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UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO GEM OF THE MOUNTAINS VOLUME 98, 2000 STUDENT MEDIA, 301 STUDENT UNION BUILDING, MOSCOW ID 83844-4271 PHONE: (208) 885-6372 FAX (208) 885-2222


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A century of distiction it was ... As the University of Idaho entered its third century of existence it brought with it a mirage of changes from decade to decade. As the students of Idaho began the Twenty-First Century they were reminded of the changes their alma matter went through in the previous century. A Land Grant School, the University of Idaho came from humble beginnings. It broke ground in 1 889 with Willis Sweet and Henry Blake at the head and a mere $15,000 in their pockets for a building and land improvements. Their goal ... an Administration Building, it took ten years to complete the original structure which stood for only 7 years before having its entire interior gutted by fire in 1906. No matter the University pressed on. The doors to the new Administration Building opened in 1 909 to be followed by Morrill Hall and Memorial Gym. The enrollment began to rise as the University aquired more and more dormitories for students. Soon the Bookstore, the University Classroom Center, the Student Union, the Kibbie Dome and an array of other buildings decorated the campus. Now in the year 2000 we will see the completion of the University Commons, a facility packed with offices and student services as well as food options and its own satellite bookstore.


Life beyond the classroom ... The lives of students at the University of Idaho have seen many changes through out the decades. Every decade the students flooded Moscow in September, yet how they arrived has changed. In the early days they came by train, taking advantage of "The Student Special". Now in the year 2000 most drive themselves and others fly. The first order of business is Registration. Students until just a few years ago were herded into lines to stand for hours at a time. Luckily the computer age has made it possible to simply register on the web or over the phone. Student nightlife has also changed. In the early days of the University it was recorded that Saturday night consisted of excursions to the town of Joel to dance at the Woodman's Hall. Mayrides and Sleighrides also passed the days for students. Now students simply dance to live music downtown though hayrides have all but disappeared. Simple Idaho traditions from the past have also gone out of style. It was once a rule ~hat Freshmen boys must wear beanie hats and only Seniors could sit at the "!-Bench". Students and Faculty rarely say hello while strolling along "Hello 路 Walk" anymore. Yet many traditions continue as well as new ones being created. There are annual philanthropies performed by living groups as well as weekends devoted to U of l's Moms and Dads. These traditions will continue to change with the generation of students for years to come.


TH£ LIONEL HAMPTON

JAZZ FESTIVAL

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ONCE AGAIN LIONEL HAMPTON AND HIS JAZZ COMRADES MANAGED TO MAKE A HAVEN OF WORLD-CLASS JAZZ OUT OF MOSCOW. FEBRUARY 2326 SAW THOUSANDS FLOOD THE TOWN AND CAMPUS. THERE WERE STUDENTS COMPETING AS WELL AS PARTICIPATING IN WORKSHOPS. STUDENTS FROM JUNIOR HIGH TO UNIVERSITY LEVEL RODE INTO TOWN TO LEARN. TO PLAY AND TO LISTEN TO T HE SOUNDS OF SOME OF THE MOST INCREDIBLE JAZZ MUSICIANS IN HISTORY. MANY COMMENTED ON HAMPTON'S ENERGY LEVEL. GIVEN THAT HE IS NOW INTO HIS 90'S AND STILL PLAYING ON. THE FINAL PERFORMANCE ON SATURDAY NIGHT BROUGHT DOWN THE HOUSE WITH AN UNREHEARSED JAM SESSION INCLUDING PERFORMERS FROM EARLIER IN THE EVENING INCLUDING RUSSELL MALONE. BILL WATROUS. BILLY CONTRERAS AND INGRID JENSEN. THE AUDIENCE WAS PLEASANTLY SURPRISED WHEN HAMP SANG LOUIS ARMSTRONG'S "WHAT A WONDERFUL WORLDfl IN CLOSING. SOME OF THE OTHER JAZZ GREATS IN ATTENDANCE WERE; DIANNE REEVES. CARLA COOK. JAMES MOODY. THE RAY BROWN TRIO. THE CANDOLI BROTHERS. HANK JONES. AL GREY. CLAUDIO RODITI. SALENA JONES. DAVID SANCHEZ AND COUNTLESS OTHERS. THE JAZZ FESTIVAL ENTERED THE 21ST CENTURY WITH OVERWHELMING SUCCESS. STORY BY STACY CARROLL PHOTOS BY ZACH FORSYTH LAYOUT BY KYLE MOON

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Homecoming week got off to a great start with the Vandal Jingles on Tuesday. This year's theme was appropriately "Bring on the Millennium". Fourth place went to Carter Hall and Alpha Gamma Rho. There was tie for third between Kappa Kappa Gamma/Phi Gamma Delta and Pi Beta Phiffau Kappa Epsilon. Second place was taken by Farmhouse for their camouflaged performance of "Lifestyles in the Y2K". Forney Hall and Graham Hall stole first with an "Alien Dream" skit about Alien Invasion. Many students participated in Philanthropies through out the week including Make a Difference Week, Idaho Recycling Week, food drives and blood drives. The blood drive was able to collect over 100 units of Vandal blood. Friday brought the annual Bonfire at Guy Wicks Field. Students crowed a stage to hear the head coach Chris Tormey as well as key players talk about the upcoming game. The winning jingles were performed as local fireman set pallets ablaze. The Vandal Marching Band had the crowd groovin' and shakin' to "GO IDAHO!". Next came the parade on Saturday morning with a record 80 floats. The spectacles ranged from the Alpha Kappa Lambda's "Star Wars" float to random aliens handing out candy to giggling children. President Hoover waved to the crowd from atop a local fire engine surrounded by the U of I Scholars. The grand finally was the game against Utah State. The Vandals not only triumphed with a 31-3 win , but also secured their place in the Sunbelt Conference for next year with the biggest crowd for a home game ever, 23, 429 people in attendance at Martin Stadium. story by stacy carroll layout by kyle moon

Top: U of l's 1999 Homecoming Royalty. Middle: Vandal Football against Utah State. Bottom: Volunteer firemen cut a rug.

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TOP: RESIDENCE HALL STUDENTS LINE UP TO BEGIN COMPETITION. ABOVE: WALLACE COMPLEX PROVIDES BASEMENT ENTERTAINMENT FOR STUDENTS. RIGHT: ONE STUDENT GRINS THOUGH COVERED IN FOOD. OPPOSITE LEFT: MORE STUDENT COMPETITION FOR GDI. OPPOSITE RIGHT: LINDLEY AND CARTER HALL POSE FOR VICTORY

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HERE'S TO THE

RESIDENCE HALLS

FROM WALLACE COMPLEX ON THE NORTH END OF CAMPUS TO THE HALLS RESIDING ON THE SOUTH END OF CAMPUS RESIDENCE HALL STUDENTS HAD FUN THIS YEAR. THEY BEGAN THE YEAR WITH ANNUAL GDI WEEK, STANDING FOR GOSH DARN INDEPENDENCE WEEK (YEAH SURE). THE HALLS CHOSE BROTHER AND SISTER HALLS BY COURTING ONE ANOTHER AND THEN PARTICIPATED IN A VARIETY OF COMPETITIONS ENDING WITH ONE WINNER. SEVERAL HALLS ALSO CHANGED THEMES THIS YEAR. THE U OF I WELCOMED THREE NEW HALLS; THE EDUCATION HALL, THE ENGINEERING HALL AND THE CFWR HALL. RESIDING NEAR THOSE IN THEIR CLASSES HELPED MANY STUDENTS KEEP THEIR HEAD IN THEIR STUDIES THIS YEAR. STORY AND LAYOUT BY STACY CARROLL PHOTOS BY THERESA PALMGRENAND CONTRIBUTED BY ARGONAUT

