Amplifier v. 12, no. 6; (1967, Feb. 17)

Page 1

E-Days preparations are under way Under the sponsorship of the An'derson-Carlisle Technical Society, Engineering Days will be conducted February 25 and 26, a Saturday and Sunday. The event, held on the Montana Tech campus, is scheduled from 1:00 P.M. to 10:00 P.M. on Saturday and from 1:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M. on Sunday. Various departments on campus will arrange demonstrations with necessary visual aids and lecture material, portraying that department's role in training Montana Tech students, Re-sidents of Butte and neighboring communities are invited to attend to observe firsthand the type of education Montana Tech has to offer and the facilities available to aid that education. The initial planning was done by the following members of the Anderson-Carlisle Society: Don Rovig (adviser), Charles Donegan, Lew Gosnell, and Bob Seidel. Students have' been selected for committees for the departments with the duties of erecting the displays. Steve Bauer, junior in geophysics, uses signal generators and oscilloscopes to analyze the performance The chairman assigned to head these of a transitor amplifier. Displays like this will be a common sight all over campus on E-Days. committees are Jim Loomis for Engineering Science, Al Chiamulera for Metallurgy, Larry Wooden for Petroleum, Ray Hyppa for Mineral 'Dressing, Will Robinson for Mining, Pete Norbeck for Physics and Geophysics, Henry McClernan for Geology, Isaac Errett for the Department of Humanities, Bob Chew and Lee Staiger for the Physical Montana College of Min~ral Science and Technology Education Department, and Henry McClernan for the Sign Committee. rriday, February 17, 1967 During Engineering Days, the BUTTE, MONTANA Vol. XII, No.6 demonstrations of each department will be judged and a winner announced,


Pressure gauge is donated to Tech The Geophysical Research CorPoration of Tulsa, Oklahoma, a subSidiary of the Amerada Petroleum Company, recently donated an Arn-: erada Bottom Hole Pressure Gauge to the department of petroleum engineering. This gauge has a market value of $1,825,00. It is used in the petroleum production laboratory' to familiarize students with the ap-

Not-all E-Days exhibits will be large and complex. Small, effective displays like this, showing graduate student Abdel-Hamid Hussein using stereomicroscope', will be widely used.


"Mardi Gras" will be the theme of the annual Freshman Class dance tomorrow evening from 9 :00 to midnight in the SUB. The Innkeepers will play. Tech students will be admitted on their activity tickets. Others must pay SOc. Members of the decoration com, mittee are Noreen Alfredson, Fran Banfield, Connie Boston, Virginia McNelis, Carolyn Pes anti, and Kar~n Wedin. Doug Storer, Joan RobIns, Evalie Byrnes, Karen Novack, and Linda Griffiths make up the POster committee.

demonstrate the pressure gauge to the department, faculty and students. Dr. George Hetherington, who teaches in the petroleum production laboratory, plans to construct a shallow drill hole on campus and erect the appropriate equipment above the drill' hole to give the students a vivid demonstration of how the pressure gauge is operated from the surface. The case hole will he constructed so that pressures up to 2,000 p.s.i. may be obtained by an auxiliary pressure pump. Oil would be the fluid used in the well.




".Ns an era of unmatched progress generates new problems for society, man's demand for an environment tailored to his needs grows ever more intense. To meet this demand will require all of the engineering talent we can possibly mobilize. "Many of the tasks we face are those we ourselves have createdin our cities, in the air about us, in the water which sustains us. "Before the end of the century the engineer will combine with each segment of our national life to rebuild a new and far 'better urban America. And more than ever, the quality of his contribution will depend not only upon his technical abilities. It will be measured as well by his sensitivity to the people's needs. "Engineering ... for the Human Environment thus becomes more than a theme for National Engineers' Week in 1967. It is the very essence of the challenge that lies before us. I am confident that we shall prevail."

Students must file for scholarships before February 28 Members of the Scholarship Committee urge all qualified students to file scholarship applications for the coming academic year. Applications and- other informa~ion may be secured from the Registrars office and they must be filed on or before February 28. Upper-division students in degreegranting departments who are interested in specific scholarships designated for their departments should consult with their department heads before making application. To qualify for a freshman scholarship, the student must be accepted by the admissions committee and have made application for scholarship aid before February 28.


