To my dearest Dave, this is the edition of Jabberwaoc that you had almost
completed before your shocking and untimely death. I have tried to complete it
to the best of my ability, which I'm afraid is not up to your excellent
I apologise if some people sent items which are not included. I have searched through recent e-mails to Dave's Claranet account, but I cannot access his yahoo account. So if you sent something there which he had not already copied into his work in progress directory, I'm afraid it wont have made it in.
I have written something about his death for those of you not aware, in the article about the Compass Sport Cup.
Dave, I will always love you. This is dedicated to you.
Julia Wotton (email@example.com)
[This section removed from the online version of Jabberwaoc]
Please renew your membership as soon as possible and certainly before the end of the year. Club only members will find a renewal form with their copy of Jabberwaoc. BOF members renew through BOF and should receive their renewal forms shortly. Members who joined after September 1st 2001 do not pay a subscription in 2002.
Any Queries? Telephone Anne Duncumb on xxxxxxxxxxxx or email xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
WAOC Club merchandise for sale
(Excellent Christmas presents!)
WAOC Club O-tops are as shown (you'll have to imagine the vibrant red, if
you're reading this To order your WAOC garments just send your cheque and size
requirements to Anne Duncumb.
If you require further information about sizes etc. Anne Duncumb (membership secretary)
O-tops are as shown (you'll have to imagine the vibrant red, if
you're reading this
To order your WAOC garments just send your cheque and size requirements to Anne Duncumb.
If you require further information about sizes etc.
Anne Duncumb (membership secretary)
We extend a warm welcome to:
Stephane Bauguitte and Sarah Cornell & family (Daniel Cornell M7) from Norwich Annette Dowd and Simon Shaw from Cambridge
In addition, we are delighted to welcome back the following, who for one reason or another have been away from the Club for a while:
Alistair Hindle (M21) from Cambridge Rob and Caroline Medley & family (James M4, Andrew M1) from Bedford Luke and Clare Minshall & family (Alex M9, Tim M8) from King's Lynn David Abbott & family (Christopher M7, Olivia W5) from Burwell Dan and Sarah Buckley & family (Harry M8, Joe M5) from Waterbeach Gerald and Jacqueline Radford & family (Alex 8) from Coton Peter Simpson from Grafham
We hope that you will enjoy orienteering with us.
Sherwood Forest, 14th October 2001. Event report by Jean Sinclair.
The OCMM is a 5 hour score event for teams of two, intended to test navigation, route choice, time estimation and fitness. Competitors must carry basic emergency kit, such as clothing and food. Previous events have been in the Lake District, but this year's was relocated due to Foot and Mouth Disease. Three WAOC members took part: Lin Freeman and Jean Sinclair (Veteran Women) and Russ Ladkin, with Mike Shimwell (Men). From a starting list of 61, 56 finished, lower than the 100 or so in 2000 and 1999. Lin and Jean finished 42nd overall, finishing 1st Veteran Women and 2nd Women overall. Russ and Mike finished 16th overall, with the winning list dominated by Veteran Men. All but Jean were using the OCMM as a training event for the KIMM, 27th and 28th October 2001. For this purpose, it was probably a bit tame, but it was a good introduction to longer and team events.
Which leads nicely on to ...
I was first approached by Lindsey Freeman back in September to compete with her as opposed to against her - in this years KIMM (which stands for Karrimor International Mountain Marathon) . She must have been desperate having seen the way I had just blundered my way around Hinchingbrooke Country Park in the Summer Galoppen , but Hally Hardie was prevented from taking part and time was running out for her to find a partner. I knew of the KIMM and was keen to "have a go" so pretty well agreed there and then.
For those of you unfamiliar with the event, it is a Two Day Mountain Survival event on the last weekend in October, usually in Scotland, involving teams of two, navigation, an overnight camp, and bad weather. From the start on Saturday morning to the finish on Sunday afternoon there is allowed no outside aid / support and everything you need (tent, sleeping bag, food, stove, kitchen sink) has to be carried by the team. There are several categories in the KIMM ranging from the Elite, the longest, to various score events (where you visit as many controls as you can in a certain amount of hours, with tough penalties to your score if you finish over your allotted time).
