Friday, January 13, 2006

Reserve Tickets For Jesper Olsen World Run Project Lecture - March 24, 2006

On October 23, 2005 Dane Jesper Kenn Olsen, 35, became the first person to successfully run, in daily increments ranging from 14-93km, one lap around the Earth on land masses, setting a record with the Guinness Book of World Records.

What began from the Old Royal Observatory in Greenwich, London, England on January 1, 2004, ended there 26, 323km later on October 23, 3005 - ONE LAP AROUND THE WORLD!

During his World Run Jesper passed through Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada, and was immediately adopted by the local ultrarunning community. All that have met him were inspired by his humble spirit, determination and humour.

During his lecture, you will have the opportunity to hear first hand from Jesper himself how the impossible became reality, not only from the perspective of an ultrarunner, but from that of a University of Copenhagen scholar of international politics.

Jesper will be back in Vancouver to present "Jesper Olsen, World Run: One Earth, 26,000Km, 2 Years, 1 Runner" on Friday, March 24, 2006 at 7:30pm at the Centennial Theatre in North Vancouver, BC, Canada. For tickets, contact: The Centennial Theatre:, (604) 984-4484, the Jesper Olsen World Run Canadian website:, or Craig Moore at with the Subject header: Jesper Olsen World Run March 24, 2006. Proceeds support the BC Lung Association and Club Fat Ass http:/

Ticket prices: $30/adult, $20/children 12 and under, with a 10% discount for groups of 10 or more. Group rates must be purchased at one time. Additional $5 charge per ticket at the door. Cheque, cash, Visa and MasterCard accepted.

Source: Information courtesy of Craig Moore at "Club Fat Ass"

--Constance Karras

Upcoming New England/Mid-Atlantic USA Ultras

New England

15th Annual Vermont 50/50
Brownsville, VT
Sun., Sep 24

6:35 am. 21.6 miles of dirt roads, 28.6 miles of single and double-track, and very little paved roads. 8,600 feet vertical. Time limit: 12 hrs. Fee-pre $70; T-shirt; top 3 awards each category; post-race BBQ.
Michael Silverman, 13 Allen St., Hanover, NH 03755 (603) 643-5637.
Email: Web:


3rd Annual Seneca Creek Greenway Trail Marathon and 50K
Damascus, MD
Sat., Mar 4

8:00 am. Point-to-point, marathon and 50k trail race, with approximately 95-percent single track dirt trails in Montgomery County, Maryland. Time limit: 8 hrs. Field limit: 150. Fee-pre $25; fee-post $25/ Low-key post-race picnic. Ed Schultze, (301) 258-0281 (h). Email:

4th Annual Caumsett Park 50K
Lloyd Neck, NY
Sun, Mar 5

10:00 am. 2.3-mile loop on paved path through Caumsett State Historic Park, with scenic views overlooking Long Island Sound. Time limit: 6 hrs (8 hrs for early start at 8:00 am). Fee-pre $30; fee-post $35. Long sleeve T-shirts to every entrant; post-race awards party at the Winter Cottage in Caumsett State Park. Vincent Croce, c/o Greater Long Island Running Club, 101 Dupont St., Suite 24, Plainview, NY 11803. (516) 349-7646 (w) Email: Web:

2nd Annual Bel Monte 50K Endurance Run
George Washington National Forest, VA
Sat, Mar 25

Begins and ends at Sherando Lake, in George Washington National Forest. Course covers some of the most scenic portions of this area on the East Coast, with more than 90-pcerent single track trail and about 10-percent fire/gravel roads; includes about 6,000 feet of ascents and descents following creeks and waterfalls fed by Serando Lake. Time limit: 10 hrs. Field limit: 300. Fee-pre $60; fee-post $75 after March 1, Gill or Francesca: Charlottsville Running Company, 110 Old Preston Ave., Charlottsville, VA 22902. (434) 293-7115. Email: Web:

Source: UltraRunning Magazine, "ur calendar," January/February 2006 edition

--Constance Karras

Thursday, January 12, 2006

Historical Village Dusk to Dawn - Feb 2006

4 Feb
CABOOLTURE HISTORICAL VILLAGE DUSK TO DAWN 6 HR & 12 HR EVENT (QLD)Distance: 50k, 100k, 6hrs, 12hrs. Event Time: Saturday 4th 6pm. Location of race: Caboolture Historical Village Beerburrm Rd Caboolture. Other details: All monies raised go to the Historical village Society. A free T-shirt on entry + a free hamburger. Winners male & F/Male of the 50k & 100k win a trophy donated from our local radio station. new relay times have been added refer to entry form. Great fun, plenty of atomsphere, come along. contact: Geoff Williams ph/fax 07 54970309, mob 0412 789741. Click here for an entryform.