Mardi Gras theme of Frosh dance'


plication and limitation rof the pressure gauge, Mr. James C. Harper, manager of sales and service for the Geophysical Research Corporation, came from Tulsa on January 5, 1967, to

To make people more aware of tbe purpose of Engineering Days, the event has been scheduled this year to coincide with National Engineers' Week. Normally, the event is held late in Marcb. One facet of Engineering Days will be to point out the significant role played by an engineer as well as the education he must obtain. Along this line, the following words by President Lyndon B. Johnson seem especially appropriate.

$12,000 granted to continue asphalt prolect at Tech The Montana Highway Commission has recently awarded $12,000 to continue the Asphalt Adhesion Project at Montana Tech, originated in June 1966, under a grant' of $16,500, Dr. Keith Ensley, Associate Professor of Chemistry, is the principle investigator, while Hank Schulz is working as his assistant. The purpose of the project is to determine the aggregate that will bond best with asphalt and what possible treatments might improve the bonding. The r eseaech is based on the principle that energy is r e'leased when the aspbalt and aggregate are bonded (heat of imersion). Thus, the best bonding will produce the greatest increase of energy in the system. The heat produced in the bonding of different combinations .will be measured and compared to indicate relative bonding strengths, and the effects of various treatments' of the materials will also be measured. Briefly, two specially constructed thermocouple systems, equivalent to 400 thermocouples, are situated in a container to measure the heat produced in bonding. One set is main- tained at the temperature of the oven while the temperature of the other cell is increased slightly when

the bonding energy is released. When the two units are correctlv connected in series, the heat of the oven is cancelled out, leaving on lv the bonding heat. This heat produces a voltage in the thermocouples that is amplified and applied to a pen-recorder to produce a graph. Phase I, for which the initial funds were granted, involved the construction of a micro calorimeter, an instrument that mea sur e s J

changes of heat of millionths of a Calorie. Since very little heat was ~xpected from the bonding process, It was necessary to first construct the sensitive instrument. Also, during this stage, the remainder of the equipment with the experiment was set up. Phase II, for which the new funds have been provided, will be for the determination of )he various bonding strengths.

Hank Schulz observes the energy b emg . released in the bonding of asphalt and an aggregate.

Page Two


Friday, February 17, 1967

Improvements in E'MDayscould be made by STEVE


Every other year E Days is presented at Montana Tech, osjensibly to interest local high school students in the engineering courses offered here. One of its main features is the competition between departments to produce the best exhibits. Unfortunately, some departments can produce excellent displays with the elaborate equipment required for instruction in its courses. Other departments that do not have such impressive machinery cannot hope to sompete on the same level. Such a disproportionate competition can only produce a circus atmosphere. To gain better local support, E Days have been scheduled to coincide with National Engineer's Week this year. This is certainly a step in the right direction, but much more can be done for E Days to best serve its purpose of attracting students to the engineering curriculums at Montana Tech. The importance of showing features of a school to high school students is very well illustrated by High School Week, conducted at Montana Stat,el1Jniversity. Since their program has been quite effective in attracting engineering students to that school, perhaps we can take a lesson from it and modify路 our E Days -accordingly. ' One possibility is to conduct, E Days every year for high school seniors in the state who are interested in our degree programs. If they paid for the transportation to this school, they would stay and eat in the dorm (or some other convenient location on campus) without further cost. Scheduled tours of the department displays would show these students, in a condensed form, what is offered here. Finally, a competitive examination would be conducted with scholarships given to those who score highest and enter Montana Tech the next fall. To help meet the costs and conduct the program, organizations such as the Alumni Association and the AIME could be invited to make some contribution. At a time when other schools are taking impressive steps to win new engineering students, Montana Tech has no choice but to do the same. E Days seems to be the best nucleus we have for such a program.

Student body president expresses thanks My personal thanks to "Concerned" for his or her truly repre-' sentative cartoon which appeared in the last issue of the Amplifier. At last, the student paper is being used for its intended purpose: to serve as an uncensored voice of the students at Montana Tech. I would like to take this opportunity to thank Dr. Koch, Dean Stoz, Prof. Kelly, the Student Council, and all others who stood up and

or extruded forms, as well as with the production of castings, forgings, heat treated parts, and so on.

fought for our school when SB 24~ was introduced in the Senate. If this college continues to get this kind of backing, we will never leave this hill and this town. All of the legislators have been sent invitations to attend Engineering Days at Montana Tech and see what a, credited institution we have. Hank Scholz President, ASMT

Training for a professional career in this field is apt to be diverse. Although, broadly 'speaking, all metallurgy curricula are the same, there is wide variation in the specialization of the various schools owing to related geographical industrial activity and to the research interests of the faculty. At any school the curricula arc su bject to. revision, but something of an internal revolution is taking place in metallurgical curicula. Separate degrees for metallurgical engineering and materials science are appearing. , At Montana Tech, we have a materials science option, but is this the last word? Probably not.