Lindsey and I were in the Short Score, which consists of five hours on Saturday and a sprint for the line of only four hours on Sunday. Competition is fierce even to enter, and you are not guaranteed a place on the course of your choice. Quite why it is so popular is a bit of a mystery as its reputation almost promises you torrential rain, strong winds, cold nights, and stomach churning toilets. As you might imagine it requires quite a bit of fitness to do well, and if any of you have seen my name towards the bottom of the results sheets you're probably wondering what on earth I was thinking of. You would be right, but I'm a firm believer in the cult of the untalented amateur (ask Lindsey for confirmation of just how untalented!). Still I had two weeks hill walking in Scotland at the beginning of September, and surely I could get fit running around Burleigh Hill and Ramsey Road in St.Ives in the remaining four weeks! Suffice to say about my training it turned into one weeks rest, and three weeks carrying an ankle injury. A word of warning for those interested in next year's event, it can get expensive. I bought a new rucksac, sleeping bag, platypus watercarrier, running shoes and waterproof (hahaha) socks for the event. One forty-minute run with Lindsey with half-filled sacs around the Hemingfords confirmed that we could run together for forty minutes around the Hemingfords with half-filled sacs.
Cometh the day cometh the man ... in this case Hally with his big car ready to drive 400 miles there and the same again back. I know Lindsey and he travel quite a lot, but that is going beyond the call of duty, especially given what happened. I won't dwell on the journey up but be warned: DO NOT USE THE M66 ON FRIDAY NIGHT. (DO NOT USE THE A66 ON A SUNDAY AFTERNOON EITHER!) We stayed in a B&B on a farm on Friday night and its not true, cattle do not low at night - they are turned up to full volume. Seriously, this year its good to know some farms still have cows on them, if you eat meat BUY BRITISH. Saturday dawned surprisingly clear and after driving to the event centre we shared out the tent and stove into our sacs and registered. I have to admit to being quietly anxious at this stage but not all the other competitors looked like Steve Austin. It was only a 3k uphill walk to the start, where we met with Hally again for the pre start photos. Then our start time was announced and we given our maps and were off 100m away to the planning area. We swapped a few ideas about the route then moved off following Lindsey's basic plan.
Almost immediately our shoes were soaked through, never have I known ground so wet. What wasn't sphagnum bog was ankle high, waterlogged vegetation. The wet rapidly started on my feet and soon I couldn't feel my toes. Foolishly I didn't try to wriggle them to get feeling back, and spent about 5 hours later that night in the tent trying to get feeling back into my left big toe. I knew better on Sunday. The first two or three controls were ok, then came the rain. Then came harder rain. It started to get to me big time; after about halfway I waited for Lindsey to put a jacket on then decided it might be a good idea to put mine on. We headed off for the next control (just in case you were wondering we were walking most of the time by now) Lindsey leading with me trying to keep up. The next control was difficult to find and when I caught up with her I suggested looking for a fence coming in from the side. I'm not sure how much sense I was making because we kept going. In the end we located the control by going south off the top of a hill, well almost the top. This is annoying because said hill is a Marilyn (any lump separated on all sides from other lumps by 150m height). If I had walked 20m further up I would have bagged it, but even if I had known at the time, we were competing so there you go. On the way to the next control we were following a fence. Lindsey asked if this was the fence I had mentioned. It was. Marcus 1 - Lindsey about 20.
We completed the next two controls and started heading off to the finish along a path. I felt I was letting L. down a bit so tried jogging. This felt very strange, I couldn't feel the balls of my feet at all and felt I had a big numb bump in my shoes. It was worth it in the end as we probably gained a place or two because of our run in. Another klick walk and we got to the campsite. L. was impressed, "its usually much worse than this". She hadn't tried the bogs yet. We actually found a flat grassy area set the tent, heated some water on the stove for soups drinks and food got out of our wet stuff. My own innovation in the KIMM, which I should patent is in headwear. Everyone else wears woolly hats or balaclavas; you know the kind of thing. My lightweight version is a nylon swimming cap; you may have seen me wearing it at the start of cold weather O'events. It actually did the job so don't knock it. Come up and feel how warm it is next time you see me at the start. (Not at the finish 'cos when I warm up running it goes into my shorts!)
