The Saga of the Triple Lever---A Trippy Report

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rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Original Post - Oct 28, 2009 - 11:04am PT
[This is a new and improved version of the original account. Two illustrative videos have been added.]

The "how many pullups could you do before you reached your current nadir of decrepitude" thread got me to thinking about stupid feats of strength, apparently an active sideline for many climbers.

Although I see no hope of achieving either fame or notoriety for mere feats of strength, a very competitive category, when stupidity is added to the mix I believe I can taste the gold, which is not to say that there aren't worthy competitors who have also managed to combine exceptional physical prowess with notable intellectual deficits.

As my entry in the sweepstakes, I offer the saga of the triple lever.

Most of you probably know what a front lever is. John Gill did 'em one-handed. The performer's body is held rigidly horizontal, facing up, suspended from straight arms. Its a bit harder than it looks.


(Gill doing the ordinary two-hand variety)

Now a double front lever requires two idio...er, performers. The first does a front lever on whatever apparatus is available, and the second does a front lever off the shoulders of the first. You can see where this is headed. In a triple front lever, a third person does a front lever on the shoulders of the second person, who is doing a front lever on the shoulders of the first person.

There is, of course, no limit to this process in theory, but in practice the top person, sometimes referred to in the technical literature as the chief idiot, has to support his or her own weight and in addition the weights of the assistant idiots underneath. At some point, the design limits of the chief's sinews will be exceeded, and so there is a practical, if not theoretical, limit to the number of levering losers.

In our case, there were three of us who could do front levers, and so a triple lever it was. In addition to myself, the cast included the legendary Gunks master Jim McCarthy and the much-beloved "Mayor of the Gunks" Kevin Bein.

Of the three of us, Jim was the biggest and strongest in absolute terms, so it was clear that he would be on top. Kevin, who had survived long ground falls directly onto his head, was apparently the most durable, and since it was to be many years before crash pads would appear on the scene, we put him on the bottom. That left the middle position for me.

Before taking our show on the road, we naturally practiced it under ideal gym conditions. Jim did a front lever on the rings, I pulled into a front lever on his shoulders, Kevin popped into a lever on my shoulders and we started to count off the requisite three seconds of holding for full gymnastic credit.

Somewhere around two Jim's hands exploded off the rings and the whole ham sandwich hit the one-inch horsehair gym mat with a loud thud combined with the triple "uuuhhh" resulting from the attending full-body compressions.

Here is a contemporary repetition of our feat:


Having thus perfected our craft, we went on to our first engagement, a typical Vulgarian rave at Tom Scheur's house. Here, after ingesting various judgment-relaxing palliatives, we determined to perform our feat of strength for an audience unable to distinguish between reality and fantasy and suffering from various exotic and usually pleasurable forms of attention-deficit disorder.

There being no ring set available, we settled on the next best thing, a beefy quarter-inch doorjam at the top of a flight of stairs leading down to the basement. Jim pulled into his lever, I followed suit on his shoulders, and Kevin just barely managed to crank into the horizontal position on my shoulders when Jim's grip on the quarter-inch edge inexplicably failed.

With toes pointed and in perfect form, the team made the rather arduous journey down to the basement, accompanied by thunderous thudding and various exclamations of discomfort, especially from Kevin, doing yeoman duty on the bottom as combination crash pad and rocket sled. The audience treated our sudden disappearance and the subsequent sounds of mayhem with the equanimity one would expect of those languishing in the midst of private miracles.

Our faith in Kevin's indestructibility was well-placed, and we mounted the stairs sore but uninjured to the puzzled looks of our fans, who were unsure where we had gone and why we were now returning from the basement.

Although there were no lasting injuries, our memory of the various impacts argued for retirement, and so the saga of the triple lever came to a premature and inglorious end.

Time marches on, and even the most highly-trained athletes such as ourselves eventually have their most exceptional achievements regularly performed at middle-school talent shows. So it should be no surprise that, our heartbreaking failures notwithstanding, the triple lever is alive and well in the twenty-first century:



Pate

Mountain climber
The Ocean State
Oct 28, 2009 - 11:07am PT
If this was performed by 3 good looking women- I really like it.

