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G. E. FISHER
2 23,21 - U.S. NA VY
Commander Gordon E. Fisher was born in Evanston, Illinois. He attended Fisk Unviersity in
Nashville, Tennessee, obtaining a Bachelor of Arts Degree in June 1960 and his Masters Degree a
year later. Commander Fisher then entered Officer's Candidate School at Newport, Rhode Island,
where on l7 November l96l, he was commissioned an Ensign in the United States Navy.
His first tour of duty was on the staff of Commander in Chief, U, S. Pacific Fleet. Assignments in
between his initial one and the MOUNT HOOD include tours on board the USS CONSTELLA-
TION CCVA-643, USS BRYCE CANYON LAD-365, USS WASHBURN QAKA-IOSJ, Naval
Science Instructor at Prairie View lTexasJ ASLM College, USS SAN ,IOSE QAFS-75, Director, Race
Relations Education Program in the Bureau of Naval Personnel, War College, and Executive Officer,
USS MAUNA KEA lAE-22l.qp Commander Fisher leaves his last duty station as Commanding
Officer of Navy Recruiting District, San Francisco.
During his naval career, Commander Fisher has received the Legion of Merit for his tour of duty in
Washington, as well as the Navy Commendation Medal, Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal, the
National Defense Medal, and others.
He is married to the former Sharon M. Anderson of Dayton, Ohio. They have three children, Lesley
Alyson, Melvin James, and Aaron Christian.
WI S TILLMAKER
LIE U TENAN T
US. NA VY
Lieutenant Commander W. J. Stillmaker was born 18 July 194-1 at the US: Naval Hospital,
ld h . I I l . N. , . . .
States Navy, he reported to the USS BLACK CDD-6661 serving as Damage Control Assistant- Ffom
November 1968 t J ' ' - ' ' ' ' '
o anuary 1969 he attended Patrol Ounboat lznginccring School and in February
1969 re t d '
ragut, a o. He is a graduate ol the University ol ldaho, receiving his comnussion lhyuglgmed
OTC program in January 1967. Following this graduation and connnissionuig into t G
Por e to USS GALLUPlPG-851 in Cain Rahn Bay Vietnam 'ts lfnvineer Ollieer. From
L v . 1. . 1 - - 5' x
January to July 1970 he attended the Naval Destroyer School and in August 1970 rCP9llLd to Ph?
USS CHEVALIER QDD 80
. . . - . - Still
- 51 as Engineer Ollicer. ln October 1971 lieutenant L oiniiianshfcutive
er assumed the duties ol Operations Ollieer and lroni May to .1 ulx' 1972 served as tltb XC
J ieutenant Cfonimaiidcr Stillniaker assumed comnwn
USS CHOWANOC QATF
, ' Q 215
the -1001 on 5 October 1972. ln July 197-1 he assumed the duttt3S
Management De art 9 M f ' ' ' o
, . ,. I0
. p ment Head at the Surlaee Warlare Olliccr School tliasic Courstl. Pfloimd
ving that Command in August 1977 he 11
, . . K- 'ix-anis'
D - 'Q so served as the lznginccring and tht Ships 5551
eties Department Head. Lie t ' ' '
N Y X I m
I L u enant Commander Stillniakcr lelt his last duty station. IELTMZHCS
War Cflllege In NCWPOVL Rhode lSl21nCl, Where he was a student in the Naval Conitnand an 1
Course to r ' ' X ' '
eport as Exeeutive Ollieer ol th USS U tcm
use o d at the Naval Weapons Station. Concord. Valtlorntzl.
mak A dof
Officer of USS CHEVALIER QDD-805 . L
. . nt
V U U C Motnsti' :tooo ui titfiutsci- 1973-V911 TW
mmander Stillmaker is married to the liornier Kathleen I-'rashcr ol Chula Vista. C,altlOf111ll- '
rently maintain their ho Q h 1 f - 1 1 ' ' "
DEPAR TMEN T HEADS
MJ MEAKER. LT. USN CF WEBBER, LT. USNR
Engineer office Operations office
JC GRAYBILL, LT USN
GD SITTON. LTJG. USN J.C BALL, LT. USN
First Lieutenant AIR Det officer
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of slay in."
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know for sure."
