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Denali, the highest point in North America, looms outside the window of a C-130 Hercules aircraft from the 144th Airlift Squadron, Alaska Air National Guard, March 4, 2017. After 41 years of flying the C-130 aircraft, the 144th Airlift Squadron’s 12 C-130s were divested, with the planes either being transferred to outside units or retired from service. The unit’s last two aircraft departed Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson, Alaska, the following day. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Edward Eagerton/released)
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Crew members from the 144th Airlift Squadron, Alaska Air National Guard, fly a C-130 Hercules aircraft on the unit’s final flight with the C-130s, March 4, 2017. After 41 years of flying the C-130 aircraft, the 144th Airlift Squadron’s 12 C-130s were divested, with the planes either being transferred to outside units or retired from service. The unit’s last two aircraft departed Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson, Alaska, the following day. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Edward Eagerton/released)
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A C-130 Hercules from the 144th Airlift Squadron, Alaska Air National Guard, flies away from Denali, the highest point in North America, March 4, 2017. After 41 years of flying the C-130 aircraft, the 144th Airlift Squadron’s 12 C-130s were divested, with the planes either being transferred to outside units or retired from service. The unit’s last two aircraft departed Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson, Alaska, the following day. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Edward Eagerton/released)
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Current and former members of the 211th Rescue Squadron, Alaska Air National Guard, bid farewell to the last of their HC-130N aircraft (tail number 2106) Jan. 17 as it departed here for Patrick Air Force Base, Florida. The HC-130 variants of the C-130 family of aircraft are designed for long-range search-and-rescue missions. They are set up to provide command and control, airdrop of pararescue personnel and equipment, and perform air-refueling missions for helicopters like the HH-60 Pave Hawk helicopters flown by the 211th’s sister unit, the 210th Rescue Squadron. The older HC-130N’s are scheduled to be replaced with four new HC-130J “Combat King II” aircraft which are currently being manufactured at Lockheed Martin in Georgia. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Edward Eagerton/released)
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Current and former members of the 211th Rescue Squadron, Alaska Air National Guard, bid farewell to the last of their HC-130N aircraft (tail number 2106) Jan. 17 as it departed here for Patrick Air Force Base, Florida. The HC-130 variants of the C-130 family of aircraft are designed for long-range search-and-rescue missions. They are set up to provide command and control, airdrop of pararescue personnel and equipment, and perform air-refueling missions for helicopters like the HH-60 Pave Hawk helicopters flown by the 211th’s sister unit, the 210th Rescue Squadron. The older HC-130N’s are scheduled to be replaced with four new HC-130J “Combat King II” aircraft which are currently being manufactured at Lockheed Martin in Georgia. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Edward Eagerton/released)
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Current and former members of the 211th Rescue Squadron, Alaska Air National Guard, bid farewell to the last of their HC-130N aircraft (tail number 2106) Jan. 17 as it departed here for Patrick Air Force Base, Florida. The HC-130 variants of the C-130 family of aircraft are designed for long-range search-and-rescue missions. They are set up to provide command and control, airdrop of pararescue personnel and equipment, and perform air-refueling missions for helicopters like the HH-60 Pave Hawk helicopters flown by the 211th’s sister unit, the 210th Rescue Squadron. The older HC-130N’s are scheduled to be replaced with four new HC-130J “Combat King II” aircraft which are currently being manufactured at Lockheed Martin in Georgia. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Edward Eagerton/released)
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JOINT BASE ELMENDORF-RICHARDSON, Alaska — Lt. Col. Richard Rymerson took control of the 176th Wing Medical Group, Alaska Air National Guard, at a change of command ceremony here Dec. 4. The out-going commander, Col. Sharolyn Lange relinquished control to Rymerson after serving as the group’s commander for four years. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Tech. Sgt. N. Alicia Halla/released)
