m
(SHORT REPORTS)
2006 -
2016

Climbing in SQUAMISH

Category: British Columbia/Alberta

Squamish is a world-class climbing destination. Even though it is a mere 2 hour drive from my home, I've only scratched the surface there.

The Grand Wall on The Chief, one of THE routes at Squamish.

View towards Squamish from high up on the Chief (taken on 2007 climb of The Grand Wall).

This page features some "short reports" from some of the climbs I’ve done in Squamish, which includes the Grand Wall (the iconic route of Squamish, ascending the vertical face of the Chief). Most of the following trip reports do not give a wide photo selection, but they do provide some route beta and interesting details. 



CLIMBS (Chronological order):

DIEDRE  (6 pitches: 5.7, 5.6, 5.8, 5.8, 5.7, 5.8)  
The Apron, The Chief 
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Pitch 4 of Diedre.
Date/partner: May 31, 2006 with Jason Cullum
(no trip report)


ULTIMATE EVERYTHING  (23 pitches, 5.9 A0)  
Echelon Wall, The Chief 
Trip Report #: 23

The tortuous 23 pitch Ultimate Everything route up the Chief.
Date/partner: June 11, 2006 with Jason Cullum
Brief trip report: With the rain of BC, I had not been able to do much climbing in nearby Squamish, so the first decent weekend my friend and I made the 2 hour drive to the Chief, with plans to climb the Ultimate Everything, a 23 pitch route up the left of the Chief. The route began with the slabby gear route called Banana Peel (5.6) on the Apron, then jumped onto the fun 2-pitch Broomstick Crack (5.7), and then followed a trail to the beginning of the final 10 pitches to the summit. These pitches ranged from 5.7 to 5.9, and were a mix of gear and bolts. A couple of the pitches were pretty wet still, making climbing interesting. The final pitch had an 11b move that we aided (ie. pulled on a draw) to get past, although given fresh fingers, a few tries, a bit of thought, and no heavy pack, I think I could do this move clean. Next objective up the Chief: the Grand Wall.....


EXASPERATOR  (2 pitches: 10a, 10c)  
Grand Wall base area, The Chief 
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Looking down the awesome 10a crack on Pitch 1 of Exasperator.
Date/partner: September 15, 2006 with Darko Sarenac
Date/partner: May 30, 2015 with Jon Pobst
(no trip report)


UNFINISHED SYMPHONY  (5 pitches: 5.9, 10a, 10d, 10d, 11b)  
The Apron, The Chief 
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Route overlay for Unfinished Symphony.
Date/partner: May 10, 2007 with Ross Peritoire


THE GRAND WALL  (10 pitches: 10b, 10b, 5.8, 5.9, 10b A0, 10b, 11a A0, 11a, 10b, 10c)
Grand Wall area, The Chief 
Trip Report #: 41, 163, 214
Date/partner: May 11, 2007 with Ross Peritoire
Date/partner: June 7, 2014 with Tobias Tillemans, Jessica Todd, and Geoff Georges
Date/partner: May 7, 2016 with John Plotz

The first recorded rock climbs on The Chief were done in the late 50’s, but it was not until 1961 that the Grand Wall was finally climbed by Jim Baldwin and Ed Cooper in an epic 40 day siege. Since then, the Grand Wall has become THE route on the Chief. It has is all: perfect rock, great setting, runout slab, stellar crack, strenuous laybacking, delicate face, and many variations. I first climbed The Grand Wall in May 2007 with my friend Ross, and finally got a chance to climb it again seven years in June 2014 with my friends Tobias, Jessica, and Geoff (as two rope teams) and then again in 2016 with John Plotz (the route seemed harder the third time, which was pretty humbling). The following description contains my original 2007 trip report, where I've added some some photos, notes, and an improved route overlay from my subsequent climbs. (The 2014 and 2016 additions are in blue.)

A couple of random words of advice on this route: Advice #1: Start early or late to avoid crowds. On our 2014 climb, we made the mistake to start at 7:45 and arrived at the base of the route at the same time as two other parties. Murphy's Law dictates that the first party on the route is usually not the fastest. Also, the Split Pillar and Sword slow even competent parties down. We ended up sitting at chilly belays for a few hours worth before we got to the Split Pillar. We could have started at 11 am and topped out at the same time. In 2016, we started at 7:30 and were the first party on route. Three other parties climbed the route that day. Advice #2: We did not bring a #4 cam and determined we never really needed it. But bring at least two #3 cams, or three if you don't want to walk your cams too much on the Split Pillar (this is the pitch that requires the most wide gear). 