Attention all Ultrarunners and Ultrawalkers

I notice in the site statistics that we are getting hits for around the world. Over 700 since Jan 2nd. Connie and I are eternally grateful that you have logged onto our site. We need help though for us to serve you people the customers better. At present, we will be he first to admit that we have a mainly Australian and American focus.

We would like to expand that and include information about ultrarunning/walking from around the Globe. Websites, race dates, previews of races, results and stories of races, ultra training tips, runner profiles and runner stories are all good and are all gratefull accepted. If you have any information at any time, please send to myself at or Connie on This will help us to be a truly World UltraMarathon site.

Thanks and keep those miles coming

LOUTRAKI 7-day race

Loutraki is an excellent small town build-up by the sea-side 80KM from Athens . The municipality of Loutraki is willing to cover all expenses for the participating runners (including hotel for four nights and two dinners; breakfast is also included). Mineral water, istotonic drinks, food etc. during the race (plus medical stuff) will be also covered.

Arrival date will be March 31 and transport to Loutraki will take place 16.00 on the same day from Panathinaikon stadium by private cars. On Saturday, April 1 at 19.00 we shall begin the race which will be terminated on Saturday, April 8. Next day, on Sunday April 9, in the evening we shall have the usual ceremony for the first three winners and finishers (cups and medals respectively) followed by a special meal.

Every athlete has to perform minimum 60Km per day. We speculate for maximum 15 runners to participate which will fulfil the expectations of such a race. Τ he event will be electronically controlled by microchips which will automatically count each athlete's rounds. There will be also international transmition via Internet. The race will be recognized by the International Association of Ultra Runners.

The Athlets may bring their own tents. 2-3 hot-meals will be provided per day. Deadline for application is: January 15 2006.

French Ultrarunning Calender

Marathon of Britain - UK Ultra running community

Happy New Year to everyone. We hope you all had a good rest over the Christmas period and are now looking forward to the racing year ahead. This year MOB has five events in its calander, two of which are new and of course unique. The season gets under way with Tring2Town on Saturday 28th January. This 45 mile race along the Grand Union Canal is now full for 2006, although there is a waiting list in operation. So get your name in as soon as possible. March 18th and 19th sees the return of spring MOBlite. This event saw its debut in 2004, and after a change of venue in 2005 we have returned the date to March, and the venue to Cotswold Conference Centre. The two marathons over two days format is an ideal way to kick your season off or have a go at running back to back marathons. Entry for this event will be open soon.

MOB is pleased to anounce the addition of two new events to its calander over the weekend of 23rd to 25th June. The final touches are being made, and we hope to have further information out by February. The Pennine 100 is the UK's first 100 mile trail race, and it is not for the faint hearted. Over some of the toughest terrain in the country, it will be a non-stop, self sufficient test for even the best athletes.

The Pennine Duathlon Challenge is not like any other multi-sport event. Its offroad 26 mile run, 100 mile mountain bike, 26 mile run will appeal to runners, cyclists and triathletes alike. For most the event will take about 24 hours to complete, adding new challenges to an extreme duathlon event. September will see the staging of the 4th Marathon of Britain. From 3rd to 8th competitors will cover 175 miles through the Heart of England. The terrain is varied, and every day is a challenge, but for those who take part it is an adventure like no other. Further infomation can be found on the minisite, or in the forum area. We hope to see you at some of these events (if not all of them!) and we hope you have a happy and healthy 2006. Rory, Richard & the MOB Team
mob_rich on Monday 09 January 2006 - 09:54:05

The Grand Union Canal 145 mile race

The Twelfth Grand Union Canal 145 Mile Race
Saturday 27th May 2006
(0600 Hours Gas Street Birmingham)
Held under UK:Athletics rules and with the kind permission of British Waterways, this non-stop race is from Gas Street Basin, Birmingham, along the way-marked Grand Union Canal Towpath to Little Venice, London. Competitors are recommended to have their own support crews, but up to 20 unsupported runners can be catered for by the Organiser. Previous finishers have found Britain's longest annual race seemingly tougher than many ultra distance events of similar distance.
British Waterways trophy for 1st Man and 1st Lady; certificate and memento for each finisher.