3 men, especially climbers- Not so much.
Ray Olson

Trad climber
Imperial Beach, California
Oct 28, 2009 - 11:25am PT
sweet story well told

thank you for sharing sir
stich

Trad climber
Colorado Springs, Colorado
Oct 28, 2009 - 11:38am PT
Ha ha ha! Oh, man. The basement stairs slide sounded painful. Unnnnh.
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Oct 28, 2009 - 01:29pm PT
"If this was performed by 3 good looking women- I really like it.
3 men, especially climbers- Not so much."


Yeah Pate, I feel your pain. And I miss Ouch, who could certainly serve up your heart's desire. Peter?
gonzo chemist

climber
the Orange Curtain
Oct 28, 2009 - 02:35pm PT
With toes pointed and in perfect form, the team made the rather arduous journey down to the basement, accompanied by thunderous thudding and various exclamations of discomfort, especially from Kevin, doing yeoman duty on the bottom as combination crash pad and rocket sled. The audience treated our sudden disappearance and the subsequent sounds of mayhem with the equanimity one would expect of those languishing in the midst of private miracles.


I almost sprayed coffee through my nose when I read this. Definitely one of the funniest bits of writing I've read in a while on here...

Thanks for posting that up, rgold!
Mighty Hiker

climber
Vancouver, B.C. Small wall climber.
Oct 28, 2009 - 02:40pm PT
Like Daryl's nude bicycle tour of the Four Seasons restaurant, a moment that should have been immortalized on YouTube.
Mungeclimber

Trad climber
sorry, just posting out loud.
Oct 28, 2009 - 02:50pm PT
another Taco classic


"inexplicably"


yes, most assuredly "inexplicable" is the word I would use too. yep. you betcha.
MH2

climber
Oct 28, 2009 - 05:06pm PT
A lawyer, a mathematician, and a mayor...
klk

Trad climber
cali
Oct 28, 2009 - 05:15pm PT
nice.

that'll motivate me to get down to the basement and hang the rings.

scuffy b

climber
Whuttiz that Monstrosicos Inferno?
Oct 28, 2009 - 06:05pm PT
having thus perfected our craft
rrider

climber
Mckinleyville, Ca
Oct 28, 2009 - 07:15pm PT
excellent story. the pinnacle of talented buffoonery! I think it might have been Kevin and Barbara Bein who set up an early rings rig in C4, around '72. Really cool folk. He would do planches and maybe an iron cross or two.
Doug Robinson

Trad climber
Santa Cruz
Oct 28, 2009 - 07:41pm PT
Invention of the crash pad:

The "Before" shot.
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Oct 28, 2009 - 09:38pm PT
Kevin may have served as a human crashpad in our lever misadventure, but his house in the Gunks was a reknowned climber's crash pad, in the original sense, and he is loved and missed by all of us who were fortunate enough to know him. Here's Kevin's cover shot from a 1970 issue of Climbing Magazine.



We lost Kevin in 1988 in a rappelling accident on the Hornli Ridge of the Matterhorn, and our world became just a little darker. Twenty-one years later, it is a rare day when I'm out at the cliffs and do not think of him. The tears are long since dried, and it is usually a smile, albeit a bittersweet one, that accompanies the memories now.
Salamanizer

Trad climber
The land of Fruits & Nuts!
Oct 28, 2009 - 11:05pm PT
Ha Ha....

Totally classic.

Why can't the climbing mags find stuff half as good as this???

I swear, if I read one more lame ass, half assed self promoting article by a Bisharat or the same ol same ol from Samet, I'm canceling everything but Alpinist and starting my own rag.
Curt

Boulder climber
Gilbert, AZ
Oct 28, 2009 - 11:09pm PT
Great picture of Kevin on Open Cockpit, Rich. Where are the pics of the "triple lever?" Haha.

