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Vol. 23, No. 2

January/Febraury 2008

302nd Airlift Wing U.S. Air Force Reserve Command

Peterson Air Force Base, Colo.

Commentary C t

Front Range Flyer

Vol. 23, No. 2 Jan./Feb. 2008

Expect the unexpected

By Mrs. Crystal Ross 302nd AW family member It always happens when they're gone. This past summer when my husband, Brad, a member of the 731st Airlift Squadron, was in Germany for three weeks, I flooded our newly-finished basement -- the day our new furniture was delivered. Another time when he was e gone, a moose attacked our e dogs in the backyard. Then there was the time that m Brad was in Japan and the pilot e light went out on our furnace, a meaning there was no heat a in our house -- in Alaska -- in the winter. I called a friend, thinking she'd send her husband over to fix it for me. Instead, he answered s the phone and told me where to find the instructions for the furnace. After about 30 really cold minutes, I finally got the thing going. Why am I telling you this? The primary reason is to let you know there's someone you can call for help when these kinds of things happen. The 302nd Airlift Wing's Family HEARTS, Key Family Member Program exists for members of the unit and their families during times of need. KFMP is about more than emergencies though. The program also supports wing activities that include the annual Family Day, preparing and mailing care packages to Wing Commander Col. James J. Muscatell Jr. Chief of Public Affairs Maj. James Wilson Public Affairs Officer 1st Lt. Jody Ritchie deployed wing members and providing information and activities for families here at home. KFMP is a partnership between unit commanders, the Family Support office, and unit volunteers. Commanders empower the volunteers to assist with providing information, communication and resources to family members. Therefore, we don't get to know each other as well, and I think this makes us more reluctant to call on one another when we need help. This, in turn, makes life especially tough for those of us who are new in town and don't have a support system in place. That's why KFMP is here. It's also why we need your help. "Our goal is to have one or Our two vo olunteers from each unit or squadron that can get the informa ation to the spouses in that group," said Mrs. Nan Muscatell, one of the ncy prog gram's volunteers. "Also, w we'd like the volunteers to welcome the families of newcomers and be a representative for that unit." If you're interested in volunte volunteering for your unit or would like to be kept up on information that affects the Reserve family, please contact either Mrs. Muscatell at [email protected] or Ms. Marie Law at [email protected] peterson.af.mil. News and information about KFMP are also available at the program's website (www.302aw-family hearts.org). If you're a member of the 731st Airlift Squadron and need help or you're new to town or the unit and don't know your way around, contact me. You can reach me at [email protected] com. Maybe I can light the pilot light on your furnace. Public Affairs Intern Ian Bebow Magazine Production Alice Scott NCOIC/Editor - Vacant Office Manager - Vacant

On the cover

Maj. Kandace Steinbrink, 302nd Services Flight commander confers with 1st Lt. Alison Moore, 302nd Mission Support Group executive officer, the completion of pallet inspections while supporting the operational readiness inspection deployment. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Derrick M. Gildner)

Inside this issue ...

302nd ORI combat ready ... 3 ASTS mourns loss.............. 4 Black History ..................... 6 Around the Wing ................ 7

This funded Air Force Reserve newspaper is an authorized publication for members of the U.S. military services. Contents of the Front Range Flyer are not necr essarily the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense, or the Department of the Air Force. The editorial content is edited, prepared and provided by the public affairs office of the 302nd Airlift Wing, Peterson Air Force Base, Colo. All photographs are official Air Force Reserve photos unless otherwise indicated. Send comments, story suggestions or other correspondence to the editor at [email protected] af.mil or call (719) 556-4117 or toll free (800) 446-9624. The article submission deadline for the next month's issue is 4:30 p.m. UTA Sunday.

Family Support provides oversight for stability, support and training. Volunteers inform, support and refer family members to needed base agencies or community resources that have expressed an interest in assisting military families. Those of us who have spouses who were active duty before they joined the 302nd have already used an informal KFMP system. When our spouses were gone, we called each other for support. But I've found that Reserve units seem to be a little less cohesive and more spread out across the state and country. Public Affairs Staff Tech. Sgt. David D. Morton Staff Sgt. Derrick M. Gildner Staff Sgt. Jenni Deylius Information Manager Tech. Sgt. John Kelleher

302nd AW Web sites

· Internal - https://wwwmil.afrc. af.mil/302aw/welcome.htm · External - http://www.302aw. afrc.af.mil

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Front Range Flyer, January/February 2008

