By Jay-Ce Heisig
Anyone and everyone can complain about the unoriginal and miniscule effort that our school cafeteria, The Galley, has to offer. We can all complain about the quality and how it has made us sick to our stomachs and the sort. However, this is not my topic of discussion about the infamous school cafeteria. Clearly, not much has been done to change what is being issued to the hungry, lethargic mouths that come back day in and day out, breakfast to dinner. Often times I hear the questions, “What is it?” or “What is in it?” and the confident answer “I don’t know!” This is what needs to be changed.
By Reilly Mesco, Editor-in-Chief
It’s the beginning of the end of my time at Armstrong, and it’s kind of bumming me out.
By Dr. Linda M. Bleicken, President of Armstrong State University
As the president of Armstrong State University, it is my pleasure to welcome you as we officially kick off the Fall 2014 semester. Whether you’re an incoming freshman or a returning graduate student, I’m delighted that you’ve chosen to pursue your education at Armstrong and pledge to help you chart a path for success in life.
By Rachael Flora, Arts and Entertainment Editor
It’s a sad irony that many comedians don’t experience the same joy they bring to their audiences. Comedy can be an outlet for the demons they face, from mental illness to addiction and anything in between. It can be startling to see someone who makes jokes for a living admit that they are not always happy.
That’s why Robin Williams’ death should serve as a reminder that you can’t always spot a person with depression.
Opinion by Melissa Bates
Melissa Bates is a junior double-majoring in political science and philosophy. A native of Portland, Ore., Melissa has been in Savannah for 13 years.
If you didn’t catch it over the weekend, SNL had an epic skit that parodied the game show “Jeopardy” with a twist – “Black Jeopardy.” The host, Darnell Hayes (played by Kenan Thompson), led three contestants (two black and one white) in the classic game:
Amir (played by Jay Pharoah), Keely (played by Shasheer Zamata), and an African American Studies professor from BYU, Mark (played by Louis C.K.), who is the quintessential white person. The categories are classic black expressions: “Had it been me . . .,” “It’s been a minute,” “That girl,” “Psssh . . .,” “On punishment,” and, of course, “White people.” Mark struggles to get in the game, but finally gets an answer right (somewhat). Here is an approximation of what ensues:
Mark: “Okay, let’s go to “White people” for $200.”