Wednesday, January 11, 2006

Tracy Y. Thomas: Someone You Should Know

The World Ultra News Team is proud to introduce to you Tracy Y. Thomas, 44, formerly a resident of California but currently in Champaign-Urbana, IL, USA. Tracy personifies the true spirit of an ultrarunner: blood, sweat, and tears persistence in a humble and generous soul. Her story is the first in a series of monthly, autobiographical accounts of ultrarunners giving us the opportunity to tell the world about these very special people who oftentimes get very little recognition.

Please do share your story with us. We are seeking submissions from ultrarunners everywhere, not just the USA. One need not be at an elite level; on the contrary, if you have several ultras under your belt, even if you're a middle-/back-of-the-packer, please share with us how you became an ultrarunner and what it means to you. For more information regarding submissions, email Constance Karras at and cc: to Phil Essam at

And Tracy Y. Thomas, winner of the 2005 Arkansas Traveller 100 Mile Trail Run, Perryville, Arkansas, USA, and the first female ever to win the race; overall female of the 2005 Kettle Moraine 100 Endurance Run, La Grange, Wisconsin, USA; and 6th overall in the 2005 Nardini Manor 72-Hour Across the Years Ultramarathon, Litchfield, Arizona, USA, where she was on pace for overall female until nausea brought her to an abrupt stop after approximately sixty hours of running.

Tracy's autobiography concludes with her ATY race report. She lost two close friends in 2005, Shar Anderson and Dan Kelly, who were both instrumental in cultivating her interest in ultrarunning. Shar lost her life to a very aggressive and rare form of liver cancer in 2005 and in honor of Shar and all who have tragically lost their lives to cancer as well as those who courageously survive, Tracy plans to run this year's ATY representing the Susan Love Breast Cancer Research Foundation.

Running! How in the world did I ever get started and become addicted? When I began to go through conditioning for my first year of basketball in junior high school, I soon realized how good I felt after running. Soon I was "recruited" to run track in the "long distance" event - the mile! The mile led to my first 10K and several of those thereafter.

I didn't attempt my first half-marathon until I was about 26 years old and soon thereafter a friend convinced me to run a marathon. I had no idea what to do to train for this and the fact of the matter was that I didn't have much time to train, so my longest training runs were a couple of 12-milers and a couple of 14-milers. And, who ever heard of drinking water - or any type of fluid, for that matter - during your run?

My first marathon was the Long Beach (CA) Marathon and I finished in 3:59. I qualified for Boston in my second marathon and didn't even realize it - I mean, what is "Boston?" I soon learned when a friend paid my entire expenses to make sure I'd go since I had qualified. How nice was that?

I was now officially addicted, but I would still take long stretches away from running only to return and wonder why I stopped. It wasn't until I'd run many, many marathons and saw that my times were beginning to plateau in the 3:20s that I decided I was "old" and needed an excuse to slow down during races, so I decided to run my first 50-miler in 1999. While barely surviving this 50-miler (Leona Divide in CA - my first time running in mountains!), I learned shortly after the race that some of the people in the race had also run a 50-miler the weekend before this race! How? Why? I mean, I can remember running two marathons six days apart and it nearly killed me - enough so that I knew I'd never attempt THAT again!

I found out that these people who were running "back-to-back" 50-milers were training for a 100-mile race that would be run 5-months later called the Angeles Crest 100. Oh my god! I barely ran 50 miles. I could never run 100. Two days later I looked up AC100 on the internet and a week later I was signed up. This began my summer of nothing but running - literally. I was training on the AC100 course with a gal I'd been introduced to who was also training for her first 100-miler (Shar Anderson - last name was Cadwallader at the time). Shar and I would run EVERY Saturday and Sunday on the AC100 course and I had to do all the mileage that her coach had prescribed for her if I didn't want to get lost and if I wantd a ride out of the mountains; otherwise, I never would have done all the mileage that she was doing. I saw how all sorts of people were getting injured doing this extreme mileage that she was doing (up to 70 miles on just the weekends alone, and then speedwork, intervals, etc., and sometimes no days off during each week...), but I tried to persevere and I didn't do all the other mileage during the week that her coach had prescribed for her. I knew my body needed rest between weekends.