Route overlay for The Grand Wall (created in 2007).
Route overlay for The Grand Wall (created in 2014).


A pitch-by-pitch description of The Grand Wall is below, with photos from my 2007 and 2014 climbs.

2007 Climb Pitch-by-Pitch Description 2014 Climb
(some 2016 photos as well)
Getting the gear ready, stalling to maximize our time in the sun.

Beta photo: the first half of the route as seen from the base.

PITCH 0 - Getting to the base

difficulty: 5.12a

• start time: 10:49 am (2007)

We slept in until 8am, and spent a leisurely morning reading in lawn chairs in the sun outside a local coffee shop. It was sunny, but the air temperature was cool, and we knew the sun wouldn't hit the route until around 1pm. By mid-morning the caffeine began to kick in and off we headed to tackle the Grand Wall. There were 2 parties ahead of us on the route. One party was already at the top of the Split Pillar when we began to organize our gear – must have been a cold start for them!

The Split Pillar, Sword, and Perry's Layback as seen from the base of the route.
A pumpy and fun warm up pitch to begin the route.

PITCH 1 - Apron Strings I

• difficulty: 5.10b

• start time: 11:24 am (2007)

There are several variations of the first half of the route up to the Split Pillar. We chose to link up Apron Strings (a fun 2-pitch 10b) and Merci Me (a 2-pitch 5.8 on a dike) and traverse under a roof to the base of the Split Pillar.

The first pitch of Apron Strings is a rather pumpy laybacking start on a stellar 10b crack/flake.

Geoff, the master stuck-gear-cleaner.
This one had been in there awhile.
Ross leading up the second pitch of Apron Strings, the first of the many right-facing corners.

PITCH 2 - Apron Strings II

• difficulty: 5.10b

• start time: 11:50 am (2007)

The second pitch of Apron Strings is another 10b crack up to a tree belay, quite cruiser now that we were warmed up.

Great climbing.
The anchors on the route are all bolted, which makes for quick transitions and allows for possible bailing if needed.
In this photo, the Split Pillar is on the right, just left and up of the tree. Pitch 5 involves a short section of A0 aid to reach the belay near the tree.

PITCH 3 - Merci Me I

• difficulty: 5.8

• start time: 12:15 pm (2007)

From the top of Apron Strings, we climbed the first 1.5 pitches of Merci Me, splitting off halfway through the second pitch to traverse rightwards towards the Split Pillar. Merci Me follows a runout bolted 5.8 dike with several face holds.

Easy face climbing, but runout! Runout is not my style...
Ross at the chains below the roof. A bit chilly in the shade.

PITCH 4 - Merci Me II

• difficulty: 5.9

• start time: 12:40 pm (2007)

The first half of this pitch followed the bolted dike of Merci Me, and then split off to the right to traverse to a chain anchor at the base of the obvious roof. This traverse was conveniently wet and slimy at the crux reachy 5.9 move right before the anchor.

Jessica making the final rather committing traverse step to the anchor. It's often a bit wet here.
An airy traverse of steep flakes starts off the pitch.

PITCH 5

• difficulty: 5.10b A0

• start time: 1:06 pm (2007)

From the chain anchor, we traversed down and right through some flakes, and then had to do some pulling/standing in slings on a short bolt ladder to the belay at a tree at the base of the Split Pillar. This was a fun airy traverse pitch, and good practice on my A0 aiding techniques.

Jessica just after the 10b crux.
Geoff leading the A0 bolt section. We split Pitch 5 into two sections because a backup of parties at the anchor directly below the Split Pillar.
An old piton below the Split Pillar.
Ross leading up the nearly vertical Split Pillar. What a pitch!
Steph climbing up the Split Pillar.

PITCH 6 - Split Pillar

• difficulty: 5.10b

• start time: 2:02 pm (2007)

The heart of The Grand Wall route begins with The Split Pillar, continues onto The Sword, and then to Perry’s Layback. The fame of these pitches is well deserved.

The Split Pillar is an amazing right-facing layback. Super pumpy! Ross didn’t even break a sweat though….

