Industry Vet Seeking an Opportunity —Cagle
Among his skills listed are scheduling, client service, production project management, process improvement, research and development, and field technical support.
If you have any interest in finding out more about George, drop me a line at firstname.lastname@example.org and I will send along his resumé. I don’t know the man personally—perform due diligence (as if you’d take my word, anyway)—but he seems like good people.
Consider it this magazine’s attempt to wage war against the perception that skilled employees are hard to find.
GOING HOLLYWOOD: International Paper’s Hammermill line made its sitcom debut in an episode of “The Office” that aired on NBC September 28. “The Office” stars “40-Year-Old Virgin” funny-man Steve Carell as Michael Scott, regional manager for the Dunder Mifflin paper supply company of Scranton, PA. In this episode, Carell’s character and two co-workers attend a trade show and collect as many freebies as possible in order to decorate his condo.
Cindy Hamrick, Hammermill promotions manager, and a pair of West Coast sales team members, Terry Avery and Kelly Yeung, were filmed in the Hammermill trade booth with product promotions on display. Hey, who needs 30,000 people at Graph Expo when you can get exposed to millions of viewers?
The show airs Thursdays on NBC at 8:30 p.m. Eastern time. Check your local listings, as repeats of the early season episodes usually can be seen around the holidays.
Who knew that paper could be so funny?
MORE LITTLE SCREEN SIZZLE: Speaking of the boob tube, ink manufacturer Sun Chemical received ample air time in the October 4 episode of the History Channel’s “Modern Marvels” look at the history and usage of ink. Here’s a teaser for you:
“Invented by the Chinese in about 2500 BC, it spread the word of God and war. It set us free and spelled out our rights. It tells stories, sells products and solves crimes. It’s ink and it’s everywhere! From squid to soybeans, from ancient text to awesome tattoos, join us as we dip into the well for the scoop on ink.”