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November 15, 1964 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-15

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Katz-Computer Pioneer

Abbott, 'U' The To Come: a Campus Calen
1)i Wee nd



EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
sixth of a series of articles on the
recipients of two University faculty
awards, the Distinguished Faculty
Achievement Award and the Dis-
tinguished Service Award.
Prof. Donald L. Katz, of the
chemical and metallurgical engi-
neering department, is one of this
year's five recipients of the Dis-
tinguished Faculty Achievement
Award. This award carried with it
a stipend of $1000.
"As Glen Bixby, president of the
University's Development Council
said, 'when you've worked hard all
your life you finally hit the jack-
pot.' I consider myself very hon-

Computers in Engineering Design,
and the Committee on Goals in
Engineering Education.
Katz first suggested using com-
puters in the educational process
of engineering six years ago. Ford
immediately supported the project
with a $900,000 contribution.
"Engineering in the future will
be done by a combination of man
and machines. Therefore, the stu-
dents 'should learn of this process
in the University," Katz said.
He managed the entire experi-
ment, which incorporated people
from 60 different colleges and uni-
versities across the country. Re-
ports of the project were sent to
every school in the free world.
Katz also pioneered develop-
ments in the use of underground
water-bearing sands, called aqui-
fers, for storing gas.
"This process of storing gas near
the consumer providescthe extra
gas needed on that cold winter
day much cheaper than by build-
ing larger pipelines," he said.
Prolific Writer
In his 28 years at the Univer-
sity, Katz has written more than
170 papers and articles on subjects
such as heat transfer, phase beha-
vior,handspetroleum production.
He has also written four books,
and remains very active in crI-
neering college projects.
Over the past 25 years, Katz has
worked for 50 companies and gov-
ernmental organizations. In 1955,
he worked briefly for the Depart-
ment of Justice as a consultant in
a helium case.
He also assisted the Oil and Gas
Conservation Board of the prov-
ince of Alberta as an expert on
gas and oil reservoirs, and served
as a consultant to the State Geo-
logical Survey in the study of state
oil reservoirs.

This year, Katz also received
another award, from the Society
of Petroleum Engineers. The hon-
or was "in recognition for his im-
portant research on the crucial
properties of hydrocarbon sys-
tems and the performance of pe-
troleum reservoirs, his outstanding
activity as an educator . . . and
his prolific published contribu-
tions which have so greatly en-
riched petroleum literature."
Katz has been a member of the
society since 1933. In addition, he
is a member and past president of
the American Institute of Chemi-
cal Engineers.
Peace Corps
Week Nated
By Hatcher
This week has been designated
Peace Corps Week at the Univer-
sity by President Harlan Hatcher.
During the week representatives
of the Peace Corps will be in the
lower lobby of the Michigan Un-
ion to accept applications from
interested juniors, seniors and1
graduate students.
Volunteers who have returned
from assignments with the Corps
will be available for questions.
"It is particularly appropriate
that our University should set
aside a week to mark the work
of the Corps since it was founded
at The University of Michigan by
the late President Kennedy on
Oct. 4, 1960," President Hatcher
Nearly 10,000 Peace Corps vol-
unteers are either overseas or in
she process of training for service
in 46 countries in Africa, Asia, and
Latin America.


roneer in
Rad io, Dies
Professor Emeritus Waldo Abbot
died in an Ann Arbor hospital yes-
terday at the age of 76.
Abbot, a University faculty
member for 37 years, was a fa-
mous radio pioneer. His book,
"Handbook of Broadcasting," is
credited with being the first ma-
jor work in the radio field.
In his position as the Universi-
ty's first director of broadcasting,
he taught such noted radio per-
sonalities as Tom Harmon, Rob-
ert Q. Lewis, and Mike Wallace.
Abbot graduated from the Uni-
versity in 1911 and received a law
degree from the Law School a
year later.
He also served as an assistant
prosecuting attorney for Washte-
naw County and as a member of
the President's Commission on
Traffic Safety in 1956.
A native of Kansas City, Mo.,
Abbot moved to Michigan as a
youngster. His father was Willis
John Abbot, the former editor of
the ChristiantScience Monitor.
'U' Team Wins
Debate Match
The University Debating Team
took first place in the Second An-
nual Warm-up Debating Tourna-
ment sponsored by the University.
It won six debates and lost
none in the tournament.
The four team members were
Jane Mixer, '68 LSA, Peter Beebe,
'67 LSA, Charles Adamek, '66 LSA,,
and Lori Klein, '66 LSA.
The topic debated was, "Re-
solved: The Federal Government
Should Establish Public Work
Programs for the Unemployed."