AMC deems 302nd `combat ready'

By Maj. James R. Wilson Front Range Flyer The Air Mobility Command's Inspector General has declared what many members of the 302nd Airlift Wing have long believed -- the unit is capable of fighting and winning wars in the 21st Century. The assessment was made Dec. 20, 2007 after officials observed the 302nd AW's performance during its recent Operational Readiness Inspection. deployment order), employment of forces, mission support and Ability To Survive and Operate. Colonel Almind congratulated members of the wing for how they responded to the challenges presented by his team of inspectors. "We came to validate your programs, processes, and compliance while assesing the readiness piece that is so important to the United States Air Force," he said. "You were given a tough and hard look -- I'm sure you would agree." The colonel commented that he was especially impressed with the positive attitudes and adherence to the Air Force's core values displayed by wing members. "It's very apparent to me that you all enjoy one another and are very much a family," said Colonel Almind. "You're definitely one team, one fight." Maj. Gen. Martin Mazick, 22nd Air Force commander, attended the outbrief and offered his thanks to the Reservists from Colorado. "Thank you for all your efforts," said General Mazick. "You have proven now that you can fight today's and tomorrow's it took everyone to perform the way we did. I'd like to thank you for the great work each of you did during this inspection. I'm so proud to be your chief servant." Four teams and eight individuals earned special recognition from Colonel Almind for performance that was well above expectations. The following teams and individuals were recognized at the out brief. SUPERIOR PERFORMERS AMC's inspector general singled out as superior performers during ORI: · Master Sgt. Robbie Engevold, 302nd Communications Flight · Master Sgt. David Robbin, 302nd Operations Support Flight · Tech. Sgt. Tina Lopez, 302nd Security Forces Squadron · Airman First Class Rebecca Bostrack, 302nd Operations Support Flight OUTSTANDING TEAMS AMC's inspector general singled out four outstanding teams during ORI: · 302nd Airlift Wing, Comptroller Team · 302nd Logistics Readiness Squadron, Vehicle Management and Operations Team · 302nd Operations Support Flight, Aircrew Predeployment Briefing Team · 302nd Civil Engineer Squadron, Minimum Operating Strip Cell Team

Chief Master Sergeant James Riley, 731st Airlift Squadron Chief loadmaster, places sandbags around the 731st Airlift Squadron's operations center while "deployed" for an ORI Dec. 5 2007. (U.S Air Force Photo/Maj. James R. Wilson)

"During our inspection, we found that strong leadership and teamwork were clearly evident at all levels to make the 302nd Airlift Wing an effective and efficient fighting force," said Col. John P. Almind, AMC Inspector General team chief, during the outbrief. Among the areas assessed during the inspection included initial response (to

EXCEPTIONAL PERFORMERS 302nd AW maintnenance group maintainers take time Four Airmen were given coins out for a photo during the ORI at Gulfport,Miss. (Cour- from AMC's Inspector General tesy photo) for exceptional individual performances during ORI: war. We're asking so much of everyone · Lt. Col. Melinda Clearwater, across the board (in 22nd AF) these days. 302nd Performance Planning Office You proved that you could deploy (for · Maj. Kristen Simpson, combat operations). Well done." 302nd Logistics Readiness Squadron Col. James J. Muscatell, Jr., 302nd AW · Capt. Dawn Beyer, commander, echoed those sentiments. 302nd Operations Support Flight "This was a team effort," he said. · Senior Master Sgt. Milo Scott, "Whether you deployed for the ORI or not, 302nd Logistics Readiness Squadron Front Range Flyer, January/February 2008 3