Adjusting the department's electron microscope is metallurgy senior Al Chiamulera. Such modern tools are a necessary part of this rapidly advancing field.

Metallurgical engineers search for the manufacturing materials of tomorrow The

20th century




technology based mainly upon cast iron, wrought iron, and steel.. AI.. though other metals were available, the building of railroads, automobiles, bridges, ships, factories, etc. centered on the availability of ferrous materials. The quality of all these materials, was sometimes doubtful and, for the' most part, not enough, was understood of their basic properties. Consequently, engineers had to make very conservative designs employing generous safety factors, i,e., making the structure theoretically man Y: ti m e s stronger than was necessary to allow for this ignorance and doubt. Today, engineers can make considerably more sophisticated designs. Now, in order to optimize a design,

Want status? Join a demonstration Has the effectiveness of the demonstration as a method of attracting attention been lost through the too frequent use of it? ' It seems that the "going" thing these days is the chanting, sign-carrying crowd of pickets parading in mass in a frequented public place. Today, to call attention to food price fights, the same method that accomplished federal support for civil rights is used. The same kind of boisterious gathering as is used for national political rallies is used to protest Viet-Nam by burning draft cards. Today, demonstrations of all kinds and sizes are found in most of our major cities. They have become commonplace, and have lost their impact and their meaning. A demonstration is no longer a people fighting for public support, but a status symbol. The cause has become unimportant, and the public attention and letters written to newspapers have become important. People have become interested in public prestige, not public support. The demonstration, as a method of social movement of the masses has served its purpose, and should be left to take its place on the shelves of history alongside Carrie Nation's axe. -JULEE LEYDEN

AMPLIFIER Editor Page editors


Steve Bauer Julee Leyden, Karen Wedin, Gayla Sprunger

Sports Columnist Cartoonist Staff

Al Vukovich Ernest Bond Gary Hunt Fran Banfield, Jon Groff, Joan Moyle, Lawrence Jeffries Special reporter Pete Knudson Business and Advertising Bil1 Muretich publications Committee: Robert Taylor, Frank Young, Ernest Gilmour, Dr. Ralph King.


Published 11 times during the academic year by the Asociated Students of the Montana College of Mineral Science and Technology, Butte, Montana 59701. Entered as Second Class matter on January, 1960, at the Post Office at Butte, Montana, under the Act of March 3, 1897, as amended. ~


Bob Seidel, a senior in meallur , gical engineering (materials option), works with a high vacuum evaporator.


i.e., to produce a part of which is economical while serving the same purpose in the most efficient and reliable manner, smaller safety factors are employed, even approaching unity. This necessitates very reliable materials and closely controlled processes. -Coup le this fact with the availability of a wide range of new materials and the need for the materials scientist or engineer is seen. Today, not only is a wide range of ferrous materials available, but one has to consider also titanium, beryllium, neobium, or other alloys as well as plastics, ceramics, glass-ceramics, elastomers, and other possible materials. The materials science engineer ~ill therefore help decide whether the dash of your new automobile might be a zinc-die casting or an injection-molded plastic. He may help evaluate materials for service in pumping liquid hydrogen or molten aluminum, welding wires

too small to be seen, containing nuclear reactors, or making the best automobile physics


He will know

and chemistry,


as applied to solids, and a good deal of physical metallurgy. He should

The metallurgy department on campus consists of three faculty mern bers: Dr. Grififths, chairman; Dr. Habashi; and Prof. Smith. Dr. Griffiths is a physical metallurgist and Dr. Habashi and Prof. Smith . are extractive metallurgists, The department is fairly well equipped with a variety of modern apparatus. Important recent acquisitions are a modest electron microscope, an electrobalance, and a DT A (Differential Th~rmal Analysis) apparatus. An active research program is conducted. Graduates from the department have gone on to graduate schools at Yale, Penn. State, Upiversity of California at Berkeley, Stanford,