3 and 8 p.m.-The PTP will pre-
sent the APA in Shaw's "Man and
Superman" in Lydia Mendelssohn
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
will present Agnes Varda's "Cleo
From 5 to 7" in the Architecture
8:30 p.m.-Prof. Maynard Klein
of the Music School will conduct
the school's Arts Chorale and
Women's Choir Concert in Hill
9 a.m.-A meeting of the Re-
gional Science Association will be
held in the Michigan Union.
Noon-Dr. Leonard Gottesman
will speak on the "Resocialization
of the Mentally Ill Older Patient"
in the Social Work Lounge.
4 p.m.-Samuel K. Clark, Pro-
fessor of Engineering Mechanics,
will speak on "The Rolling Elastic
Wheel" in 311 West Engineering.
4 p.m.-Ray Siren of the Mo-
bay Chemical Company will speak
on "The Application of Rigid Ure-
thane Foams" in the Architecture

Foundation on "Some Trends n
the Contemporary Jewish Novel."1
8:30 p.m.-The University Wo d
Wind Quintet will perform in1
Rackham Lecture Hall.I
1 p.m.-Prof. Jerzy Kurylo-
wicz will speak on "Accent andt
Quantity as Rhythmical Factors"!
in Aud. D.
2:15 p.m.-David Premac of thec
University of Missouri will talk on
"Reinforcement" in 1057 MHRI.c
4 p.m.-"The Ouster of Nikita
Khrushchev" will be discussed by
University experts in Aud. D.
4 P.m.-George Hammond of
the California Institute of Tech-
nology will speak on "Energy
Transfer in Photochemical Mech-
anisms" in 1400 Chemistry Bldg.
4:10 p.m.-Seward Hiltner of
Princeton Theological Seminary
will speak on "Psychoanalysis:
Enemy or Ally? Part I" in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
4:10 p.m.-Jerzy Kurylowicz will
speak "On the Laws of Isomor-
phism" in Aud. B.
4:15 p.m.-Eric Turner of the
University of London will speak

emy or Ally? Part II" in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
7 and 9 p.m.-"Maedchen in
Uniform" will be shown at Cine-
ma Guild, Architecture Aud.
8 p.m.-The Gilbert and Sulli-
van Society will present "Trial by
Jury" and "The Sorcerer" in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
8 p.m.-Dr. Phyllis Greenacre
of Cornell University will speak
"On Nonsense" in the Third Lev-
el Amph., Medical Science Bldg.
8:30 p.m.-The New York City
Opera will present "Die Fleder-
maus" in Hill Aud.
9 a.m.-The Michigan Intercol-
legiate Speech League Novice
Tournament will be held in the
Frieze Bldg.
2 and 8 p.m.-The Gilbert and
Sullivan Society will present "Tri-
al by Jury" and "The Sorcerer" in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
will show Orson Welles' "Mac-
beth" in the Architecture Aud.
8:30 p.m.-The Japanese Music
Study Group will present "Three


2:30 p.m.-"The Merry Widow"
will be presented in Hill Aud.
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
will present Orson Welles' "Mac-
beth" in the Architecture Aud.
8:30 p.m.-The New York City
Opera will present "Faust" in Hill