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AHHHTHE

GREEK LIFE

The most popular choice for living on the U of I campus is Greek Housing. There are eighteen fraternities and eight sororities to chose from on campus. All have high academic standards and encourage students in their studies. Many also find the time to support charities and philanthropies. Greek Week brings all the houses together for a week of competitions ending in two houses winning. Greeks also participate in Panhellenic and lnterfraternal Counsel, their governing bodies. A strong topic of discussion was the growing trend for fraternity houses to go dry. Though some on the U of I campus are already, others are considering it due to pressure from their National Chapters. The Greeks saw no shortage of fun this year, there was an array of theme parties through out the year as well as formals and annual dances. Whatever the house Greek Living provided a home away from home for over a thousand students at the U of I. Story and Layout by Stacy Carroll Photos by Kyle Moon and contributed by houses

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=- sn.JDENTS PERFORM TO A~ 1tJNE FOR 1l£IR HOUSES DURING

V Ai'DAL JINGL.ES

THE lRI-oELTS AT THE HARD ROCK

CAFE

"THE KAPPA SIGMA HOME. CONS1RUC I ED IN 1916"' WAS THE FIRST

FRATERNITY HOUSE BUlLT IN THE STATE OF DAHO.THE FIRST NATIONAL SORORITY ON CAMPUS WAS GAMMA PHI

BETAJNSTAI I ED IN 1910.

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AS WITH EVERY COLLEGE TOWN, NIGHTLIFE WAS AN IMPORTANT PART OF STUDENT LIVES. AS USUAL THERE WAS SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE. MUSIC LOVERS WERE IN HEAVEN WITH ASUI PRODUCTIONS BRINGING IN FAVORITES SUCH AS STRANGER NEIGHBOR AS WELL AS UNKNOWNS LIKE RICHARD BUCKNER. THESE SHOWS WERE LIVE AT THE NEW IDAHO COMMONS AND FREE TO ANYONE AND EVERYONE. FOR THE OVER 21 FOLKS, EVERY BAR HELD ITS OWN APPEAL. CJS WITH FOR DANCING, THE CORNER CLUB FOR SPORTS, THE PLANTATION FOR A VARIETY OF GAMES, THE BEACH FOR DRAG SHOWS, THE GARDEN FOR LOUNGING AND THE ALLEY FOR MUSIC GALORE EVEN ALLOWING FOR AMATEURS AT OPEN MICS EVERY OTHER TUESDAY BROADCAST BY KUOI LIVE. MARDI GRA PROVIDED FUN FOR EVERYONE WITH FACE PAINTING, FREE MOVIES AND MUSIC VENUES IN EVERY BAR AND THE SOCIAL CLUB. FOR FUN ON CAMPUS THERE IS THE EVERY PRESENT FRATERNITY PARTY AS WELL AS DANCES AND MUSICAL VENUES AT GAULT AND UPHAM. FOR THE ARTSY CROWD THERE WERE POETRY SLAMS AT MIKEY'S GYROS AS WELL AS STUDENT AND PROFESSIONAL ART EXHIBITS ON CAMPUS AND IN PRITCHARD ART GALLERY. FOR MANY SIMPLE HOUSE PARTIES AND KEGGERS WHERE THEIR EVENING OF CHOICE. CONTRARY TO POPULAR BELIEF THERE IS SOMETHING FOR EV ERYONE IN MOSCOW.


OPPOSITE: A STUDENT CHECKS THEIR APPEARANCE FOR THE DRAG SHOW AT THE BEACH. RIGHT: UOFI ANDWSU HAD THE PLEASURE OF SEEING BOB DYLAN PERFORM AT BEASELY

LEFT: STUDENTS AND COMMUNITY WERE TREATED TO A FREE SHOWING OF THE CLASSIC WILLY WONKA AND THE CHOCOLATE FACTORY. BOTTOM RIGHT: STRANGER NEIGHBOR. ORIGINALLY A LOCAL

LEFT: STUDENTS HAD THE PLEASURE OF LISTENING TO LOCAL BANDS. SUCH AS SHINY NEW HAT ALL YEAR LONG AT A VARIETY OF LOCATIONS.

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HEMP FESTIVAL

UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO STUDENTS AND COMMUNITY MEMBERS ALIKE WERE BLESSED WITH BEAUTIFUL WEATHER FOR THE 2000 HEMP FEST. EACH YEAR STUDENTS AND COMMUNITY MEMBERS DEVOTE A DAY IN THE PARK TO THE AWARENESS OF HEMP AS A RESOURCE. AN INFORMATIONAL BOOTH PROVIDED INFORMATION ON THE INDUSTRIAL USE OF HEMP AS WELL AS ENVIRONMENTAL FRIENDLY LIVING. ARTISANS, LIVE MUSIC AND FOOD HELPED ADD TO THE DAYS FESTIVITIES, MANY SELLING ITEMS MADE WITH HEMP. THE FESTIVAL HAS OFTEN BEEN VIEWED AS MORE OF A MOVEMENT TOWARD THE LEGALIZATION OF MARIJUANA BUT THIS YEAR THE FESTIVAL FOCUSED MORE ON HEMP AS A SUSTAINABLE RESOURCE FOR FUTURE GENERATIONS. IT WAS A NICE CHANGE FROM PREVIOUS YEARS AND THE CROWD MIRRORED IT. THIS YEAR SAW MORE COMMUNITY MEMBERS ADDED TO THE FLOCKS OF STUDENTS THAN PREVIOUS YEARS. PERHAPS IT WAS THE FABULOUS ENTERTAINMENT. BANDS CAME FROM ALL OVER AS WELL AS LOCALLY. FESTIVAL GOERS COULD ENJOY THE SOUNDS OF SUCH BANDS AS CIVILIZED ANIMAL AND THE SWEATSHOP BAND. ALL IN ALL IT WAS A SUCCESSFUL DAY FOR THE ORGANIZERS AND A PLEASURE FOR THE CROWD.

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1st Row: Janelle Reynolds, Jamie Crea, Tim Helmke, Michelle Ruddell, Gina Hulsizer, Janelle Bailie, Briana Eckles and Kristy Mayer 2nd Row: Brook Constantin, Megan Anderson, Dorianne Livingston, Ericka Medalen, Storie Santschi, Stacy Smith, Marre Murgoitio and Anissa Vreeland 3rd Row: Julia Peterson, Britt Warren, Cynthia Vee, Jenifer Brun, Marcia DeMent,Heather Stinemate, AJ Gray and Kerri Twigg 4th Row: Polly Watt, Tera Chase, Lisa Shaw, Heather McMullen, Malinda Glasgow, Jeff Watt, Leah McCianah, Josh Taff, Dan Pirzada and Jill Seetin


Scudeac Alu•al Relations 8oarfl

Many are unaware of the magnitude of events and activities that the Student Alumni Relations Board is responsible for every year. The goal of the organization is to stimulate the interests of students in their pursuit of the "university experience"; to preserve the loyalty to our institution, and to further fellowship between faculty, staff, students, their parents, and alumni. A broad goal for a group of thirty-some students. So where do their begin this mission? Well to begin with these are the individuals responsible for the Homecoming festivities that all of us students take part in every fall. The bonfire at Guy Wicks Field and Vandal Jingles as well as the Homecoming Royalty selections are all their doing. SArb spends weeks planning this weekend so that it is brimming with school spirit as well as fun. Their next step is to incorporate parents into their student's academic life. So the members of SArb put together boxes fill ed with treats and snacks to be sent out during that most dreaded of weeks, finals. Parents can choose from an array of different packages to best suit their student's tastes. Students are also encouraged by SArb to invite their parents to Dad's and Mom's Weekends, repectively. The organization plans events to suit the parents as well as the students. Dad's can participate in golf tournaments with their son or daughter. Meals and activities are planned so that the students may show their parents a little bit of their lives at the U of I. These are only a few of the events that SArb organizes through out the year. These student dedicate their time and talents to their fellow students as well as to parents and Alumni. What better way is there to serve our. school. Story by Stacy Carroll Layout by Kyle Moon Picture Contributed by Dorianne Livingston


