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H.C.C. Newsletter Jan 2002

The “RAID”

By George Garrett


At this year’s Good Friday Road Race I found out that you don’t make idle promises to Sandy Cheskey. I just happened to ask her if the newsletter was done on Microsoft Word or not? Sandy said ‘yes’ and asked me why? I said I was thinking of writing an article about my riding escapades in Arizona during our holiday in the Sedona area in March. I’m afraid the story didn’t happen in spite of Sandy’s request in one issue but I just thought you folks being roadies wouldn’t appreciate an article on some fine mountain bike rides in beautiful Red Rock country. Right? That’s almost as bad as Rob’s article on cross country skiing in a past issue that drew the ire of one member for being off topic but I think I’m going to take a chance and go ahead with a dissertation on a fat tire race that I recently participated in that might even interest bikers from the turned down handlebar set. So indulge me.


I used to do all the O.C.A. x-country races in my earlier years but, since I became a member of the over-the-hill age group (over 50), I found that I would have to race against 40 year olds to remain in the expert class as there was no 50+ category. They did have a Grand Master class but the powers-at-be didn’t figure that we age-challenged competitors could go the distance so they decided that if the expert race was 40km long then our event would be only 20km. I figured that, if I had to spend $30 for a race, I at least wanted to get some mileage out of it so I went looking for another series to compete in and found it in the Enduro Cup. This is a series of four 50km off-road races that usually involve one 50 or two 25 km laps of mostly single track trails and very little road work. I know you thin-wheeled addicts scoff at a 50 km race but when you throw in tight switchback uphills and downhills, loose off-camber tracks, ice and snow (the first race is in March), roots, rocks, mud, river crossings, bone-jarring field crossings and, of course, the odd rain storm to completely change the traction thing and you’ve got the makings of a lot of fun and even the best riders have trouble cracking the 3 hour barrier. Now that’s more entertainment for your riding dollar plus they have an over 50 class.


The  season for this series ends in late September so there’s still good weather left to wonder where to channel all this left-over fitness that you’ve worked so hard to attain – riiiight!!


The answer came via an e-mail from Hardwood Hills in regards to an event they called the Raid. Having competed in a Raid The North adventure race last year in Furnie, B.C. this event caught my eye as a possible season ender. A ‘Raid’ designation usually means a long arduous affair so it was well suited to my warped way of thinking. The literature on this event mentioned 80+ km of single track, hills (both up and down I’m afraid), gravel roads and a few surprises to test the competitor’s mettle. The race was to be on Oct 21 so I was sure the weather was also going to hold a few surprises as well. It sounded like a challenge so I sent away my money.


Every event that’s written up in our (and everybody else’s) newsletter has a mention about the weather right off so I was determined not to do this but it seems like the weather plays such a big role in any cycling event it’s hard not to put in a few words just to let the readers know that these things had to be contended with as well as the arduous task of putting down one pedal stroke after the other.


When I pulled into the parking lot at Hardwood, I noticed a fair number of riders were wearing shorts & jerseys with a few tights sprinkled in amongst the less hardy. When I stepped out of my truck (heated, of course) the first words out of my mouth were ‘Holy s—t it’s cold out here. My admiration for the short & jersey crowd went up a notch but I wasn’t to be fooled by them. I put on tights and a light jacket as well and went out for a warmup and found I was still freezing so I wheeled back and added a few more bits of clothing. While I was doing this I noticed a thermometer on a building and it was reading 5 degrees C and the forecast was saying cold, windy with rain off and on all day. I didn’t get to be this old by being stupid which is what I thought of the short and jersey fools with a forecast like that. I also stuffed the pockets of my H.C.C. jacket with extra gloves, Lifa, headband and lots of food - just in case.


Because there was mention of some gravel road sections, I’d taken the time to put some aero bars (not the chocolate kind) on the bike just to get that last bit of speed out of the old steed. I was using a full suspension bike as well just because, when you get older, you like to be comfortable while you’re beating yourself up.


The start went off without a hitch with me starting at the front of the pack (80 riders) and within 10 metres I was somewhere near the back. Didn’t these guys know that we had 80 km to go??? These were the same guys in shorts and jerseys  - I guess they were trying to get warm somehow.


