Richard Lee “Dick” Schmittel ’67 of Nevada City, Calif., died on July 30, 2009. He was born in 1943 in Salida, Colo. Dick received a five-year National Merit Educational Scholarship, which he used to attend Mines. He joined the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity and graduated with a degree in mining engineering. Dick was fluent in Greek and Spanish. He was listed in Who’s Who in America, and was a member of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Alumni Association and the Colorado School of Mines President’s Council. Beyond family, his great joys were flying his Cessna, scuba diving, baseball, literature and community service. He was also extremely passionate about his patent: a method and apparatus for separating fine grade particles. Dick is survived by his wife of 30 years, Kathleen; sons, Dane and Ryan; and sister, Kenny.
About The Author
- These days, Creede (population 257 as of the 2020 Census) may be best known for […]
- Did you know that until 1910, rail passengers traveling to New York City from points […]
- The post Carbon capture, utilization and storage: Emerging tools in the fight against climate change […]
- The growth of carbon capture, utilization and storage will require a well-trained workforce. Fittingly, the […]
- According to the Global Carbon Capture and Storage Institute, carbon capture, utilization and storage technology […]
- As far as scientific, technical and engineering terms go, “carbon capture, utilization and storage” is relatively self-explanatory. […]
- The post Should you get a graduate degree in mathematics? appeared first on Graduate Programs.
- Making some sense of the electrical engineering job market >What do electrical engineering jobs look […]
- Earth resources development engineering grads find themselves in an unprecedented mining boom in both developed […]
- Your advanced degree is a lot more than just a few extra letters next to […]