Opposite: McNichols Brief Competition Competitors: (left to right) Michael E. McNichols, attorney, Judge Edward Lodge, U.S. District Court, District of Idaho, Airon Schuler, student, runner up for Best Oral Argument, James Ruchti, student, winner for the Best Oral Argument, Justice Wayne lddwell, Idaho Supreme Court, Chief Judge Darrel R. perry, Idaho Court of Appeals, Chief Magistrate Judge Mikel Williams, U.S. District Court, District of Idaho.

Top Right: Martha C. Nussbaum Professor, University of Chicago Sherman J. Bellwood Lecture Series Dr. Nussbaum discussed issues of womens' rights from a global perspective.

Bottom: Interest on Lawyers' Trust Accounts Scholarship (ILTAS) recipients Acting Dean Neil Franklin, Paul Clark, student, Scott Cleere, student, Suzanne Perker, student, John Bailey, President, Idaho State Bar Association and Dianne Minnick, Director ILTAS.

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I The 1999-2000 school year saw 271 law students enrolled and broken into the three separate years of the program. These law student must spend most of their days and nights in the law library studying for the intense classes, tests and ultimately The Bar Exam. The hard work is paying off though, President Hoover announced that this year the Idaho College of Law is now ranked in the Second Tier of a Four Tier System of Law School Ranking in the United States. This is quite a feat considering that the U of I Law School operates on a budget much smaller than most other law schools in the country. What do Law Student do in their free time? Many have spouses and families and so they have created a Student Spouse Association. The other clubs recognized by the school include the Student Bar Association, Delta Theta Phi, Environmental Law Society, Women's Law Caucus, Idaho Sports Law and Phi Delta Theta. The school also supports a Law Review. Mock trials run through out the year to prepare the future lawyers and judges for future combat. One week a year is devoted to Trial Advocacy and special speakers come through the year for the Sherman J Bellwood Series. story by Stacy Carroll photos contributed by U of I Law Students layout by Kyle Moon

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SUI They walked the path few seldom did, they carried banners and posters most dared not to, they spoke about subjects that most only whispered. They did this because they were elected to do so. Among these select few were the ASUI Senate members who rallied on the Capitol steps in Boise. Higher education was the significant focus of this rally and people from all over the state attended in support. Our ASUI members let the legislature know that University of Idaho students care about higher education. This occasion was one of the many that the Senate participated in and on behalf of the student body. Whether it was philanthropy projects, such as Make-A-Wish Foundation and Adopt a Highway, or student elections the Senate's' commitment never ran dry. They protested for the student body on matters directly related; they also passed many bills that explicitly effected the students. One of these vital approvals was the bill that allowed funds to be allocated, in conjunction with the athletic department, to furnish a new Joe Vandal mascot uniform. These events that transpired over the course of the year made the student body proud that their representatives served them well. In addition, the year whet the appetite of the ASUI enate members to strive even harder for years to come. Strive at the University in Idaho and in life.

Story by Buddy Heywood Photos by Romney Hogaboam Layout by Kyle Moon

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schaal days ... The changes in life on campus through out the century are overwhelming. Only a couple decades ago our parent's generation was registering for classes in outrageous lines in Memorial Gym. Now students can simply sign up via web. The clubs have certainly changed. In 1901 the U of I had only a debate team for the boys and a little later a Hom路e Ec club for the women. Now there are clubs appealing to every sex, minority, interest and pleasure. There is the ASUI, the ROTC and the Outdoor Program in addition to all the student clubs. There are choirs, bands and orchestras for those interested in music. The Theatre department produces several productions a year for performers. Traditions have changed as well. In 1 911 it was adopted that freshmen must wear green caps and only juniors and seniors could sport derby hats, canes and corduroy trousers. There was also a time that all students must tip their hat upon meeting the University President, that no Idaho men could attend athletic events with a date, that each May saw female students dancing in white around a May Pole on the Admin lawn, that the 1Bench could only be used by seniors and that all student, faculty and staff must say hello on HelloWalk. Though these traditions have passes students continue to make new traditions to pass down for the next century.


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Most of campus felt chaotic for students this year. With new buildings popping up everywhere. Within a year the campus had a brand new Commons Building while the Student Union Building underwent construction. The new Agriculture Building broke ground early in the year along with The new facilities building west of the Kibbie Dome. Roads began to close and parking definitely became tighter on campus. CAMP, a College Assistant Migrant Program was new to campus (bottom, left). The program helpes migratory worker's ch ildren to attend the college as well as assistes many of them while they are at the U of I achieve success in their studies. Athletics were exciting this year as the Vandals packed in the biggest home football crowd ever and secured their move into a bigger conference. The Vandals saw themselves being fi lmed at Homecoming as well as the Basketball team appearing on ESPN this year. All in all the year brought change more for the good than the bad, fortunatly. We watched as the University progressed into a bigger and better school this year.

Story and Layout by Stacy Carroll Photos by Theresa Palmgren, Zach Forsyth and . contributed by Argonaut

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THE YEAR CONTINUED

STUDENTS CHEER .,~,;~~j路 ON THE VANDALS WHILE :a~J1l1il TV CREW FILMS THE HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES. 28


In the 1999-2000

school year. .. Movie theaters saw most of the student population return to their childhood when the new Star Wars was released. In the Box Office, American Beauty was the most talked about movie, playing in theaters for months and taking home a good portion of the Oscars. Students then had an opportunity to go back to their parent's day when Bob Dylan came to Pullman to play. The Indigo Girls also made am appearance for WSU and U of I students at Beasley. Other visitors came from all over to speak their peace to students. Some preached religious beliefs and brought spectators to their feet to protest. The GAP display supporting Anti-Abortion in front of the Library in the Fall evoked emotions from all who passed, whether in disgust or support. Ted Turner came to speak to students about business and economics with a group of other speakers in the Spring. continued...

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THE YEAR IN REVIEW

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-

- - - - - - - - -- -- -- - - -

Changes on a University Campus as well as in the town that houses it are inevitable. This year the campus saw a surge of construction. The Idaho Commons was constructed and in use by the time students returned from Christmas break. This left the Student Union Building open for renovations, soon the Registrar as well as other student services will be moving in. To the west of campus a facilities building was started and near completion by graduation. A new building for the sciences began construction across from the Forestry Building. The College of Business and Economics began plans to expand off the administration building and into the parking lot. Though students generaly support the expansion of thei r school, many ask one question, "Where are we going to park?". Moscow also saw many changes this year. The small town businesses began to worry as larger chain businesses began to open up. Although Moscow already has a Staples store as well as Ken's Stationary, an Office Depot went in right next to a new Hastings. Hastings had its share of worried competitors since it sells books, movies and music. Moscow also lost one of its historic movie theaters and the other one became a discount theater, pushed out by big complexes of theaters. The students and community also were given new selections for dinner. The Goose a favorite burger joint closed but reopened as The Prospector months later with a similar menu. Moscow received its own Basilio's in the old Moscow Motel, saving students the drive to Pullman. An Applebee's was opened on Pullman Highway. The community was given more options at lower prices this year but will it be at the cost of losing local businesses? Story and Layout by Stacy Carroll Photos by Zach Forsyth and contributed by Argonaut


THE U OF I AQUIRES A NEW COMMONS, ABOVE, WHILE MOSCOW GETS AN OFFICE DEPOT, OPPOSITE.


