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Cadet Command Pamphlets (CCP)

Army ROTC Incentives Procedures (CC PAM 145-1). This pamphlet provides processes and procedures for all of the Army ROTC Incentives Programs. This pamphlet applies to students applying to receive or receiving Army ROTC Scholarships or other Incentives Programs.

Enrollment, Retention, an Disenrollment Criteria, Policy and Procedures (CC PAM 145-4). This pamphlet provides Gold Standards PMS guidance for enrollment, retention, and disenrollment of Cadets. The provisions of this pamphlet apply to students enrolled in or seeking enrollment in the SROTC Basic and Advanced Courses.

Cadet Command Regulations (CCR)

Army ROTC Incentives Policy (CCR 145-1). In accordance with (IAW) Army Regulation (AR) 145-1, Section IV, Reserve Officers’ Training Corps (ROTC) Scholarship Programs, this regulation contains Commanding General (CG), U.S. Army Cadet Command (USACC) policies established to manage Army ROTC Scholarship and Incentives Programs.

Army Senior ROTC On-Campus Training and Leadership Development (CCR 145-3). This regulation provides command policy, procedural guidance and standards for the execution of the on-campus portion of the BOLC-A Senior ROTC program and the Basic Officer Leader Course A (BOLC A) and Senior ROTC Cadre training and development programs that support the Senior ROTC program.

ROTC Green to Gold Program (CCR 145-6). This regulation provides guidelines, policy criteria, and procedures for the successful conduct of recruiting activities within Active Duty military populations.

ROTC Guaranteed Reserve Forces Duty (GRFD) Program (CCR 145-10). This regulation provides guidance, procedures, and responsibilities for implementing the Guaranteed Reserve Forces Duty (GRFD) Program.

ROTC Simultaneous Membership Program (SMP) (CCR 145-11). This Cadet Command regulation has been published to provide a current one-source reference for pertinent regulatory and general policies, procedures, and guidance pertaining to the Reserve Officers Training Corps (ROTC) / Simultaneous Membership Program (SMP). State Adjutant General (TAG) Commands and Regional Readiness Commands (RRC) have considerable latitude in applying the provisions of the regulation concerning the ROTC/SMP. Direct coordination between the ROTC, Army National Guard (ARNG) and U.S. Army Reserve (USAR) is essential for the SMP to function as designed and intended.

Sours: http://arotc.osu.edu/cadet-command-pamphlets-and-regulations

Here for Good

Who We Are

The Salvation Army of Marshalltown is a worship and service center that offers help and hope for the poor, hungry and homeless. From material assistance and food programs to worship services and camp activities for youth, we help meet the spiritual, emotional and physical needs of all people. 

Learn more about our history
 

Our Local Leadership


Captain Pam Kasten

Corps Officer

Captain Pam was ordained in The Salvation Army church in 2012. She has been a pastor in Omaha, NE and immediately preceding her move to Marshalltown was appointed as the pastor in Boone, IA. Captain Pam grew up in St. Louis and holds a Bachelors Degree in Human Resource Management from Webster University and a Masters in Business Administration from Indiana Wesleyan University. In her spare time, Captain Pam loves spending time horseback riding and binge watching Gilmore Girls.
You can contact Captain Pam at [email protected]
 

Fred O'Dell
Youth Ministries Director

Our Youth Ministries Director, Fred O’Dell joined The Salvation Army pastoral team in July 2021. Fred is excited to be the new Youth Ministries Director. Fred has been married to his wonderful wife Stacey for 18 years in December. They have two children, Bradley (16) and Elizabeth (13) and currently living in Huxley. After graduating high school in 2003, Fred joined the US Army and Stacey and him started what would become an eight year adventure. After serving three deployments to Iraq, Fred opted not to re-enlist in 2011. The O’Dell’s moved back to Iowa from Fort Hood, Texas in 2013. In 2019, Fred graduated from Regent University with a Master of Theological Studies. He previously severed as Youth and Family Ministry Director for Fjeldberg Lutheran Church. In his spare time he enjoys bike riding, hiking, and just generally spending time with his family.
You can contact Fred at fred.o'[email protected]
 

Get in Touch

The Salvation Army of Marshalltown
107 West State St.
Marshalltown, IA 50158
641-753-5236

Office hours: Monday - Friday, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.

The Salvation Army Marshalltown Family Store & Donation Center
232 N. 13th St.
Marshalltown, IA 50158
641-752-3084

Store hours: Monday - Saturday, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Follow us on Facebook
 

Contact Us

Fill out my online form.

Sours: https://centralusa.salvationarmy.org/marshalltown/who-we-are/
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CHARLESTON, S.C.—There is no one path to becoming an attorney. Many lawyers forge successful legal practices after first developing their talents in different fields. With that in mind, Womble Bond Dickinson is pleased to welcome Pam Larson to the firm’s Mass Torts Litigation Team and Charleston office as a staff attorney.