Curt
Patrick Oliver

Boulder climber
Fruita, Colorado
Oct 29, 2009 - 12:22am PT
You are an excellent writer, Rich, and that is fun to read.
It makes me wish I had been part of that eastern group. But then
in some way I guess I was, since both you and McCarthy came to
Boulder and looked me up, and we climbed, and I've known and
respected both of you ever since. I did more climbs with you,
though, through the years, that big wall in the Royal Gorge where
we spent a nice night on a ledge, as cars rattled the wood planks
of the bridge overhead, among the stars... I remember our bouldering
on Flagstaff and in Yosemite. I even have a photo of you when
I was preparing to do a climb of Fairview Dome with Kamps, and
you and Higgins and Kelsey were there watching us sort gear...
You've just always been there. Sorry if I get a little sentimental
at times, but I pretty much only have my memories anymore.

Pat
richross

Trad climber
Oct 29, 2009 - 05:17am PT
Great story rgold.

Kevin belaying Mark Robinson on the first pitch of Country Club Crack,Colorado,summer of 77.

A mayor belaying a doctor.

I sure miss that guy!



MisterE

Trad climber
Canoga Bark! CA
Oct 29, 2009 - 05:25am PT
Great story and pics, Rich. I was always amazed by the picture of John doing the one-arm front lever, toes carefully pointed...
survival

Big Wall climber
A Token of My Extreme
Oct 29, 2009 - 05:55am PT
What a great story Rich!

And an awesome writing job to boot.
Keep it up!
Chip

Trad climber
Sittin' Pretty in Fat City
Oct 29, 2009 - 06:46am PT
How fitting a piece, Rich. Are you sure you are a math professor? I did not know Kevin as well as you did, but find myself thinking of him riding his bike out to the cliffs most times when I drive up the hairpin turn below the Trapps.
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Oct 29, 2009 - 12:48pm PT
"Why can't the climbing mags find stuff half as good as this???

I swear, if I read one more lame ass, half assed self promoting article by a Bisharat or the same ol same ol from Samet, I'm canceling everything but Alpinist and starting my own rag."


Thanks for the kind words, but let's remember those guys have to churn something out every month. We'd use up our best stories in probably less than a year and then we'd have to start faking it. Start your own rag and you too will confront this problem...
Technogeekery

Trad climber
Tokyo, Japan
Oct 29, 2009 - 05:00pm PT
A funny story, and very well told - thanks!
Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
Oct 29, 2009 - 06:01pm PT
Hilarious story, Rich! Thanks for sharing it. What tickles me most is your collective faith in Jim's finger strength! Likely the only time that he was the weak link in any endeavor! Somewhere between extreme gymnastics and circus arts it could have opened up a wholly new category in Accidents in North American Mountaineering! LOL
426

climber
Buzzard Point, TN
Oct 29, 2009 - 06:16pm PT
This and needle's eye really cracked me up. Before I opened it i was asking, "Triple Lever, huh?:"
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Oct 30, 2009 - 11:57am PT
Here's the now-famous picture of Gill doing a one-arm front lever:



A cursory web search suggests that this stunt is really unique. It doesn't seem that anyone else can hold these, although there are some videos of guys pulling up into them. At any rate, there can't be more than a very few people, besides Gill, who can do 'em.
Jello

Social climber
No Ut
Oct 30, 2009 - 12:12pm PT
CLASSIC!!! Think Gill could be the top man of three in that one-arm front lever? Now that would be something...

-LaughingJello
couchmaster

climber
pdx
Oct 30, 2009 - 12:30pm PT
I had not yet gotten over the greatness of your Eye of the Needle first ascent story you had posted when I hit this one. Rich, you must have hundreds of these!!! Love to see them.

Great stuff!
Chiloe

Trad climber
Lee, NH
Oct 30, 2009 - 02:03pm PT
Straight out of a cartoon, the image of three guys with Kevin on the bottom thud-thud-thudding down the stairs. Amazing that no damage was done!

