2008 Annual Report - Salvation Army

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2008 Annual Report - Salvation Army

2008 Annual Report The Salvation Army

TRANSFORMING

LIVES


OUR MISSION LETTERS TRANSFORMATIONS SERVICES & LOCATIONS LEADERS & FINANCIALS

OUR MISSION

The Salvation Army, an international

movement, is an evangelical part of

the universal Christian church.

Its message is based on the Bible. Its

ministry is motivated by the love of

God. Its mission is to preach the Gospel

of Jesus Christ and to meet human needs

in His name without discrimination.

Doing The

SM

Most Good

TRANSFORMING LIVES

That is the business of The Salvation Army

It is not a business built around

the time clock, fiscal calendar or

international dateline. Our business

is built on the needs of individuals

in our community, like the mother

who for the first time in her life

would have been unable to feed

her children if not for The Salvation

Army food pantry.

Some needs are as basic as having

safe and enriching places for children

to go, such as the Gene Eppley Camp,

The Salvation Army Ray and Joan Kroc

Corps Community Center or the North

Corps. Some needs are as complex

as the ongoing support for chronic

mental illness required by people in

The Salvation Army CASS program.

Meeting these diverse needs takes an army: The Salvation Army, guided by

faith and fueled by the generosity of thousands of donors and volunteers

in the metropolitan Omaha area. On behalf of approximately 150,000 lives

we help transform each year, The Salvation Army thanks you.

“Our mission is to transform lives spiritually − but first

and foremost, we must help people with their basic

physical needs.”

Captain Paul James

1


Dear Friends,

Dear Supporters,

OUR MISSION LETTERS TRANSFORMATIONS SERVICES & LOCATIONS LEADERS & FINANCIALS

Since our earliest days The Salvation Army has been in the business of helping

to transform lives. It is part of our DNA. We believe in second chances, in

assisting people during times of difficulty, in the possibility of growth and,

mostly, we believe in grace.

Since coming to Omaha, my wife, Major Renea, and I have seen these beliefs

in action through the varied services of the metropolitan Omaha Salvation

Army. Whether those services are being received at one of our corps

community centers, social service institutions, camps, the adult rehabilitation

center or in our disaster service programs, we see the lives of friends and

neighbors being changed. We see hope being restored.

These beliefs certainly are not unique to The Salvation Army. Every day we see

them mirrored in the actions of our donors, board members and volunteers.

Our efforts to effectively serve the people of the area would not be possible

without your continued support and generosity.

I want to thank each of you for partnering with The Salvation Army.

Together we strive to be agents of transformation in the lives of those in need

of grace.

Your partner in service,

Major Paul D. Smith

Western Divisional Leader

The Salvation Army helps transform approximately 150,000 lives each year.

This type of work isn’t easy. The needs of our community are diverse, ranging

from the basic to the complex. Through the tireless dedication of our staff and

volunteers, and generous support from our donors, we truly are “Doing the

Most Good.”

This year we have seen an even greater need in our community with more

individuals and families seeking help than ever before. The Salvation Army

has experienced a 27 percent increase in the number of people receiving

assistance from the food pantry. I am grateful for your efforts to keep this vital

service going.

The Salvation Army’s annual back-to-school program with KETV provided

more than 8,500 local kids with new backpacks and supplies in 2008. We will

continue to offer programs like these at locations throughout the metro area

that give children a safe place to play, learn and interact.

In November 2009, we look forward to the completion of the Ray and Joan

Kroc Corps Community Center. In keeping with the mission of The Salvation

Army, the Omaha Kroc Center will provide facilities and services that

encourage individuals of all ages to discover their natural gifts and potential

through sporting activities and educational and performing arts programs.

In each of these examples, it’s evident that your time and contributions are

doing the most good to help transform the lives of so many. On behalf of

those who you’ve helped, The Salvation Army thanks you.

