The next stop on this Sunday morning trek was a quick drive from Heber Mountain to what the guide referred to as Duchesne Ridge. The official name appears to be Mill Benchmark, which is one of 3 Mill Benchmarks in Utah. This was relatively easy to find, although I did have to walk through the underbrush for maybe 100 yards to find the benchmark and eat the next cheeseburger.
It turns out that my brief stroll resulted in my becoming covered with thistles. Picking them off of my socks and tossing them out the window was a good way to entertain myself as I drove along the road in search of the next summit.
Although it was not on my map, there did appear to be another summit very close, with some sort of communications structure on the top. Despite my past bad experience with pursuing summits in official locations (see posting for Mount Saint Alban) I climbed up a side road to look for a benchmark. None could be found but I ate a cheeseburger just in case, all the while keeping vigilant for any signs that I might be cooking from microwaves. Later research with Google Maps satellite imagery identified this as labelled Duchense Ridge, but it is not an official summit.
From here I took off down the road in search of Wolf Creek Peak, armed with multiple maps and aerial photographs. Wolf Creek Peak is not to be confused with Wolf Creek Summit, which has been previously cheeseburgered, and not to be disrespectful, by someone even lazier than me, as this is basically a sign on Highway 35. However, not only could I not find the route to Wolf Creek Peak, but as I drove aimlessly on various dirt roads I began to have serious doubts about finding my way back to Highway 35. Note to the Forest Service -- a few more signs would be helpful here. Eventually, I did manage to get to Wolf Creek Campground next to the highway, but without successfully making it to the peak. And, even more frustrating, I did not realize the campground is actually located at Wolf Creek Summit, so I could have eaten my 4rth cheeseburger there instead of taking it home and putting it in the freezer (in case of emergency). So, Wolf Creek Peak remains for another day.