MOSCOW'S ANNUAL

RENAISSANCE FA IRE Every year in the Spring Moscow treats itself and the U of I students to a Renaissance Faire. Artisans and Bands come from all over the Northwest for the event. Many of these artisans come year after year, rain or shine. This year The crowd was treated to the wonderful sounds of Tha Muse Meants and Yonder Mountain String Band, among others. Shoppers had their choice of pottery, clothing, candles, jewelry, lawn ornaments and much, much more. As always local groups and restaurants provided an overwhelming array of tasty food to choose from . There was oriental cuisine, good old american hot dogs and for desert your choice of crepes, chocolate chip cookies dipped in more chocolate and strawberry pie. Rain has always threatened the Faire and this year was no different with some cloudy skies but all in all the weather gave faire goers some moments of sunhine. Another successful Renaissance Faire in the year 2000. Story and Layout by Stacy Carroll Photos by Jaret Frafjordl

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great food, sunshine and fun•••

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The Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps (NROTC) was established at the University of idaho in 1945. The purpose of the NROTC Unit is to provide the armed forces with commissioned officers for service in the United States Navy and Marine Corps. The NROTC Battalion consists of Midshipmen in the U.S. Navy Reserve who have joined as high school graduates, many after receiving a Navy ROTC scholarship. In addition to the Midshipmen, approximately one third of the Battalion is made up of active duty enlisted Sailors and Marines who were identified in the Fleet as having exceptional potential to serve as Officers and have joined to earn a degree. Upon graduation and successful completion of the NROTC Programs requirements students receive a commission as an Ensign in the U.S. Navy or a 2nd Lt. in the U.S. marine Corps. To train, mentor and assist the students, there is a highly professional staff of seven active duty officers and enlisted personnel. Future commissioned officers typically spend four years in training. Student take NROTC classes every semester they are at the University and participate in summer internships with the fleet around the globe. During their time in the Battalion, Midshipmen learn leadership skills as well as general information about Navy and Marine Corps. During the semester students participate in drill , swimming, marksmanship, and physical training, as well as learn in the same basic military instruction as members in the Fleet. NROTC Students also participate in several annual events such as the Joint Military Ball with the other military branches' ROTC Units, the Marine Corps and Navy Birthday Ball, and the Northwest Navy Competition between other Northwest NROTC Units. The battalion encourages outside activity and many students involve themselves in various activities such as community volunteering, honor society membership, fraternity membership, and intramural athletics. All of these activities build leadership, espirit de corps, and camaraderie among future officers. Upon graduation the newly commissioned officers are ready for specialized military training in their chosen fields. A Navy Officer can choose to fly, become a surface warfare officer aboard ship or be a submariner. A Marine Corps officer goes to The Basic School (TBS) where later they will select from a number of career fields ranging from infantry to aviation to support. A commissioned officer is immediately entrusted with a great deal of responsibi lity for personnel and equipment. The NROTC Unit at the University of Idaho prepares an individual for an extremely demanding career in the sea services of the Armed Forces. Story by OC Brandt USN Photos contributed by ROTC Layout by Kyle Moon

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This year saw many changes for the students working on the third floor of the student union . The student newspaper, The Argonaut, had a change of Editors at the semester with the resignation of Sergio Brown. Ruth Snow took the head and the Argonaut resumed work to finish out the year smoothly. The Argonaut Ads staff, headed up by Katie Hefflefinger, brought in more than their goal for the year in advertising revenue. All in all the Argonaut did well for itself this year, making a more quality newspaper and appealing to more advertisers than in recent years. Down the hall KUOI , the student radio station, had it's own changes being made. Loren Finn , station manager, made a goal of returning the radio station to the students at the U of I. By the close of the year they had succeeded with 80% of the staff and volunteer DJs being students. The other 20% was comprised of the community members who are so very vital to the station . Tyson Carpenter who took over the overwhelming duty of getting underwriting for KUOI , brought many new contracts in for the station. As well he contacted KUOI Alumni, many of whom were more than willing to donate money to their college radio station, bringing in badly needed funds for the student station . As for us at the GEM, we set our sites on combining the century that we saw come to a finish with the year at hand. This meant looking at the past hundred years for the U of I as well as capturing the events that took place this year. As for the finished product, it is in your hands. story by Stacy Carroll photos by Theresa Palmgren layout by Kyle Moon

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of

The U of I Theatre Department had an outstanding season this year. They opened with lifford Odet's romance, Rocket to the Moon. This play tells the story of a conservative middle-aged dentist who falls for his young and high-spirited secretary. The department then produced, The Cherry Orchard, by famous Russian writer, Anton Chekov. The piece was directed by guest artist Forrest Sears. This play looks into the lives of a very quirky yet aristocratic family. This tragicomedy investigates the problems with living in reams of the past. Next came The Mineola Twins, by Paula Vogul and directed by Pam Palmer. This play d the story of two identical twin sisters coming into womanhood during the Eisenhower ministration. The twins are differe[lt as night and day, with one sweet and innocent while e other is streetsmart and promiscuous. The play explores controversial themes such as homosexuality, drugs and protest. Tongue of a Bird, by Ellen Mclauglin ran next. This play, directed by Kelly Quinnett, ores the relationship between mothers and daughters. It is a very emotional piece about a rescue mission to find a kidnapped 12 year old girl. The audience is also able to see her mother's side as she deals with the tragedy. The finally to the season was Into the Woods by Stephan Sandheim. This was a musical comedy spin off of The Brothers Grimm Fairytales. This production involved very elaborate make-up, set design and costume. A wonderful end to another successful season of U of I theatre. Story and Layout by Stacy Carroll Photos by Theresa Palmgren and contributed by U of I Theatre Depa

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The Cherry Orchard Tongue of a Bird Rocket to the Moon Cast in Make-Up Room

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The Outdoor Program devotes its time and resources to assisting students in pursuing and enjoying outdoor activities. Students have an array of options to choose from . For those who would like to learn a new sport there are instructional trips planned for skiing, snowboarding, snowshoeing, ice climbing, rock climbing and kyaking. For those with experience already they have cooperative trips that are cost-efficient for students. The Outdoor Program also works closely with the Outdoor Rental Center so that students may rent any necessary equipment. This year trips took students to all ends of the Northwest. There were several Skiing and Snowboarding trips planned to nearby Silver Mountain. There were backpacking trips to the SelwayBitterroot area as well as in the deserts of Utah. Kyaking and rafting enthusiast had their choice of river excursions in Central Idaho. Students climbed to amazing heights on Mt Rain ier as well as Kokanee Glacier. The Outdoor Program also planned a trip to the Canadian Rockies for Spring Break. Whether it is in the water, the mountains or the desert The Outdoor Program makes sure that all Idaho students who prefer to be outside are put to the test. Story by Stacy Carroll Layout by Kyle Moon Photos Contributed by John Sulgrove


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those who just did it ... The Athletics department at the University of Idaho has seen some great athletes passing through the I last century. Most recently the Olympic Decathelete Dan O'Brien . But a hundred years before O'Brien, Idaho had its first future Olympic athlete in training. A. C. Gilbert learned to pole-fault at the U of I in the late 1890s and he won a Gold Medal in 1908, he was the first in the sport to use a bamboo stick and a box below the bar. The U of I had its first football team in 1893, comprised of 12 men. Ten years later audience members were still standing along a fence and discussing the possibility of bleachers. Today the U of I plays at Martin's Stadium on the WSU campus to accomadate the increasing number of spectators. Basketball came to the U of I in 1906. By 1 908 the U of I had its own Cross-Country team as well as another future Olympic runner named Hec Edmunson. Edmunson went on to coach the 19171 91 8 basketball team who were the first to be called "Vandals" by the Argonaut sports writer Harry Lloyd "Jazz" McCarty. The name was accidental but eventually came to represent all Idaho athletic teams. Other sports came and went, such as boxing which was popular in the 1 930 and took place at Memorial Gym. To name all the the amazing athletes to compete for the U of I would be impossible for there are decades worth of athletic excellence here.