Sincerely,

Michael Cassling

Chairman, The Salvation Army Advisory Board

3


MATERIAL ASSISTANCE &

SEASONAL SERVICES (MASS)

OUR MISSION LETTERS TRANSFORMATIONS SERVICES & LOCATIONS LEADERS & FINANCIALS

We provide people with basic needs through our food pantry and assistance

with clothing, rent, household items and prescription drugs. We also offer seasonal

programs like heat assistance in winter and fans in the summer, the back-to-school

backpack distribution, Thanksgiving meal deliveries, and Christmas programs

including the Adopt-a-Family radiothon and Toyland, where families pick gifts for

their children.

PEOPLE SAY WE’VE HAD A MAJOR IMPACT ON THEIR LIVES.

MAYBE IT WAS ONE SMALL INCIDENT BUT THEY SEE IT AS

LIFE CHANGING.

I HEAR, ''YOU GAVE ME A FAN, AND LAST NIGHT WAS

THE FIRST TIME I SLEPT IN DAYS.''

A WOMAN RECENTLY SHOWED UP AFTER BEING RELEASED

FROM A HOSPITAL FOR MENTAL ILLNESS

IN IOWA. THEY JUST PUT HER IN A TAXI AND

SENT HER HERE WITHOUT WARNING.

WE GOT HER SOME FOOD, A SAFE PLACE TO SLEEP,

ARRANGED TRANSPORTATION HOME AND SET HER UP WITH

TREATMENT IN HER OWN COMMUNITY.

A LOT MORE PEOPLE ARE COMING TO US SAYING,

''MY HUSBAND LOST HIS JOB

AND WE NEED HELP.'' IT’S THEIR FIRST TIME ASKING FOR

ASSISTANCE AND THEY’RE EMBARRASSED AND SCARED.

Comments from Dennis Snook

MASS Program Director

5


OUR MISSION LETTERS TRANSFORMATIONS SERVICES & LOCATIONS LEADERS & FINANCIALS

GENE EPPLEY CAMP

The Gene Eppley Camp offers rest, recreation and learning in an outdoor setting.

We have lodging, a challenge course, playgrounds, a swimming pool, an archery

range, hiking trails, a chapel and a lake for paddle boats, canoes, kayaks and fishing.

Kids of all ages, backgrounds and income levels come here as part of The Salvation

Army summer programs. There are indoor games and activities in our recreation hall.

During the winter we host many conferences and church groups.

CAMPING IS A HUGE MINISTRY. IT’S AN

OUTREACH

TO THESE KIDS WHO MAY GET MORE ONE-ON-ONE

INTERACTION HERE WITH THEIR COUNSELORS

AND THE STAFF THAN IN THEIR DAILY LIVES.

A LOT OF KIDS WHO VISIT COME FROM BACKGROUNDS THAT

INCLUDE POVERTY, GANGS AND OTHER NEGATIVE INFLUENCES,

SO BEING ABLE TO ESCAPE THEIR TROUBLES MAKES A

HUGE DIFFERENCE. WE CAN’T CHANGE THE WORLD

IN THREE OR FOUR DAYS, BUT IF WE CAN

POSITIVELY IMPACT THEIR LIVES

JUST A LITTLE, I THINK WE’VE DONE OUR JOB.

THE IDEA OF THE CHALLENGE COURSE IS TO

GAIN CONFIDENCE

BY PUSHING YOURSELF BEYOND WHAT YOU’D NORMALLY DO.

PEOPLE WILL GET OFF AND SAY, “I’M NEVER DOING THAT AGAIN,”

AND THEN COME BACK AND TRY TO DO MORE.

IT CHANGES THEM.

»

2008 Omaha Mayor Mike Fahey addresses volunteers and

patrons at the dedication ceremony of the camp’s new KaBOOM!

playground, sponsored by Mutual of Omaha.

Comments from Pete Hoskin

Gene Eppley Camp Director

7


NORTH CORPS WORSHIP &

COMMUNITY CENTER

OUR MISSION LETTERS TRANSFORMATIONS SERVICES & LOCATIONS LEADERS & FINANCIALS

In 2008 the North Corps Worship & Community Center underwent renovation

with support from Mutual of Omaha and the University of Nebraska-Omaha, which

donated a number of laptops for the new computer lab. Transforming the usage of

space inside and out has allowed the center to nearly double its activities, which

include youth character-building programs with a Christian influence, such as

after-school tutoring and recreation; weekend retreats; summer day camp; and Bible

school. Adults have access to aerobics, weight training and a variety of fellowship

opportunities. The center also has worship services and meal services for all ages.