I was expecting Sunday to be bad but wasn't expecting that after a comfortable night I was to be woken by a Piper walking down the lane into the campsite playing stirring bagpipe music. I don't know about you but I can do without that kind of thing at 6 o'clock in the morning. Still he left after a few minutes allowing us to have breakfast and pack up the gear. (Actually, L. did most of that while I was in the queue for the toilets.)
The day was quite promising, still, cool and clear. Best of all my legs felt fine I was expecting to be as stiff as a board. At 8:04 we started. At 8:07 we were wading through another stream soaking our shoes once again. The first two controls took us just less than an hour each but we were confident of picking up a few more nearer the finish. As we approached the compulsory controls near the only road crossing, I demonstrated my navigational skills once again by letting L. do all the work still we were running so my excuse is all the oxygen was being used by my legs not my brain I use this excuse a lot. We had planned the last two controls before the finish some way back, now we were being careful not to go over time but we found them both easily and were ready for the sprint to the line it was all downhill from here. We had some company for this part and acquitted ourselves well against two or three pairs of fit M20-somethings, staying with them all the way to the finish where we were provided with a roll, soup and cup of tea. I should confess to feeling quite proud of myself a this stage. We made our way back to the car park where Hally took a few obligatory victory photos.
I have been asked whether I enjoyed it. At first I wasn't sure, but as time goes by it does seem to have been kind of fun, I think I'll be trying to enter next year!
I should have stopped there but I should say a few words about L. I am sure I would still be out there if she hadn't been around. Not once did she complain about the course, me, or her sore leg. If any of you juniors ever get the chance to run with her I am sure you'll learn a great deal about navigation and more importantly, about spirit - Thanks Lindsey.
and a slightly different KIMM experience from Blanka Sengerova....
Having competed in the 1999 event in Argyll&Bute, I decided it was time to have another go at the Karrimor International Mountain Marathon. For those of you who have never heard of it, it’s a big two-day orienteering event where competitors not only have to get around a course or collect as many points as possible (depending on whether they’re doing a ‘usual’ course or a score event), but also have to carry all their equipment in order to be ‘self-sufficient’ for the duration of the event, i.e. 36 hours.
This year, the event took place in the Clyde Muirshiel Regional Park, which is on the coast just south-west-ish of Glasgow, having moved back to Scotland again after last year in the Lakes. Notably, considering it was the last weekend in October, which usually comes with pretty wet and windy and generally horrible conditions (after all, the KIMM is meant to be challenging, isn’t it?), I have to say that this year’s weather was extremely mild (of course, speaking in relative terms!).
During the journey to Scotland, we gradually started to make jokes about one of the set karrimor rules being the need to be absolutely shattered before even starting the event, as we were stuck in traffic during a large part of the M6. Surely, there’s got to be some sort of handicap calculated in proportion with the distance travelled to get to the event!! Finally we arrived at about 1.30am on Saturday morning (of course, having to start the next morning), parked and were sent to the event camping site which is ‘just about a quarter of a mile across the road where you came from’. In fact, we ended up being pointed in the wrong direction by a strange, nevertheless interesting, individual, and eventually didn’t find the campsite (‘surely, there’s got to be some big field to accommodate so many people’) and ended up sleeping on some bit of grass next to a light house (it wasn’t the bowling green, which is reassuring).
On Saturday morning, we managed to get up (‘what have I done entering this?’), register, walk the 3km uphill (that’s how it was ‘advertised’) to the start, and finally get started. Having done the short score last time, I hoped the long score event wouldn’t be too bad. In fact, on day 1 we found ourselves going much faster than we had previously expected so by the end of the day, we thought we probably would have managed to collect more points in the seven hours we had. At the end of day 1, we found ourselves one before last with 80 points (still, it was an advance on the -2 points at the end of day 1 from last time!).
Nevertheless Sunday was a bit more successful and we got 95 points altogether, having been more confident in our speed and ability to get back to the finish in time. With 175 points in total we hardly could count ourselves as very competitive, nevertheless enjoyed the event and definitely felt great about finishing.