Five weeks before the AC100, Shar's coach held the first and last Angeles National Forest 100K and I agreed to participate. 100K would be the longest single distance I had ever run and it would be a real test of what my training had done for me and would also give me a better idea of how I would fare at the AC100 because a large portion of the ANF 100K was on the AC trails although not the most severe or highly elevated portions. Well, I apparently did things right and went out conservatively enough and was the female winner and something like 5th overall. I was shocked and elated. I wished my mom had been there to see me, but she would be coming down from her home in Canada to see me at the AC100.

I seemed to recover well after the ANF100K, but then, 9 days before AC100, I got horribly sick. I went through 2 courses of antibiotics and should have never even started the race. I hadn't run in 10 days and was still sick. People said I'd do great because I'd be well-rested. I felt horrible just 20 miles into the race and by 33 miles had pretty intense pain in my left IT band. Of course, it only worsened throughout the race, but I was determined to finish because there were about 25-30 people at the finish line waiting to see me finish. Were it not for my very patient pacer, Jack Slater, I would not have finished. I was reduced to walking the last 25-miles and went from expecting to finish well under 24-hours to barely finishing under the cutoff. I was in the best shape of my life and then an injury reduced me to this. To say I was disappointed was an understatement.

I came back to run the AC100 tne next year (2000), but my running buddy, Shar, was off riding her bike around the world and I just wasn't nearly as "into it" as I needed to be. I did AC again and improved by almost 3 hours, but still, that was enough of ultras for awhile.

I continued to train from this point on, but only for marathons and a couple of 50Ks. My marathon times improved to a PR of 3:10 and then I decided to get back to the longer races in 2004. I ran the Vermont 100 in 20:54 or something close to that and was pleased with it as it was my first time of not having to run through the entire night. It was nice to finish in less than 24 hours! Obviously, this was a much easier course than the AC100 had been, but still. I was pleased with my time since I hadn't trained for a 100 in 4 years and didn't get to train in the mountains for this one.

At the end of 2004, my partner got a great job offer in Illinois, so at this point I was uprooted (willingly) from my job (lead trainer at a corporate fitness center) and we moved from Southern California (which is my most favorite place to live) to flat-as-a-pancake Illinois - Champaign-Urbana area to be more specific. I decided to focus solely on my own personal training business when we got to Illinois as I was tired of working for other people and wanted to manage my own business and work on my own vision and focus for training people instead of dealing with all the read tape of big business. This has been a wonderful choice for me and has allowed me the flexibility to train more and enter more races so in 2005 I did three 100-milers: Kettle Morraine (21:56), Western States (25:44), and Arkansas Traveller (19:49). I finished out the year with my first ever attempt at a multi-day race, the 72-hour Across the Years race.

2005 was good to me. I was the first female finisher at Kettle Moraine, at Western States where all the elites run, I was, as expected, and "also ran," and at Arkansas Traveller I had a major PR and was not only the first female finisher but also for the first time in the 15-year history of the AT100, I was the first female to be the overall winner.

The next runner was more than 42 minutes back. Everything went right for me that day and the fellow that had led the race for 62-miles had to bow out with a hamstring injury. Still, I overcame the other top runners to go into the lead at 80-miles and I kept it until the finish. I am still in shock and disbelief, but I will cherish this victory for the rest of my life.

Next up was my most recent race, the Across the Years 72-hour race in Arizona. What a great place to run this time of year. I was running this race in memory of two special people that I lost this year. One was Shar who I mentioned above, and the other was Dan Kelly, who was the first person to ever take me out trail running - thus getting me addicted to off-road running and later ultras. Additionally, I had my own personal scare when it took nearly 5 weeks to get the diagnosis that the lump that I found in my breast was benign. I had surgery less than a month before the ATY race and figure that the very short break that I had to take at that time only helped me to rest a bit before my final long run and then taper for the race. All this made me realize that there was more to life than running and racing, so I kept Dan and Shar close to my heart and Melissa Etheridge's new song, "I Run For Life," was playing in my head the whole race. That is MY song! I didn't realize it until day two of the race that I was the lead female and 2nd overall and apparently at one point I was even ahead of last year's winner (John Geesler with 300-miles) who didn't start off feeling very good this year.