be very familiar with metals, ceramics, glasses, plastics, and elastomers. Traditionally, the metallurgical engineer has been the only kind of engineer trained to recognize the structure sensitivity of metals. For this reason, materials science has grown out of metallurgy, The same principles that apply to reaching an understanding of metals are applicable to obtaining an understanding of ceramics, elastomers, glasses, and all other materials. The metallurgical engineer is also responsible for producing metals from ores or concentrates delivered to him by the mineral dressing engineer. This area, termed extractive metallurgy, is also one of continual change. In the first place, we no longer have the rich ores of yester .. year. Consequently, unless the mineral dressing engineer can continue to supply enriched concentrates, changes have to be made in the extraction process. A second source of change may be the need for a "new" metal in large quantities. A third reason is that competition from plastics, technological developments in otherj metals, etc. may make newer and cheaper extraction or refining processes necessary. Another area worthy of special note is process metallurgy, where the metallurgical engineer is concerned with production-production to include not just extraction of metal, but its primary working to bars

Solving a problem with an elec- _ tric calculator is Nestor TorresAcuna, a graduate student in metallurgical engineering. Colorado School of Mines, and many others. Graduates are working for U, S. Steel, Bethlehem Steel, Inland Steel, General Electric, Westinghouse Electric, Anaconda Co., American Smelting and Refining Co., Kaiser Aluminum, Boeing, Argonne Laboratory, AEC, Jet Propulsion Laboratory, and many other companies. Demand for metallurgical engineers is strong and is expected to continue so. Materials problems are likely to be around for a long time. If any readers are desirous of learning more regarding the scope of metallurgy and its possibilities as a career field, any of the department staff would be glad to answer questions.

Ideas and solutions to problems are discussed by (left to right) Bill Mulholland, P. C. Kuntia, Bob Seidel, and Al Chiamulera.

Page Three


Friday, February 17, 1967

Carroll magazine sponsors contest

Silver contest given at Montana Tech During

the months

In order to further a body of Montana literature, Colors, the literary magazine of Carroll College is sponsoring a literary contest for Montana high school and college students. Short stories of 4,000 words and poems on any subject are eligible for entry. Each poem must not exceed 50 lines. Each entry must be accompanied by an official entry blank and SOc to cover cost of handling. These blanks may he obtained from Mrs. McBride, Main 116. The deadline for entries is March 31, 1967. Prizes of $15 wiiI be awarded in each division and in each category. The winning entries will be published in the spring issue of Colors. Winners will be notified no later than May 1, 1967.

of February

and March. Reed and Barton, America's oldest major silversmiths, are conducting a "Silver Opinion Competition"

in which valuable scholar-

ships totalling

$2,050 are being of-

fered to women students

Ruthie Hays, sophomore in Petroleum, and Dave Koskimaki, ior in Metallurgy, are the subject of this week's spotlight.


Two Tech students discuss interests Two two Tech students chosen for the spotlight in this issue are Ruth Hays and David Koskimaki. Ruthie, a sophomore, is taking engineering graphics, calcUlus, geology, history of civilization, and elementary probabilities and statistics this semester. She plans to graduate from Montana Tech with a degree in petroleum engineering. Ruth is a member of the Associated Women Students and also of the college Young Democrats. She has been doing secretarial office work for Dr. Warren in the petroleum department. She enjoys sewing and tennis and especially likes swimming. She thinks Montana Tech is lots of fun and enjoys it very much. Also active on campus is David Koskimaki. Dave is president of the senior class, vice president of the American Society for Metals and secretary of the Sport Parachute Club. He is a member of the Theta Tau Fraternity. This semester Dave- is taking solid state materials, introdUction to philosophy, Shakespeare, great novels, and advanced engineering math. He is also doing research for his senior thesis. . After graduating from Montana Tech with a degree in metallurgical engineering, he plans to go to graduate school at Northwestern or at the University of Denver. Dave's likes include skiing, hunting, and fishing.

