Ha Ling peak (Chinaman's Peak) is actually just the northmost peak of Mount Lawrence Grassi. It is 1 km northwest of Mount Lawrence Grassi.
The height of the peak has become very confused on many maps, not only due to the name changes, but also due to an error on the current 1:50,000 maps which mis-label the contour lines. Here are the notes on the heights:
1. Climber's Guide Rocky Mountains Canada South (Putnam and Boles, 1973) has the height as 8800'. That height refers to what is currenly known as Mount Lawrence Grassi, which is not listed in Putnam and Boles.
2. As of 2012, the current 1:50K map, including the online version has the contours mis-labelled. Find the label for 1800m on the contour just west of the peak. (The label is at 51.059329,-115.410111. Trace that contour around the north of the peak and back down the east side of the peak, and you will come to a label of 2000m at 51.049024,-115.357411, for exactly the same contour. The 2000m is the correct height.
Because of this error, you will often see a height of 2160 m for the peak, when you would get 2360 from the east.
Name Notes: 1. Originally the name "Chinaman Peak" was used to refer to the peak that is now called Mount Lawrence Grassi.
2. The peak was officially renamed to Lawrence Grassi. The old name of Chinaman's Peak was applied to the northern peak. These are the labels on the NTS 1:50,000 map.
3. In 1997, the northern peak was officially renamed to Ha Ling Peak, which according to the Medicine Hat News of October 24, 1896, was the name of a Chinese resident of Canmore who bet he could climb the mountain from Canmore in less than six hours.