Elevation: 10,805 ft
Climbing and access information for this peak is on Page 252 of the book.
Since the last edition of the book, I learned from people who own land in the area that Peak 10805 has often been called Iron Mountain due to its orange color. I climbed it from PK Pass. It took about 1.5 hours from the pass. From the pass, head up and then move left just before reaching treeline. Once out of the trees, you will see a couple of rocky/cliffy gullies. Scramble to the left of them and head up to the first false summit. Pass it on the right about 20 feet from the top. The route drops to a saddle. Stay on the ridge for a while, eventually skirting the ridge on the right and the regaining it at the next false summit, which looks a lot like the true summit from the first false summit.
From this point, you look toward the true summit in dismay. The route is broken ridges and ribs and the ridge itself is blocked by a big dark cliff. On the ascent, I followed the knife-edged ridge for 100 yards or so, dropped off to the right, and then contoured over to the first rib. From this point, my route followed what looked to me to be the path of least resistance over, around, up and down the next few ridges. I finally started building cairns about halfway through when the route promised to be confusing for my return. The last portion of the climb is easy, across big blocks and talus. I found evidence of a prior ascent (a stick in a pile of rocks), but no summit register. Superb view from the top. Great Fall colors. Challenging but not difficult. USGS Grays Peak
George Reinier and Johnny Roache climbed the peak from the Johnstone Pass area.