Selective Service College Qualification Tests to be given

One if by land


It is 2:30 in the morning. Nothing is stirring but a few fraternity men, when a little old lady gets up to The Selective Service System has get a drink of water and looks out deSignated the Educational Testing her kitchen window at Big Butte. Service to prepare and administer She springs gamely to the phone the Selective Service College Qualiand sounds the alarm - a light bulb fication Test. This test will be givhas burned out on the M! en on Saturday, March 11, Friday, Dealing with this type of dire March 31, and Saturday, April 8, emergency is Tech's Copper Guard, 1967, to those registrants who plan whose chief function most of the to request occupational deferments year is replacing burned out bulbs. as college students. Since this involves quite a climb, The test will be given, at examinabulbs are not always replaced at the tion centers throughout the United first little old lady's outcry. States. In the Montana vicinity, test centers include Billings, Great Eventually, however, new bulbs Falls, Havre, Miles City, Missoula, are put in, and Butte's citizens can Bozeman,. and Dillon. sleep peacefully in their beds - for To be eligible to take this test, a little while. the applicant must be a Selective Other activities of the Copper Service registrant who intends to renO Guards were described in the prequest occupational deferment as a vious issue. student and he must not previously have taken the test. The deadline WILHELM for application for the test was February 10, 1967. FLOWER SHOP Broadway at Montana Phone 792-3695 "A father is a banker provided by FINLEN FLOWER SHOP nature." _:_French proverb. Hotel Finlen-Phone 723-7491


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selected colleges and universities. Montana Tech has been selected "to enter this Competition in- which the First Grand Award is a $500 cash scholarship; Second Grand Award is a $300 scholarship; Third Grand Award is a $250 scholarship; Fourth, Fifth, and Sixth A wards are $200 scholarships; and Seventh; Eighth, Ninth, and Tenth are $100 scholarships. In addition, there will During the summer of 1966, Monbe 100 other awards consisting of tana Tech received a gift from Mrs. sterling silver, fine china and crystal Chester A. Steele. A Hammo~d with a retail value of approximately chord organ complete with sheet $50.00. music, and an instruction booklet In the 1966 "Silver Opinion Comwas donated for the use of the petition," an entry form illustrates school. Mrs. Steele is the widow of twelve designs of sterling with eight Chester A. Steele, formerly Vicedesigns of' china and crystal. The President of the Anaconda Comentrants simply list the three best pany's Western Operation. combinations of sterling, china, and The organ is installed in the Licrystal from the patterns illustrated. brary Museum Building. Students interested in learning to play the Scholarships and awards will be made to those entries matching or organ may have access to it, and the instruction booklet. coming closest to the unanimous selections of table-setting editors from three of the nation's leading magaVirginia City, Montana, the childhood home of calamity Jane, atzines. tracted ten thousand inhabitants in Miss Noreen Alfredson is' the the first two years of existence. ToStudent Representative who is conday it is a lively ghost town. Sheriff ducting the "Silver Opinion CompeHenry Plummer, also of Virginia tition" for Reed & Barton at MonCity, Montana, led a gang of 24 outtana Tech. Those interested in enlaws who killed more than one tering the "Silver Opinion Compehundred men before they were all tition" should contact Noreen Aldiscovered and hung. fredson for entry blanks and for complete details concerning the Competition rules. She also has Don't Take Our Word For It samples of 12 of the most popular Come In and See Reed & Barton designs so that enBILL'S MEN SHOP trants can see how these sterling 29 WEST PARK patterns actually look. For the Latest In Men's Apparel Through the opinions of silver de-' sign expressed by college women competing for these scholarships, Reed & Barton hopes to compile a THE TOCC,ERY valuable library of expressions of MONTANA'S LEADING young American t,}ste. CLOTHING STORE For MEN and BOYS 117 N. Main Phone 723-7320

Tech Receives Donation

Tech graduate now is chief engineer Mr. Joe Keane, a 1962 graduate of Montana Tech with a degree ill> metallurgical engineering, has been promoted from research engineer to chief metallurgical engineer for the American Molybdenum Co. (AMC) in Questan, New Mexico. Mr. Keane worked for two years in South America for the Chile Exploration Co. after graduating from Montana Tech. Then he returned to Montana Tech and received his M.S. in mineral dressing. He has been employed by AMC one year. In the early 1900's the banner headlines of the Butte paper told of the appearance of a ghost in Walkerville. "TRY DOWNEY FIRST"

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Page Four

Friday, February


Tech loses games to Eastern imd Rocky ,Tech 'iTS. Eastern The Montana Tech Orediggers of Butte, playing control basketball, held off the Eastern Montana College Yellowjackets of Billings for the first half Monday, Jan. 23, in Butte before losing, 85-62. It was one of Tech's better games as four players' climbed to double figures. Six Eastern cagers reached the double figure mark. Tech, -using a control offense against a full-court press, trailed by only three points, 9-6 midway through the first half, Eastern then , slowly increa'sed their lead by 33-'19 at half time. , At the end of the second half, Eastern had climbed to a 32-point lead. Ernie Fortney paced Eastern scoring with seventeen points while Don Russell got fifteen. Leading scorer for Tech was Pat O'Brien with thirteen points, while Humphrey followed with twelve. , Tech is now 0-5 in the league and 2-7 overall.