Larson comes to the firm from Charleston Pro Bono Legal Services were she served as a staff attorney focusing on helping survivors of human trafficking and victim rights. In this role she represented clients in criminal and family court, drafted pleadings and negotiated settlements, represented clients and prepared documents during immigration proceedings, and trained state and local agencies on the South Carolina Victims’ Bill of Rights and Human Trafficking laws. She has experience in civil and criminal litigation. 

She also is a U.S. Army veteran, having earned the Purple Heart after sustaining injuries while deployed in Iraq. In 2013, Larson was named a finalist for Military Spouse of the Year for her work advocating for veterans and their families dealing with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), and in 2012, she was named the Call of Duty Endowment Outstanding Female Veteran.

She is 2019 graduate of the University of South Carolina School of Law.  While in law school, Larson clerked at the South Carolina Attorney General Office in the Sexually Violent Predator Unit and for the South Carolina House of Representatives Ethics Committee. Following law school, she served as a Judicial Law Clerk for the Honorable Maité Murphy.

Sours: https://www.womblebonddickinson.com/us/insights/news-and-insights/product-liability-litigation-attorney-decorated-army-veteran-pam-larson
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The Salvation Army Florida

Pam Berry | Director of Social Services and Center of Hope

Pam has been an employee of The Salvation Army since 1993. Her career spans both the corrections and social service departments in Fort Myers and West Palm Beach, FL. Pam’s tenure with The Salvation Army includes service as a resident technician, employment specialist, case manager, unit manager and now as Director of Social Services. While employed with The Salvation Army she earned her bachelor’s degree in criminal justice. She is also a veteran of the United States Air Force, having served four years on active duty. During her employment with The Salvation Army, she re-entered the military, serving part-time in the Florida Army National Guard, where she finished her 20 years of service. She is now helping other veterans, individuals, and families with a variety of programs and services forTheSalvation Army of Palm Beach County.


Get involved:Sours: https://salvationarmyflorida.org/2021/02/22/pam-berry-director-of-social-services-and-center-of-hope/

Army pam

Date of this Version

8-1953

Citation

The minimum unambiguous citation for this pamphlet is:

DA Pam 30-26, 1953.

Abstract

This is a detailed, well-illustrated guide showing the range of weapons and equipment army technical intelligence was interested in, including:

  • Armored vehicles
  • Artillery
  • Infantry small arms
  • Mortars, antitank weapons, and grenades
  • Mines, booby traps, and demolitions
  • Ammunition
  • Artillery rockets and rocket launchers
  • Radio and radar antennas
  • Radio transmitters and receivers
  • Bridge and stream-crossing equipment
  • Construction equipment
  • Engineer equipment used in Arctic warfare
  • Ordnance equipment used in Arctic warfare
  • Quartermaster equipment used in Arctic warfare

Because the descriptions are so detailed and well-illustrated, the pamphlet is a good guide to army technical terms.

When this pamphlet was published the technical intelligence in the US Army was about 10 years old, and technical intelligence requirements had matured. At that time, technical intelligence was divided among a number of organizations in the Headquarters, Department of the Army. The Office of the Assistant Chief of Staff for Intelligence (OACSI) was the General Staff agency in charge of all national-level intelligence related to ground forces. A staff section in the OACSI coordinated the technical intelligence efforts of the army.

The production of technical intelligence was carried out by the army technical services. The technical services were bureaus which supplied weapons, equipment, and services to the Army, managed the careers of officers in the various branches, trained specialists, and organized and trained special purpose military units. There were a number of technical services including the Chemical Corps, the Corps of Engineers, the Army Medical Service, the Ordnance Corps, the Quartermaster Corps, etc. The Quartermaster Corps, for example, developed, procured, and issued clothing and equipment and supplies for the Army; operated the Army burial services; managed the careers of officers commissioned in the Quartermaster Corps; organized and trained specialized quartermaster units for the army; and ran Quartermaster schools. [Note that the list of areas of interest above does not mention clothing, equipment, tentage, etc. Similarly, it does not mention medical supplies or equipment.]

The headquarters of each technical service was the office of the chief of the service in Washington. For example, the Quartermaster General was the chief of the Quartermaster Corps. The Office of the Quartermaster General was his headquarters and a part of the Headquarters, Department of the Army.

Most technical intelligence was produced by staff sections within the offices of the chiefs of the services. However, the US Army Signal Corps Intelligence Agency had been set up as a free-standing, special purpose technical intelligence agency reporting to the Chief Signal Officer.

More than 10 years after the start of World War II, the army publication system had become a well-oiled machine. I imagine that the technical intelligence section in the OACSI managed the production of this pamphlet – instructing the technical services to provide chapters, editing the final publication, and shepherding it through the publication process.

Sours: https://digitalcommons.unl.edu/dodmilintel/67/
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