these Graphic Adventures aren't fun or the Amiga couldn't handle them but because the publishers (Like Sierra) just do poor conversions from other systems. Finally a graphic adventure game that is native to the Amiga. Search for the King has knock out graphics and the game play is as far as you will ever need. Now the loading time from floppies will be unacceptable to some, so a hard drive is highly recommended. The introduction is cute, creative and runs for about 3 minutes (you can, of course pass the introduction if you wish) The game has a wonderful interface that is quick and easy to use. You build up points for solving basic puzzles that are throughout the game. The game play is very similar to the "Leisure Suit Larry" games, but the graphics and speed are much better. If you look very close you may see stars such as Bart Simpson and Alfred Hitchcock located in the backgrounds throughout the game.

Accolade has put out a really fine game, and lets all hope that it continues. The graphics, game play, and interface make Search for the King a must buy!

** MIDNIGHT RATING ... 96 **



Missle Command & Retaliate

Game of the Month disks will be available at the July 13 meeting. Both games on one disk for only $2 (non-members pay $5). A limited number will be available, see Ken Winfield for yours.


A limited number of IBeM (IBM software emulator) disks will be available. Two dollars for members and five dollars for non-members. See Ken to get one.

Announcing!!! MAG Logo Contest

The Memphis Amiga Group proudly announces a contest to design a MAG logo for use on mousepads. The mousepads will be printed with the winning logo and sold for about $10 each. This contest is open to members only. Deadline for logo designs is the August meeting. Judging will take place and orders will be taken at that time. Don't miss out on the fun! You could be a winner!! Enter today!!!

Dues Notice

Dues must be paid at or before the General Meeting of your EXPIRE date. If paid on or before this time, the renewal date is $15 for the year. If you wait past the General Meeting (second Saturday of each month), you will be dropped and must then renew at the new member rate of $20 for the year.

Please pay at the General Meeting, OR send dues to:

MAG Dues
c/o Kenneth Winfield
3733 Rainford
Memphis, TN 38128

Financial Report for the Memphis Amiga Group June, 1991

Beginning Balance $876.82
Dues $100.00
Disk Sales $61.00
Tape Rentals $5.00
Total Income $166.00
Newsletter exp. - $60.36
Fish Disks, etc. - $20.00
Total Expenses - $80.36
Ending Balance $962.46

Memphis Amiga Group 6/24/91

1 Akey Brian L. Memphis TN 38107 OCT 92
2 Amos Mike Bartlett TN 38134 JUL 91
3 Andrews Freddie L. Memphis TN 38128 JAN 93
4 Barron Sonny Memphis TN 38135 JAN 92
5 Bilson Edward Memphis TN 38115 JAN 92
6 Bowers William Memphis TN 38118 MAY 92
7 Browning Donald, Jr. Memphis TN 38111 JAN 92
8 Buckner Phillip G. Memphis TN 38107 DEC 91
9 Burford Tim Greenwood MS 38930 FEB 92
10 Burns Keith Cordova TN 38018 NOV 91
11 Campbell Terry A. Horn Lake MS 38637 DEC 92
12 Chiego John & Sara Memphis TN 38119 OCT 91
13 Clark Bonnie Memphis TN 38128 AUG 91
14 Crighton Jr. Robert Millington TN 38053 APR 92
15 Dahms Michael K. Memphis TN 38127 OCT 91
16 Deschamps Joseph Jackson TN 38305 SEP 91
17 Dickey Milton E. Collierville TN 38017 NOV 91
18 Dobson Michael Memphis TN 38118 NOV 91
19 Dye Julia Ann Memphis TN 38120 APR 92
20 Echols Steve Memphis TN 38116 DEC 91
21 Fanelli Daniel R. Germantown TN 38139 FEB 92
22 Franklin Shelley Memphis TN 38120 MAR 92
23 Gamble Stephen A. Memphis TN 38111 OCT 91
24 Ginn Raymond Memphis TN 38127 APR 92
25 Glover Steven Cordova TN 38018 JAN 92
26 Grimes Tim McLemoresville TN 38235 NOV 91
27 Hawkins Conrad G. Memphis TN 38117 JUN 92
28 Henson Tim Memphis TN 38107 OCT 91
29 Hoffman Walter K. Memphis TN 38122 JAN 92
30 Hooker Bill Memphis TN 38134 NOV 91
31 Jones Tom Memphis TN 38128 DEC 91
32 Karpov Victor Memphis TN 38115 OCT 91
33 Keith Roy, Sylvia, Lisa Rosemark TN 38053 FEB 92
34 Kerstell Chris Memphis TN 38119 MAY 92
35 King Guy O., Jr. Collierville TN 38017 DEC 91
36 Knight Ronnie Burlison TN 38105 MAY 92
37 Lanier Jonathan Bartlett TN 38134 DEC 91
38 Lewis Jeff Memphis TN 38134 MAY 92
39 Lockard Don Alamo TN 38001 JAN 92
40 Lowder Mark Memphis TN 38118 FEB 92
41 Lownes Robert Bartlett TN 38133 OCT 91
42 Martin Chris Memphis TN 38128 JAN 92
43 McCalla Ron & Audrey Hoover AL 35226 DEC 99
44 McInturff Ace Memphis TN 38115 JUN 92
45 Mergen Steve Memphis TN 38104 MAR 92
46 Miller Dion Memphis TN 38111 APR 92
47 Miller Larry Memphis TN 38116 APR 92
48 Mills Chris AUG 91
49 Montgomery John Bartlett TN 38134 FEB 92
50 Morgan Yvonne & Charles Memphis TN 38168 SEP 91
51 Morgon Don Memphis TN 38117 MAY 92
52 Nabors Eddie Batesville MS 38606 SEP 91
53 Norman Joe R. Dyersburg TN 38024 JAN 92
54 Piraino Martin & Patricia Memphis TN 38134 AUG 91
55 Pittman James E. Memphis TN 38116 APR 92
56 Plunk David G. Memphis TN JUL 91
57 Reagan Alan Memphis TN 38104 NOV 91
58 Sanders Joe Memphis TN 38134 JAN 92
59 Services Data Tech Memphis TN 38133 NOV 91
60 Shimasaki Manuel S. Memphis TN 38134 DEC 91
61 Stevens Ken Millington TN 38053 MAY 92
62 Stokes Paul Eads TN 38028 NOV 91
63 Stoy Edward M. Byhalia MS 38611 JUN 92
64 Swilley Robert Memphis TN 38134 OCT 91
65 Torrence Samuel Tupelo MS 38801 APR 92
66 Turner Allen Jackson TN 38301 DEC 91
67 Varnell Roy Memphis TN 38127 APR 92
68 Vineyard Charles W. Memphis TN 38118 AUG 91
69 Walker Jim Memphis TN 38128 JAN 92
70 Wallace Michael S. Marion AR 72364 SEP 91
71 Walp Len Memphis TN 38128 JAN 92
72 Weatherall Broadus & JoAnne Memphis TN 38111 JAN 92
73 Webb Donnie Memphis TN 38118 JAN 92
74 White Walter T., III Memphis TN 38125 DEC 91
75 Williams Charles Wilson AR 72395 DEC 92
76 Williams Dane Memphis TN 38118 APR 92
77 Winfield Kenneth Memphis TN 38128 OCT 92
78 Wulff John Memphis TN 38115 JUN 92
79 Wyatt Joel Shawn Jackson TN 38301 DEC 91