Cadet Instructor Cadre
The first authority for Cadet instructors to hold rank in the Militia was established by Special General Order Dec. 21, 1903. The appointment was 2nd Lieutenant and the officer was permitted to retain the rank only as long as he remained an instructor and the cadet corps remained efficient. On May 1, 1909 a cadre of commissioned officers, as a Corps of School Cadet Instructors was established. It was composed of qualified male school teachers. On May 1, 1921 the Corps was reorganized on Jan 1, 1924 and designated the Cadet Services of Canada. It was a component of the Canadian Army Non-Permanent Active Militia and the forerunner of the current Cadet Instructor Cadre. With the integration of the Canadian Forces in 1968, the officer cadre was designated as the Cadet Instructors List a sub-component of the Canadian Forces Reserve. In July 1994 it was renamed Cadet Instructor Cadre. In 2009 the reserve sub-component was renamed the Cadet Organization Administration and Training Service. It consists of the CIC Branch and other reserve officers and non-commissioned members.
Other articles related to "cadet instructor cadre, cadet, instructor":
... He is remembered today with the Lord Strathcona Medal, which is awarded to a cadet in each corps and squadron who best exemplifies the qualities of being a cadet ...
... War I to serve as superintendent refused to add military aviation to the curriculum instructor at the Academy for more than 30 years author of ... Baruch Winans 1891 Major General instructor at military schools commened for leadership of the 10th Cavalry Regiment a 1932 ... Smith, William ... Davenport Taylor 1922 General instituted the Cadet Honor Code at the Academy commander of 101st Airborne Division (1944–1945) Chief of Staff of the Army (1955–1959) Chairman of the Joint ...
Famous quotes containing the word instructor:
“He is the mediator in that only sense in which possibly any being can mediate between God and man,that is, an instructor of man. He teaches us how to become like God.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)