Good story to look back on. Reminds me of that recent TV reality show where guys did stunts their moms could have told them not to try, what was its name?
Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
Oct 30, 2009 - 07:20pm PT
I have said this elsewhere but that kind of power in a man of Gill's size is simply awesome!
Curt

Boulder climber
Gilbert, AZ
Oct 30, 2009 - 07:35pm PT
Hey Rich,

Kevin could also do one.

Curt
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Oct 30, 2009 - 07:47pm PT
Really Curt? I never saw it, and I spent quite a bit of time doing stupid tricks with Keven. But I'll certainly take your word for it; Kevin was very strong at iron crosses, and that lateral levering strength is a necessary component for the one-arm front lever.

While looking (in vain) on the web for evidence that anyone else can hold a one-arm front lever, I did come across a feat of strength beyond anything I saw Gill do: the one-arm rope climb.

http://www.drillsandskills.com/video/onearmrope.mpg
Curt

Boulder climber
Gilbert, AZ
Oct 30, 2009 - 07:57pm PT
Rich,

I don't know if you ever visited Kevin and Barb while they were in Custer, but he had a 4x4 cantilevered from his counter top, from which Mark Jacobs and I both saw Kevin hold a one-arm front lever. Very impressive--although Gill's front lever (Gill being about 9 inches taller) was probably even more impressive.

Curt
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Nov 25, 2009 - 08:15am PT
Moving from the sublime to the ridiculous, this shot of me doing a straddle front lever, provides mute commentary, compared to the perfection of the earlier Gill photos, on the ravages of time.


Photo: Steve Molis

My excuse for the far less than ideal form and the straddle leg position is that the shot was taken yesterday on my 66th birthday and I'm lucky not to be spending my time in more or less the same position six feet under.
Peter Haan

Trad climber
San Francisco, CA
Nov 25, 2009 - 12:28pm PT
Okay Pilgrims, just back from the Punishop wars:

http://supertopo.com/climbers-forum/1021044/THE_FAMED_McGOLDBEIN_TRIPLE_LEVEL_RE-ENACTED
Fritz

Trad climber
Hagerman, ID
Nov 25, 2009 - 04:41pm PT
Rgold: Thank you for the story. I am sure there might have been injuries on the trip down the basement stairs if you all had not been "loosened up" by some drinking.

And Peter: Thank you for helping me in my "visualization."

Can't wait to have a drink or two and go outside to my "pull-up" tree limb and see if I can still do one. Last time I did was 1983-----never seemed hard then.
madbolter1

Big Wall climber
Walla Walla, WA
Nov 25, 2009 - 05:10pm PT
I popped my navel inside-out laughing. Good show!
jstan

climber
Nov 25, 2009 - 05:30pm PT
Now for a shock folks. Better sit down for this.

Writing is the activity for which Goldstone has the least native talent. Everything else he does leaves his writing in the dust.

I had to put that in my pipe and smoke it forty years ago. Try it. You'll like it.
GBrown

Trad climber
North Hollywood, California
Nov 26, 2009 - 12:00am PT
Rich (a) Happy fracking Birthday fer cryin' out loud!!! (b) Much thanks for this thread. Slapstick is always funniest when set in diamonds.
Reilly

Mountain climber
Monrovia, CA
Nov 26, 2009 - 12:08am PT
rocket sled
doh! :-)
MH2

climber
Nov 26, 2009 - 12:36am PT
Writing is the activity for which Goldstone has the least native talent.

Oh? I didn't see him at the Gunks a lot but did get an impression of power, drive, intelligence, and attention to detail, or call it thorougness or call it finesse. Denny Merritt said that he and someone else were having difficulty on the start to Double Clutch. RG came along and showed them how to do it. Then he showed them how to do it using the other arm.

He once gave me a spot on a boulder problem on the Carriage Road. It was the lightest touch possible yet made the move safe and offered unobtrusive direction at the same time. It was only much later I heard he had a gymnastics background.

I wish him and his other native talents a happy birthday, if the poster above has it aright.

Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
Nov 26, 2009 - 03:13pm PT
Rich- Flying colors in all categories from where I am sitting!