Geoff nearing the top of the Split Pillar.
He decided to go inside the chimney at the top, while the rest of us did an airy step to a ledge on the outside of the pillar.
The Split Pillar pitch is the wide gear-hog of the route. We had two #3 cams and one #4 cam with us. This was sufficient for the Split Pillar, with a little walking of the #3 cams. Only one #4 is needed for the route. (This photo is of my old Chouinard #3 cam, which my friend cleaned off The Nose on El Cap and sold to me, and I've since retired due to hairline fractures in the stem attachment area.)
Looking up the steep Sword pitch. Fun stuff.

PITCH 7 - The Sword

• difficulty: 5.11a A0

• start time: 2:54 pm (2007)

Just when you thought it couldn’t get any better, the steep granite of The Sword looms above. This was another pumpy pitch. We linked this with some more A0 bolt laddering to the base of Perry’s Layback.

Geoff nearing the top of the Sword pitch. This is the technical crux pitch of the route.
Looking up at Tobias leading the bolt ladder at the top of the Sword pitch. We broke Pitch 7 into two sections because a backup at the anchor directly below Perry's Layback.
An old bolt beside the bolt ladder.
Jessica leading the bolt ladder just above the Sword. Having fun!
Another photo of Jessica leading the bolt ladder just above the Sword.
Perry's Layback. Unless you want to run it out or lug up some heavy cams, the bolts are a welcome sight. Super pumpy but fun.

PITCH 8 - Perry's Layback

• difficulty: 5.11a

• start time: 4:03 pm (2007)

And just when you thought it couldn’t possibly get any more pumpy, another right facing layback appears, named after Perry Beckham who first freed this pitch in 1980 (with his ex-wife belaying, Perry drilled eight Rawls into the rock below a wide horizontal crack to protect the route and then freed the pitch, Perry’s Layback was born). There is a cool much-needed no-hands airy rest at the top of the layback, by leaning against the block at the top. The pitch ends at the flat ledge above.

Tobias on Perry's Layback (more like Perry's Giant Undercling). Although short, this is probably the most strenuous pitch of the route, especially since it occurs high on the route. The bolts are quite welcome here. 
Right and up from the flat ledge.

PITCH 9

• difficulty: 5.10b

• start time: 4:42 pm (2007)

From the flat ledge, there are a couple of variations to the next pitch. We climbed up and right on face holds and past a reachy 10b crux to the belay. It looks like it might be wet in the photo, but the pitch was almost all dry (overall, the entire route was pretty dry, with only a couple of seeping sections).

Tobias on the traverse to the right at the start of the pitch. We found the climbing on this pitch to be slightly unnerving but perhaps just because we were tired.
Nice exposure!
An old bolt on Pitch 9.
Ross climbing the tree at the beginning of the final pitch.

Ross at the end of the undercling, just before a short layback section and then overcling back left. The route tops out on Bellygood Ledge at the notch between the two trees.

PITCH 10

• difficulty: 5.10c

• start time: 5:12 pm (2007)

The final pitch below Bellygood Ledge begins with some tree-climbing (wouldn't be Squamish without a bit of tree-climbing on a route!), and then follows a 10c undercling and overcling to the top. A pretty short and fun pitch.

Tobias on the cool undercling-overcling section. The undercling portion is about 10c.
The overcling portion is a fun finish! But it seems hard for 5.7 after you've climbed the entire Grand Wall to get to it....
Bellygood Ledge. 2 feet across, 1500+ feet straight down...

Looking down at the trees 1500+ft below.

DESCENT - via Bellygood Ledge

• start time: 5:36 pm (2007)

For those with time/energy/desire, you can continue to climb a few more pitches upwards via Roman Chimneys or the Upper Black Dike, or (like most people), you can end the route here and traverse to the trail via Bellygood Ledge. This is what we chose to do since, at least to me, a pint of Ben and Jerry’s and a campfire was looking mighty appealing. Bellygood Ledge is an amazing feature cutting across the rock. It’s pretty exposed (a 50-ft section is a 2-foot ledge with sheer vertical walls on either side, protected by a bolt at either end), so a good idea to stay roped up until you reach the trail at the end.

Back to the car at 6:35 pm (2007), a little under 8 hours since we left it. What a Grand adventure! Thanks Ross for being psyched to climb it again!