We were a good 2 km into the ride when the weather forecast decided to become a reality and for the next 78 km we were never alone. We had the pitter-patter of rain on the brain-bucket to keep us company. Rain, 5 degrees and wind chill augmented by the speed of the bike – a beautiful combination for a fine case of hypothermia. Shorts and jerseys, eh?


When we got to the first road section, (headwind, of course) I dropped down onto the old aero bars and was cruising along. I looked over my shoulder to see 6 or 7 riders in my slipstream enjoying a free ride and probably wishing I was a lot faster but they weren’t wanting to pass and take a turn. I also noticed there wasn’t a pair of tights among them.


The pre-race talk had warned us of a few things to watch out for – this sharp turn, that sharp turn, a 3’ deep rut on a high speed descent hidden by leaves – you know, the normal MTB stuff. They also made mention of a Hike-A-Bike section after check point 4.  Being a lover of technical riding, I was sure that this section could be ridden and was looking forward to proving them wrong.


When we got to CP 4 (14 altogether) the organizers had the good sense to have hot chocolate, cookies and bananas to help keep the inner fires burning. I was still feeling fine – a little wet but otherwise OK so I decided to skip the food and keep going and in the process pick up a few positions because a lot of riders were stopping to warm up as the next stretch was on the road and that was bound to sap the heat out of wet bodies. Once again I was glad of the aero bars that helped get me down out of the wind somewhat. The road section ended with a quick single track that lead down a hill to – a river crossing - 20’ wide and 4’ deep. The start of the Hike-a-Bike! There is a difference between getting wet from rain and deliberately completely immersing yourself in a fast moving stream. Hypothermia seemed certain now. I decided to beat it through the bush following going downstream looking for a shallower crossing. I went about 100 metres and found a 4” diameter leaning tree that started at ground level on my side and gradually climbed to about 4’ above the far shore. ‘This will have to do’ I said to myself and started across carrying my bike thinking all along what a fine mess the bearings would be in if I slipped off the tree and went swimming with bike in hand. As luck would have it I managed to make it across and jumped down onto dry land patting myself on the back about the way I had outsmarted them all and stayed ‘dry’. I got back on the trail only to find that it went through a mud bog that was shin deep and very wet. ‘This couldn’t last for long’ I once again said to myself and I was right. After only 3km of pushing/carrying the bike through this mess I came to the next road. So much for my technical riding expertise and for dry shoes, socks and tights and the ride was only at the halfway point.


The trails up to this point had been sandy and wet which really works away on the brake pads so they were slowly becoming non-existent. After the bog slog they definitely were non-existent and all the adjustment had been used up. Who needs brakes anyway – they only slow you down. The next few sections consisted of twisty single track with just as twisty downhill sections and me with no brakes. There were quite a few missed corners and narrowly missed tree trunks but we made it through with all body parts intact.


At one of the checkpoints I stopped for the hot chocolate and asked one of the volunteers how much farther 'til the end and she said about an hour. I asked her if that was true no matter how fast or slow I rode and she wasn’t sure.


I was well into my 4th hour and wondering where the hell I was when I started to notice signs that said I was on private property and passes were needed to use the trails. What a happy feeling when I realized that I was back on Hardwood property and only had the long downhill to complete and I was finished. I was impressed at the finish line that they had a computer set in the wall of a hut that was constantly being update with results and by the time I went round to look at it my position was up there. I managed a 6th out of 20 competitors in the over 40 class at 4 hours and 41 minutes good enough for 22nd overall.


A hot pasta meal was supplied by the organizers and filled the hole very well.


The next day I checked the internet for complete results and found out that more than a few riders were out there in the elements for more than 8 hours – now that’s perseverance.


Would I do it again? In a heartbeat. There’s something compelling to me about out-of-the-ordinary events so I am adding this event to my calendar for next year – and then next year I’ll be looking for something more!






The C.T.T.A. award for the club team that achieves the best result has been named ‘The Jim Morrow Trophy’.  Hamilton Cycling Club has won this trophy each year except 1999, from the initial 1996 year of the C.T.T.A.  

In 2001, our winning team was Randy Brown, Rob Cheskey and Dermot Kelly.  

Though Jim didn’t begin competitive cycling ‘til his later years, he will be remembered by us as a very strong time trial rider and we are proud to bear his name on the trophy. 