302nd ASTS mourns loss of traditional reservist

By Tech. Sgt. David Morton Front Range Flyer The 302nd Aeromedical Staging Squadron is mourning the loss of one of its traditional reservists whose enthusiasm for the military, technical skill, mutual respect and admiration for others extends far across three branches of military service. Tech. Sgt. Sherelle Barta was known more than anything for her strong sense of teamwork and willingness to complete whatever assignments were presented to her. That sense of dedication was never more evident then when she helped prepare the 302nd ASTS for a major readiness inspection while undergoing chemotherapy treatments for an incurable form of brain cancer. The disease that eventually was too much for her to overcome took her life shortly after the beginning of the new year. "She'll be remembered for her duty and sense of honor above anything else," said Senior Master Sgt. Shannon Snare, 302nd ASTS chief of medical services. "She would go out of her way to loan to others short of money and in need when she didn't have it herself. If she didn't help out, she felt she was letting everyone else down. She had a strong sense of giving." It didn't take long for Sergeant Barta to help out when she arrived at the 302nd ASTS in March 2003. "She was looking for projects to do while processing into the unit her first day," said Sergeant Snare. "I told her it usually takes three unit training assemblies to finish the in-processing period. She came back the next day and informed me she was complete with in-processing and ready to 4 start her new job." Sergeant Barta began her military career as a member of the United States Army in January 1978 where she spent 11 years and one month of her life. During her tour of duty as a military nurse, she received expert medals while displaying proficiency with the M-16 rifle and hand grenades. Her experiences as a nurse in the Army would translate into her serving as a Navy Corpsman with the Naval Reserve at Fort Carson, Colo. as she continued to look for ways to serve her country and help others in the medical career field. There she met Tech. Sgt. Jonathon (J.D.) Hilliard who she encouraged to follow her to the 302nd Airlift Wing where they continued military medical careers at the 302nd ASTS. "We did a couple of exercises together while in the Navy," said Sergeant Hilliard, 302nd ASTS medical technician. "She was always smiling and had a remarkable attitude. She was instrumental in providing medical support for Sea Cadet training at the Air Force Academy." It was just another example of how Sergeant Barta provided assistance to others while doing the job she was passionate about. "As a nurse, she really made the rest of us look good while providing Sea Cadet support at the Academy," said Commander Evelyn Baleria, United States Naval Reserve Nurses Corps. "As a sailor, she was always outstanding and a mentor to the junior enlisted. She was friend to all -- the Navy's loss was the Air Force's gain." Again, the opportunity to

Tech. Sgt. Sherelle Barta, 302nd Aeromedical Staging Squadron, lost her life to cancer in January. Her attitude and sense of duty and honor was a asset to her fellow workers. She will be missed by all. (Courtesy photo)

express desire to assist others was on display when Sergeant Barta was mobilized by the 302nd ASTS to assist the wing's reservists deploying in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom. "She was always going to do what had to be done to assist the 302nd ASTS," said Sergeant Hilliard. "She continued to provide support to the unit even after going through her cancer surgery and didn't want to stay home. We almost had to push her out the door. The rest of us are going to have to perform

at a higher level to fill the void of her loss. She epitomized Air Force Core values." T Those values that not only defined her military career, but also defined the way she lead her entire life. "She's gone from being a wingman in the Air Force to being a wingman in heaven," said Mr. Ken Haskin, 302nd ASTS administrative assistant. "She'll be greatly missed by all who knew her." Her memorial service was held at Peterson Air Force Base Chapel.

Front Range Flyer, January/February 2008

WASHINGTON -- Sixteen Air Force Reserve Command sites appear on the Air Force's "roadmap" for basing weapons systems in the future. Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. T. Michael Moseley announced the long-term plan Jan. 16. It projects what Air Force capabilities the nation needs in the 21st century to meet threats to the nation's security. "Our nation's competitors know that our Air Force provides America its decisive advantage," said General Moseley. "We need to prepare today for tomorrow's challenges. We need one vector to best meet the warfighting requirements of our nation." The Air Force Reserve locations and types of missions are: · Andrews Air Force Base, Md. Reservists flying unit KC-X air refueling aircraft · Barksdale AFB, La. - Reservists flying unit F-35 fighter and Next Generation bomber aircraft · Davis-Monthan AFB, Ariz. - Reservists performing combat search and rescue missions on unit CSAR-X aircraft · Grissom Air Reserve Base, Ind. Reservists flying unit KC-X aircraft · Hill AFB, Utah - Regular Air Force unit sharing F-35 fighter with Air Force Reserve classic associate unit · Holloman AFB, N.M. - Regular Air Force unit sharing F-22 fighter with Air Force Reserve classic associate unit · Homestead ARB, Fla. - Reservists sharing F-35 fighter with Regular Air force