Yiannis Kouros was obviously in the lead throughout this race. He was very focused and what an amazing runner he is. Many people strayed from the rules of walking 2 or 3 abreast in the inside lane (you are allowed to always stay in the inside lane if you are trying to do your best and aren't walking and talking with other runners) and would get in his way, but he stayed very focused and set more than one record at the race. Interestingly enough, unlike with those other "groups" of runners, he never asked me to get out of the inside lane when I was walking - apparently he knew I was very focused too and perhaps he even knew I was the lead female. We didn't exchange words many times while he was focused on the 48-hour record, but when we did, he was very courteous and I felt it an honor just to run on the same track with him.

In my mind, I was almost a complete failure at this race. I had to quit running with almost 12 hours to go and ended up going from a comfortable lead to being 3rd female as the two German ladies continued to rack up the miles while I sat with the worst nausea I've ever had and also the worst blisters, but I realize now what all I did wrong and I am not continuing to be hard on myself. I ended the race with 207+ miles and I truly feel that 250 miles is well within my reach if I do more things smartly and correctly next time.

One of the first and most major things I did wrong was to not bring gaiters with me. Right from the very start small pieces of gravel were getting into my shoes and causing me blisters. I just could not keep it out. Finally about 16- or 17-hours into the race, I figured a way to cut a pair of socks and get them over my shoes to work as gaiters, and they worked great except that they put a ton of pressure on my insteps (the tops of my feet) and created major bruising and swelling. About 30 hours into the race, I had Dr. Andy Lovy lance some of my blisters and tape them and that helped a bit. I also now had a pair of gaiters to wear thanks to some lovely folks who were supporting one of the 24-hour runners on the first day. When she finished, they gave me the gaiters that they had loaned her and I never had any other trouble with the gravel in my shoes, but the damage was already done. On night number two, I waited in line for Dr. Chris O'Loughlin to work his wonders on my feet. He was doing an unbelievable job at draining blisters with syringes and taping up people's feet so they didn't get anymore blisters. The blisters on the bottom of my feet grew to 2" to 3" in diameter and were too big to even allow the docs to use a donut on them to relieve pressure. Nevertheless, Chris drained each and every one of my blisters and took what seemed like the better part of 2 hours to do all of the taping, etc. I was "good to go" (so to speak) after that. By the time Chris was finished working his miracle on my feet, I was completely exhausted. I hadn't slept at all up to this point although I had tried. I tried for over 2 hours on the first night, but everything in my hips and legs was twitching and cramping. The same held true on the second night. I tried for 3 hours to sleep, but still couldn't. So after Chris had taped my feet, it was around 4am and I found a blast heater in the large tent and laid right in front of it on the hard, cold brick floor and was able to get about 8-10 1-minute snoozes. 10 minutes is better than none and I came alive. It was now almost 5am and I was getting some energy back and I ran strong again through the start of the third wave of new runners and well into the third day. However, as the sun set, I was so exhausted and the blisters on the bottom of my feet had re-filled and were then bursting internally and hitting nerves, nearly debilitating me a couple of times. The docs came to my rescue a couple of times and did some reflexology stuff and amazingly I was back out there...but not for long. The lack of sleep, etc., etc., etc., all added up and the worst nausea I've ever had set in and I just could not move. Couldn't even get out of the chair to go out and party at midnight and I had looked so forward to that.

Besides my personal physical demise, the race was the best ever. I am STILL dreaming about it every night and not a day has gone by where I don't think about how nice all the race personnel and runners were. I met some friends I will keep for a lifetime and I so look forward to going back again at the end of this year. I'll be better prepared in many ways and I look forward to meeting up with everyone again and cheering on each and every person. However, next year there will be an even larger purpose to my ATY run. I will be raising money for the Susan Love Breast Cancer Research Foundation http://www.susanlovemd.comMelissa Etheridge's song won't just be playing over and over in my head, it will be BLASTING out loud as I cross the finish line and complete the race and raise thousands of dollars for breast cancer prevention research.

Love to each and every one of you who I've met through the years at races, on the trails or through the ultra list. I consider you all a very important part of my family.

Thank you.

Tracy Y. Thomas, MA, ACSM, H/FI, CSCS
Champaign-Urbana, IL, USA

To learn more about Tracy, she's profiled in the Jan/Feb 2006 edition of UltraRunning Magazine. To subscribe, go to:

--Constance Karras

Sports Medicine Websites

These will eventually be transferred to the Link tables!