G'At this supervisory level who
needs to be L1 petty officer."
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you say we were?"
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ood sailors earned college
Through the program for Afloat College Education QPACEJ, Mount H
d th t ersonnel could continue their college education even
credits while at sea. PACE was starte so a p .
thou h the were far from any regular classroom. lt is now a part of the total Navy Campus education
package offered to ship's company.
A minimum of ten enrollees are necessary in order to begin a course aboard ship. The ship's QPACEJ
h' ent CNCFAJ so that an instructor may be hired.
coordinator contacts the Navy Campus for Ac ievem .
This instructor, usually a civilian, goes to sea with the ship to teach one or more PACE courses during
free time. The Navy pays for tuition and the students pay for the books and registration fees.
' ' ' CE l :Jes offered for a total l5 college credits. The courses
During this WESTPAC there were five PA c ass
wereg two english classes, and a math, history and economics course. Enrollment was excellent this cruise
. 5 with a grade of at least "B" or better. As a whole, the PACE
and almost everyone completed the courses
' ' d f those men sailing with the GOOD HOOD on its
courses received much support from the crew an or
next WESTPAC, most are anticipating enrolling in more PACE courses.
This book is dedicated to the family and friends of the USS MOUNT HOOD. It is their dedication,
patience, love and understanding that supported the crew throughout the deployment helping them
accomplish their mission. Now that the "GOOD HOOD" has completed this tour of the western
pacific and has assisted in maintaining the Seventh Fleet in a continual high state of readiness, we
return home to our family and friends with a sense of accomplishment that only a "GOOD HOOD"
sailor can feel. Through your support from home, we were able to accomplish what we set out to do.
hand of God
orment of Malice
for they shall
Blessed are the
touch them. for they shall be called
ght of the the children'ofsGod:
they seemed to die,
are at peace.
Blessed arethey 2
It is Friday, February the second in the year of our lord nineteen
hundred and seventy nine. The United States Ship MOUNT HOOD
CAE-295 is prepared for WESTPAC 1979.
Weeks of anticipation and sleepless nights are at an end. The officers,
men and ship are prepared for thejob ahead. Even though virtually every
man in the crew would rather stay beside their loved ones and friendsg
they understand their duties and obligations on this upcoming mission.
With a mixture of patriotism for their country, a sense of loss over
leaving their family and friends and a curiosity about their upcoming
' h G '
ports, t e OOD HOOD Sailors bid farewell and embark upon WEST-
I ft f X
at ., ' Y"
Don't do anything I wouldnt Intimate moments.
X ,ll X
One lust kiss.
I promise to eat only vegetables
Sun drenched beaches, coconut palms, surf and hula dancers.
These are the thoughts which come to mind when one thinks of
the Hawaiian Islands.
Many people have dreamed of going to Hawaii but few have
actually attained that goal. Most americans must remain con-
tent to be arm chair travelers. This our 50th state, was Mount
Hoods first port along her Westward journey.
She arrived at the Naval Weapons Station, Westloch, on the
island of Oahu on l, February 1979. The ship's crew eagerly
went ashore upon the passing of liberty call and promptly exper-
ienced all ofthe enchantment of the islands.
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The second port of entry for the GOOD HOOD and her
crew was the emerald green waters of Apra harbor, Guam.
Once the ship was moored the crew stepped across her
brow, with great excitment to discover this tropical para-
The main attractions on Guam were the luring beaches
that captured many sailors during liberty call. Swimming,
snorkling, soaking up the sunshine is where you saw many
MOUNT HOOD sailors enjoying themselves. In competi-
tion with the beaches were the panoramic, historical tours
that covered every corner of the island.
Of course none of the above would have been possible
without the Guamian people to share their island with us.
All good things must come to an end as the GOOD HOOD
departed the friendly island of Guam.
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HI THANK You Toes
YGMQ DRESS xmas.
This port is a bustling modern metropolis and
importfexport capital ofthe world with an almost
limitless variety of entertainment and shops to
browse. After liberty call each day the officers
and men of the GOOD HOOD went ashore and
experienced that which only the port of Hong
Kong could offer.