I thank Ted Jukes of Brampton Cycling Club whose idea it was to name the trophy in memory of Jim.



















from Rob Cheskey 

Apologies for the newsletter getting out a bit late this month; for the last two years Sandy and I have been pretty steady at circulating it by the 15th of every second month.  I take the blame; I’ve been slow at putting this together.


It’s January 15th today, another lackluster winter day in southern Ontario; tried to go skiing (x-c) at Glen Eden today as I have done during previous winters, as a ‘last resort’ when there is no snow anywhere else nearby.  Unlike during past winters, I was ‘turned away’ at this downhill facility.  I’m still not sure why, but the ‘main boss’ wasn’t there and the underlings don’t want to ‘take chances’ on accidents/injuries/lawsuits.  So I drove home and rode on my ‘trainer’ in the basement, listened to two ‘Beatles’ CD’s 1962-67. 


It seems the ‘lawsuit’ looms as a big threat in today’s world.  In this regard, you’ll notice the extra INSURANCE FEE on our membership form, and the WAIVER FORM to fill out.  We don’t like this ‘red tape’ stuff, but we have to comply, so please fill out the forms and send them to us, with membership renewal and insurance fee.


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Neil Ross, the head coach of the ‘High Performance Training Group’ has had Saturday morning rides from Westdale ‘Second Cup’ in Hamilton at 9:00 a.m.  I attended the ride on December 8th, before our A.G.M. later that day, and thought that it was a good ride.  The emphasis is on recruiting and developing young riders for the H.P. program, but other riders are welcome, and familiar faces included Mat Kings (new H.C.C. member – was 3rd in Sr 1 and 2 men, Hamilton Crit 2001), Chris Komar and Leigh Hobson (winner Women’s Good Friday Race 2000).  Young riders included H.C.C.’s Jennifer Szelag. 


Later that same day Don Sloan was ‘sworn in’ as new H.C.C. President.  Hope to see Don at the ‘oval office’ (the Windham Centre track).  He says he’s been riding a ‘fixed’ on his wind-trainer. 


Frank’s report on the A.G.M. follows:








ATTENDEES: Albert Penrose, Frank Morrow, Don Sloan, Martin Reid, Keith Oliver, Doug Smith, Mike Szelag, Randy Brown, Rob Cheskey


1.      Keith Oliver proposed that Albert Penrose chair the meeting, which Don seconded. Albert accepted the task.




A: PRESIDENT’S REPORT; Rob felt we had a good year with a membership increase from 55 to 82, and a much increased participation in the mid-week events. The club weekend events unfortunately had a low turnout. Our two O.C.A. events were well attended with 235 at Good Friday. Rob was pleased with the organization, and police presence, and felt that the prize money was important in drawing more racers. Rob is stepping down from the Good Friday organization in 2002.


B: VICE PRESIDENT’S REPORT; Don Sloan expressed his pleasure at working with a good team, and was sorry to see Rob step down from the Presidency.


C: RACE SECRETARY’S REPORT; Randy felt the mid-week events were going well, but wants to see larger turnouts at the weekend events. There were some suggestions from the group about the safety of the turn around on the White Swan Course (This will be examined later). Randy also wanted to fit in a track and a mountain bike event into the schedule.


D: TREASURER’S REPORT; Keith presented all with a printed copy of his report. He warned of increasing insurance costs, increasing medal costs, and the danger of financial problems due to a possible low turnout at the “Earlier” Good Friday event for 2002. Mike Szelag suggested extending medals/awards to casual events (Non Competitive, and kids) to benefit those members of the club. He suggested looking into sponsorship as a new source of revenue for the club. He also suggested building from the “Kid’s” end of things with events such as easier group rides with pancakes at the end. Rob was happy with the club’s good financial position under Keith’s guidance.


E: PUBLICITY DIRECTOR’S REPORT; Martin mentioned the flyers that were distributed through libraries and bike shops. The monocolour version was perfectly acceptable. He has tried to keep the web-site up to date, which was appreciated by all the members. He would like to get the word out to more media if time permits.