Oh, and just for completeness: the return journey was much quicker than the way up to Scotland!
Men's Open: Ian Renfrew, Ian Jones, Rolf Crook
Open 20-/35+: Rob Campbell, Neil Humphries, Dave Wotton
Open 18-/45+: Mike Bickle, Adrian Taylor, Chris Brown
Women's Open: Julia Wotton, Jenni Barclay, Penny Bickle, Nicola Gardner
W45+/M60+: Chris Morley, Lindsey Freeman, Hally Hardie, Noreen Ives
W18-/M16-: Helen Gardner, Peter Gardner
W14-/M14-: Simon Gardner, Jamie Taylor, Martin Humphries
I am afraid that I know very little about the results of this event as I never made it to the finish due to the fact that I found Dave collapsed in the forest. I want to tell you what happened because some of you will not know, although of course it is exceedingly painful for me to do so as it reminds me of the most horrific day of my life. I am sure people would have enjoyed their runs although the news that greeted them later was an enormous shock.
The first part of my course was fun - the terrain was fast. I had a start time of 12:15pm - quite early for the WAOC starts. Dave's start time was 12:39pm. I was about 3/4 the way round when I saw some one lying on the ground with a couple of people gathered around. Having done a 1st aid course a couple of years ago, I went over to offer assistance. I realised they were doing CPR, but it was only when I got very close that I realised that it was Dave on the ground. Apparently a competitor called Caroline saw him fall over and never get up. She went over to check he was ok but he was unconscious. She had had 1st aid training before and did all she could for him, calling an ambulance straight away. The ambulance arrived shortly afterwards. They worked on him for sometime but were never able to start his heart again. The post mortem has not shown any reason for this sudden death. Apart from a bad cold earlier in the week, Dave was as fit and healthy as ever, having run the Grizzly (a 18+ mile cross country in Devon) only 3 weeks before. Caroline stayed with me all afternoon and evening until my sister arrived from Bath - thankyou Caroline.
Thankyou also to those of you who have written letters and sent cards. I will need your support. I will miss him terribly, he was such a lovely person. I was very lucky to marry someone so special and I know Dave meant a lot to many people.
Colour Coded events normally have registration from 10:00 to 12:00 with
starts from 10:30 to 12:30. Full Colour Coded events include courses from Yellow
to Brown and will normally have a White
Badge events provide age related courses and normally require pre-entry. If entry on the day (EOD) is possible it will normally be restricted. A limited range of Colour Coded courses may also be available; these will normally be entry on the day. Club members are welcome at Badge events although they are expected to become BOF members after attending 3 events outside their region. SEF indicates that a standard BOF entry form is acceptable.
National events are only open to BOF members. Details of BOF membership can
be obtained from the membership secretary, Anne Duncumb
Night event details vary considerably; it would be advisable to check with the event organiser.
This is a follow on from Blanka's article in the last edition which described the skills and techniques required at the technical difficulties TD1, TD2 and TD3. This article describes the technical difficulties TD4, TD5 and TD5*. Most terrain in the South East of England (and particularly in our area) is of little more than TD4 standard. Those of us who venture to events in Scotland, the Lake District, Wales and the South West get to experience more TD5 and occasionally TD5*.
When I was quite new to orienteering and doing light green courses I used
to think it was neccessary to spend some time setting my compass accurately
to help me go in the right direction. However, unless I went very slowly I
was usually off course - too busy looking at the needle and not enough at
the terrain around me. It is better to take a rougher bearing and spot
features on the map on your route which you should look out for to help you
correct your direction. Also you don't need to recognise every feature on
the way on a long leg. Look for the big catching features and run!
One of the skills in orienteering is knowing when to use which technique and spotting good attack points and catching features on the map. This only comes with practice but looking at your course after your run and spotting your mistakes and finding alternative attack points and route choices can help. Also talking to other people who did the same course/leg can help point out a different route which you would never have spotted yourself.