.Tech .beaten in two close contests Northern



Havre's Northern Montana College made it two in a row as they defeated the Montana Tech Ore diggers Saturday night, Feb, 11, in Butte, 'with a score of 77-6l. Northern rolled to, a 32-24 halftime margin arid increased that in the, second half by outscoring Tech 45-37. Jim Kravik paced Havre' scoring with twenty-two points while Lanning was under six with sixteen points. Ed Nordquist led Tech with fifteen and Carlson tallie'd eleven points. Meeting the Western Montana College BulldogsiTuesdav evening, the Orediggers were defeated 74-55 in a fast-moving game. By halftime the Bulldogs had' rolled up a score of 33 to Tech's zi. Western's accurate shooting was too much for the Tech defense. High scorer for the game, however, was the .Or ediggers' Gary Carlson, with 27 points. Mc Enan ey turned in 7, followed by Norquist with 6, and O'Brien with 5. Molendyke and Lots were Bulldog high scorers, with 20 and 1$ . points respectively. Western scored an additional 31 points in the second half while Tech gained 34. This was one of the closest games of the season for the embattled Tech team, who showed in the second half that they are no pushovers. In the Frontier conference standings, Montana Tech is now 0-9. Western is 3-6. The final game of the season will be played tonight with the Bears of Rocky Mountain College.

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eighteen points, while scored ten and Carlson for the Orediggers.

Eastern vs. Tech The Eastern Yellow jackets of Billings overcame the Montana Tech Orediggers Friday, Feb. 3, by a

42 W.Broadway

Tech handballers Les Ocks and Don Macfntyre take time for a practice session. Intramural news will be carried in the next issue.




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Today there are more than 40000 Anaconda employees - geologists, miners, metallurgists, chemists, accountants, engineers: salesmen, manufacturing specialists. They are members of a dynamic industry, performing an important job. The future will rest in the hands of the same kind of good, capable people. That's why Anaconda seeks technically qualified people of talent and skill for the challenges and opportunities of a growing industry.









Nordquist got seven





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68 W.


height advantage,

played at Billings. Iji the first half Billings moved out in front by! a score of 42-23. The Yellowjackets then mcreased that margin by four points to defeat Tech 91-68, Eastern outscored Tech in the field goals, 36-24, which paved the way for a Yellowjacket victory. Babcock paced Eastern with a total of 14 points, while Nordquist ·led 'the Or ediggers with 11 points, Sutey was one under Nordquist with 10, while Humphrey and Carlson each chalked up 9 points.

in an interesting'

The Oxford course is basically an introduction to the theory and practice of the subject. It divides into three weeks of lectures, 'visits and practical demonstration of tech" niques, all' 'based on Westminster College, Oxford, and three weeks in " which students are allocated individually or in small groups to, excavations "all over the country.

35 E. Park

a tremendous

-Oredigger s were forced outside. ; Most of the visitors' points came on

.cor e of 96-68, in a game

Tech vs. Rocky The Rocky Mountain Bears of Billings, among' the top teams in the Frontier Conference, utilized a fast break and rebounding strength for a one-sided 88-46 victory over the Montana Tech Orediggers of Butte on Saturday, Feb. 4, at a game played here.

way. , One may help to reveal the I secrets of a Roman villa, an iron-age hill fort, or the structure of a medieval town or Anglo-Saxon cathedral before they disappear forever. Expanding housing programs, city center redevelopment, and-new highway . projects in Britain hJday· h a v e opened up many new possibilities for archaeological investigation. Next summer, Oxford will offer . a new type of cours. The idea is to bring American students to study "and work on British archae logical excavations.


While' the Bears were hauling down rebound after rebound, using

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(B.S.Met.E.) of the Bethlehem Steel Loop Course knows where the action is. He's on the move at the nation's largest steel plant-our Sparrows Point Plant near Baltimore, Md. Join the action. First step: pick up a copy of "Careers with Bethlehem Steel and the Loop Course" at your placement office. Then sign up for a campus interview. Our 1967 Loop Class has openings for technical and non-technical graduates (and post-grads) for careers in steel operations, research, sales, mining, accounting, and other activities. An Equal Opportunity Employer in the Plans for Progress Program