D: SECRETARY’S REPORT; Frank expressed his appreciation of the efforts of the executive members to get out to all the meetings, but was somewhat disappointed in the meeting process itself. His main complaint was that the meetings were not as efficient as they could be, partly due to his own shortcomings as secretary. The idea was to have better-planned meetings with an agenda available before the meeting to help focus discussion. He would also like to ensure better distribution of the minutes well before the meetings, so that action items would not go unresolved until the next meeting.




A: PRESIDENT: DON SLOAN; Martin nominated Don Sloan, Seconded by Keith Oliver. Don accepted the position.


B:GEORGE GARRETT; Don nominated George. Keith seconded. Martin nominated Rob Cheskey; Rob declined . (George was absent but had expressed his willingness to assume the position.)


C: TREASURER: KEITH OLIVER; Rob nominated Keith, Mike Szelag seconded. Keith accepted.


D: SECRETARY: FRANK MORROW; Don nominated Frank. Martin seconded. Frank accepted.




F: RACING SECRETARY: RANDY BROWN; Keith nominated Randy. Rob seconded. Randy accepted


G: ASSISTANT RACING SECRETARY: MIKE SZELAG; Rob nominated Mike. Martin seconded. Mike accepted.


H: PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: MARTIN REID: Randy nominated Martin. Mike seconded.  Martin accepted.


J: NEWSLETTER EDITOR: SANDY & ROB CHESKEY; Don nominated Sandy and Rob. Mike seconded. (Sandy was absent, but had expressed a desire to retain the job.




Mike commented on the funds available to his race in Hamilton due to sponsors/advertising. He worked with Tim Horton’s and C.K.O.C. (among others), and saw this as a means to shore up finances when putting on an event.


Albert mentioned the Glanbrook area as a possible venue for both a 15km road circuit, and as a Haldebrook road time trial. His suggestion was related to Mike’s desire to use the Hamilton area more. The attendees agreed to check out this area for future use.


Don made a brief speech expressing his honour at being President. He expects the executive to do the bulk of club work, mentioning that each of the executive members had strengths that they should use to fulfill their positions.




      The meeting was closed, with the scheduling of the first meeting of the new executive put off until

      Don and Frank could get together and define a date and location as early as possible in

      January 2002.


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2002 Awards Banquet




MIREK MAZUR just returned (as of January 14th) from his first 2002 TRAINING CAMP, held at Clemson, South Carolina, where about 20 eager riders spent two weeks of hilly training.


HENRY DUDKO headed down for the camp and got stuck in Lackawanna for four hours during the Buffalo snowstorm on December 27th.  Henry had to dig his car out of deep snow several times with his snow brush!  Mirek predicts that Henry will have a strong year; I’m sure that nearly two weeks of 120k rides in the mountains will help!  PETER MAZUR was in fine form at Clemson and will soon be heading to Europe, to live at the Mapei ‘team hotel’.  He will spend this year racing for a small team in Switzerland. 


Mirek leaves February 1st for his second training camp of 2002, at TUCSON, ARIZONA.  Henry plans to attend, as does FRED PEPPER. 


Mirek might be seen this year riding his beautiful new COLNAGO C-40,  but he doesn’t plan to race on it; ‘it’s too nice for that,’ he says.


H.C.C. and C.T.T.A. Champion RANDY BROWN was out doing a 101k ride (Paris et environs) on Thursday, January 10th – in 3 ¾ hours, and all he consumed was a part-bottle of water.


KEITH OLIVER regularly stops in at a Toronto fitness club after work, before the commute home to Burlington.


SPINNING CLASSES are popular with some riders, including FRANK & JUDY MORROW.  FRED PEPPER tried it and says it’s a great workout.


TARAS KLEBAN is training for the upcoming season, where he is focusing on TRACK.  Taras was the winner of all four events at the 2001 Provincial Track Championships in his last junior year.  He also won medals at Bromont, Quebec and competed at Edmonton in track.  The year’s TRACK NATIONALS will be at Bromont where Taras has shown he can do well.





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As I’ve done for many consecutive years, I am racing CROSS COUNTRY SKIING this winter; did two races so far, the MUSKOKA LOPPET, a ‘classical’ event, and the RESOLUTION RACE, a ‘skating’ event where I saw quite a few other CYCLISTS participating, including new H.C.C. member GARNETT ABBEY.