4 p.m.-Challenge will hold a on "Schoolmasters, Sheriffs, and Japanese Mu
meeting at the Center for Conflict Scholars in Greece-Roman Times"' yu,Matsuri
Resolution in the Temporary in Aud. C. Rackham Lec
Classroom Bldg. '7 and 9 p.m.-"Maedchen in
4:15 and 7:15 p.m. - A mass Uniform" will be shown at the -
meeting will be held in the Mich- Cinema Guild, Architecture Aud.
igan League Ballroom for fresh- 7 p.m.--John Young will speak
man women who are interested in about "A Queuing TheorysAp-
Sorority Rush. proach to the Control of the Hos-
7:30 p.m.-Voice Party is spon- pital Census" at 70 Business Ad-
soring a discussion of "Unted ministration Bldg.
States Involvement in the nder- 7:30 p.m.-John Conyers, Con-
developed Countries" in room 3B gressman-elect from Detroit, will
of the Michigan Union. speak on "Civil Liberties and the
8:30 p.m.-Bruce Hoffman will Negro" in the Greene House, I
perform in a recital in Rackham Lounge, East Quad.
Lecture Hall. 8 p.m.-The Gilbert and Su.li-
TUESDAY, NOV. 17 van Society will present "Trial by Ope
8:30 a.m.-Ralph Nichols of the Jury" and "The Sorcerer" in the
University of Minnesota will speak Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. TIKT
on "How to Plan andaConduct ayTICKETS
Listening-Training Program for FRIDAY, NOV. 20 AVAILABL
Supervisors" in the Mich gan Un- 9 a.m.-The Conference on the Nov
ion. . Economic Outlook for 1956 will SAB 11-1
8:30 a.m.-George S. Odiorne be held in the Rackham Amph. Lydia 16-2
will give a lecture on te "Use, 4:10 p.m.-Seward Hiltner of
Selection, Evaluation, and Writing Princeton Theological Seminary LYK
of Programmed Materials" in the l will deliver "Psychoanalysis: En-
Michigan Union. M
Noon-Prof. Kenneth L. Pike of z - mmu *minmmmnmm mm *-mmmm=ni m"
the English Department will speak
on "Communicating Christianity LAST
in Primitive Cultures" at the In-
ternational Center.
4 p.m.-Prof. Jesse Pitts of i A spoiled and egotistical w
Wayne State University will speak ; while tormented by the sp
" i ' "

ored, for there are many, many
people who have done great things
here at the University," Katz said.
At present, he is chairman of
both the Committee on the Use of

sics: Nagauta, Gida-
itBayashu" in the
3ture Hall.

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ening Thurs., Nov. 19th-8 p.m.
Fri., Nov. 20, 8:00 p.m. TICKETS
LE Thurs. $1.50
V. Sat., Nov. 21, 8:00p.m Sat. Mat. $1.00
21 Sat. matinee, 2:00 p.m. Fri. & Sat. $2.00
T CLEO FROM 5 to 7
woman searches for life and love
ectre of approaching death.
m Information


The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Mchigan, for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices sLould be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on Request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
Sunday, Nov. 15E
Day Calendar
Meeting of the Regional Science Asso-
ciation-Michigan Union, 9:30 a.m.
School of Music Wind Instrument De-
partment Students Recital - Recital
Hall, School of Music, 3 p.m.
General Notices
Postdoctoral Fellowship for Study in
Belgium. The Graduate School may
nominate one candidate for a postdoc-
toral fellowship in any field for 1965-
66 at a Belgian University. Candidate
must be a U.S. citizen completing all
requirements for the Ph.D. in 1964-65
or earlier. Prospective nominees should
consult Associate Dean Freeman D.
Miller, Room 118, Rackham Bldg. be-
fore Dec. 1.
Voice-Chapter of SDS, Membership
Meeting-Discussion of U.S. Involve-
ment in Underdeveloped Countries and
Vietnam, Nov. 16, 7:30 p.m., Room 3B,
Michigan Union.
One student fined $100 by the Office
of Student Affairs for illegally remov-
ing books from the General Library
without properly charging them.
Events Monday
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-
sonnel Techniques Seminar - Ralph
Nichols, chairman, Dept. of Rhetoric,
University of Minnesota, "How to Plan
and Conduct a Listening-Training Pro-

