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198309 [2016/03/23 23:23]
kclacher [Arthur and Us] he fire at a time, so it was almost a "musical chairs" evening. The setting sun seemed to magnify the Burragorang Walls, Although it was cold (about 2-3<sup>0</sup>), we had virtually no wind. From our eyrie it was delightful watching the
198309 [2016/03/23 23:32] (current)
kclacher old revision restored (2016/03/23 23:08)
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 extend over about 200 metres. Sidling was difficult on the east (the normal route is partly on the top and then the west), and the overhangs, visible from a distance, had floors which would only accommodate one or two people. When nearly to the end of this section we came upon a possible 6-person overhang. However the floor shelf was only approximately 3m wide, to the end of a 6m drop. Nearby were a number of places where one or two people could bed down and with some excavation the cave was made habitable. ​ extend over about 200 metres. Sidling was difficult on the east (the normal route is partly on the top and then the west), and the overhangs, visible from a distance, had floors which would only accommodate one or two people. When nearly to the end of this section we came upon a possible 6-person overhang. However the floor shelf was only approximately 3m wide, to the end of a 6m drop. Nearby were a number of places where one or two people could bed down and with some excavation the cave was made habitable. ​
  
-The cave is about 1 km north of Gander Head. There were no old fireplaces along this section so we assumed the Kamerukas'​ fire had been covered by sandstone dust. We soon organised ourselves into a timber chain gang, passing pieces up the steep slope and cliff over about 15m to the shelf. A large sleeping platform was levelled and the fire was soon roaring on the only possible location - some rocks adjoining the back wall. Because of the narrow shelf only five to six could stand around ​ticials ​stand alongside the finishing line which is crowded with men and women. We are to be given the names of the finalists who arrived long before we did. Andrew Lloyd, a 23-year-old man has won the race in 42 minutes. Second is Zephaniah Ncube from Zimbabwe-and third is David Forbes. Fourth is Rhonda Mallinder and fifth is Moira Xane. +The cave is about 1 km north of Gander Head. There were no old fireplaces along this section so we assumed the Kamerukas'​ fire had been covered by sandstone dust. We soon organised ourselves into a timber chain gang, passing pieces up the steep slope and cliff over about 15m to the shelf. A large sleeping platform was levelled and the fire was soon roaring on the only possible location - some rocks adjoining the back wall. Because of the narrow shelf only five to six could stand around ​the fire at a time, so it was almost a "​musical chairs"​ evening. 
 + 
 +The setting sun seemed to magnify the Burragorang Walls, Although it was cold (about 2-3<​sup>​0</​sup>​),​ we had virtually no wind. From our eyrie it was delightful watching the valley being gradually enveloped in darkness. With the onset of night we witnessed a fireworks display in the Oaks-Picton area, about 50 km away. The limited standing area around the fire encouraged many to retire early and there were soon 5 - 6 stalwarts left to warm their bodies. Spiro certainly planned his evening well. He dined early, went to bed for an hour and then joined us for a prolonged post-dinner discussion, highlighted by his Turkish coffee and an assortment of “goodies”,​ including Judith'​s bun.  
 + 
 +The pleasures of high camps are many but probably the most exquisite are sunsets and dawns. That orange glow in the sky above Burragorang Walls, at 6:20 am, was certainly one of those delights.  
 + 
 +Jim reported a temperature of 0<​sup>​0</​sup>​ at 7:06 am, but the sun soon warmed us - with heat radiating off the back wall of the cave. Early starts seem to be impossible to achieve in mid-winter and it was 8:20 am before we were away. Another 10 minutes of sidling and we were again on the ridge crest - greeted by a cool westerly.  
 + 
 +The views to the west in the early morning light were magnificent,​ particularly of the Kanangra Tops and Cloudmaker. It was slow progress along the range as we soaked in the panoramas in all directions with many camera stops. I had some nostalgic moments as we passed the fireplaces of previous high camps.  
 + 
 +We crossed Green Wattle Creek, sidled Bull Island Peak and began the climb to Mt. Remorseless. Then to one of the highlights - the Causeway - 60m wide and 8m long, requiring an airy traverse. Morning tea was enjoyed an the large rock shelf just to the east, where one has a 300<​sup>​0</​sup>​ panorama. By this time the keen westerly had diminished so we sat back and enjoyed the sunshine and views. It was difficult to leave that fantastic location.  