Before Foot and Mouth, the 2001 British Orienteering Championships were to be held near Limavady and Newton Stewart, in north-west Northern Ireland. The event was cancelled, but our flights were nonrefundable so we went anyway. Driving through the relay area, it looked very runnable and open, but be warned, most of the features were rocks and contours. It's a beautiful part of the world with lakes, castles, pubs, and good surfing on the west coast. We met some other orienteers at the Giants Causeway, which if you haven't been before, is a magical place. The event has been rescheduled for the 2002 British Championships.
A few weeks ago a handful of WAOC members made the long trek to the Newborough National Event in Anglesey. The event had also been deemed the 2001 British Championships, but there were no relays. Newborough is covered in small intricate sanddunes. They are evidently old stable sanddunes as the area is also covered in forest. It is mostly runnable, and there is a useful network of distinct path. Looking at the 1:10000 2.5 m map you may think navigation would be near impossible, but on the ground things weren't so bad. The features are fairly shallow, and on this occasion the kites were hung high. I must concede that I nearly always saw the control before the feature. It almost seemed like cheating to follow a compass bearing while completely ignoring all those wiggly brown lines the mapper had so carefully drawn.
Helen Gardner had a consistent run to finish 8th in a competitive class. Martin Humphries and Peter Gardner ran fast to finish 11th and 13th. Ursula came 5th and almost won a mug, and Hally had enough energy left to run back to the car park after the finish. A few others, myself included, couldn't quite match the pace, but bear in mind that this was the British Championships.
I came back in the middle of the night to discover fire-engines, the BBC, and the River Cam, all at the bottom of my road. Apparently it had been raining.
WAOC event organisers are always on the look out for helpers to take on jobs on the day of their events. As well as contributing to the success of these events you will get to meet colleagues in WAOC. Go on - make their day with a phone call to volunteer your services.
9th December Santon Downham Ian Renfrew xxxxxxxxxxxx
In 2000 the Club put on 10 events of colour-coded status or greater. In 2001 we will have put on 6 events of similar status, plus another 13 informal events - that in a year when the calendar was curtailed by foot and mouth disease. It's not too early to think about event officials for 2002.
|19th Jan, 2002||Therfield Heath (near Royston)||Night Event|
|24th Feb, 2002||Bush Heath (near Mildenhall)||Colour-coded|
|21st Apr, 2002||Chicksands||Colour-coded|
|12th May, 2002||Rowney Wood (near Saffron Walden)||Colour-coded|
|8th Sept, 2002||Wimpole Hall (near Royston)||Colour-coded|
|26th Oct, 2002||Rowney Warren||Colour-coded|
|24th Nov, 2002||Maulden (near Bedford)||Colour-coded|
Each of these events is going to require an Organiser and a Planner so that's a minimum of 14 members we require. If you wish, we can consider appointing joint organisers and planners for events.
The Therfield Heath night event on a Saturday night would be a good event for those who feel daunted by the bigger events. We'll be using manual punches, there's only 4 shortish courses to be planned, you get to use the golf course and you don’t have to get up at the crack of dawn! The last two night events have been planned by our junior females.
Previous organisers can tell you that each position comes with support from the Events Convenor including a bumper resource pack telling you what, when and how to do it!
If you would like to volunteer for any of theses positions then contact me, Bruce Marshall, Events Convenor, xxxxxxxxxxxx
The weekend before the Mildenhall event 6 members had some training on using the SportIdent equipment we jointly own with the other East Anglia clubs.
So congratulations to ...
Cath Pennington Ursula Oxburgh Maria Marshall Anne Duncumb Hally Hardie Roger Horton
Well done! You are now accredited SPORTident administrators!
A number of competitors at Mildenhall were almost disqualified because they didn’t clear and check their SI-cards before starting.
Remember that each SI-card only has the capacity to store 30 split times. After this you are graciously allowed to record 6 more controls without times. Beyond this your dibber will play dead! This happened to Fred Northrop who was actually disqualified. He last used his dibber for an event at Rowney Warren with 25 controls, so at Mildenhall his dibber gave up after the first eleven controls.