gram for Supervisors": Michigan Union, U.S. Army Material Command, Con- on campus Nov. 16-21, in the lower
8:30 a.m. tinental U.S.-All Degrees: AE & Astro., lobby of the Union, 8 a.m.-10 p.m. and
Center for Programmed Learning for ChE, EE, EM, IE, Mat'ls., ME, Meteor, in the Fishbowl, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; to give
Business Workshop-George S. Odiorne, Met., Chem., Microbio., Math & Physics. information on the activities of the
lecturer. "Use, Selection, Evaluation and R. & D. & Des. Prof.: Applied Mech. Corps. Speakers will be available to
Writing of Programmed Materials": PhD: Commun. Sc. MS-PhD: Instru. & groups and organizations. Make a
Michiga Union 8:30_am. ATuI- var . Iiah , )mricR..b O' _'!' r b"' Un tiUChdIui itherrBureauu of


o Bua Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m. Nuclear. BS: E Math, E Physics & bci.' rangemen s tnugn uon Educt am Ation in rFranee' In Rack-
Meeting of the Regional Science As- Engrg. Men and women. Appoints. ham Amph.
sociation-Michigan Union, 9 a.m. U.S. Army Biological Labs., Fort Det- PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Bureau 4:30 P.M. - String instrumen t
Department of Engineering Mechanics rick, Frederick, Md.-MS-PhD: Biochem. of Appoints.-Seniors and grad stu-
Seminar-Samuel K. Clark, Professor of Engrg., Aerobiol., Microbio., Biochem., dents, please call 764-7460 for appoint- students will give a concert in the
Engineering Mechanics, "The Rolling Biomath., Biophysics, Immunology, ments with the following: Recital Hall of the School of Mu-
Elastic Wheel": 311 West Engineering, Med. Entomol., Virology & Plant ! MON., NOV. 16:
4 p.m. Sciences. Housing & Home Finance Agency, 8 p.m.-Guy Larcom, city ad-
School of Music Recital-Bruno Hoff- TUES. & WED., NOV. 17-18: Wash., D.C.-Men and women. Majors
sman, guest musicologist and performer Bendix Corp., Mishawaka, Ind.-All in Econ, Poll Sci, Soc, Law, Arch, Land ministrator of Ann Arbor, will
of the Glasharfe: Rackham Lecture Degrees: EE. R & D., Des. & Prod. MS- Arch. & Planning. Positions in, Bank- speak on "Administration and the
Hall, 8:30 p.m. PhD: ME. ing, Econ., Mgmt. Trang., Personnel, Political Process" in the West
Computing Machinery at the Univer- Bendix Corp., Ann Arbor-MS-PhD: Pub. Admin., Soc. Work (AB), Trans- Conference Rm. of the Rackham
sity of Michigan-A critique of a re- AE & Astro., Commun. Sci., EM, Instru., port. Many locations.C
port with the above subject prepared ME, Nuclear & Phyiscs. R & D & Des. TUES., NOV. 17: Bldg.
by the Ad Hoc Computing Advisory & Elec. Computing. Prof.: Applied Allstate Insurance Co., Skoie, Ill.- 8:30 p.m. - The New York
Committee will be held Nov. 19 at 4:15 Mech. PhD: Matis., & Meteor. & Ocean. Seeking Lib. Arts, Econ, Ed., Fine Arts, Chamber Soloists will perform in
p.m. in Aud. B of Angell Hall. The Dec. grads. Men and women. etc. for positions in Insurance claims Rackham Aud.
report describes the present status of Make appt. at Chem. Dept., Rm' and sales, office mgmt., mgmt. trng.
comptin aciviy attheUniersty,2028 Chemn. Bldg.
computing activity at the University, Minnesota Mining & Mg. Co., St. program. Locations in U.S. and Canada. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 18
makes an evaluation of future needs, Paul, Minn.-BS-MS: ChE. BS: EM, E WED., NOV. 18: :10 p.m.-Josephine C. Moore
and recomends proced cetoe fcoa- Physics & ME. Dev. Des. & Prod. ..Aeronuatical Chart & Information of the anatomy department will
modate those needs. All concerned fac- American Society for Public Adminis- Center, St. Louis, Mo.-Majors in the speak on "UtiliZation of Active
report and attend the meeting. Addi- tration, Discussion of "Sensitivity physical sciences; geog., physics, geol., Resistive Stretch to Increase Mus-
