The White Falcon

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The White Falcon - 05.03.1971, Blaðsíða 3

The White Falcon - 05.03.1971, Blaðsíða 3
March 5, 1971 THE WHITE FALCON Page 3 USO show has double dose of soul for Keflavik fans USO is presenting a double- billed attraction for Keflavik and outlying sites next week, when The Soul Educators and The Love- lettes perform at the clubs. The two groups arrive Wednesday and open with an evening perform- ance at Andrews Theater at 8 p.m. Thursday, they fly to H-3 to entertain the detachment there. Then they return to the Officers' Club for an evening show at 7:30. Friday at 7 p.m. finds them performing at Rockville. They perform at the Polar Club Saturday afternoon at 2, then go to Grindavik for an 8 p.m. show. Sunday afternoon, the groups return to the CPO Club at 2, and end their stay at Keflavik with a performance at the 56 Club that night at 7. TEN GRAND — Joseph S. Szitta and Capt. Lloyd H. Thomas, comnand- ing officer, Naval Station, display the reenlistment check Szitta received February 24. He reenlisted under the Navy's "STAR" pro- gram for a class "B" school, and a variable reenlistment bonus of $10,000. * INSPECTING OFFICER — Lt. Cdr. Charles A. Anderson inspects the ¦anks of Navymen February 26 prior to his retirement ceremony. He ^retired from the Navy after serving 20 years active duty, and now resides in Ipswich, South Dakota. He was the GCA Officer prior to his retirement. Medical Corps ends 100 years of naval service A century of surgeons. That's the Navy's Medical Corps, ana the medics marked their centennial by routinely holding sick call and answering the various other calls of their trade. Their birthday was March 3,but no one noticed. On that date a century ago, Congress recognized the Navy's medical department as the Medical Corps and provided Navy ranks for its surgeons. But the Navy's medics were in service as far back as 1775 when Joseph Harrison, considered to be the first seagoing surgeon, was serving with a young First Lieu- tenant named John Paul Jones. Navy physicians served without commissions in those days, but today's doctors are different. He has rank, and can handle the myriad problems of his patients with the latest and most advanced equipment available. Cdr. Robert C. Myers, MC, USN, is the senior medical officer at Keflavik, and serves addition- al duty as surgeon on the staff of ComlDF.

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The White Falcon

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