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I~

f) f) '1, IIlli.. I..

Football In 1999 the Vandal football team prepared to defend its Big West title against a schedule of opponents that were not about to overlook the U of I. Idaho had it tough from the start, battling big names Washington State, Auburn and Wyoming. The Vandals triumphed over their regional rival WSU, but suffered close losses against the other two. The conference schedule didn't prove to be any easier; the Big West was full of talent and each of the teams brought all the force they could muster against the Vandals. Idaho ended up 4-2 in the Big West, and missed out on a chance for another conference title and a repeat bowl appearance after a terrible loss to Boise St. 1999 also turned out to be the final season for head coach Chris Tormey, who departs the U of I with a 33-23 record. Overall the season was a success with seven wins and four losses, and the Vandals look forward to continuing their winning tradition in 2000. layout-Michael Perez, story-JP. Diener, Photos-Jaret Frafjord


Eastern Washington: 21 Idaho: 48 Auburn:30 ldaho:23 Idaho: 28 Washington State: 17 Wyoming: 28 Idaho: 13

Idaho: 28 North Texas: 10 Arkansas State: 24 Idaho: 30 Idaho: 31 Utah State: 3 New Mexico St: 42 Idaho: 14 Nevada:331daho:42 Montana: 30 Idaho: 33 Idaho: 14 Boise St.: 45 53


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"We had an awesome season ... they were

accomplished a lot of goals." -Carl FerreiraVandal Volleyball Head Coach 54


The Vandal Women's Volleyball team in '99 had their eighth consecutive winning season. This was no easy feat for the Vandals with a rigorous schedule including nationally ranked teams from Pacific, UC Santa Barbara, and Long Beach State. The Vandals finished 7-9 in Big West-play and 17-15 over-all. A major highlight this seasQn-tQok place-on the road where the Vandals swept the Georgia State Tournament to take the title. This season also marked the SOOth all-time victory dating back to 1974. In late January of 2000, Idaho received a new head coach in Debbie Buchanan, former Idaho assistant and most recently with Colorado State. Layout-Michael Perez, Story-Andy Tuschhoff, Photos-Zach Forsyth

1- ---------------------------------------------------- 55


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MENS Basketball The Idaho Men's basketball team found the '99-'00 schedule to be a challenging one. The men started out the season with 14 games of non-conference at which point they were right at the .500 mark for wins. The Vandals found some tough competition in teams like Oklahoma State, Oregon State, and Western Montana. With a 16-11 finish last season, the Vandals had some high set standards to maintain during Head Coach David Farrar's 3rd season with Idaho. The team did find some sunshine in by winning the University of Montana Tournament with a 72-71 win over Montana. The Vandals were also successful in dominating rival BSU, and as always, beating the Broncos is an extra sweet victory, especially on home tuff in the Kibbie Dome. Layout-MichaeiPerez, Story-Andy tuschhoff, Photos-


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The Vandal Women's basketball team, overall, had some great wins, but the losses left them with some definite concerns. The pre-season play looked fairly decent, facing some quality opponents and coming away with some big victories that served as good springboards into the regular season. Head Coach Hilary Recknor noted, "in conference play the team stumbled on the road," which served as some set backs in pursuit of a shot at the conference title. With this the team really had to fight to achieve post season placement after the few hard losses. In response to this, "some players were really stepping up," said Recknor, which became a key factor as the season wrapped up. Some much needed rebounding and consistent play from veteran seniors helped to complete a successful ' 99-'00 season for Idaho. layout-Michael Perez, story-Andy Tuschhoff, photos-Theresa Palmgren

team stumbled on the road," said Head Coach Hilary Recknor, and added that, "Some players were really •"


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CHEER With the longest season in athletics, the Vandal cheerleaders truly are the foundation ofldaho sports. From the first kick off of the football season, to the last free throw in basketball, Idaho 's cheerleaders are there. In between sporting events, the Idaho cheer squad is rigorously at work perfecting various routines and coming up with the ingredients for successful crowd motivation. This elite group of men and women spark the crowd into shouting and showing their Idaho school spirit and cheering the Vandals on to victory. Many times it has been said that support from a crowd can significantly influence the outcome of a game, thus the Idaho cheerleaders have one of the most important roles in all ofldaho athletics. Layout-Michael Perez, Story-Andy Tuschhoff, Photos-Zach Forsyth


Dozens and dozens ofldaho 's fans pile into the Kibbie Dome to watch our athletes do battle. The rest of us go to see the Vandal Gold dancers. Once again, the Vandal dance team lit it up on the field and on the court this year. Nowhere else will you find the crowd so anxious for breaks in the game. Idaho fans eagerly await every chance to observe the phenomenon that is the Vandal Gold dancers. This group of talented young women spends hours each week in preparations for the moment the spotlight turns to them during various sporting events. Once the music comes on, everyone perks up and comes to life as the dancing commences. The energy produced by the Idaho dance team spreads through the crowd and carries over as the sporting event resumes, keeping Vandal fans on their feet and jazzed throughout the game. Layout-Michael Perez, Story-Andy Tuschhotf, Photos-TheresaPalmgren

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Idaho fielded its best team in the last four years this season. The Vandals were competitive in every event and proved this by taking four events at a University of Washington meet, and had 3rd and 2nd place finishes for the men and women respectively at the Air Force Invitational. The team was, "solid all the way around," and had "high expectations, and were meeting them," according to Head Coach Carla Teevens. At just midway through the season the team had already set four new Idaho records including one that shattered the previous 4x400 relay record by three seconds.


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The grass was soft beneath their feet as they raced from one end to the other, playing as if each stride was their last. A shot from eighteen slipped past the goalie's hands and into the net; the feeling was definitely not as soft as the grass they trampled on. But, the heads did not hang, instead they rose and diligently played on. As was the case with the Lady Vandal soccer team, perseverance was not merely a necessity, it was an asset with the players. "We finished the game; played on after each time the other team scored," remarked Mandi Mollerstuen, "we never lost by more than one goal to any team all season." Numerous players were recruited at the beginning of the season and added depth to the second year team. Starters from the year before helped the newcomers hone their skills. In tum, the newcomers refreshed the memories of the veterans and together joined for a noteworthy performance and season. Head coach Larry Foster stated, "Many players were unsure of themselves but they came through. Overall, they improved significantly since last year." Story By: Buddy Heywood I Photography By: Jaret Frajjord I Layout By: Michael Perez

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improved significantly over last year.'' -Larry FosterVandal Soccer Head Coach


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Kimberly Kocher hley Lawhead 1\my Lumpkin Heather Luper Kristin Lyman Christine McCrea

Mary McKenzie Nerea Mendiola Tara Meshishnek Erin Miller Andrea Moser Rochelle Ottersberg