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JOINT BASE ELMENDORF-RICHARDSON, Alaska — Lt. Col. Richard Rymerson took control of the 176th Wing Medical Group, Alaska Air National Guard, at a change of command ceremony here Dec. 4. The out-going commander, Col. Sharolyn Lange relinquished control to Rymerson after serving as the group’s commander for four years. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Tech. Sgt. N. Alicia Halla/released)
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JOINT BASE ELMENDORF-RICHARDSON, Alaska -- Attendees applaud for Chief Master Sgt. Paul Bear Barendregt, a pararescueman and chief enlisted manager for the Alaska Air National Guard's 212th Rescue Squadron, at the conclusion of his retirement ceremony at the 212th's headquarters building here Dec. 3, 2016. Through his skill and commitment Barendregt exemplified the motto of the Air Force Pararescueman: These things we do, that others may live. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Eagerton/released)
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JOINT BASE ELMENDORF-RICHARDSON, Alaska -- Chief Master Sgt. Paul Bear Barendregt, a pararescueman and chief enlisted manager for the Alaska Air National Guard's 212th Rescue Squadron, retired in a ceremony at the 212th's headquarters building here Dec. 3, 2016. Through his skill and commitment Barendregt exemplified the motto of the Air Force Pararescueman: These things we do, that others may live. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Eagerton/released)
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JOINT BASE ELMENDORF-RICHARDSON, Alaska -- Lt. Col. Matthew Komatsu, commander of the 212th Rescue Squadron, Alaska Air National Guard, presents a certificate of retirement to Chief Master Sgt. Paul Bear Barendregt, a pararescueman and chief enlisted manager for the 212 RQS, during a retirement ceremony at the 212th's headquarters building here Dec. 3, 2016. Through his skill and commitment Barendregt exemplified the motto of the Air Force Pararescueman: These things we do, that others may live. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Edward Eagerton/released)
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JOINT BASE ELMENDORF-RICHARDSON, Alaska -- Chief Master Sgt. Paul Bear Barendregt, a pararescueman and chief enlisted manager for the Alaska Air National Guard's 212th Rescue Squadron, applauds after presenting his three children with American flags during his retirement ceremony at the 212th's headquarters building here Dec. 3, 2016. Through his skill and commitment Barendregt exemplified the motto of the Air Force Pararescueman: These things we do, that others may live. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Edward Eagerton/released)
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JOINT BASE ELMENDORF-RICHARDSON, Alaska -- Lt. Col. Matthew Komatsu, commander of the 212th Rescue Squadron, Alaska Air National Guard, gives a speech during the retirement ceremony of Chief Master Sgt. Paul Bear Barendregt, a pararescueman and chief enlisted manager for the 212 RQS, here Dec. 3, 2016. Through his skill and commitment Barendregt exemplified the motto of the Air Force Pararescueman: These things we do, that others may live. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Edward Eagerton/released)
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TOGIAK, Alaska -- An Alaska Air National Guard C-130 transport plane sits on the runway here Nov. 15, 2016. The brought Santa, Mrs. Claus and about 50 volunteer elves here as part of Operation Santa Claus, an Alaska National Guard-led program that delivers toys, school supplies and other gifts to children in Alaska's remote villages. National Guard photo by Maj. John Callahan.
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TOGIAK, Alaska -- Staff Sgt. Katelyn Martell, with the Air Force Reserve's 55th Aerial Port Squadron, competes in an Eskimo stick contest with a schoolgirl here Nov. 15, 2016. Martell was one of a handful of reservists who traveled here from Travis Air Force Base, Calif., to assist the Alaska National Guard with Operation Santa Claus 2016. Now in its 60th year, Operation Santa Claus is an Alaska National Guard-led program that delivers toys, school supplies and other gifts to children in Alaska's remote villages. National Guard photo by Maj. John Callahan.
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TOGIAK, Alaska -- Cassadee Mooore, 3, beams up at Santa in the school gymnasium here Nov. 15, 2016. The Clauses were here as part of Operation Santa Claus, an Alaska National Guard-led program that delivers toys, school supplies and other gifts to children in Alaska's remote villages. Air National Guard photo by Maj. John Callahan.
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