active associate unit · Luke AFB, Ariz. - Regular Air Force unit sharing F-35 fighter with Air Force Reserve classic associate unit\ t · MacDill AFB, Fla. - Regular Air Force unit sharing KC-X aircraft with Air Force Reserve classic associate unit · March ARB, Calif. - Reservists flying unit KC-X aircraft\McConnell AFB, Kan. t - Regular Air Force unit sharing KC-X aircraft with Air Force Reserve classic associate unit · Naval Air Station Joint Reserve Base Fort Worth, Texas - Reservists sharing F-35 fighter with Regular Air force active associate unit · Patrick AFB, Fla. - Reservists flying unit CSAR-X aircraft · Seymour Johnson AFB, N.C. Reservists sharing KC-X aircraft with Regular Air force active associate unit · Tinker AFB, Okla. - Reservists sharing KC-X aircraft with Air National Guard air reserve component associate unit · Whiteman AFB, Mo. - Reservists flying unit F-35 fighter As part of the Air Force's strategic planning efforts, senior leaders from the Regular Air Force, Air National Guard and Air Force Reserve gathered in early December to discuss and collaborate on the plan. The roadmap is designed to meet one of the nation's most pressing needs: recapitalization and modernization of its aging Air Force fleet. General Moseley's roadmap outlines where future advanced weapon systems

could potentially be based in the continental United States, Hawaii, Alaska and U.S. territories. The plan calls for Air Force officials to evaluate installations that currently house legacy weapon systems forecasted for replacement by future systems. General Moseley said the roadmap represents a more efficient and flexible force structure. Although the Air Force will have a smaller total aircraft inventory, overall Air Force capabilities will increase with each next-generation weapon system. In many instances, the potential locations will capitalize on Total Force Integration efforts, creating innovative organizational arrangements among the Regular Air Force, Air National Guard and Air Force Reserve. Installations that meet preliminary objective requirements then will undergo thorough environmental studies in accordance with the National Environmental Policy Act. NEPA mandates environmental analyses and impact studies. These are critical factors in determining final beddown bases in the United States as suitable locations for weapon systems. These major studies take time. One study may involve one or more installations. Some locations may not require a review. The findings of these environmental studies, along with the results of required fiscal and operational analyses over the next several years, will determine the final beddown plan and phasing. (Air Force Reserve Command News Service)

Don't forget Valentines Day Februrary 14

President's Day is Monday, February 18th

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Front Range Flyer, January/February 2008

Carter G. Woodman,`Father of Black History'

By Tech Sgt. Josefina Tarango 302nd AW Equal Opportunity Each day people of various ethnic and social backgrounds throughout the country discuss our national history. During our formative years, we are taught that February is a month for observance of American black history. But, do you know how that came to be and why we observe it in this specific month? The observance of black history first started in 1926 as the Negro History Week, which was dedicated to the celebration of Black American achievements. Dr. Carter G. Woodman is known as the "Father of Black History." He is credited with turning the weeklong celebration into what today is known as Black History Month. Achievements of African Americans are celebrated in February along with the birthdays of Abraham Lincoln and Frederick Douglas, who made significant contributions to American History. Doctor Woodman was the son of a former slave. His path towards education was filled with barriers, but he refused to resign himself to them. In 1912, he earned his doctoral degree from Harvard University and became the second African American to earn such a degree from that institution. While going to school and working in coal mines, he found that most of the conversations between he and his coworkers were in reference to the history of blacks. He noticed that although they all shared stories of their history, they didn't have all the right facts. These conversations would eventually lead him to historical work that would later become his legacy. Doctor Woodman was an accomplished American historian whose life work was dedicated to teaching and educating society about the contributions to this nation by African Americans. He was a pioneer who endured criticism until he slowly gained the recognition and support of others who believed in his mission. Today, Doctor Woodman is known as one of the most significant academic scholars who promoted the history and achievements of African Americans. Doctor Woodman developed an important philosophy of Black history. In 1915, he founded the Association for the Study of African American Life and History. The ASALH created research and publication outlets for black scholars. He was an author with several published books and articles. From 1915 to 1939 he published books about black history. He is most known for the book The Mis-Education of the Negro. Doctor Woodman died suddenly in 1950 and in 1958 he was elected to the Ebony Hall of Fame. Doctor Woodman believed that you need to look back in order to move forward. His message was that blacks should be proud of their heritage and that other Americans should also understand it. We are a society of diverse backgrounds. The Air Force is a good representation of our diverse nation. We should use these months of historical observance as an opportunity to learn more about our team and our friends.

involvement in political activities. While the same rules that apply to Airmen in the Regular Air Force do not always affect reservists and Department of Defense civilians, it is important to know when and where rules do apply. Interested members may go to Air Force Instruction 51-902, Political Activities by Members of the U.S. Air Force for specific guidance or access the complete story at www.afrc.af.mil. (Air Force Reserve Command News Service) Bowling Tournament B Come out and enjoy the 5th Annual 302nd MSG Bowling Tournament. We have a maximum of 20 teams with 5 bowlers each available, first come first served. Sign-up and money are due to Services by 9:00 Saturday, Feb. 9, 2008. Please see Master Sgt. Maryland, or Senior Master Sgt. Brassard or call 556-4001.