Lacey Paulsen Sommer Paulsen Morgan Phillips Stephanie Pelton Jeenifer Powell risty Rayner

SoniRea Anna Remsberg Rose Riley Nancy Robertson Tiffany Rodlosi Janel Rosenbaum

Sarah Rowberry Bonnie Sheehan Casey Shelly my Smith Sara Stadtmueller Heather Stinemates

~ngela

Stratton Arnie Teeter Elizabeth Terrell Jenny Tesar Jodi Thomas Julia Uravich

Darcy VanGundy Sarah Wallingford Stephanie Warn Kristina Wilson

108

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KAPPA KAPPA 805 ELM STREET

IFOUNDED: OCTOBER 13, 1870 FOUNDED AT THEUOF 1: FEBERUARY 26, 1916 COLORS: LIGHT BLUE AND DARK

0 FLEURD'L /S NICKNAME: KAPPAS MASCOT: OWL PHILANTHROPI

ES: ROSE MCGILL FUND Melanie Adams Uennifer Anderson Sara Anderson nna Aramburu Kimberly Askey Victoria Askey

Katie Barker Nicola Ballard Alissa Bassler Cayla Bearg Uulie Bell Amanda Bello

ichael Billings Cami Blakely Annie Brainard Emily Brajcich achelle Britven Kristina Borchard

Kayla Brown Katie Brunn Dana Campbell Adrienne Ceniga \Jill Coles Beatrice Conley

109


iTricia Corbin nn Correll ~ennifer Crook iTiffany Cyronek Kathryn Dallas Llana Dallman

Katie Decker Michelle deFabry Morgan Deist Emily Ducher Alicia Eastwood ~enni Ferlic

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Katie Fife Frazier Molly French Kristi Gaylord Erin Gerry Dina Goicoechea

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Megan Gordley ldoia Guerricabeitia Sara Hamann Leanne Hanzelka Marni Hayes Uennifer Henriksen

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Kelly Hungington KatyJanson iTiffany Jensen Marlene Jerwers Kate Jonakin ndrea Julian

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atie Kadlub Sara Katsis Courtney Keith Katie Klein Sarah Kolash Melanie Kreizenbeck

Kelsea Kuntz Casimira Lavala Katie Lowe Shannon Luke Christine McCarthy Maggie McCollum

110

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Polley McCune ari McKinley Whitney Mockli iTana Monroe aye Moore Cortnay Moyer

Kelsay Moyer aycee Murray iz Murray Michelle Myers atie Nelson Shelly Newbry

rin Oakley eatherOmas ~Iissa Patterson Uanai Parkins Sarah Perry Uaci Pelton

~ndrea Piscitello Uessica Pottenger Iizabeth Quesnell Brittany Randol Uolie Richter atie Shamberg

reanna Shpherd Sarah Shuey uren Skinner ~nna Sparrell idney Strong ~ujsha Taylor

ashena Taylor Jenny Toutman Kate Van Ravenhorst Hilary Vickers Uennie Voshell ethanie White

Megan Yeates

111


KAPPA SIGMA 918 BLAKE A VENUE

IFOUNDED: DECEMBER 10, 1869 FOUNDED AT U OF I: SEPTEMBER 15, 1905 COLORS: SCARLET, WHITE, AND EMERALD GREEN

Ben Altman yler Anderson Levi Brown Jerrod Callis eremy Craner ric DeGroot

Diener Richard Orick att Erickson Uohn Evey ~min Fear ~aret Frafjord ~P.

Uarett Fry ravis Garton Mike Haberman ake Harding ohn Hoffman Ryan Homan

112

IFLOWER:

LILLY OF THE VALLEY NICKNAME: KAPPA SIGS PHILANTHROPIES: UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO WOMEN'S ATHLETICS AND THE JIMMY V. FOUNDATION


Andy Howard Matt Jasik Mike Jennings Brent Jones Jed Jones Ryan Kaufman

Tyler Kee Kolten Kock Erich Lauer Josh Lloyd Isaac MacKenzie Travis Maupin

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Jason May Sam McArtor Brad Miller Vincent Moore Sam Osborn John Paffendorf

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Mike Perez Joel Peterson Patrick Reed Scott Roshak Todd Scott Adam Smith

Ben Sommer Sam Talkington Andy Tuschhoff Ryan Vargas Jeffery Weiss Gabriel Welz

Benjamin Wilson Mitch Wiltbank Stuart Wolper Chris Wong William Wymond Joe Young

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Chad Zeitner Michael Zerba

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113


PHI DELTA THETA 804 ELM STREET UNO . DECEMBER 26, 1848 FOUNDED AT UOF 1: NOVEMBER 25, 1908 COLORS: AZURE AND ARGENT NICKNAME: PHIDELTS

114

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:

ONEMANISNO MAN FLOWER: WHITE CARNATION PHILANTHROPIES: STEPPING STONES AND THE TURTLE DERBY


Stephen Adams Steve Amend Chris Aslett John D. Baker Ari Barjesteh Chad Barker

Uarret Battism Michael Bradway Cris Burnham Uames Cultra lley Dalton Chuck Dalton

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James Elgee Uake Harvey Matthew Johnson Lonnie Jones Matt Kaylor Gus Lyons

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Robert McQueen ifommy Osgood Uacob Pierson Nathan Rarick Ueremy Ryder Uohn Sltager

atthew Smith Chad Spears Kevin Triphahn Nick Uranga Ben Vanhorn eff VanLooy

:Joel Webster Caleb Wright

115


PHI GAMMA DELTA 600 UNIVERSITY A VENUE FOUNDED: 1848

FOUNDED AT UOFI: 1913

COLOR: PURPLE NICKNAME: FIJI

116

PHILA HROPI ADOPT A H/GHWA Y, KU/0 FUNDRASING, WILDLIFE RESTORATION PROJECTS, BIG BROTHER/LITTLE BROTHER


PHI KAPPA TA.U 620 IDAHO A VENUE

UNO D: MARCH 17, 1906 FOUNDED AT UOFI: OCTOBERS, 1947 COLORS: HARVARD RED AND OLD GOLD NICKNAME: PH/TAUS

L W R: RED CARNATION PHILANTHROPIE S: "WATERMELON BUST" TO SUPPORT HOLE IN THE WALL GANG CAMPS FOR TERMINALLY ILL CHILDREN

117


Braden Arnzen Mark Cicrich Brian Claus Ueremy Cope Uonathan Cope irravis Davidson

Chris Dosher Pete Evans Brian Finnigan rian Goedde Michael Hale dam Hankins

irod Haren Andy Herrmann irroy Klemo evin Lichy Uos'e Loya Chad Meissner

Geoff Metts Benjamin Moore irim Nash Benjamin O'Neal Ryan Petersen Keith Pratt

Uake Precht Ueremiah Remus Uason Rollings Sam Samuelson Shane Schaffner Matt Sorensen

l.Justin Sowers Richard Stonhill Uason Svancara Uohn Svancara Randall Svancara Weston irollefson

Kris Weed Lucas Wheeler irom Wortman

118


PI BETA PHI 507/DAHO A VENUE

IFOUNDED: APRIL 28, 1867 FOUNDED AT U OF 1: FEBRUARY 28, 1923 COLORS: WINE AND SILVER BLUE MASCOT: ANGEL

ow

:

WINE CARNATION NICKNAME: PI PHI PHILANTHROPIES: NATIONAL LITERACY AND ARROWMONT ARTS AND CRAFTS

119


Nicole Akins Carrie Albers Renee Arnzen Tema Bassett Monica Best Jackie Bingham

Elisha Bulson Jennifer Bulsom Sarah Call Jennifer Chadband Jana Crea Julie Crumley

Brycie Decker Danielle Deeg Marcia DeMent Krishawna Dennler Kara Deobald Caitlin Dinsmore

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Sharee Dixon Sara Erickson Ryan Everson Jenny Evert Sarah Fisher Kerry Fitzmaurice

Jenny Flecher Claire Gaudry Nicole Gena Melissa Hanenburg Janae Hartley Jessica Hartley

Shawnee Hawks Nicole Herman Jill Holden Casey Hoobs Jacqueline huff Andrea Jepson

Carrie-Anne John Colleen Kantner Laura Kerl Angie King Jamie Lord Christy Lasser

120

.. ~

,- . .