ONE OF THE YOUTHS USED TO BE IN GANGS BEFORE HE GOT

INVOLVED WITH THE YOUTH PROGRAM.

NOW HE HAS SEPARATED HIMSELF FROM OLD FRIENDS AND

IS BECOMING A LEADER. HE TEACHES OTHERS TO BE MORE

RESPECTFUL.

IT’S A MAJOR TRANSFORMATION.

WE’VE HIRED A FEW OF THE VOLUNTEERS WHO CAME HERE

THROUGH JOB TRAINING PROGRAMS. ANOTHER WOMAN

LEARNED THE SKILLS

TO GET A DATA-ENTRY JOB AT A LOCAL HOSPITAL.

WE SEE PLENTY OF PEOPLE WHO ARE WORKING BUT

CAN’T NECESSARILY AFFORD FOOD,

SO JUST GIVING THEM A HEALTHY MEAL ONCE A DAY IS HUGE.

Comments from Captain Paul James

North Corps Commanding Officer

9


COMMUNITY ASSISTED

SUPPORT SERVICES (CASS)

OUR MISSION LETTERS TRANSFORMATIONS SERVICES & LOCATIONS LEADERS & FINANCIALS

The CASS program serves individuals with chronic mental illnesses such as

depression, schizophrenia, and bipolar and obsessive/compulsive disorders. Most

of them would be homeless without our services. We offer intensive mental health

programs on campus where clients are seen up to seven days a week. We see

people through the Veterans Administration programs and we have people in 18

long-term care apartments at the CASS building.

WE LISTEN TO THEIR STORIES AND TRY TO GET THEM INTO

THERAPY, SOMETIMES OFF DRUGS, AND DEAL WITH THE

BEHAVIORS OR DELUSIONS THEY EXPERIENCE.

WE TRY TO GIVE THEM THE TOOLS TO FUNCTION.

THE LONG-TERM PROGRAM HELPS PEOPLE

TRANSITION

TO THEIR OWN APARTMENTS,

WHERE WE’LL CONTINUE TO WORK WITH THEM TO FIND

JOBS AND HELP MANAGE THEIR COOKING, CLEANING,

BILLS, MEDICATIONS OR ANYTHING THAT’S NEEDED TO

HELP THEM LIVE INDEPENDENTLY.

WE OFTEN GET THRIFT STORE CLOTHING VOUCHERS

BECAUSE MANY INDIVIDUALS COME TO US WITH ONLY THE

CLOTHES ON THEIR BACKS

AND NO MONEY AT ALL.

Comments from Doris Rhames

CASS Program Director

11


OUR MISSION LETTERS TRANSFORMATIONS SERVICES & LOCATIONS LEADERS & FINANCIALS

THE SALVATION ARMY RAY & JOAN KROC

CORPS COMMUNITY CENTER

The initial Kroc Center opened in 2002 in San Diego, and we’re the first one to

open in the 11-state Central Territory of The Salvation Army. It’s like a light has turned

on in this part of town – the Kroc Center is already a bright spot in many people’s

lives. We’re partnering with a number of nonprofit organizations, educational and

recreational groups and South Omaha associations.

THE SALVATION ARMY IS SUCH A PERFECT MATCH WITH

JOAN KROC’S VISION

TO GO INTO UNDERSERVED AREAS

AND OFFER PROGRAMS BASED ON THE FOUR PILLARS OF

EDUCATION, THE ARTS, FITNESS AND WORSHIP.

JOAN KROC NEVER WANTED A CHILD TO LOOK ACROSS TOWN AND

WISH HE HAD ONE OF THOSE CENTERS IN HIS NEIGHBORHOOD.

SHE WANTED PEOPLE TO BE ABLE TO

COME INTO THESE PLACES AND FIND THEIR

NATURAL GIFTEDNESS.