Bellygood Ledge just right of the top of the Grand Wall route.
The first (of three) exposed sections on Bellygood Ledge. You can set up a tension traverse here on fixed rings on either side.
The second exposed section. Crawl or undercling.
The third exposed section. A spicy finish to a great day.



MILK RUN + UPPER TANTALUS WALL  (8 pitches: 5.8, 10c A0, 10c, 10c, 11b A0, 11b, 11a A0, 11a A0)  
Tantalus Wall, The Chief 
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Route overlay for Milk Run + Upper Tantalus Wall.
Date/partner: May 12, 2007 with Ross Peritoire
(no trip report)


SUNBLESSED (4 pitches: 10a, 10a, 5.6, 10b) & ENLIGHTENED (3 pitches: 10a, 10c, 10a)
The Solarium, The Chief    
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Photos: L: Awesome thin hands second pitch of Sunblessed (taken from Enlightened); R: The awesome corner on the third pitch of Enlightened.
Date/partner: May 13, 2007 with Ross Peritoire


ANGEL'S CREST  (13 pitches: 10b, 10b, 10b, 5.6, 10a, 5.5, 10a, 5.9, 5.5, 5.8, 5.7, 10a, 5.8)  
Sheriff's Badge, The Chief 
Trip Report #: 162

Angel's Crest in morning light, from Squamish. Photo and overlay by Steph Abegg.

Route overlay of Angel's Crest. From Squamish Rock Guides website.

Beckey's topo. From climbing.com.
Date/partner: May 31, 2014 with Jessica Todd and Geoff Gorges
Brief trip report: This was my third time climbing to the top of the Chief, and definitely a fun and athletic adventure with a great position. This route has a lot of enjoyable moderate climbing on the crest interspersed with a few steep and cruxy sections, lush forests (how do the trees get so big on such a steep rock formation?), and comfortable belays. Despite being a group of three, we climbed relatively quickly (usually the second could tie in just shy of the middle mark, so rarely were both of the followers climbing for more than a few moves). After a late lunch of the south summit, we hiked back down towards the parking lot, taking a three hour detour to climb The Snake* (6p, 5.9) sans crowds and making the day's total 19 or so pitches. Chief and a Half! (*it's interesting to note the biblical connotations of the routes we chose, although we did not realize this until a couple of days later).

Photos:


SNAKE  (5 pitches: 5.7, 5.9, 5.9, 5.9, 5.7)  The Apron, The Chief 
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Climbing The Snake.
Date/partner: May 31, 2014 with Jessica Todd and Geoff Gorges
(no trip report)


BULLETHEADS EAST  (4 pitches: 5.9, 10b/c, 10a/b, 10b)  The Bulletheads, The Chief 
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Jessica climbing on Bulletheads East.
Date/partner: June 1, 2014 with Jessica Todd and Geoff Gorges
(no trip report)


SLOT MACHINE  (2 pitches: 5.9, 5.6)  The Bulletheads, The Chief 
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Jessica starting up the classic first pitch of Slot Machine.
Date/partner: June 1, 2014 with Jessica Todd and Geoff Gorges
(no trip report)


OVER THE RAINBOW  (6 pitches: 5.9, 5.8+, 5.9, 10a, 10a, 5.6)  The Apron, The Chief 
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Climbing Over the Rainbow. Slabby!
Date/partner: June 8, 2014 with Jessica Todd and Geoff Gorges
(no trip report)


SUNSET STRIP  (9-12 pitches: 10c, 10a, 10b, 10c, 5.9, 10b, 10a, 5.8, 10d, 10a, 10d, 5.9)
Western Dihedrals, The Chief 
Trip Report #: 183

Western Dihedrals from the parking lot below the Grand Wall. Sunset Strip runs up the center of the photo.

Date/partner: May 30, 2015 with Jon Pobst
Brief trip report: I'd had my eye on the 12-pitch Sunset Strip since I became aware of its existence in late 2013 (I think the route was established around this time, or perhaps the previous season). The route uses sections of other climbs, Sticky Fingers, Millennium Falcon, Crap Crags, and The Gauntlet, with about 70% new terrain to create a very direct and interesting line up the ChiefMost of the pitches are rated in the 5.10 range. I climbed the route with Jon Pobst in May 2015. We found the climbing to be more mellow than expected (not quite the  "very sustained 5.10" in the online route description and the pitches were so short it didn't feel like a 12 pitch route), but it is an excellent route and we had a fun day on the textured Squamish granite.

