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Do you have any interesting details or stories of this particular aircraft or aircraft type? Did you fly or maintain it during its active service? We are trying to build a database of information on all the aircraft that have passed through AMARC to provide our visitors with another perspective of these fine aircraft. If you can help please fill the boxes below with your details and any information you can provide us with.




#4 RICHARD A FIGUEROA USAF ret  2016-09-12 12:58
TRIPLE Deuce... One of the first TAIL NR's# I remember during my assignment at CHAS, AFB, 73-76, RHEIN MAIN AB 76-85, and ALTUS AFB 90-93. the number One of my Favorite TAIL nr# to remember. Had a few memorable TDY to fix her to take her back home. My most memorable TDY was to WEST BERLIN GERMANY to fix NR#4 ENG. I last saw her at the LOUISVILLE INT AIRPORT taxing during my EMPLOYMENT at UPS in 2000. I would have hope that TAIL NR# 222 would have been put out to pasture as a static display jet. YES! TAIL#222 will always be etched in my minds as the C141 to remember.. "HAVE a pleasant journey TAIL NR#222".... RAF
#3 Christopher Sanders, SSGT Chas. AFB SC 437th  2007-01-21 00:00
"Ole' triple deuce" as she was known in Charleston. I was assigned to her for a short time on my short stint on day shift. She had a reputation for breaking down at the worst times. However, she didnt do it to me. Many of the crew chiefs would talk about how she would sit there and spring a hydrolic leak out of nowhere for no apparent reason. Personaly, I think it was all hype. Many of the guys would say because of her 222 she was unlucky, I didnt think that about her at all, maybe that is why she never broke down with me. To this day I can still hear the distinctive sounds of the 141 whine as they would take off, they were a beautiful and graceful aircraft.
#2 Mark Zimmerman  2006-02-23 00:00
This aircraft was stationed at Charleston when i was there 75-79, Great 141, during that time we called her Triple Duce.
#1 SSgt Andrew Absher   2005-11-03 00:00
I flew on 65-0222, nicknamed the "Draggin Wagon" around June of 2002 from Ramstein to Andrews. From the looks on the outside, she had seen her better days. I thought her nose-art was kinda cool. She was a tough old bird, and her crew was great. Sad to see that she's here, now. I would have thought that the Air Force would save a few of them to put in various museums around the country.

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