Weighted Name Age Time min/km Course min/km points --------------- --- -------- ------ -------- ------ ------ C Morley M60 01:03:14 08:13 Blue 05:49 1091 I Renfrew M21 00:55:49 06:04 Brown 06:04 1083 N Humphries M40 00:54:06 07:02 Blue 06:31 1069 R Crook M21 01:01:07 06:39 Brown 06:39 1065 Tweedledee M40 01:10:51 07:42 Brown 06:51 1059 J Ryall W45 01:24:57 11:02 Blue 07:08 1050 C Brown M45 01:02:35 08:08 Blue 07:07 1050 R Horton M55 01:13:35 09:33 Blue 07:22 1042 M Bickle M50 01:10:28 09:09 Blue 07:32 1037 S Woods W40 01:26:06 11:11 Blue 07:48 1029 I Smith M45 01:10:14 09:07 Blue 07:59 1023 N Gardner W45 01:35:34 12:25 Blue 08:01 1022 U Oxburgh W65 01:13:06 17:00 Green 08:03 1021 M Bright W60 01:09:17 16:07 Green 08:19 1013 P Woods M40 01:28:17 09:36 Brown 08:32 1005 T Wilson M50 01:21:17 10:33 Blue 08:41 1001 Tweedledum M40 01:30:34 09:51 Brown 08:46 998 S Louth W10 00:24:58 11:21 Yellow 08:48 997 M Palmer W60 01:14:01 17:13 Green 08:53 995 G Louth M35 00:38:21 08:55 Green 08:55 994 M Humphries M14 00:37:21 10:06 Lt Green 08:58 992 D Jones M50 00:46:11 10:44 Green 09:07 987 P Ryall M50 01:27:56 11:25 Blue 09:24 978 B Marshall M45 01:25:38 11:07 Blue 09:44 968 P Howsam M50 01:31:29 11:53 Blue 09:47 966 H Christopher W21 01:31:09 11:50 Blue 09:52 964 J Howsam W50 01:09:11 16:05 Green 09:52 964 J Beadle M50 01:33:49 12:11 Blue 10:02 959 A Palmer M65 01:08:46 16:00 Green 10:19 949 S Speller W40 01:02:14 14:28 Green 10:26 946 C Woods W14 00:53:43 14:31 Lt Green 10:29 944 O Brown W45 01:08:22 15:54 Green 10:36 941 C Louth W40 01:05:25 15:13 Green 10:58 929 S Baugitte M21 01:24:04 10:55 Blue 11:22 916 I Lawson M45 01:41:38 13:12 Blue 11:33 911 John Hadler M45 00:45:59 12:26 Lt Green 11:36 909 J Garner M35 01:33:50 12:11 Blue 11:48 903 I Clayton M35 02:00:07 13:03 Brown 12:09 892 M Marshall W45 01:19:43 18:32 Green 12:22 885 A Dowd W21 01:02:39 14:34 Green 12:32 880 S Gardner M14 01:02:51 14:37 Green 12:34 878 W Owen M40 00:47:16 12:46 Lt Green 12:38 876 Hazel Bickle W50 01:15:31 20:25 Lt Green 12:56 867 M Collins M35 00:49:39 13:25 Lt Green 13:52 838
Weighted Name Age Time min/km Course min/km points --------------- --- -------- ------ -------- ------ ------ Lewis Hadler M14 01:01:01 16:29 Lt Green 14:40 813 Alan Milne M50 01:15:23 17:32 Green 14:54 805 E Louth M12 00:54:42 16:35 Orange 15:10 797 A Smith M14 00:31:38 14:23 Yellow 15:20 791 A Harries M50 01:05:18 17:39 Lt Green 15:29 786 Alex Bell M40 02:11:06 17:02 Blue 15:47 777 Alexander Milne M16 01:15:48 17:38 Green 15:55 773 P Towers M14 01:07:28 18:14 Lt Green 16:12 764 R Gibbens M35 01:13:53 17:11 Green 17:11 733 B Bailey W40 01:29:51 24:17 Lt Green 18:05 705 J Pennington W18 01:10:02 21:13 Orange 18:07 704 A Duncumb W70 02:14:57 40:54 Orange 19:29 661 S Staines W40 01:23:35 25:20 Orange 20:42 622 C Page M50 01:40:37 27:12 Lt Green 23:52 522
and the overall results......
