In his book, "The Canadian Rockies, New and Old Trails," Arthur Coleman wrote of how the native guide for his 1892 trip from Morley, Alberta to the Fortress Lake area had hopefully spoken with Job Beaver who was known to have extensive knowledge regarding them. Coleman wrote, "One man appeared to have almost reached the point we were aiming for, Joby Beaver, the most enterprising hunter of the (Stoney) tribe, but he made so much money from furs and jerked meat to care to work for a white man; however Jimmy was supposed to have gathered his ideas on the subjects of routes, and it was hoped would find the way through the passes along Joby's trails."
Coleman named the pass to honour the Stoney chief. His "graceful, smiling son," Samson accompanied the party part of the way back to Morley.
[See Samson Peak]