There are races every weekend now; my main focus for this season is the WORLD MASTERS CUP, February 22nd to March 3rd at Valcartier, Quebec.  The W.M.C. generally takes place in North America every 3rd year.  Scandinavia and Europe host this annual event between visits to North America.  The W.M.C. is a truly international experience for cross-country ski racers age 30 and over.  I competed at the W.M.C. at LAKE PLACID, N.Y. in 1998 and felt like I was at the Olympics.  There are mass-start races of three distances over the week, in ‘five-year age groups’.  You choose either classical or freestyle technique for each of the three distances (30, 10 and 45 km).


As a ‘for instance’, in my first race, the 30k classical, at Lake Placid, there were 69 entries from 14 different countries in my age group.  The winner was Italian followed by an Estonian, two Russians, a German then three Americans.  Twelve Canadians were entered, with the fastest three in 11th, 13th and 24th places.  I was 24th (room for improvement this time around).




The oldest ‘five year age group’ was 80-85 year olds, in which there were five competitors (20k classic).  An 85 year old Swede won, followed by an 83 year old Russian, an 81 year old Italian and an 83 year old German.  83 year old Canadian Georges Girard D.N.F.’ed the race. 


H.C.C.’s Dave Harrison and Harold Osborne are also ski racers who have ‘signed up’ for the Val Cartier M.W.C.





will be ready and published in the March newsletter.  The dates will be similar to the 2001 calendar, says race secretary Randy Brown.






November 25th, 2001

Randy, Frank and I traveled to Port Hope in pouring rain for this race.  Randy was able to take out a one-day licence to participate.  The rain let up, but the course was soggy and muddy; very muddy in some stretches.  The course included a long, steep run-up.  Randy and I raced Master B category; Frank in the Master C.  We started together with the Master A’s and Juniors, the course taking a half lap of an oval, graveled track before ascending the hill. 


I positioned myself at the start line behind Junior racer Eric Batty, who I’d met in Edmonton.  I knew he’d start fast.  The gun sounded and we tromped it.  Suddenly, Eric crashed heavily and I crashed too.  I got up to see the bunch riding away, down the track.  I later found out that Eric had broken his chain; the boy’s just too strong?  So I had some catching up to do.  My left knee was bleeding and I had other hurts from the crash, but racing was uppermost on my mind.  I felt like I was the ‘favourite’ in our category, for I’d won the provincial cyclocross the last two years and gone to Edmonton three weeks earlier; I felt real pressure to win again and not be embarrassed . . . none of these other B’s had gone to the Nats.


My bike seemed unscathed ‘cept for left brake lever bent over and bar tape chewed.  I caught Glen Laycock, who I thought to be my main rival, after three laps.  Bikes and racers alike were very muddy by now.  My knees bothered me on the long run-up, so I wasn’t able to make a move there.  I tried to drop Glen on the hard riding parts of the course, but these stretches weren’t long enough; we’d come to a muddy turn; his superior ability at maintaining speed on narrow, twisting or muddy sections was like Randy’s.  Speaking of Randy, I hadn’t seen him, so I asked Glen if Randy was ahead.  He said no, so I guess I must have passed him at some point – must be tunnel vision. 


During the last lap, I tried again to shake Glen but couldn’t during the final section of muddy trail.  We jumped the final barriers and hit the oval track for the final 200 metres.  Glen came around me and won the sprint.  At least it wasn’t bitterly cold as we hosed down the bikes and ourselves.  We imagined ‘cross racers in Europe had these racing conditions more often than not (wet and muddy).


And that was it . . . another season of cyclocross over; we said our goodbyes to all our friends; we may race against each other but we’re all friends.  The grueling, difficult nature of cyclocross makes us a closer-knit group. 


I felt sorry for Andrew Croutch.  He’d won every ‘cross race through October and November on our southern Ontario circuit, Senior Men’s category, but today could only achieve 4th place.  All the other races were dry; not this one.  Sometimes you need to be a mudder.