Below are some photos from our climb. For more route beta and a great route topo, see http://squamishclimbingsource.com/sunset-strip/

Photos:
a.    
b.    
c.    
d.    
e.    
f.    
g.    
h.    
i.    
j.    
k.    
l.    
Photo descriptions:
a. Western Dihedrals from the parking lot below the Grand Wall. Sunset Strip runs up the center of the photo. 
b. Looking up from the base of the route. 12 pitches of 5.10ish climbing ahead!
c. Jon leading off Pitch 2, a fun 10a layback.
d. Jon leading off Pitch 4, a 10c off-fingers splitter crack. We agreed that this section of climbing seemed to be the crux section of the route, harder than the supposed 10d cruxes on a couple of the other pitches.
e. Looking up Pitch 5, a 5.9 box corner. I led this pitch. Fun climbing.
f. Jon nearing the top of Pitch 7, which has a fun 10a undercling near the top of the pitch.
g. Looking down at climbers (my friends Jess and Geoff actually!) on Pitch 10. This was a splitter hand/fist crack. I walked my #4 through the first 20 feet or so until the first bolt.
h. Jon 
starting off Pitch 11, which traverses right along underclings and face holds. There is a 10d crux move right before the anchor but it didn't seem too hard. This pitch is very well bolted and the exposure is great.
i. Jon in the 5.9 chimney of Pitch 12. Jon cruised on upward. This pitch was perhaps the most difficult pitch on the route for me.
j. 
Picturesque Squamish as seen from high on the Chief.
k. We finished off the day by doing laps on the first pitch of Exasperator, a classic finger crack test piece.
l. Shadow climbing on Exasperator.


MILK ROAD  (9 pitches: 5.9 A0 or 11b, 10c A0 or 11d, 10b, 10d, 10b, 5.8, 10a, 10c, 5.0)  
Tantalus Wall, The Chief 
Trip Report #: 184

Jon leading off the second pitch of Milk Run corner, which is Pitches 3-4 of Milk Road.

Date/partner: May 31, 2015 with Jon Pobst
Brief trip report: I'd climbed Milk Run+Upper Tantalus Wall in 2007 with my friend Ross. This link-up ascended the lower half of the Milk Road route and then continued up right to Upper Tantalus Wall.  The pitches up Milk Run corner had been particularly excellent, and I was always curious about the rest of the Milk Road route that continues up to the left. So for our second day of climbing in Squamish (we'd climbed Sunset Strip the previous day), Jon and I decided to climb Milk Road. Below are some photos from our climb. Jon and I found Milk Road to be a high-quality climb that involves a satisfying amount of sustained 5.10 crack climbing. We really enjoyed this route.

Photos:
a.    
b.    
c.    
d.    
e.    
f.    
g.    
h.    
i.    
j.    
k.    
Photo descriptions:
a. Milk Road follows the best three pitches of Milk Run (the obvious left-facing corner in the photo) before following cracks above and a final dyke finish).
b. Looking up the route from the base. In this photo Jon is near the crux 11b (or A0) bolt-protected slab section of Pitch 1. He decided to attempt the moves free, and onsighted it. Impressive.
c. Jon leading off Pitch 2, which starts with some great climbing up an arching flake. 
d. Pitch 2 f
inishes with an A0 (or 11d) bolted traverse.
e. Looking up the Milk Run corner which comprises Pitches 3 and 4 of Milk Road. The first pitch is 10b while the second is 10d or 11a depending on the source. Excellent climbing ahead!
f. Looking down during my lead up the first Milk Run Corner pitch. 
g. Jon at the top of the first 
Milk Run Corner pitch.
h. Jon led the second 
Milk Run Corner pitch. The second corner pitch is a bit steeper than the first and even more excellent. 
i. I led the "Changing Corners" Pitch 5. It was a bit dirty but I really enjoyed the steep and juggy climbing.
j. Looking up the "Crescent Tower" chimney of Pitch 7. I had gotten into the leading mode and led this one as well. This pitch features a variety of 5.10a climbing: chimney to hand crack to finger traverse.
k. The last real pitch of the route is an airy and delicate foot traverse along a dike ("Crescent Dike"). "Spooky fun" for the leader, "this is cool! fun" for the follower.