Pos Name Age 2001 Brandon M'hall --- -------------------- --- ---- ------- ------ 1 I Renfrew M21 2186 1103 1083 2 N Humphries M40 2177 1108 1069 3 J Ryall W45 2127 1077 1050 4 R Crook M21 2120 1055 1065 5 R Horton M50 2088 1046 1042 6 M Bickle M50 2086 1049 1037 7 N Gardner W40 2050 1028 1022 8 P Woods M40 2038 1033 1005 9 S Woods W40 2016 987 1029 10 M Humphries M14 2001 1009 992 11 U Oxburgh W65 2000 979 1021 12 H Christopher W21 1962 998 964 13 P Ryall M50 1961 983 978 14 G Louth M35 1915 921 994 15 C Woods W14 1870 926 944 16 S Speller W35 1845 899 946 17 John Hadler M45 1793 884 909 18 A Duncumb W65 1730 1069 661 19 I Clayton M35 1689 797 892 20 Hazel Bickle W45 1654 787 867 21 I Lawson M45 1637 726 911 22 Alex Bell M40 1601 824 777 23 S Gardner M14 1546 668 878 24 E Louth M12 1529 732 797 25 J Pennington W14 1365 661 704 26 Lewis Hadler M14 1310 497 813 27 L Freeman W45 1105 1105 0 28 H Gardner W16 1103 1103 0 29 R Harrison M50 1093 1093 0 30 C Morley M60 1091 0 1091 32 I Jones M21 1079 1079 0 33 C Curtis M60 1077 1077 0 34 Adrian Taylor M45 1066 1066 0 35 Tweedledee M40 1059 0 1059 36 D Peregrine M60 1057 1057 0 37 C Brown M45 1050 0 1050 38 A Fox W21 1031 1031 0 39 T Mulcahy M45 1028 1028 0 40 I Smith M40 1023 0 1023 41 H Hardie M55 1018 1018 0 42 N Ives W45 1015 1015 0 43 M Bright W60 1013 0 1013 44 J Carpenter W21 1009 1009 0 45 S Thomas M45 1004 1004 0 46 T Wilson M45 1001 0 1001
Pos Name Age 2001 Brandon M'hall --- -------------------- --- ---- ------- ------ 47 Tweedledum M40 998 0 998 48 T Howie M35 998 998 0 49 S Louth W10 997 0 997 50 M Palmer W60 995 0 995 51 D Jones M45 987 0 987 52 B Sengerova W20 986 986 0 53 D Wotton M35 984 984 0 54 P Gardner M16 977 977 0 55 J Sengerova W40 973 973 0 56 B Marshall M45 968 0 968 57 P Howsam M45 966 0 966 58 J Howsam W45 964 0 964 59 Brian Williams M50 961 961 0 60 J Beadle M50 959 0 959 61 C Pennington W45 958 958 0 62 M Misson M21 954 954 0 63 A Palmer M60 949 0 949 64 O Brown W45 941 0 941 65 C Louth W35 929 0 929 66 J Taylor M14 922 922 0 67 S Baugitte M21 916 0 916 68 M Senger M45 911 911 0 69 J Garner M21 903 0 903 70 M Marshall W45 885 0 885 71 A Dowd W21 880 0 880 72 W Owen M40 876 0 876 73 Vince Bowdren M21 873 873 0 74 M Pinnock M40 872 872 0 75 M Collins M21 838 0 838 76 Maurice Capper M75 816 816 0 77 Alan Milne M50 805 0 805 78 A Smith M10 791 0 791 79 Helen Taylor W40 787 787 0 80 A Harries M45 786 0 786 81 Alexander Milne M16 773 0 773 82 P Towers M14 764 0 764 83 R Gibbens M35 733 0 733 84 B Bailey W35 705 0 705 85 Katrina Taylor W10 643 643 0 86 Angeleen Hinshelwood W21 623 623 0 87 S Staines W40 622 0 622 88 C Bell M45 616 616 0 89 Colin Bowditch M21 526 526 0 90 C Page M45 522 0 522 91 Susan Campbell W21 480 480 0
Santon Downham Colour-coded
Sunday 9th December 2001
Boxing Day Fun Event
Wednesday 26th December 2001
Follow this link to Junior Jabber, November 2001 edition