Does this sum equal zeta(3)?

Does: $$\sum_{1 \leq i<j} \frac{1}{i j^2} = \sum_{1 \leq k} \frac{1}{k^3}?$$

Motivation: Call the above sum $S$, and let $$T := \sum_{ GCD(i,j)=1} \frac{1}{\max(i,j) i j}.$$ The sum $T$ came up in a computation on Jim Propp's question here. Numerical computation suggested that $T$ is extremely close to $3$.

It is not hard to show that $$T = \zeta(3)^{-1} \sum \frac{1}{\max(i,j) i j} = \zeta(3)^{-1} \left( \sum_{k} \frac{1}{k^3} + 2 \sum_{i<j} \frac{1}{i j^2} \right) = 1 + 2 \zeta(3)^{-1} S,$$ by breaking into cases according to whether $i<j$, $i=j$ or $i>j$. So $T=3$ iff $S=\zeta(3)$.

As I describe in the above linked thread, numerical computations suggest that the sums agree to $20$ digits of accuracy. What is going on?

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Of course, it is identity 67 on mathworld.wolfram.com/RiemannZetaFunction.html –  Dror Speiser Feb 11 '11 at 17:02
@Dror: why of course? –  Mariano Suárez-Alvarez Feb 11 '11 at 17:57
This question appears to be related to a recent one of mine: mathoverflow.net/questions/50253. I'm wondering if one of the solutions given there can be used to give another perspective on this result? –  Mike Spivey Feb 11 '11 at 19:26
@Mariano: aside from the fact that I remembered seeing the identity on that page a few years back, finding it again was routine: google "Riemann Zeta Function", second hit, skimming to about mid page, and there, but not over - first reference Stark, jstor, and he references Klamkin, as did David below. As can be seen from the timestamps, this was done in under 5 minutes (given that I remembered seeing it). –  Dror Speiser Feb 16 '11 at 10:14

This is the first example of a multiple zeta identity. Your sum S is just $\zeta(1,2)$, where the multiple zeta value is defined by: $$\zeta(s_1, s_2, \ldots, s_k) = \sum_{0 < n_1 < n_2 < \cdots n_k} \left( \prod_{i=1}^k n_i^{-s_i} \right).$$
Your identity $\zeta(1,2) = \zeta(3)$ was discovered by Euler according to Wikipedia.