tional copies of the report are available Training"-The Application of Social math., C.E. or 6 hrs. math and 18hrs uR Stregth In crese Mus- 5
inth ofie f . . esh,154Ad- Psychology to Admin. Organizations, comb, of two of these listed or rel. cular Strengih in Adults" ait 2051
inisrath io Bg. E4 November 13, 1964, 4 p.m., Graduate subjects. Training course in carto- East Medical Bldg.
ministration Bldg. Outing Room, Rackham. graphy. Men and women. 4 p.m.-Prof. George Hammond
Dept., Wayne State University, will WEDNESDAY, NOV. 18: Cook County Dept. of Public Aid, of the California Institute of Tech-
lecture on education in France on Gary, Ind. - All Fields-especially Chicago-Degree majors in Soc., Psycy dh
Tues., Nov. 17, 4 p.m. Rackham Amphi- Math, Ind. Arts, Sch. Nurse, Sp. Corr. Pol. Sci., Lib. arts and Soc. work. noiogy will deliver the Werncr E.
theater. Sponsored by Dept. of Ro- Livonia, Mich.-Elem.; Vocal Cons.; Trainee opport. in areas of Child Wel- Bachman Memorial Lecture ior
meaance Languages and the Alliance H.S. Engl., Earth Sci., Psych.; J.H. Home fare, Aid to the Blind, Disabled Old 1964 in Rm. 1400 of the Chemstry
Francaise. Ec.; Psych. Examiner. Age, Institutional Service and rel. Bldg. Hammond will speak on
Social Work-Social Science Colloq- THURSDAY, NOV. 19: fields. Scholarships avail, for further Blg Hamn wilseko
ulum-will present "Resocialization of Grand Blanc, Mich. - Speech Corr., study. Men and women. "Energy Transfer in Photochemi-
the Mentally Ill Older Patient," by Dr. 4th Grade, H.S. Bus. (Typ. & Short.). College Life Insurance Co., Indian- cal Reactions."
Leonard Gottesman Mon., Nov. 16, 12:00, Dearborn Heights, Mich. (Dist. No. 8) apolis, Ind.-Management Training & 4:15 p.m.-Juan Orrege-Salas,
Social Work Lounge. -Elem. 1, 3, & 5. Sales for majors in Liberal Arts with guest composer - lecturer, will
Lecture-by Ray Siren, Mobay Chem- FRIDAY, NOV. 20:-I spec. interest in Econ. Located thru- guest ompor-etu, Ll
ical Co., Application of Rigid Urethane Mt. Clemens, Mich. (L'Anse Creuse out U.S.
Foams," on Mon., Nov. 16, 4 p.m., Ar- P.S.)-Elem. K-3; J.H. Gen. Shop, Gen. * * * in-American Music History" in
chitecture Aud. Bus., Math. For further info, please call 764-7460, Rackham Lecture Hall. I
Nursing 100 will meet Monday, Nov. The week of Nov. 23-27: General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200 4:15 p.m.-Lawrence Alloway,
16, in Room M5330 Medical ScienceI MONDAY, NOV. 23: SAB.
Bldg. Miss Gail Dunham will talk about Pontiac, Mich. (Waterford Twp.) - SUMMER PLACEMENT: curator of the Guggenheim Mu-
the Washtenaw Student Nurses Asn. Elem. K-6; J.H.-Engl/Hist., Sci./Math, The International Student Travel seum, will speak on "American
Ind. Arts, French; H.S. English. Center Directors will be in Ann Arbor Drawings" in Aud. B.
Orchard Lake, Mich. (West Bloom- Nov. 23 and 24. Any student interested
field)-H.S. Math; Later Elementary. in working abroad for the summer 8 p.m.-Miss Jeanette Thomp-
St. Clair Shores, Mich. (St. Clair should talk to them. Come to 212 SAB son of the Sheffield, England Col-
SCHEDULE OF INTERVIEWS Shores)-K, 12. H.S.-Ind. Arts, Type. A. and sign up for one of 14 group meet- lege for Elementary Teachers, will
THE BUREAU OF APPOINTMENTS * * * ings to be held both days.
The following is the list of schools For additional information contact ice has sent us more application forms the University High School Li-
that will be interviewing at the Bureau the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB, for European jobs. Students who want brary.
for prospective teachers for January 7 62. to apy ck u or in 212 SAB 8 p.m.-Prof. Marvin Felheim,
placement. ANNOUNCEMENT: For further details come to Summer of the English department, will
wONDAY, NONov.16-20: Peace Corps-representatives will be Placement Service, 212 SAB.spea