News to use

ESGR Freedom Award The Department of Defense opened nominations for the 2008 Secretary of Defense Employer Support Freedom Award Nov. 1, 2007. Reserve and National Guard members and their families are eligible and encouraged to nominate employers who have gone above and beyond in their support of military employees. Nominations will be accepted at www.esgr.mil through Jan. 21, 2008. The award is the U.S. government's highest recognition given to outstanding employers. The recipients will be announced in the spring and honored in

Washington, D.C. at the 13th annual Secretary of Defense Employer Support Freedom Award ceremony on September 18, 2008. Recipients of the 2007 award met President George W. Bush, Vice President Richard Cheney, Secretary of Defense Robert Gates and the vice chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Air Force to Operate with Fewer Reservists The fiscal 2008 Defense Appropriations Act funds an endstrength of 67,500 reservists. Last year the projected end strength was 74,900. The new legislation also approves 9,999 full-time air reserve technicians and 2,721 fulltime Active Guard and Reserve Reservists. The defense bill provides DOD with nearly $460 billion in discretionary funding and funds a 3.5-percent, across-the-board military pay raise for active and

reserve forces. For more information, read the Air Force Print News story at www.af.mil vPC-GR gives reservists expanded support Beginning in January, the Reserve Personnel Contact center will provide service to reservists two weekends per months, which will usually take place during the first and second weekends of each month. Reservists will be able to reach councilors by calling 1-800-525-0102. Members may find additional information at arpc.afrc.af.mil. (Air Force Command News Service) Air Force Sets Limits on Political Activities With 2008 presidential primaries starting in January, people in Air Force Reserve Command might want to brush up on the rules governing

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Front Range Flyer, January/February 2008

Around the Wing g

Saturday

6­8 a.m. Breakfast/Brunch 7:30­11 a.m. Newcomers Orientation 7:30 a.m­4:30 p.m.Physical Exams 7:45­11 a.m. MPF Hours 10 a.m.­4 p.m. Military Clothing Sales 11 a.m.­1 p.m. Lunch 1 p.m. CDC/PME Testing 1­4 p.m. Chaplain Available 4:30­6 p.m. Dinner 9­11 p.m. Late Night Carry-out Aragon Dining Facility Bldg. 895, 2nd Fl Conf Rm Clinic Bldg. 895, First Floor Bldg. 1466 Aragon Dining Facility Bldg. 895, Suite 103 Bldg. 893, Room 143 Aragon Dining Facility Aragon Dining Facility 556-4180 556-8185 556-1132 556-8185 556-3227 556-4180 556-7573 556-7428 556-4180 556-4180

Sunday

6­8 a.m. 7:30 a.m.­Noon 8 a.m. 9­10 a.m. 11 a.m.­Noon 11 a.m -Noon 11 a.m.­1 p.m. Noon­1 p.m. Breakfast/Brunch MPF Hours CDC/PME Testing First Sgt. Council Mig. Human Resources Development Council Chiefs' Group Meeting Lunch Junior Enlisted Advisory Council Aragon Dining Facility Bldg. 895, Room 219A Bldg. 895, Suite 103 Bldg. 890, 2nd Fl Conf Rm Bldg. 216, Conf Rm Aragon Dining Facility Aragon Dining Facility Bldg. 895, 2nd Fl Conf Rm 556-4180 556-8185 556-7573 556-6596 556-4117 556-8132 556-4180 556-7550

* Have lodging reservations, but can't make the UTA. Contact Senior Master Sgt. Terry Brassard, (719) 556-4001 or 800-446-9624 to cancel. * Want an event on next month's schedule? Contact the 302nd Airlift Wing Public Affairs office at (719) 556-4117 or email [email protected] peterson.af.mil.