IT WAS AMAZING TO VISIT THE FIRST KROC CENTER

IN SAN DIEGO AND SEE THAT IT WAS

A SAFE PLACE

WHERE PEOPLE COULD LEARN AND GROW

AND BECOME MORE PHYSICALLY FIT. IT MADE US THINK,

“THIS IS WHAT’S GOING TO HAPPEN IN OMAHA AND

LIVES ARE GOING TO BE CHANGED.''

Comments from Major Herb Fuqua

Ray and Joan Kroc Corps Community Center

Administrative Officer

»

The Ray and Joan Kroc Corps Community Center has

transformed the area of South Omaha where the Wilson

Packing Plant once stood.

13


SERVICES

LOCATIONS

OUR MISSION LETTERS TRANSFORMATIONS SERVICES & LOCATIONS LEADERS & FINANCIALS

Homeless and Behavioral Health Services

37th Street Residential Readiness Program — Educational, goal-oriented community living for the homeless.

Transitional Housing — For those previously homeless families preparing to live independently.

Scattered Site Transitional Housing — Community-based housing in final preparation for independent living.

Transitional Residential Program — Residential care for adults needing psychiatric stabilization.

MASS (Material Assistance and Seasonal Services) — Food pantry, heat aid, summer fan program, clothing and material assistance for people in need.

Includes Christmas programs and backpack distributions.

Emergency Community Support — Immediate community support for individuals who have experienced a recent mental health crisis.

CASS — Community support for individuals with a chronic mental illness.

ICS (Intensive Community Support) — Daily visits for individuals with mental health concerns.

Family & Children’s Services

Stepping Stones Center — Loving, intergenerational child development and education.

CARES — Comprehensive residential and support services for female adolescents including those who are pregnant and parenting.

Early Head Start — Family-centered program for low-income families who are expecting or have an infant or toddler.

Wellspring — Support, education and advocacy for women, men and children adversely affected by prostitution.

Real Life Connections — Educational groups and therapeutic intervention for incarcerated men and women.

Senior Services

Telephone Reassurance/Friendly Visitor — Friendly contact with lonely seniors through phone calls and visits.

OASIS — Comprehensive array of one-stop community services for seniors.

Goldenrod Club — Fellowship and education for seniors.

Dora Bingel Senior Center — Social, recreational and spiritual opportunities for seniors.

Charles & Margre Durham Booth Manor — Comfortable apartment living for low-income seniors.

Disaster Services

Emergency Disaster Services — 24/7, 365 days-a-year relief for first responders and survivors of emergency disasters, providing food, water, clothing and

spiritual counseling.

Winter Night Watch — Reaching out on cold evenings to homeless and near-homeless.

The Salvation Army Lied Renaissance

Center Divisional Headquarters & Omaha

Social Services

3612 Cuming Street, Omaha NE 68131

402.898.5900

Citadel Corps Worship & Community Center

Captain Ken & Major Robin Shiels

Huberman-Dietrich Memorial Chapel

3738 Cuming Street, Omaha NE 68131

402.553.5694

North Corps Worship & Community Center

Captains Paul & D.J. James

2424 Pratt Street, Omaha NE 68111

402.451.4048

Ray and Joan Kroc Corps Community Center

Majors Herb & Yaneth Fuqua,

Administrative Corps Officers

Lieutenants David & Shannon Martinez,

Pastoral Corps Officers

2825 Y Street, Omaha NE 68107 (as of 10/20/09)

402.905.3500

Council Bluffs Corps Worship &

Community Center

Captains Joel & Ramona Arthur

715 North 16th Street, Council Bluffs IA 51501

712.328.2088

Gene Eppley Camp & Retreat Center

Pete Hoskin

915 Allied Road, Bellevue NE 68123

402.291.1912

ARC (Adult Rehabilitation Center)

Captains David & Peggy Hudgens

2551 Dodge Street, Omaha NE 68131

402.342.4135

Residents of the Durham Booth Manor get in a game

of pool before lunch.