   Garnett Abbey	December 23rd
   Gabriel Bonenfant	January 5th
   Brian Chewter	February 2nd
   Andrea Conway	February 26th
   George Garrett	January 22nd
   Les Humphreys	January 8th
   Dermot Kelly	February 15th
   Tony Marriott	January 1st
   Mirek Mazur	January 12th
   Judy Osborne	January 5th
   Sue Palmer-Komar	January 27th
   Tom Pullar	February 24th
   James Redpath	February 8th
   Peter Schouten	January 28th
   Doug Smith	January 18th





Good Friday Update


RANDY BROWN has been named as RACE ORGANIZER for the Good Friday Road Race to be held on March 29th this year.  George Garrett and Frank Morrow have been active in arrangements for Good Friday, with the City of Guelph and the O.C.A.  The ‘Community Events’ group will once again do marshaling and first aid at our Hanlon Business park course in GUELPH. 


Please contact Randy at 519-442-2118 to offer assistance at the event. 



Text Box: Hamilton Spectator reporter MIKE HANLEY is retiring from his job at the Spec.  

We have included ‘Spectator’ articles, done by Mike, in our H.C.C. newsletters during the past year, on our cycling stars Peter Mazur (January 2001) and Sue Palmer (November 2001).

Thanks, Mike for your great work!  (I particularly like the photograph by John Rennison of Peter with his T.T. bike, Mirek the taskmaster looking on from the background.)
















Just reading over our January 2001 edition, I got to enjoy again the entertaining articles sent in by the multi talented John Bonfield, Don Sloan and Fred Pepper.  This issue features an article be George Garrett, as well as my own stuff.  To keep our newsletter great, please send in YOUR stories for our readers!






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The Hamilton Cycling Club is affiliated with the Ontario Cycling Association, who require that each of our active club members be covered by insurance.  In previous years, the insurance premium was less and the club absorbed the cost, but now for 2002, we have been forced to increase the membership fee to cover this cost.  Our membership fee now includes a $10.00 premium that the club pays to the O.C.A. on your behalf.




1.      If you have paid this insurance premium directly to the O.C.A. by purchasing a racing licence, please deduct $10.00 from the membership fee. 

2.      For Family Memberships, please add $10.00 per active (in H.C.C. events) family member for insurance.

3.      For Honourary Members, please submit the $10.00 premium, if you are a participant in club activities.







Each Hamilton Cycling Club member must complete and send back to us the WAIVER FORM.  For members under 18 years of age BOTH FORMS must be completed.





PARTICIPATION at club events WILL NOT BE ALLOWED until we receive your remittance cheque, including insurance, and the waiver form(s) after which we will send out a 2002 membership card.

Our Membership year is January 1st to December 31st, so please renew RIGHT AWAY!




(Please complete ALL sections even if this is a renewal.)


NAME: ____________________________________

GENDER:  ____ AGE (as of 31/12/01): _____ Date of Birth: _______________ Day/Month/Year


ADDRESS:  _______________________________________________________________________________________________



                 City                                            Postal Code           Telephone                      Email         


CATEGORY (see below):  ________________________________________________


Family $50 +$10 per active family member (insurance)*

Senior (18 or older at 12/31/01) $40 +$10 (insurance)*

Junior (15-17 inclusive) $25 + $10 (insurance)*

Cadet (13-14 inclusive) $25 + $10 (insurance)*

Veteran (40 or older) $40 + $10 (insurance)*

Honourary $10 (insurance)*


*Note that for 2002 there will be an additional $10 per rider for O.C.A. insurance.  This covers you when riding in club events.  Only if you have obtained such insurance when applying for a race license or as a member of another club can we waive the $10 fee.


If joining as a family, please include the following information:






















SIGNATURE OF APPLICANT: _______________________________________ DATE:  ___________


SIGNATURE OF PARENT OR LEGAL GUARDIAN: ________________________ DATE:___________                     

                                                      (if under 18 years)



By signing the above, I declare that I, _______________________________, am not under suspension by any other athletic governing body.  I will agree to abide by the rules of the Hamilton Cycling Club as stated in its constitution and rules.  I agree for myself, my heirs, executors and administrators to waive any and all claims for personal injury and/or damage that I may have against the Hamilton Cycling Club including its executive officers, members or representatives for any and all injuries received while taking part in any and all activities organized, sponsored or sanctioned by the Hamilton Cycling Club.



Please make your remittance payable to The Hamilton Cycling Club and mail along with your

Release, Waiver, Assumption of Risk & Indemnity form(s) to:


Sandra Cheskey

280 Heslop Road

Milton, Ontario

L9T 1B8


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