I would like to know if the content in these links is useful or not for Ultrarunners and Walkers. Or if people have any other links that they would like to share? Any feedback would be GREAT!

48hr World Road record for Kouros

According to the IAU web site, the old 48hr WR for road was held by Paul Beckers in Belgium who ran 410.22km in 1998. So well done Yiannis Kouros on another World Record which was set at the Across the Years event in Arizona with 413.5km. (This of course will have to ratified by the IAU yet)


Date: Sun, 8 Jan 2006 00:17:34 -0700
From: Lynn David Newton
Subject: Kouros record?

ak> I heard that Yiannis Kouros set a record for his
ak> 48 hour split during the race. Can anyone tell
ak> what the new record is? Thanks

Kouros' 48-hour split was 413.5 kilometers (256.937
miles), actually finished at 47:47:25 into the race. I
don't know why he didn't knock off a couple more laps,
when he was averaging about 5:30 laps at that time. (A
moderate walk.) His next crossing after that was not
for another 16 minutes. (Probably wanted to stay out of
the way of the people starting the third day, most of
whom shot out of the chute too fast, especially the
young first-timers.)

I have two or three pretty good pictures of Kouros
crossing that record-breaking lap. I'm working on all
the picture archives now and they will be up on the
site in three or four days.

Meanwhile, you can view the final results and also the
complete lap splits of any runner.

Lynn David Newton
Phoenix, AZ
ATY Webmaster
(also historian and record keeper)

John Evans 50km

John Evans 50, Houston, TX, January 8, 2006.

The 50km race walk in Bear Creek Park today featured
two competitors hopeful of dipping under 5 hours. Alberto Medina of Austin gradually
pulled away from Florida resident Juan Yanes of Venezuela and remained on pace through 15km. Both slowed slightly over the next 15km as Medina built a 4-minute lead. Over the third 15km, Yanes cut the gap to one minute by slowing less than his friendly rival. Medina regained his sharpness over the last 5km and Yanes finally yielded somewhat to the unseasonably warm conditions. The pair recorded the two fastest times in this meet since 2000.
Yanes and nonfinisher Steve McCullough will contest this distance again at the U. S. A. National Championships race near Clermont, Florida, on
February 12 (McCullough will also be in the 30km championships next weekend in Chula
Vista, California). Medina and third-placer Lojza Vosta will not enter another 50
until next winter. Vosta started the year on January 1 with a marathon after contributing 15 milesto a New Year's Eve relay the evening before.
50km Race Walk (TX98111ETM)
1. Alberto Medina (unat.; M45) 5:16:23 FIRST 50KM
2. Juan Yanes (Florida AC - Venezuela; M56) 5:22:41
3. Lojza Vosta (unat.; M66) 6:56:26 GULF CHAMPION;
disq.: Stephen McCullough (CT Racewalkers; M44)
5km Race Walk (TX98052ETM)
1. Susan Brooke (unat. - Canada; F40) 28:25
2. K. C. Goh (unat. - Malaysia; M64) 37:09
3. Juanita Rogillio (unat.; F66) 38:39
4. Florence Goh (unat. - Malaysia; F62) 40:44
5. Ruben Rodriguez (unat. - Mexico; M30) 43:35 FIRST
disq.: David Tan (unat.; M64) FIRST RACE WALK
20km Race Walk (TX98052ETM)
1. Doug Caraway (unat.; M47) 2:26:37 FIRST 20KM RW
2. Miguel Sanchez (unat. - Mexico; M44) 2:51:27
Judges: Janis Bluhm, Gene Eastman, Jim Miller,
Orpha Miller, Erin Mulanax, Ginger
Mulanax, Bert Pickell (Chief). Temperatures mid-50's
to mid-70's; humidity low; no wind until
5-10 mph beginning at 3 hours of 50km.

Dave Gwyn, Treasurer
Race Walking Committee, Gulf Association, USATF
281-498-0027 fax 281-544-7512
6502 Briar Bayou, Houston, TX 77072

ollie nanyes
peoria, Illinois

Tuesday, January 10, 2006

Mansfield to Buller 50km information;f=42;t=000473;p=1#000008

This is from the calender as well:

Sun - 22 Jan 06
AURA MANSFIELD TO MOUNT BULLER 50KM ROAD RACE (VIC)7am Start. $20 entry fee. Race Director is Peter Armistead 26 Williams St. Frankston , Vic 3199 contact: Peter Armistead 03 9781 4305