As Ringo would say, you are a born Lever Puller! MANY happy returns (of undamaged merchandise!).

Cheers
jstan

climber
Nov 26, 2009 - 04:15pm PT
MH2:
I hope I did not mislead you. Rich's writing is so obviously exceptional I figured I could, put a little english on the ball. The message is, "You think his writing is good. That is just the start of it."
MH2

climber
Nov 27, 2009 - 01:02am PT
You did not mislead me but perhaps I did not do as well.
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Nov 27, 2009 - 06:59am PT
My friends, you are too kind. Hope everyone's thanksgiving was joyful, and I wish I could see you again soon.
Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
Sep 6, 2010 - 06:50pm PT
Triple Bump!
jstan

climber
Sep 6, 2010 - 07:39pm PT
We need to put a spreadsheet together so threads like this one can be raised on a schedule.
Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
Sep 6, 2010 - 07:48pm PT
I do my best...
Tami

Social climber
Canada
Sep 6, 2010 - 07:56pm PT
so threads like this one can be raised.........


Thread viagra ?


:-D
Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
Sep 6, 2010 - 08:04pm PT
One raised thread going up...

richross

Trad climber
Sep 6, 2010 - 08:04pm PT
Kevin on the first pitch of Country Club Crack.

Credit: richross
Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
Sep 11, 2010 - 09:31am PT
Any details, Rich?
Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
Sep 11, 2010 - 12:13pm PT
Is this you, Rich?


From North American Climber Winter 77.
richross

Trad climber
Sep 11, 2010 - 06:56pm PT
Kevin with Mike Sawicky(belaying)on Athletes Feat.



lucander

Trad climber
New England
Sep 13, 2010 - 10:35am PT
I heard an extension of this story reporting that McCarthy, Bein, and Goldstone's antics were being rehearsed in preparation of performing a triple lever on the Mother's Day roof - an validation?

In context: I'm a ripe 30, in pretty good shape, climb 100-200 days a year and I can barely make it up that route...and these lunatics were proposing a triple lever on it.

DL
Bad Acronym

climber
Little Death Hollow
Sep 13, 2010 - 01:06pm PT
I haven't laughed that hard in a long time.

Thanks, great prose!
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Sep 13, 2010 - 07:32pm PT
Well Dave, you don't have to climb it to do a triple lever on it, now do you?

The plan was to perform said stunt on the Birdie Party ceiling.

The events I described suggested that the old bong that was up there at the time might be called on to hold a three-man leader fall, a prospect that made the bumpy trip down Scheuer's basement steps look almost appealing.

Realizing that we had already set a new standard for optimism untempered by reality, we decided to rest on our rather badly crushed laurels and forgo the glory of a cliffside performance.

I might add that McCarthy was so disappointed in our reluctance to embrace this challenge that he went off and set the Olympic record in the standing backward broadjump.

The record was, sadly, ultimately disallowed, since it was claimed that by dousing his entire back yard with gasoline and then igniting it while standing in the midst of the treated area, he had provided himself with an unfair advantage, there being, at the time, some rather quaint regulations about the allowable intensity of jump-abetting shock waves.
Bad Climber

climber
Sep 13, 2010 - 08:47pm PT
Fan-rippin'-tastic. Keep bumpin' this baby.

Well penned!

BAd
Barry Bates

Boulder climber
Smith River CA
Sep 14, 2010 - 07:10am PT
Rich,

Only a few days ago I was talking to a friend who started climbing in the Gunks, I mentioned some of the gunk climbers I had climbed with over the years and Kevin's name came up. I was lucky enough to climb quite a bit with Keven in Elderado and Yosemite. He was probably one of my all time favorite climbing partners, not just a great climber but a wonderful person to be around. He had a nack for always making the climbing fun even if we were having a desperate time with the route we were attempting. I had forgotten all about the triple lever story, Kevin was the one who told me about it. We did a double lever on his rings he had set up in C4 to my surprise it was easier to hold the lever with him hanging on my shoulders.