 + 
 +We continued on keeping to the northern edge of the range and then to the north-east corner where there is an easy route through the cliffline. We then headed north down the ridge towards Green Wattle Creek. A steep section required some care because of loose rocks, but then it was easy progress to the creek for lunch.  
 +Those concerned with personal hygiene (no names!) were immediately in the creek for a brisk dip and wash. Anyway it was great to feel refreshed and virtuous amongst those other grimy souls. After a relaxing lunch (no time schedules this day) we sauntered off, found a break in the clifflines on the other side and climbed the ridge to the low plateau of the Broken Rock Range. Visibility was limited and a compass course soon found us on the chosen ridge for the descent to Butchers Creek.  
 + 
 +Peter Harris had only Sunday and Monday off that weekend and said he might meet us in Butchers Creek. Well, there he was at the foot of the ridge having arrived three minutes beforehand. Peter had walked about <​sup>​1</​sup>/<​sub>​2</​sub>​ km upstream and reported no suitable campsites. We were then about 2<​sup>​1</​sup>/<​sub>​2</​sub>​ km downstream of the Grog Shop. We explored upstream first and after 300m found the required 5-star campsite - a level grassy expanse with ample wood. It was then 3:00 pm - an ideal time to stop for an extended social evening.  
 + 
 +A great array of pre-dinner snacks was soon produced and devoured. We settled back for one of those memorable nights - good food, companionship,​ verbal sparring and much hilarity, all under a clear starlit sky.  
 + 
 +Jim Percy reported 0<​sup>​0</​sup>​ the next morning but a roaring fire soon warmed us. Following a leisurely breakfast we were away by 8:20 am ascending the ridge on_the other side. We were soon on the Scott'​s Main Road which we followed north for 1<​sup>​1</​sup>/<​sub>​2</​sub>​ km to the ridge which leads to the Pinnacles. Some more compass work to stay on the correct ridge and we then headed west for the Kowmung, passing to the south of the Pinnacles.  
 + 
 +It was still cool as we descended the ridge towards the river. Spiro was at this stage wearing jumper, beanie and gloves. John Redfern couldn'​t pass up the chance for an attack: “Spiro, you used to be tough once, but you're nothing but a softie now.” The verbal sparring continued all the way to the river.  
 + 
 +On the river the options were a three kilometre walk upstream and lunch at the foot of Roots Ridge or an extended lunch there at the base of Hughes Ridge followed by the ascent of the ridge. A visitor could be excused for thinking S.B.W. was a club of degenerates when the vote was for an extended lunch!  
 + 
 +I had not been on this part of the Kowmung since February 1980. The river was then a mass of shingle banks - the aftermath of the March 1978 floods. I was surprised to see the banks were in their former delightful condition - extensive grassy flats. We are very fortunate to have a paradise like this so close to Sydney. My appreciation of this type of wilderness experience was greatly increased by having just returned from 3<​sup>​1</​sup>/<​sub>​2</​sub>​ months in the U.K. and Europe.  
 + 
 +The extended lunch in the sun was followed by a barefoot wade across the river and then a sprint (for some) up the ridge because of Peter'​s comments about smoking not affecting one's climbing ability. The non-smokers proved their point but were still not sure if Peter will give it up.  
 + 
 +A final stroll along the Gingra Ridge took us to the Kanangra Tops. The Blue Breaks were beautifully highlighted in the clear late afternoon sunlight as we stopped for our last nostalgic views.  
 + 
 +===== The August General Meeting =====  
 +by Barry Wallace 
 + 
 +The meeting began at about 2018 hours with 35 or so members present and Vice-President Ainslie Morris practising scales on the gong with a piece of scrap timber. There were apologies from Tony Marshall; and new members Carol Bruce and Stephen Long to be welcomed in the usual way.  
 + 
 +The Minutes of the previous meeting were read and received with no matters arising.  
 + 
 +Barrie Murdoch, fresh back from the northern hemisphere, presented Tony Marshall'​s Treasurer'​s Report. We began the month with $2120.26, spent $474.70, received $1907.50, of which $1000 was redemption of matured stock, and ended the month with $3553.06.  