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Taiwan is an island off the coast of mainland China. The people
living in Taiwan are Chinese Nationalists. The MOUNT HOOD was
the first U.S. Navy ship to return to Taiwan after President Carter
broke relations with Taiwan and recognized Red China.
The MOUNT HOOD crew felt tense upon arriving in Taiwan.
wondering what the reactions of the chinese people would be. The
tourist attractions were many, such as Temples and Buddhas. Taiwan is
an industrial island with one of the finest ship building companys. The
b t h . . .
es s opping port for the majority of the GOOD HOOD crew was
Taiwan. Items bought were records, tapes, clocks, furniture, gems, and
Upon leaving Taiwan the majority of the GOOD HOOD crew would
of lived to have spent another payday in port but unfortunately were
una le to. For those who wanted to stay a little longer, they would
describe Taiwan in these three words "A SHOPPERS PARADISE".
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Cebu is one of the most industrial is-
lands of the Philippines, with many tourist
attractions. While the MOUNT HOOD
was making its way to the anchorage in
Cebu many zealous salesmen came in
boats to meet the "Americans" twhom
they called "Joe,7j. Once the GOOD
HOOD was anchored she was surrounded
by several natives in canoes hollaring llloe
through me money," and then diving in
the water after it and never loosing a single
Soon the crew were making their way
through the streets of Cebu and taking
many tours. The LAPALAPA monument
is where the famous Spanish discoverer,
Magellan was killed by a native chief
called LAPALAPA. The shell and guitar
factories in Cebu, are famous for their
world wide exports. Cebu has the third
largest copper mine in the world, and of
course the San Megael beer factory tour
which was most inviting.
After many days of sight-seeing and
fabulous shopping Cebu will always be re-
membered by the men and officers of the
GOOD HOOD as a friendly enchanting
island that is well worth a second visit.
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If there was ever an unusual way to visit a port, it can
be found in Pattaya Beach, Thailand. Once the
MOUNT HOOD was anchored off the coast of Pattaya
Beach, the men and officers had to take a water taxi to
shore and stop halfway and transfer to a smaller water
taxi and then a good hundred fifty yards Cdepending on
the tidej of water had to be waded in the water before
anyone could reach the shore.
Thailand has a moderate climate with dense lush jun-
gles that provided an environment for abundant fruits
and wildlife. The religion of most of the people are
Buddhist. Thailand is famous for it's jewelry, where you
can shop for almost any gem at very low prices. In
addition to the wonderful jewelry shopping, Thailand
also offers great buys on taylor made clothes for less than
half the prices of factory made clothes in the U.S.
Many of the MOUNT HOOD's officers and crew
took advantage of their short visit in Thailand and saw
the capitol city, Bangkok with many fine stores, muse-
ums, and temples. lf time could ever stand still for once
during the WESTPAC you can rest assured that the
majority of the GOOD HOOD,S officers and crew
would want it to stand still in Thailand. But dreams must
be set aside and one must face reality and once again the
MOUNT HOOD was underway for her next port.
, Q . H143-.g..-.L
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The GOOD HOOD had the distinct pleasure
of visiting the city of Manila, Philippines which
has a population of over 3,000,000 people.
Once the MOUNT HOOD was moored to the
pier the crew scattered in every direction to
discover this huge and unique city.
Since Manila is a metropolitan area it had a
lot to offer to all tourist with a little of every
culture to make the tourist feel at home. Some
of the interesting sights in Manila were the
parks, museums, art shows. The crew of the
MOUNT HOOD participated in many tours
which were offered by the friendly people in
With this knowledge the GOOD HOOD sail-
ors really made use of their time in Manila until
it was time for departure. Upon sailing the
waters away from this great city a few sailors
looked back for their last time as many looked
back with great expectations of returning on
The MOUNT HOOD had to approach the hospitable
waters of Tagbijaran, Philippines with great caution be-
cause of its extremely shallow waters for a ship our size.
A helicopter was sented ahead of the ship to seek out a
safe and sure course for the MOUNT HOOD, as she
anchoraged in the bay off this beautiful island.
Tagbilaran is one of many small islands in the Philip-
pinesg not many tourist sights but the hospitality of the
people is what made their island so interesting to visit.