O PROMOTIONS

731st Airlift Squadron Staff Sgt. Nattessa Gilbert Tech. Sgt. Julia R. Carr Tech. Sgt. Richard Leverington Master Sgt. Robert Russ Master Sgt. Tamra Kleckner 302nd Operations Support Flight Master Sgt. William D. Kellums Senior Airman Rebecca Bostrack 302nd Aeromedical Staging Squadron Tech. Sgt. Dorothy L. Craven Master Sgt. Heidi D. Hale Tech. Sgt. Feliciano Salgado 302nd Maintenance Squadron Tech. Sgt. Roldolpho Ramirez 302nd Logistic Readiness Squadron Staff Sgt. Joshua S. Colby 302nd Civil Engineer Squadron Tech. Sgt. Troy J. Porter Tech. Sgt. Neil Elson Tech. Nicholas Reed 310th Mission Support Squadron Master Sgt. Daniel Sharp Sgt Master Sgt. Raymon Devaughn Master Sgt. Edwin Martin 310th Security Forces Squadron Master Sgt. Fred Clark Tinan Master Sgt. Kimberly A. Harris 8th Space Warning Squadron Senior Airman Jeffrey P. Howell Staff Sgt. Dominique M. Ortiz 7th Space Operations Squadron Senior Airman Michael L. Mosely Tech. Sgt. Faisal R. El Jamal 310th Space Group Master Sgt. Mellissa L. Boney 19 Space Operations Squadron Staff Sgt. Maureen T. Nunez

731st Airlift Squadron Lt. Col. Kevin W. Anderson Senior Airman Samantha L. Batton Capt. Jason S. Bertino 302nd Aeromedical Staging Squadron Maj. Dawn M. Bass Airman 1st Class Shannon P. Johnson Master Sgt. Loretta A. Kee Senior Airman Christopher Keith Maj. Gloria G. McCastle Lt. Col. Dianne M. Laven 302nd Security Forces Squadron Airman 1st Class Brittany N. Brawley Senior Airman David N. Eastridge Staff Sgt. Crystal M. Lovato 302nd Services Flight Senior Airman Daniel R. Bennett Airman 1st Class Tabitha P. Fowler Senior Airman Shannon M. Jones Capt. Matthew A. McLean 39th Aerial Port Squadron Tech. Sgt. Rex C. Griffith Jr. Staff Sgt. Zacheriah O. Hare Senior Airman Lori J. Menchaca Airman Kelly M. Sobieski Airman Basic Laura L. Watsoniv 302nd Civil Engineer Squadron Senior Airman Jimin Lee 302nd Maintenance Group Airman Phillip E. Tebedo 3 310th Mission Support Squadron A Airman 1st Class Jeffrey M. Garia A Airman 1st Class Vanessa Cereceres Staff Sgt. Angela L. Pierce Staff Sgt. Taneesha N. Kinchen 6th Space Operations Group Capt. Elizabeth J. Charlton Det. 2 310th Space Group Tech. Sgt. Jason D. Collins 26th Space Aggressor Squadron Staff Sgt. Joshua D. Crisp Lt. Col. Kimberly D. Lammertin 310th Security Forces Squadron Staff Sgt. Miguel M. ll Menchaca Tech. Sgt. Charles R. Robinson 310th Space Group Airman Basic Nicolette Padilla Tech. Sgt. Roslin A. Rowe 710th Security Forces Squadron Senior Airman Tiffany I. Knight Staff Sgt. Anthony E. lll Pagnotta Senior Airman Kimberly A. Smith Reserve National Security Space Institute Capt. Heather J. Swanson 7

Front Range Flyer, January/February 2008

RETIREMENTS

Tech. Sgt. Robert C. Cole, 302nd MXS Master Sgt. Henry K. Cossou, 302nd MXS Tech. Sgt. Robert J. Jr. Miller, 302nd MXS Tech. Sgt. David D. Rivers, 302nd MXS Tech. Sgt. John Trojak III, 302nd Aircraft MXS Master Sgt. George C. Paradise, 302nd OSF Tech. Sgt. Elisha E. Early, 302nd OSF Lt. Col. William J. McCrindle, 302nd OSF Tech. Sgt. Sarah A. Wright 302nd MSF Chief Master Sgt. Eric P. Deylius, 302nd OSF Master Sgt. Kim R. Duff, 302nd LRS Master Sgt. Gregory A. Parker, 302nd CES Staff Sgt. Joseph M. Phipps Jr., 302nd SFS 8

302nd Airlift Wing Public Affairs l 450 W. Hamilton Ave, Hamilton e, Suit Suite 171 Peterson AFB CO 80914-2313

PRESORTED F FIRST CLASS MAIL US POSTAGE STAGE PAID PHOENIX ARIZONA Permit No. 1662 N 1662

F t Fam y of: For the Family of: :

Front Range Flyer, January/February 2008

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