Peakbagger.com
In terms of composition,Don Juan is not replica handbags a derogatory term, 2015 have been less than half, if you took the last of that section of replica watches the old bag out,it will replica watches certainly lost a lot of points to your image.It is time to start a new bag,give yourself a whole new style of .01 platinum package itself refers to replica handbags Hermes's a series, and then extended into a style, refers to louis vuitton replica the focus on practical sense, but it has a big bag of louis vuitton replica excellent workmanship. Carrying this bag to go out, you can put trivial things a package to replica watches fight the best, very convenient, but also no shortage of louis vuitton replica quality feel, whether it is shopping or travel, you will be very worry.

Watch how to prevent shock and fell replica handbags down? You can purchase waterproof shockproof watches, this replica watches type ofanti-collision and fall watch wrestling louis vuitton replica limits higher than the replica watches ordinary watch, yet they are not replica handbags small knock a small touch to replica watches uk put the watch broke! Daily life, we must replica watches develop good habits love watches. When off rolex replica watch, pay attention to omega replica gently put to a safe location, must not arbitrarily throw on louis vuitton replica the table, it is easy to cause damage to replica watches the watch exterior and interior parts!Shock and fell down to hermes replica watch what effect? A great impact! Likely impact and fell louis vuitton replica back down the watch to be scrapped, to try to prevent this breitling replica from happening omega replica !

Ascent of Mount Washington on 1951-09-09

Climber: Frederick Johnson

Others in Party:Joel Yancy
my fellow MIT grad student
Date:Sunday, September 9, 1951
Ascent Type:Successful Summit Attained
    Motorized Transport to Trailhead:Car
Peak:Mount Washington
    Location:USA-New Hampshire
    Elevation:6288 ft / 1916 m

Ascent Trip Report

Yesterday we climbed 3,550' and 3.7 miles up the Air Line Tr to the Madison Hut (4,825'), where we had dinner and spent the night after hiking up Mt. Madison around sunset. With a leisurely start at 8:00 this morning, we departed the Madison Hut for the hike over the Presidential Range, finishing with Mt. Monroe. First came the three Adams peaks–Mt. John Quincy Adams (5,394'),Mt. Adams (at 5,798' the 2nd highest of the Presidentials), and Mt Sam Adams (5,584'). Then via Edmands Col to Mt. Jefferson (5,715') , Mt. Clay (5,532'), and Mt. Washington (6,288', 1:00 PM), the highest peak of the Range and also the state highpoint. After mingling with the numerous visitors, most of whom came courtesy of the cog railway and the auto road,, and enjoying the extensive summit views on this day of perfect weather, we headed down to Lakes of the Clouds (5,050') and up our final peak, Mt. Monroe (5,385'), before descending the Tuckerman Ravine Tr (4.1 miles) to Pinkham Notch (2,008', 5;45 PM). Total distance hiked today was approx. 11 miles from the Madison Hut with 3,400' of elevation gain. It wasn’t until 7:30 PM before I could hitch a ride back to our car at Randolph and return to Pinkham Notch to pick up Joel for the drive back to Cambridge (11:45 PM). What a memorable, rewarding day our hike in the Presidentials had provided–a true classic..
Summary Total Data
    Elevation Gain:5013 ft / 1528 m
    Elevation Loss:4280 ft / 1304 m
    Route Conditions:
Maintained Trail
    Weather:Pleasant, Calm, Clear
Ideal
Ascent Statistics
    Elevation Gain:5013 ft / 1528 m
    Trailhead:Randolph, NH  1275 ft / 388 m
Descent Statistics
    Elevation Loss:4280 ft / 1304 m
    Trailhead:Pinkham Notch  2008 ft / 612 m
Ascent Part of Trip: 1951-Presidential Range NH (1 nights total away from roads)

Complete Trip Sequence:
OrderPeak/PointDate
1Mount Madison1951-09-08 a
2John Quincy Adams1951-09-09 b
3Mount Adams1951-09-09 c
4Sam Adams1951-09-09 d
5Mount Jefferson1951-09-09 e
6Mount Clay1951-09-09 f
7Mount Washington1951-09-09 g
8Mount Monroe1951-09-09 h



This page has been served 467 times since 2005-01-15.




Questions/Comments/Corrections? See the Contact Page
Copyright © 1987-2015 by Peakbagger.com. All Rights Reserved.