~


iffany Mackey Barbie McCall Leah McClanahan Uennifer McDowell Genevieve McMillen

Barbara Melbourn Candace Mendenhall Summer Miles Katie Milligan Uessaka Montez Kristine Moriarty

Marcella Murgoitio Monica Murgoitio Cassie Neill Annie Paffendorf Kate Pauly Solmaz Rafiee-Tari

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Lesley Reinhard Janelle Reynolds Rebecca Rice Katie Ridge Mariah Rozell Michelle Russell

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Katie Sayler Kamara Schnuerle Sadie Schumaker Taryn Schutte Leanne Seitz Janel Silflow

Nicole Siron Toshia Smith Pamela Stith Katie Teeter Tammy Thompson Kathryn Tracy

April Wargo Tara Wolf Grace Wymond Laura Yeats Angie Yingling Lindsey Youtz

121


PI KAPPA ALPHA 715 NEZ PERCE DRIVE OUND MARCH 1, 1868 FOUNDED AT U OF I: MAY 14, 1966 COLORS: GARNET AND GOLD

FLOWER: LILLY OF THE VALLEY NICKNAME: PIKES MOTTO: ONCE A PIKE ALWAYS A PIKE PHILANTROPIES: SPECIAL OLYMPICS

Uustin Barnes Ryan Barnes att Brajcich Zach Broyles C.Keffer Brumbach Ben Davis

Matt Dunmore Michael Durflinger im Eichelberger Jonathan Elmore Scott Esplin Beau Hamilton

att Hamman iTyler Harris Christopher Huckabay Brent Jacobsen UeffJames JAmes Jonakin

Brian Kayler osh Lubig Ryan McCarthy John McConnaughey Matt Moss Mike Murphy

122


Mark Nail Matt Nason Kyle Nuttall Kevin O'Connell Mike Olsen Uonathan Parker

Ben Phillips Ben Piaskowski Dustin Poulton Kris Ramsey Mike Ray Uosh Reed

aron Reilly Kipp Richter Matt Rieger Ben Roberts Bill Roberts Ueff Runcorn

Alonzo Sanchez Dylan Schneider Patrick Scheider Ryan Shaw onathan Shepherd nthony Stadtmueller

Shawn Stanford Bryan Stith Clay Storey Michael Thompson Ross Town ony Valentine

Mark VanGemert UoeyVargas nthony Voorhees ichael Walker Uustin Waskow ricWinn

rian Wonderlich ZachWood Uustin Yankey

123


SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 920 DEAKIN A VENUE

UNO

.

MARCH 9 , 1856 FOUNDED AT UOFI: NOVEMBER 1, 1919 COLORS: PURPLE AND GOLD NICKNAME: S.A.E'S

124

M : THE TRUE GENTLEMAN FLOWER: VIOLET PHILANTHROPIES • •

BIG BROTHER, BIG SISTER PROGRAM OF MOSCOW


Uon Aramburu Chris Atwood Bradley Ball Eric Beckwith David Betts Uake Bolender

Uoel Boni ris Boudreau Ryan Brennan ifimothy Butler Chris Cammann ifrevor Caster

Erik Cegmar ifyler Cenarrusa Uesse Cobley Seth Cotterell Uackson Davis Sean Delacy

Matt Dickerson Rory Earley Jim Evans Cory Everett Scott Fuhrman Mike Gabiola

路 ~~~

4T'

Corby Garrett Morgan Hall Mark Hanson Ben Harwood Matt Hellhake Robert Holtz

Uoey Howard Dan Hulme Ryan Hursh Ueff Jackson Steven Kong J\aron Kraft

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路. ..!!! . 路 . V ~4

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y Lang Cody Lindley l.lared Mahlum Trevor Mahlum Ryan Malone ~lex Maxwell

125


Uason McAndrew elsey McCann Michael McKim icolas Miller Scott Nusom Juan Oarbeascoa

Garrett Pence Brad Pickett Brad Poe Christopher Porter路 Brian Rae Andy Redford

Ben Roper Rob Ruebal Chris Ryan Kevin Schwartz Nick Shanley Spencer Shaw

Seth Shepherd Nathan Smith J.R. Southerland Shawn Steile Ryan Steinbroner ames Stoll

Kasey Swisher UeremyWeir Ben Werner Chad Whitney ifom Whitworth Darren Woods

Greg Woods Uosh Zimmermann Jr. Uustin Zimmerman

126


SIGMA CHI 735 NEZ PERC£

OUND . JUNE 28, 1855 FOUNDED AT U OF 1: MARCH 15, 1924 COLORS: BLUE AND OLD GOLD MOTTO: INHOCSIGNO VINCES

0

:

WHITE ROSE NICKNAME: SIGS PHILANTHROPIES: THE CHILDRENS MIRACLE NETWORK

127


Bryan Ahlgren Rex Anderson Curtis Sanger Christopher Batt Dustin Batt Ryan Benzel

Erik Boettcher A.B. Brandvold John Such Jeff Carr Scotty Carr Brian Casey

Clay Chaney Sean Chavez Rob Clouse Jason Crouse Peter Faucher Jeffrey Fealko

Brian Frey Ryan Froehlich Erick Gladwin Jeff Gladwin John Halttunen Andrew Hayes

Brian Huettig Douglas Huettig Matt Johnson Todd Jones Michael Keck Steven King

Ryan Klingler Christopher Krasselt Travis Krasselt Ken Krisher Michael Lemine Dustin Lungo

Brian Maenaka Chad McVilars Justin Miller Marc Mitcham Steven Munson Dave Nelson

128


yler Nelson Netzer U.R. Norvell Matthew Peterson Dave Phillips Patricio Rabago ~ndy

Chris Raykovich Brandon Reyes Kyle Sale iTyson Schalock Uoshua Schumacher Greg Sherich

Matthew Shewmaker Shaun Skogrand Nathan Smith Simeon Snyder lven Thompson Martin Trail

Nic Tucker Michael Twigg b Uebelher cob Vowels an Watt ~dam Yamamoto

~

Ueff Young

129


SIGMA NU 718 ELM STREET •

... L......IL-.L......I.