Thanks, Barry
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Sep 14, 2010 - 11:22am PT
Barry, it sounds like Kevin just had to be on the bottom...

Yes, the counterbalancing effect does make the lever easier. But whoever is on top has to hold up the entire show.
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Sep 14, 2010 - 01:54pm PT
Is this you, Rich?


From North American Climber Winter 77.

Nope. That's Dick Williams. Note the intended irony: the sign (lugged up from the trail by?...) says, ``No Climbing Beyond This Point.''
Larry

Trad climber
Bisbee
Sep 14, 2010 - 02:03pm PT
I believe that Ray Jacquot and Charlie Bare relocated the sign.
Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
Sep 17, 2010 - 04:37pm PT
The Point of Departure!
Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
May 14, 2011 - 06:05pm PT
Trippy Bump!

Tom Frost told me that McCarthy probably did the first handstand on the top of the Lost Arrow when they topped out with Chuck Pratt as the third climber.
Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
Aug 13, 2011 - 12:50pm PT
Bump to the moon!
Ron Anderson

Trad climber
USA Carson city Nev.
Aug 13, 2011 - 01:03pm PT
CLASSIC!
NotIt

Trad climber
SF, CA
Aug 13, 2011 - 01:13pm PT
I laughed till I cried.

My pathetic attempt to read this aloud to my wife left me unable to complete most sentences without protracted bouts of hysterical laughter and her shaking her head.
JEleazarian

Trad climber
Fresno CA
Aug 13, 2011 - 04:49pm PT
Thank you for the bumps, because I somehow missed this until now. I got to meet Kevin in Camp 4 in the early 1970's, when he was demonstrating a front lever on an ad hoc ring set. We lost an extraordinary person when he went. I also remember a picture of McCarthy doing a front lever in Dachstein Mitts in a Chouinard catalog around the same time.

Fortunately, we still have gems like Rich still with us to relate these stories to us (and Peter to bring it to photographic life!).

Thanks again for the thread, and for the bump.

John
steveA

Trad climber
bedford,massachusetts
Sep 2, 2011 - 05:33pm PT
Bump for a classic Rgold story:
richross

Trad climber
Sep 2, 2011 - 07:49pm PT
Kevin at the start of Country Club Crack 1977. Belayer is Barry Bates.

Credit: richross
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Jan 2, 2012 - 11:09am PT
Two of my stories with historical content have received New Year's bumps from Steve Grossman. This one, through no fault of my own, has also acquired some historical material, but that isn't why I'm bumping it.

In these times of national and international dysfunction, the sheer pointlessness of the triple lever and our epic failures in performing it bring me a smile of nostalgia for a time when there seemed to be more room in our lives for unabashed silliness.

Happy New Year to all, and may you find time for some nonsense in your own lives.
iep

climber
Jan 2, 2012 - 12:06pm PT
Now for a shock folks. Better sit down for this.

Writing is the activity for which Goldstone has the least native talent. Everything else he does leaves his writing in the dust.

I had to put that in my pipe and smoke it forty years ago. Try it. You'll like it.

absolute fking legend, IMO.

*lifts, fires, and and contemplates pipe and goldstone*
Steve Grossman

Trad climber
Seattle, WA
Jan 2, 2012 - 05:11pm PT
Running with your notion...



Back in 1884 nonsense flowed freely!


Because we are older...


and wiser...what say you?
jogill

climber
Colorado
Jan 2, 2012 - 07:07pm PT
Charming, Steve! And welcome back to this marvelous tale by a brilliant writer!
rgold

Trad climber
Poughkeepsie, NY
Topic Author's Reply - Jun 7, 2013 - 02:16pm PT
Herewith, a bump from the SuperTopo Archives of Irrelevant Fluff. I can't invoke Jim's newly-minted cry of BBST, since it would be pretentious for the author to assert his own work made anything better. And so I've adopted the pretense that, by virtue of having added two illustrative videos to the the account, I have made it something new, or at least not entirely old, and so, I hope, worthy of a second look.

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