»

15


2009 LEADERSHIP SUMMARY OF FINANCIAL SUPPORT

FISCAL YEAR ENDED SEPT. 30, 2008

OUR MISSION LETTERS TRANSFORMATIONS SERVICES & LOCATIONS LEADERS & FINANCIALS

Western Division

Major Paul D. Smith

Divisional Commander

Major Renea Smith

Divisional Program Secretary &

Divisional Director of Women’s Ministries

Major Richard Trimmell

Divisional Secretary for Personnel &

Corps Development

Major Beth Trimmell

Secretary for Women’s Ministries &

Community Care Ministries

2009 Advisory Board

Michael Cassling

Chairman

Steve Seline

Vice-Chairman

Lance Munger

Treasurer

Nick Taylor

Secretary

Colin Anderson

Harvey Aronson*

Robert Batt

Jack Barnhart**

Anne Baxter

2009 Women’s Auxiliary Board

Karen Spaustat

President

Nancy Wolf

Vice President

Wanda Utecht

Treasurer

Lou Ann Landholm

Recording Secretary

Susan Coffey

Corresponding Secretary

Major Greg Voeller

Divisional Financial Secretary

Major Carla Voeller

Divisional Music Secretary

Captain Fred R. Mead Jr.

Divisional Youth Secretary

Captain Nancy Mead

Divisional Youth/Candidates’ Secretary

Major Richard Rubottom

Regional Service Extension Representative

* Emeritus Member ** Life Member *** National Advisory Board Member

Ed Burchfield

Dorene Butler*

Chancellor John Christensen

Hal Daub

Joleen David

Howard Drew**

Rex Fisher

John Fraser

Captain James Gentile

Bennett Ginsberg

Kent Grisham

Tim Harrison

Tom Hillmer*

Ryan Horn

Fred Hunzeker

Sue Toberer

Advisor

Major Renea Smith

Ex-Officio

Jan Cohen

Susan Conine

Carol Cranston

Dee D’Agosto

Marte Ellis

Jan Faist

Millie Flansburg

Major Susan Rubottom

Omaha City Social Service Chaplain

Major Barbara Shiels

Older Adult Ministries

Dr. Linda Burkle

Divisional Director of Social Services

Susan Eustice

Divisional Director of Public Relations

& Communications

Linda Garbina

Divisional Director of Planned Giving

Jeannette James

Chris Kircher

James E. Landen***

Carl Mammel

Lynn Marchese

Steven S. Martin

Sharon Marvin-Griffin**

Terry Moore

Kevin Nokels

Joseph E. O’Connor

Dolores Owen

Cathy Perry

Keith Powell

Bill Ramsey*

Jane Rogers

Mary Focht

Rosemary Frandeen

Polly Goecke

Kathy Gross

Nancy Hanson

Cris Hedgpeth

Mary Alice Hurlburt

Tracy Jerkovich

Linda Johnson

Debbie Josephson

Nancy Kratky

Raeanna Kuzma

Mary Moberg

Madeline Madden

Director of Annual Campaign &

Advancement

John Kuzma

Divisional Director of Disaster Services

James P. Ryan

Steve Sawtell**

Charles V. Sederstrom***

Michael H. Simmonds

Kevin Simmonds

Wayne Smith

Gene Spence**

Mayor Jim Suttle

Mark Theisen

L.B. “Red” Thomas**

Anne Thorne Weaver

Sue Toberer

Mike Weekly

Jeff Wilke

Dian Moore

Joyce Mullins

Lenore Polack

Sandy Price

Kari Kratky Salem

Dorene Sherman

Marie Simmons

Anne Thorne Weaver

Marcia Weber

Kay Kriss Weinstein

Susy Westlund

Mary Yoest

Public Support and Revenue

Public Contributions and Support.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11,004,422

Adult Rehabilitation Center Support and Revenue.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3,427,424

Allocated by United Way of the Midlands.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $583,137

Total Public Support and Revenue. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15,014,983

Expenses

Program and Services.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10,213,689

Management and General .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $471,150

Fundraising Expense.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,071,652

Adult Rehabilitation Center Expense. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3,427,424