 + 
 +Correspondence comprised letters to new members, a donation of $200.00 from the Beswick Family Foundation and our letter of thanks, from Mr. Cleary, N.S.W. Minister for Sport and Recreation, acknowledging receipt of our letter regarding cross-country skiing facilities near Kosciusko National Park, a letter from the Federation of Tasmanian Bushwalking Clubs requesting donations toward the cost of repairs to the walkers'​ huts at Denny King's place at Melaleuca, and a card from Ann Brown in thanks for the many expressions of concern and best wishes, indicating that Neil is making good progress.  
 + 
 +Business arising brought a motion that the Club donate $200.00 towards the cost of repairs to the huts at Melaleuca. After a brief debate the motion was passed.  
 + 
 +The Walks Report began with a Gordon Lee's “to be advised” walk over the weekend of 15,16,17 July. We are advised that there were 4 starters and they went to the Budawangs. Sandy Johnson'​s Jervis Bay area base camp exploratory did not go, but Spiro Hajinakitas moved his Mt. Colong walk forward by two weeks to confuse the enemy and had 12 people on a good trip, described as cold but dry. Of the day walks, Brian Bolton had some 40 plus people on his Waterfall to Engadine stroll and Meryl Watman is rumoured to have had around 12 starters on her Waterfall to Heathcote trip.  
 + 
 +The following weekend, 22,23,24 July saw Spiro and Brian Bolton car swapping in the Budawangs. There were 24 starters and the weather was cold. Ian Debert'​s Hartley Vale trip was deferred one week but Frank Woodgate'​s Brisbane Waters day-and-a-half walk had 8 starters. John Newman reported beaut weather, 6 members and 4 prospectives on his Lilyvale to Otford day walk. Ralph Pengliss'​ walk that same day was cancelled.  
 + 
 +Over the weekend 30,31 July Tony Marshall ran an Instructional Weekend at Coolana. There were 11 members, 9 prospectives and 2 visitors. They all walked up Mt. Scanzi on the Sunday to prove that it could be done, without getting lost. Ian Debert'​s deferred Hartley Vale trip went that weekend, with 16 starters on what was described as an easy walk. There was no report of Bob Samos' Ku-ring-gai Chase day walk, but Joan Cooper had 23 people, good weather and good walking on her Lower Blue Mountains walk.  
 + 
 +The weekend of 5,6,7 August was a good one for cancellations. Gordon Lee's walk did not go, and the Tony Marshall - Don Finch car swap was abandoned in the absence of Finch. The day walks fared better. David Ingram had 7 members and 2 prospectives on his Middle Harbour Walk despite some train problems and confusion, and George Walton had 22 starters arriving back before dark (!!) after a beaut day out to Mt. Solitary. All of which brought the Walks Report to an end.  
 + 
 +Federation Report brought the news that both the General Meeting and Annual General Meeting had been held. Among the matters covered were:- a campaign to have deposits charged on beverage containers in N.S.W., that the Yarwood Bushwalking Club has been accepted as an associate member, that Sutherland Bushwalkers are organising a bus trip to Barrington Tops over the October long weekend (50 seats @ $35.00 ea.), and that unannounced N.P.W.S. burning off during the week is creating a hazard in the Royal National Park.  
 + 
 +Of General Business there was none, so the meeting closed at 2113.  
 + 
 +===== Social Notes For October =====  
 +by Jo Van Sommers 
 + 
 +| October 19* | Roger Goode, bush fire control authority, will give a talk illustrated with slides. | 
 +| | | 
 +| October 26 | Bob and Christa Younger will show slides of classical Greece and Italy. | 
 + 
 +* __Dinner__ before the meeting at Phuoung Vietnamese Restaurant, 87 Willoughby, Road, Crow's Nest. B.Y.O. 6.30 pm sharp. 
 + 
 +The annual Barn Dance at “Coolana”,​ the Club's property on the Kangaroo River, will be held on the Saturday night of the full moon, October 15th. Please contact George Gray, phone 86,6263, if you require or can give transport, **early**. 