The people of Tagbilaran have not seen an American
ship in their waters since World War Two and were
overcome with joy and curiousity to meet the men and
officers of the GOOD HOOD. The overwhelming recep-
tion was partley because the people thought the
MOUNT HOOD came to save them from the falling
skylab. Once the people's misconception was cleared up,
some of them Qived in fear till the day when skylab
crashed to the Earth.
Finalley the MOUNT HOOD was underway for the
United States, and many of the crew turned their
thoughts homeward, but somehow they can't help but
miss this little island and its people with big warm hearts.
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HELICCPTER DETACHMENT-l l
From February 1979 to August 1979, Helicopter Detachment-ll
was attached to the Mount Hood. During this time HC-ll performed
diligently and tirelessly to accomplish their numerous and occassional-
ly dangerous assignments both day and night.
To the officers and men of HC-l l we wish to express our gratitude
and wdH look forward to the possunlhy of working togetherin the
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Throughout the '79 WESTPAC each port
we visited had a desperate need for blood
donors: and their local Red Cross representa-
tives came aboard the ship asking for volun-
teer donors. Many of the crew volunteered
their time and blood to aid those inneed.
. 5 1
BMC BACETTI, R. BM2 TURNER, M. BM2 OLDHAM, M. BM3 CORCORAN, R
BM3 HORTON, D. BM3 EUDY, G. BM3 MEW, L. SN ARMSTRONG, R
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IC3 GOODMAN, T. IC3 LANDROCK, R.
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AMSAN LYONS AEAN VANFIDES AKAN WHITE AMSAA DONEY
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Due to circumstances beyond our control, the following named indi-
viduals will be unable to have their photographs in the cruise book:
EMC HABAN, P. BTC WEED, W.
BTFA LACEY, K. MMFA EDMONDSON, D. FA ROBINSON, R.
SA DOTSON, R. SA PITTMAN, M. SA SHOWENS, J
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HMI D.E. MARTIN
SN SC. BJORNBAK
DATE: FEBRUARY 11, 1979
TO: USS MOUNT HOOD
FROM: COMSERVGRU ONE
I. As MOUNT HOOD departs for deployment to the
Western Pacific, I wish to extend to each member of
the ships company my sincere appreciation for your
dedicated efforts in preparing for your roles in sup-
port of SEVENTHFLT. Your hard work and long
hours throughout your training work up, refresher
training and final loadout has forged you into a highly
professional team ready to meet the WESTPAC
2. To Captain Fisher, Officers and men of MOUNT
HOOD, I extend my best wishes for a successful
deployment, Fair Winds and Following Seas.
SIGNED COMMODORE MESSERE
DATE: MARCH 23, 1979
TO: USS MOUNT HOOD
FROM: COMNAVSURFGRU WESTPAC
"The emergency load out and transfer of ordnance for
the carrier task group demanded and received the
highest calibre of performance from your personnel.
At this early stage in her deployment, MOUNT
HOOD has already demonstrated a degree of profi-
ciency that will be hard to beat. I am proud to have
you in the TF 73 team."
SIGNED: RADM R. B. MCCLINTON
DATE: APRIL 27, 1979
TO: USS MOUNT HOOD
FROM: COMNAVSURFGRU WESTPAC
1. Tuesday. 1 May, 1979 marks the eight anniversary
of USS MOUNT HOOD IAE-291. MOUNT
HOOD'S versatility and outstanding record of ac-
complishments have molded an enviable reputation. It
is a pleasure to have the "GOOD HOOD" in task
2. To Commander Fisher and each crewmember of
MOUNT HOOD, I extend my congratulations and
best wishes for continued success. Happy Birthday.
SIGNED: RADM R.B. MCCLINTON
DATE: 3 AUGUST, 1979
TO: USS MOUNT HOOD
FROM: SOPA SAN FRANCISCO
1. On behalf of all ships present in the SAN FRAN-
CISCO BAY AREA. Welcome home from a most
successful Westpac deployment. Best wishes for a joy-
ful reunion with your family and friends.
SIGN: RADM W.A. GURECK
A: fv X4-5'T'4A!D BY To
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IC3 GOODMAN Special thanks to:
SM3 LOVELADY HN2 Sapien and PN3
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QMSN MORRISON Captions done by:
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Suggestions in the Mount Hood (AE 29) - Naval Cruise Book collection:
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