Total Expense. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15,183,915

Excess (Deficiency) of Public Support and Revenue Over Expense.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ($168,932)

Christmas

Total Served.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24,356

Back to School

Total Served.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8,540

Family and Children Services

Total Served.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3,846

Homelessness Prevention Services

Total Served .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18,658

Senior Services

Total Served.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11,460

Disaster Services

Total Served.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8,955

Winter Night Watch

Total Served .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16,616

STATISTICS

Camp

Total Served.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4,107

Corps Community Centers

People Participating in

Recreational Activities.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 70,541

Omaha Social Service Programs

Meals Served .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74,950

Community Feeding Programs

Meals Served .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24,679

Volunteer Services

Total Volunteers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21,502

Total Volunteer Hours .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44,976

Volunteers plant and tend a garden to provide Salvation Army

residents with fresh produce for meals.

»

17


THE SALVATION ARMY OMAHA SOCIAL SERVICES

COMMUNITY PARTNERS AND COLLABORATING AGENCIES

Access Medicaid

Alegent Center for Mental Health

American Red Cross

Bemis Park Neighborhood Association

Black Hills Energy

Camp Fire USA

Catholic Charities

Child Saving Institute

City of Omaha Planning Department

Clarkson College of Nursing

College of Saint Mary

Community Alliance

Consumer Credit Counseling

Creighton University

Department of Housing and Urban

Development

Douglas County Correctional Center

Douglas County General Assistance

Douglas County Health Department

Douglas County Hospital

Douglas County Housing Authority

Douglas County Recovery Center

Early Childhood Training Center

Eastern Nebraska Community Action

Partnership

Eastern Nebraska Offices on Aging

Employment First

Family Housing Advisory Services

Federal Emergency Management

Agency

The Food Bank

Food Pantry Association

Girls Inc.

Grace University

Heartland Family Services

Indian Health Service

Interim Health Care

Lasting Hope Recovery Center

Latino Center of the Midlands

Lutheran Family Services

Merrymakers Association

Methodist Health Clinic

Metro Area Continuum of Care for

the Homeless

Metro Mediation

Metropolitan Child Advocacy Coalition

Metropolitan Community College

Metropolitan Utilities District

The MICAH House

Mobile Dental Care

Nebraska AIDS Project

Nebraska Association of Homes and

Services for Children

Nebraska Council on Alcohol and

Drug Dependency

Nebraska Department of Health and

Human Services

Nebraska Methodist College

Nebraska Workforce Development

NOVA Therapeutic Community Inc.

Ollie Webb Center Inc.

Omaha Home for Boys

Omaha Housing Authority

Omaha Human Rights and Relations

Disability Commission

Omaha Police Department

Omaha Prostitution Task Force

Omaha Public Library

Omaha Public Schools

Open Door Mission/Lydia House

Partners in Aging

Ponca Tribe Health and Wellness Center

Project Hope

Rotary Club of West Omaha

Safe Haven Community Center

St. Gabriel’s Campus of Hope

Salem Pantry

Santa Monica General Assistance

Sarpy County Corrections Division

Sarpy Recovery Center

The Shelter

The Shelter Plus Care Program

Siena/Francis House

SOAR Project

Society of St. Vincent de Paul Inc.

State of Nebraska Department of

Corrections

State of Nebraska Department of

Economic Development

State of Nebraska Department of

Veterans’ Affairs

State of Nebraska Region 6 Behavioral

Healthcare

The Spring Center

The Stephen Center

Together Inc. of Metropolitan Omaha

UMCC Wesley House

United Way of the Midlands

University of Nebraska Medical Center

Maternal Health Program

University of Nebraska at Omaha

Urban League of Nebraska

Visiting Nurses Association

Williams Prepared Place

Young Women’s Christian Association

(YWCA)

Youth Emergency Services Inc.

Thank you to the following organizations for their generous

contributions to The Salvation Army 2008 Annual Report:

Ervin Photography, SKAR Advertising, Wright Printing

The Salvation Army Omaha 2008 Annual Report

www.givesalvationarmy.org

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