 + 
 +===== Advance Notice ===== 
 +===== Walk 26/12/83 - 9/1/84 Tasmania ===== 
 +==== Leader: ​ Peter Harris Great Western Tiers and Central Plateau (2 weeks) ==== 
 + 
 +^ Day ^ Geographical Points along the Route ^ Distance ^ 
 +| 1 | Sydney - Devonport - Higgs Track - Lady Lake | (2 km) Uphill | 
 +| 2 | Lady Lake - Lake Lucy Lang - Lake Nameless | (6 km) | 
 +| 3 | Lake Nameless - Lake Johnny - Lake Chambers - Lake Douglas - Forty Lakes Peak - Lake Nameless | (6 km) Day walk | 
 +| 4 | Lake Nameless - Ritters Track (Central Plateau) - Pencil Pine Tarn | (9 km) | 
 +| 5 | Pencil Pine Tarn - Lake Gwendy - Turrana Heights - Turrana Bluff - Mersey Crag - Pencil Pine Tarn | (15 km) Day walk | 
 +| 6 | Pencil Pine Tarn - Lake Butters - Ritters Track - Zion Gate - Mt. Jerusalem - Gate of the Chain - Pool of Siloam - Walls of Jerusalem | (12 km) | 
 +| 7 | Circuit of Walls of Jerusalem | (5 km) | 
 +| 8 | Pool of Siloam - Damascus Vale - Lake Ball - Lake Toorah | (9 km) | 
 +| 9 | Lake Toorah - Chinamans Plains - South Ling Roth Lake | (10 km) | 
 +| 10 | South Ling Roth Lake -Mountains of Jupiter - Lake Payanna | (5 km) | 
 +| 11 | Lake Payanna - Lake Athena - Lake Pallas - Orion Lakes | (5 km) | 
 +| 12 | Orion Lakes - Traveller Range - Du Cane Gap - Lake Marion | (17 km) | 
 +| 13 | Lake Marion - Narcissus River - Lake St. Clair | (20 km approx.) | 
 +| 14 | Spare Day | | 
 +| 15 | Lake St. Clair - Hobart - Sydney | | 
 + 
 +| __Leader:__ | Peter Harris | __Total kilometres__ | = |  95 | 
 +| | 88-3637 (H) | Plus day walk km | = |  __26__ | 
 +| | | __Total for two weeks__ | = |  __121__ | 
 +| __Grade:__ | Medium - |  __Average per day__ | = |  8 (15 days) | 
 +| | Extended walk | | | | 
 + 
 +| __Maps:__ | Mersey 1:100,000 (Map No.81149 Tas.) | 
 +| | Cradle Mountain - Lake St. Clair National Park Map | 
 + 
 +  - All food must be carried (13 breakfasts, 14 lunches, 14 dinners). __Two__ food parties will function.  
 +  - Members of party must be equipped to expect snow. 
 +  - The plateau is mostly clear of vegetation; some heathland; some richea scrub around some lakes, including Lake Payanna and Mountains of Jupiter. Gaiters are advisable.  
 +  - Camping areas are limited - maximum of 4 tents (8 people). Space remaining for 5 people.  
 +  - The party is democratic, but in the event of a conflict of interests the leader'​s decision is final and must be abided.  
 + 
 +===== A Matter of Perception ===== 
 +by Don Matthews 
 + 
 +Kath Brown was having a surprise birthday party. Not for me to  disclose which one, but it was an event to be celebrated. Nor do I intend to describe the scene at that happy gathering at the Duncans'​. I do however feel the need to record the S.B.W.'​s tangible appreciation of the enormous amount of effort that Kath and Jim have put into Club affairs and of the discreet way in which they have helped new chums, both in the clubrooms and on the track. I also felt the need to add my own personal thanks for their companionship over many years by reciting a birthday ode at the party.  
 + 
 +There are some people who can speak with eloquence, dignity, and feeling at the drop of a hat, and there are some of us whose attempts at opera end up as overtures and whose best efforts at serious verse end up as doggerel. As I stood under the shower an the morning of the party washing my shirts and socks, it suddenly struck me that I had better get moving on the Ode.  
 + 
 +The last time I wrote one it was Owen who threw out the challenge. He rang me at work at lunchtime on that occasion. “I want,” he demanded, “fourteen lines of the worst drivel you've ever written. I want it by eight o'​clock tonight.” I was hugely flattered. “If” I replied, “I can think of something in the time it takes to eat my cheese sandwich, then O.K., but otherwise you're on your own.”  
