Photo #1 looks again at the coast yet further south than photo #4 on the previous page, where rocks protrude out from the shore into the water, forming a rocky structure which, seen from afar, will distinctively mark Delaneys Point; from close by, they all appear to be a jumble at the shore. This coastal area certainly repeats many of features seen previously at Cape St Lawrence and Tittle Point, but not in between.
Photo #2 continues towards the south, where the protruding rocks of Delaneys Point extend out well past the coastal cliffs. The summit of “Delaneys Hill” is at the far right, below a prominence which lies well inland, but appears to be much closer.
Photo #3 shows “Delaneys Hill” from quite close in, with the great ridge of “Delaneys Mountain” rising above the valley on the far side of the hill. The jumble of protruding rocks that marks Delaneys Point continues at the base of the hill.
Photo #4, continuing further south below “Delaneys Hill”, whose summit is at the upper right, shows a large gouge in the hillside, the cause of which is not immediately obvious to me. This view is just slightly to the south of the protruding rocks at Delaneys Point.
Photo #5 is a telephoto view showing the large gouge at the centre of photo #4 in detail, which now can be seen to have the form of a large chute. The trees in the upper centre of the photo appear under magnification to be on the order of one to one and a half metres (three to five feet) in height; those along the right side of the gouge are smaller, most under a metre (three feet). The alternating greys and reds in the rocks on either side of the gouge are again worthy of note.