CRAGGING AT THE PAPOOSE: HAIRPIN (5 pitches: 5.8, 10a, 5.9, 5.6, 5.10a), MUSHROOM (1 pitch: 5.9), & MERCURY VAPOUR (1 pitch: 5.10a)  The Papoose
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Photos (L to R): Pitch 1 of Hairpin, looking down Mushroom, looking up at Mercury Vapour from the base.
Date/partner: May 8, 2016 with John Plotz
(no trip report)


ROCK ON (DIRECT START) (4p: 10a, 10c, 10a, 5.7
+ SQUAMISH BUTTRESS
 (5p: 5.8, 5.7, 5.9, 10c, 5.6)  
The Apron to Squamish Buttress area, The Chief 
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Photos (L to R): Pitch 1 of Rock On, Crux 10c pitch of Rock On Direct, Crux 10c pitch of Squamish Buttress.
Date/partner: May 14, 2016 with Jon Pobst
(no trip report)


THE GREAT GAME  (4 pitches: 10d, 5.7, 10c, 10c)  
Slhanay (The Squaw)
Trip Report #: (no TR)

Photos (L to R): Pitch 1 as seen from Birds of Prey, the 10c corner of Pitch 3 goes left while Great Drain goes right.
Date/partner: May 15, 2016 with Jon Pobst
(no trip report)


BLAZING SADDLES (Borderline: 2p: 10b, 5.8; Blazing Saddles: 10a, 10b) 
The Sheriff's Badge, The Chief 
Trip Report #: (no TR)
Pitch 2 of Blazing Saddles.
Date/partner: June 4, 2016 with Todd Anderson
(no trip report)


CALCULUS CRACK + KAREN'S MATH (Calculus Crack: 6p: 5.7, 5.8, 5.6, 5.8, 5.7, 5.0; Karen's Math: 10a) 
The Apron, The Chief 
Trip Report #: (no TR)
   
Photos (L to R): Todd nearing the top of Pitch 3 of Calculus Crack (you know it's steep when the road is vertical!) and the fun 10a flake of Karen's Math (which you can tack onto Calculus Crack to get to Memorial/Broadway Ledge).
Date/partner: June 4, 2016 with Todd Anderson
(no trip report)


CRAGGING AT THE MALAMUTE: GRUB STREET COMPLEX (4 pitches: 5.9, 10a, 10c, 5.8), GRUB STREET PITCH 1 (11a), HIGH MOUNTAIN WOODY (1 pitch: 5.9), SLAP AND TICKLE (1 pitch: 10b), PAUL'S CRACK (1 pitch: 10a), UNDER THE MERCY (1 pitch: 5.9) 
The Malamute
Trip Report #: (no TR)
     
Photos (L to R): Looking up Grub Street Complex from the base (starts in corner on the left), Awesome 5.9 climbing on High Mountain Woody
Date/partner: June 5, 2016 with Todd Anderson
(no trip report)



































LIFE ON EARTH  (5 pitches: 10b, 10b, 10c, 10b, 10b)  
Mt. Habrich
Trip Report #xxx
 
Route overlay.
Date/partner: xxx with xxx

Since this feature is more of a peak in itself and much more separate from the Chief than other surrounding crags, I have created a separate page for this trip report. 
Link to trip report for Life on Earth on Mt. Habrich.































Future routes?.....

RIGHT WING  (5 pitches: 5.8, 5.8, 10c, 10d, 10d)  
Slhanay (The Squaw)
Trip Report #: 2??

Xxx.

Date/partner: ?? with ??
Brief trip report: xxx.

Photos:
a.    
b.    
Photo descriptions:
a. xxx.
b. xxx



BORDERLINE-ANGEL'S CREST-HIGH PLAINS DRIFTER (Borderline: 6p: 10b, 5.8, 10d, 10a, 10a, 10d;  Angel's Crest Pitches 7-9: 10a, 5.9, 5.5;  High Plains Drifter: 2p: 10d, 11c, 5.5) 
The Sheriff's Badge, The Chief 
Trip Report #: 2??

Xxx.

Date/partner: ?? with ??
Brief trip report: xxx.

Photos:
a.    
b.    
Photo descriptions:
a. xxx.
b. xxx



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