 + 
 +Somehow the cheese sandwich worked. On this occasion, however, the white heat of inspiration was not so evident, and it took six cups of tea, but the germ of an idea had been floating around in the back of my head for some time. It was all to do with assimilation. When I went on my first day walk with the S.B.W., one of the tough lady walkers eyed me speculatively and muttered darkly, “Hmph, they'​ll burn you off. They'​re a tough lot.” I wasn't unduly worried at this because I'd been around the bush for long enough to look after myself, but I was a trifle concerned when, during the following week, the tough lot declined my presence on a weekend walk of quite moderate proportions. “Oh well,” I thought, “after all, they are a tough lot”. Next week I tried again, and_very tentatively approached the Browns about their weekend walk, whose proportions seemed much the same. No problems! I was welcomed with open arms and never looked back. So the ode for Kath is based on fact, and it is dedicated to both Kath and Jim, because I'm sure that's the way Kath would prefer it.  
 + 
 +==== Birthday Ode ==== 
 + 
 +| Some score and ten short years ago | 
 +| When some of us were young | 
 +| And walking, for a pastime, | 
 +| We had only just begun, | 
 +| I ventured out to Coal Nine Creek | 
 +| In apprehens-iun. | 
 +| |  
 +| I'd joined the S.B.W. | 
 +| I thought I knew it all. | 
 +| They looked me up and down they did | 
 +| Those fellows who stood tall. | 
 +| "You can't go on this walk or that, | 
 +| You're far too bloomin'​ small.” | 
 +| |  
 +| But then I met some wiser folk | 
 +| Their name - you've guessed? - was Brown. | 
 +| “Just come with us,” they volunteered,​ | 
 +| “Erase that worried frown. | 
 +| Come for a walk to Coal Mine Creek | 
 +| From Perry'​s Lookout - down:” | 
 +|  |   
 +| I grabbed my pack, my hobnailed boots, | 
 +| My bag of Terry'​s meal. | 
 +| The leader gazed upon my load, | 
 +| And said “How does it feel? | 
 +| It looks a little high to me, | 
 +| Adjust it to your keel. | 
 +| Try sneakers too, instead of boots, | 
 +| The benefits are real.” | 
 +| |  
 +| So down I went to Coal Mine Creek; | 
 +| The Tigers? they were there, | 
 +| But nicely held in rein by those | 
 +| Who took some thought and care | 
 +| And hardly ever lost a soul - | 
 +| They always got them there. | 
 +| |  
 +| So if you think the going'​s tough | 
 +| Be patient, and you'll find | 
 +| That someone has the long term view, | 
 +| The proper state of mind, | 
 +| And certainly will wait for you | 
 +| If you are all behind. | 
 +| |  
 +|Now let us drink a toast or two | 
 +|To friends of some renown | 
 +|Whose talents we should add include | 
 +|The use of verb and noun - | 
 +|A toast in grape or orange juice | 
 +|To Kath, and to Jim, Brown. | 
 + 
 +So we drank our toasts, and listened while Kath responded with eloquence, dignity and feeling. And this at the drop of a hat, because it was a genuine surprise party. Wonderful! 
 +  
 +===== City to Surf in Forty Two Minutes ===== 
 +by Nancye Alderson 
 + 
 +We are standing at the top of William Street near the entrance to the Kings Cross tunnel and we can see thousands of athletes lining up at College Street to take part in the thirteenth annual Sun City to Surf race of 14 km to Bondi Beach. The runners who think they will make the distance in less than an hour are in front. The next group think they will finish in 70 minutes, and finally the people who think they will take 90 minutes or more. The favourite runner today is Zephaniah Ncube from Zimbabwe. A crowd is waiting for the athletes to go past and there is a sense of anticipation and excitement. It is a brilliant day and the sun is warm on our backs. The Hare Krishna wearing their pale pink flowing robes are playing their shrill instruments on the side of the road.  
 + 
 +It is 9:55 am, only 5 minutes to go before the race starts. Far away in the distance I can hear a pipe band playing. Two minutes to go now. Here they come, they are off and running down William Street and what a pace! A sea of petiple is moving like a great wave and the crowd behind me are pushing to get a better view. Now the athletes are coming up the hill and whistles and a horn are blowing. The police cars, the Sun car and trucks carrying the gear belonging to people in the race are just cruising past us. Here are the athletes stepping it out up the hill, the majority are men of all ages and they look pretty fit to me. Dressed in red, white, green, blue or gold shorts and tops it is an amazing sight. Several men running past are wearing earphones. As they go through the King's Cross tunnel the athletes are calling out and there is an echo of calls and whistles.  