JANUARY 1, 1869 FOUNDED AT UOF 1: MARCH 25, 1915 COLORS: BLACK, GOLD AND WHITE NICKNAME: LEGION OF HONOR

130

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GROWTH THROUGH EXCELLENCE FLOWER: WHITE ROSE PHILANTHROPIES: SIGMANU SHOOTOUTAND THE WISHING STAR FOUNDATION


~ t ,

Clinton Adams Matthew Atwell Doug Ayers William Bauek ~esse Berry yan Berry

ared Bingham Scott Blodgett ason Boyd homas Boyd Nathan Bremer Chad Brown

Ben Bryan Noah Bryan Ueff Bruce Sean Campbell Chris Cole f\nthony Curcio

Steve Diers Ryan Eckert f\nthony Esposito iTaylor Facciano ite Faulkner ucas Ford

iTim Freeburg Eric Graves Uoe Harper P.J. Henscheid Steven Hill Casey Hills

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Chris Jackson Uosh Jensen Jeff Jones Uerid Keefer Bryan Kelly Brian Kelso

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Nicholas Lilyquist Uesse Lister Ueff Mason Sean Masterson Scott McArthur Ueff McKee

131


路 ~' '路路

Matthew Mclaughlin Kyle Miller Brett Morton Travis O'Briant Lanson Oukrop Casey Perkins

Grant Presol Thomas Rayner ,Neil Schnider Kurt Selberg Brandon Skell Chad Stalder

iTravis Stombaugh avid Teague Derek Teal Kelly Teeter Peter Tensmeyer Kenneth Tyler

Rob Walker Andrew Wallace Jeremy Wallace Lenard Womack

132

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TAU KAPPA EPSILON 745 NEZ PERC£ DRIVE UNO

.

ow :

.JUNE 10, 1899

RED CARNATION

FOUNDED AT U OF 1: .JANUARY 7, 1928 COLORS: CHERRY AND GRAY MOTTO: PI, ALPHA,OMEGA,EPSI LONALPHA

NICKNAME: TEKES PHILANTHROPIES: ST..JUDES CHILDREN'S RESEARCH HOSPITAL AND THE SPECIAL OLYMPICS

133


Joe Bento Ken Best hil Blackmarr Adam Browning Jason Canaday Andrew Clark

Michael Crane Grant Drake Eric Engel Jason Flynn Brian Giacomino Joshua Goyden

Shawn Hall Robert Hanson John Herndon Michael Horton Uarrod Hosley Uoe Hurless

Jeremy Johnson Steve Jones Curtis King Matt Klynstra Jasmin Krdzalic Craig Krueger

Matt Love Salamon Mathews Lucas Merrigan Jonathan Metzger Nick Orr atrick Peringer

Andrew Rath Justin Ricks Jefrey Sapinoro-Maher Brian Scopa Peter Shaw David Simon

Barry Vaughan Jake Wiest Adam Wyant

134


RE.S IDENCE HALLS Uesse Applehans Sarah Conner }\nne Konen ifheresa Palmgren

...

Colleen Frei Stanley Caudle

~ Louisa lneck Jennifer Kelsch Dara Mittelstaedt Romney Hogaboam

Pamella Cardwell

Nicholas Cunningham Zach Forsyth Reionda Hogaboam iThomas Sanford

Uames McMillan

135


OFF CAMPUS Benjamin Aichele Iizabeth Alford Uohn Fisher Jennifer Grantham Susan Jennings Steven Kimpel

Angelique McCabe irina Mertens Melanie Orr Peter Robertson Elizabeth Scherling James Shea

Penny Short Gary Smith Uami Strunk Uenny Teston Leilani Wills Darcie Young

ames Zimmerman

136


LIFE IN THE RESI ENCE

OLESON HALL

MCCONNEL HALL

FORNEY HALL SNOW HALL

137


RESIDENCE

HALL LIVING AT IT'S VERY BEST...

BORAH BACKRUBS THE LADIES OF CARTER HALL

LINDLEY MEN COURTING

138

OLESON HALL MEMBERS


FRENCH HALL

FORNEY & GAULT'S HOMCOMING FLOAT

GRAHAM HALL HORSING AROUND

UPHAM HALL COURTING GAULT HALL CELEBRATES

139


FOR THE FRIENDS ...

NEELEY HALL

FOR

THE

GAULT HALL

FUN ...

GRAHAM IN TUG-OF-WAR

140


CARTER HALL LOUNGE

FOR THE LOCATION ...

UPHAM COURTING

FOR THE SHEER FUN OF

IT. MCCOY HALL

141


1,188.93r.

Cumulative Return 689.28%

356.68%

DD

199.04%

Initiated s mal l bus iness development in r ural Ghana. (If you think it l ooks attra ctive here, wait unt il you see i t on a resume.)

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Recruiting Manager Energizer r=--1 P.O. Box 450777 L=.J Westlake, OH 44145

r

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Reply to:

RecruitWL@energizer.com

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Energizet Eveready Battery Company, Inc. An Equal Opportunily Employer

Boise Cllsct1de's Pulp and Paper Mill, kJcated in Wallula,

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DAVID EVANS AND ASSOCIATES,

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MW Consulting Engineers welcomes the opportunity to contribute engineering systems'

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REUS REDUCE RECYCLE

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Textbooks& General Books vandal Clothing & Gifts School Supplies

The Alumni Association supports alumni, faculty, staff, and friends of the University of Idaho. We invite you to participate in:

• • • • • • • •

SfrHient Recruitment Alumni Travel Program SfrHient Alumni Relations Board ReiRJions Nationally Organized Chapters Affinity Credit Cards Alumni Magazine, '71ere We Have /Jaho" /Jaho Career Alumni Networlc (/CAN}

ur website at .bookstore. uidaho.edu ...,.."'1"'\Vl"l""'~ uidaho.ed u

UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO

Visit us on the web at

www.uidaho.edu/alumnl For more irlormotion, mH the Alumri Office at

208/885.(, 154 in M~cow. and 208/334·2999 iJ Boise

Sodexllo ~tt - - - S U VIC U - - University D ining Services

Food Court in the Co • Burger King Express • Center Stage display cooking • Main Event grill area

Commons Building • Common Grounds coffee shop * The Market convenience store *Food Court

Campus Coffee Shops

ll»e&f Wi&he& for a l!»risht future Cfa&& of2GGG Compfbnent& ofa f'rien(f

* • * •

Common Grounds in the Commons Building Java Nook in the Administration Building Joe's Cafe in the Student Union Building Law School Express in the Law School

Bogey's Grill University of Idaho Golf Course Breakfast, lunch, snacks & beverages

Bob's Place I n Wallace Complex A full service cafe Continuous Dining open to everyone


-

COLOPHONE I

I

COLOPHONE WE PRESENT TO YOUTHE2000 GEM OF THE MOUNTAINS: VOLUME 98 FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO. THE2000GEM WAS PRINTED BY JOSTEN'S PUBLISHING COMPANY IN VISALIA, CA. THE2000GEM WAS PRODUCED IN QUARK XPRESSON MACINTOSH COMPUTERS. THE ADVERTISING SEEN IN THIS BOOK WAS DONE BY SCHOLASTIC ADVERTISING.

OUR MOST SINCERE THANKS TO:

2000GEM STAFF

STUDENT MEDIA

MARLENE WILSON KRISTIN STRONG MITCH PARKS JEFF KIMBERLING JOHN SULGROVE THE STUDENT UNION

LYNDSAY READ MCCALL DEBBIE HUFFMAN SHANA PLASTERS LORI KRASSELT HAL GODWIN

EDITOR: STACY CARROLL ASSISTANT EDITOR& PEOPLE SECTION: LYNN FORRY PHOTO EDITOR: JARET FRAFJORD

STUDENT MEOlA BOARD

GORDON MATLOCK ROB WALKER FELLOW STUDENT MANAGERS

RUTH SNOW LOREN FINN KATIE HEFFLEFINGER JOSTEN'S PUBLISHING

JULIE CASSAGRANDE SUSAN GEORGE

SPORTS SECTION: MIKE PEREZ PHOTOGRAPH ERS: THERESA PALMGREN ZACH FORSYTH KYLE MOON

176 ~


CLOSING

177


Photo by Theresa Palmgren


.•



2000 Gem of the Mountains, Volume 98 - University of Idaho Yearbook