For Progra
'm.m mmmmmmmm= *==.....m.m...u Ummmmmmmm

Wonderful Show!

Wonderful What?

by The Musical
64 Based on "My
ber 2, 3, 4, 5 $250,$2.0
delssohn Theatre TicketP


Presented E
Lydia Men

Comedy Hit
Sister Eileen"




Rudyard, Mich. - Elementary, M.R.
J.H. English.
Use of This Column for Announce- Fraser, Mich.-K-6; Elem. Lib., J.H.
ments is available to officially recog- Math/Sci. (Block).
nixed and registered student organi- TUESDAY, NOV. 17:

Shows Start At
1:00 - 2:40 -4:45 -6:45 & 8:55
Feature Starts

zations only. Forms are available in
Room 1011 SAB.
Alpha Phi Omega, Executive Board
Meeting, Nov. 15, 2 p.m., Room 3510,
Student Activities Bldg.
Canerbury House, Sunday Snacks,
discussion. Dr. P. S. Jaini, Topic:
"Buddhism," Sunday, Nov. 15, 7:30 p.m.,
Canterbury House, 218 N. Division.
Gamma Delta, 6 p.m.. Supper; 6:45
p.m., Social Workers and the Church,
Nov. 15, 1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Graduate Outing Club, Hike, Nov.
15, 2 p.m., Rackham, Huron St. en-
Guild House, Sunday Seminar, Re J.
Edgar Edwards: H"istory of Christian
Thought," Nov. 15, 7 to 8 p.m.; Monday
noon luncheon, Prof. Russell Smith,
Law School: "Automation and Labor
Management," Nov. 16, 12 to 1 p.m.,
Guild House, 802 Monroe.
La Sociedad Hispanica, Terulia, Lunes,
de 3 a 5, 3050 Frieze Bldg., Cafe, Con-

Cleveland, Ohio - Al Fields-except '

Boy's P.E., Span., Speech, Russian.
Hammond, Ind.-Elem. K-6; Engl./
Speech; Guid., Home Ec., Lib; Elem.
Vocal, Psychologist; J.H. Soc. St.; Spec.
Ed.-Sp./Hear., Phys. Hand., M.R.
TUES., NOV. 17:
American-Standard Industrial Div.
Major cities in the U.S.-BS:rE, lIE&
ME. Dev., Desg. & Sales. Can consider
Bendix Corp., Research Labs. DivB,
Southfield, Mich.-Al Degrees: BE, EM,
ME. R. & D. MS-PhD: Pysics, Math.
PhD: Phys. Chem. MS: AE & Astro.
BS: BoPhysics. Men and women.
Cabot Corp., Boston, Mass. - PhD:
ChE. R & D & Des. Can consider non-
citizens if becoming a U.S. citizen.
Continental Can Co., Chicago-BS-
MS: EM & Met. BS: ChE, EE, E Math
& Set. Engrg. R & D, Des.
Continental Oil Co., Ponca City,
Okla.-All Degrees: ChE, EE, EM, Mat'ls,
ME & Met. BS: B Math & Set. Engrg.
PhD: Chem & Physics. R & D.
City of Milwaukee, Wis.-BS-MS: CE.
Various municipal. Men and women.
Stauffer Chemical Co.-All Degrees:
ChE. BS: Chemists. Res., Prod. & Sales.
Men and women.


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