 + 
 +I can't believe it, they are still coming by in thousands. What a kaleidoscope of colour and people, large and small, young and old, we can't see the end of the group from Town Hall yet. They are running, jogging, ambling, cruising, wheeling, pushing and walking. There aren't too many girls, just a sprinkling. Two young men are passing in wheelchairs,​ it is a mighty effort for them coming up this hill. A group of six men and women is just going past carrying a cloth poster reading “HCF Budget Cover” and another poster says “G'​Day Sydney”.  
 + 
 +Each athlete has a number pinned to the front of his or her chest and number 25,003 has just passed. A fee of $4 has been paid by entrants and the Spastic Centre receives part of the proceeds. A few girls are walking here, I expect the hill is too much for them. I feel dizzy watching the crowd as they move up and down. And still they come. One man has his girl friend an his shoulders and he is jogging along energetically. The girls are coming now, they are in the group which will take more than 90 minutes. The road is littered with plastic garbage bags and T-shirts which people have worn in the race until they warm up and then thrown onto the roadway. There'​s a black and white dog on a lead and he has a number too. A man has a trolley with a cattle ​ dog on it and he is blowing a horn, there is a sign attached to the trolley and it says “Spirit of Australia”. Number 27,000 has just passed us. Here canes a group called “Sedgwick” and they have a red banner.  
 + 
 +The tail end is coming up now, and there are another two dogs an leads, they are basset hounds. Two ladies with pushers are going past and I see there are quite a few baby entrants. There goes an army man with his rifle, he is racing along. Now the ambulances are driving past, four of them, and a few mini buses including the Spastic Centre bus. Suddenly it is all quiet, everyone has gone through the tunnel, in 15 minutes the athletes have all passed us. Well, it's over at this end. What a marvellous spectacle... wait a minute, an English taxi is coming along and it has a sign which reads, “Follow me to health and fitness”. 
 + 
 +Here we are at the finishing line and the athletes are looking rather different to when they first started. There is a lot of perspiration and tiredness showing as they come around a bend in the road to the finishing line. What amazes me is that everyone is still keeping up a very steady pace at the end of 14 km. A man is going past wheeling two little children in a pusher and there goes the man pushing his lawn mower with his lady friend sitting on top of it. A partially blind man, number 7,290, is just passing and also the man piggy-backing his girl friend, he still is running energetically. He has done well, he has been running 1 hour 45 minutes carrying a person weighing about 8 stone on his shoulders. I can tell by the expressions on faces there are people feeling exhausted. Three little boys about 6 years old and two boys on roller skates are going past. An alsatian with his number on his back is passing and so is the HCF Budget group. Numbers 28,970, 29,218, and 29,466 are just going by. A man dressed as a nun is running along, he looks a bit silly dressed in that outfit and wearing a pair of sandshoes. 
 + 
 + Now we are near the finishing line with its photo finish camera and the runner'​s check. Gold banners add to the colour and spirit of the day and the officials ​stand alongside the finishing line which is crowded with men and women. We are to be given the names of the finalists who arrived long before we did. Andrew Lloyd, a 23-year-old man has won the race in 42 minutes. Second is Zephaniah Ncube from Zimbabwe-and third is David Forbes. Fourth is Rhonda Mallinder and fifth is Moira Xane. 
  
 A little 3-year-old is just crossing the finishing line and his dad is pushing the empty pusher so that he can walk to the finish of the race. Here come all the clothes on a trolley and there are also champagne bottles and glasses so that the runners can celebrate after the race. Two men are pushing a lady in a wheelchair and she is enjoying it all. Michael Cleary, Minister for Sport, says: “What a wonderful success this race has been. We  give credit to the Sun who organised it and handled an extra 8,000 entrants this year.” ​ A little 3-year-old is just crossing the finishing line and his dad is pushing the empty pusher so that he can walk to the finish of the race. Here come all the clothes on a trolley and there are also champagne bottles and glasses so that the runners can celebrate after the race. Two men are pushing a lady in a wheelchair and she is enjoying it all. Michael Cleary, Minister for Sport, says: “What a wonderful success this race has been. We  give credit to the Sun who organised it and handled an extra 8,000 entrants this year.” ​
198309.txt · Last modified: 2016/03/23 23:32 by kclacher