41st Annual Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb

August 15, 2013 – Pinkham Notch, N.H.

This Saturday’s Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb promises to be one of the best two-rider battles in memory. It pits defending champion and former road-racing pro Cameron Cogburn, 27, against mountain and cross-country biking star Jeremiah Bishop, 37, who will be racing up the Mt. Washington Auto Road for the first time.

Three-time defending champion Marti Shea, of Marblehead, Massachusetts, would have been the prohibitive favorite on the women’s side, but Shea recently confirmed that other obligations will keep her from competing. The women’s top prize is thus open to a number of strong riders, of whom the favorite may be Kristen Gohr, 42, of Reading, Massachusetts.


Cogburn, of Cambridge, Mass., and Bishop, of Harrisonburg, Virginia, will meet twice this weekend, in what Bishop recently referred to as New England “diabolical double” – the Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb on Saturday and the Hampshire 100-mile mountain endurance race on Sunday.

On Saturday they’ll contend not only with each other but with the 12 percent grade of the Auto Road, which rises without a break for 7.6 miles to the 6288-foot summit of New Hampshire’s Mt. Washington, the highest peak in the northeastern United States.  Besides the ultra-steep grade, the course poses the additional challenges of frequently very high winds and an ascent through several different climate zones. On Sunday in Greenfield, N.H., they’ll race 100 miles over varied terrain, much of it rocky, in a course some riders consider to be as difficult as the famed Leadville (Colorado) 100-miler.


When Cogburn first competed at Mt. Washington, a year ago, knowledgeable cyclists promptly picked him to win.  For several years he had competed professionally, on the Jelly Belly and CCB teams, before relinquishing his professional status to concentrate on his graduate studies at M.I.T., and he was known in cycling circles as a smart, talented competitor. In July 2012 he won Newton’s Revenge, the first bike race up the Auto Road each summer, and then in August he pulled away from a strong field to win the Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb, which is held on exactly the same course but with three times as many riders.

Cogburn’s time in the latter race, 52 minutes 28 seconds, was the third-fastest official time ever recorded for the Auto Road ascent. The two faster times belong to Tom Danielson, who was also the first U.S. finisher in the 2011 Tour de France.  Although Cogburn’s professional career involved mainly road racing, he has considerable mountain biking experience, and this month he placed fourth in the Leadville 100.

Jeremiah Bishop is a 14-time member of the USA Cycling National Team, which represents the USA at international competitions including Continental and World Championships. He won a gold medal in the 2003 Pan American Games, placed eighth overall at the 2006 World Championships, has been a U.S. national champion in both short-track cross-country and marathon mountain biking and is considered by many observers to be this country’s leading endurance mountain bike racer, having won the 2012 National Ultra Endurance series.  A member of the SHO-AIR/Cannondale team, he has been among the top three elite male riders in national cross-country racing this summer, winning the Windham Mountain race in New York state in July and placing third at the Catamount Classic in Vermont on August 4th.


Marti Shea, now 50, has concentrated this summer coaching and leading vacation tours in Europe. Without her, the women’s Hillclimb this year may go to Kristen Gohr, 42, of Reading, Massachusetts, who has frequently been runner-up to Shea and finished second in this year’s Newton’s Revenge. Gohr’s time in Newton’s Revenge, one hour 11 minutes 18 seconds, was six minutes slower than Shea’s recent times here, but it is considerably faster than the times of any of the other top women in the Hillclimb field who have raced this course before.

Unless a newcomer to the race can challenge Gohr, the battle for second could be between Stephanie Sydlik, 27, of Cambridge, Mass., and 18-year-old Rachel Chambers of Bolton, Conn. Sydlik placed third this month in Newton’s Revenge, in 1:18:21; Chambers finished sixth in the Hillclimb last year, in 1:20:52.


The Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb is the primary fundraising event each year for the Tin Mountain Conservation Center in Albany, N.H. The Center offers classes, workshops, excursions and other lessons in the workings of the natural world. Information about educational programs, camps and other activities at Tin Mountain is available at www.tinmountain.org.

The race starts Saturday in five waves, beginning at 8:35 a.m. with the Top Notch (elite) group and continuing at five-minute intervals with four successive waves of riders sorted by age.


August 5, 2013 – Pinkham Notch, N.H.

The 41st annual Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb this month will award $1500 apiece to the first male and female cyclists to race to the summit of the highest peak in the northeastern United States. It will also offer any rider the opportunity to win one of four prizes that most cyclists will consider to be worth even more than the Hillclimb winners’ purse.

One of these prizes is lifetime free entry to the Hillclimb. Another is lifetime free entry to the Mt. Washington Century Ride, a 100-mile recreational ride held earlier in the summer on roads encircling Mt. Washington and other peaks in the Presidential Range. The other two are free cycling trips in famously scenic settings far from New Hampshire: southern Arizona and northern Italy.

Held on the third weekend in August, the Hillclimb pits more than 600 riders against the steepest all-uphill paved road they have ever ridden, the 7.6-mile Mt. Washington Auto Road, which climbs 4618 feet to a finish line 6288 feet above sea level. The race also serves as the primary fundraising event for the Tin Mountain Conservation Center in Albany, N.H., a non-profit educational and environmental organization that offers classes, workshops, excursions and other activities for students, schools, and community groups. (See www.tinmountain.org.)


This year, and this year only, Tin Mountain is tempting Hillclimb riders with the chance to enter the race every year automatically, and free, for the rest of their lives. Any Hillclimb entrant who has raised at least $500 in pledges of support for Tin Mountain will be entered in a raffle for which this guarantee of free lifetime entry is the prize. Also entered automatically are the race’s Get In Free riders, those who raise at least $850 and thus have their entry fee waived. Anyone else can enter the raffle by paying $100 for a ticket.

The conservation center is offering a similar opportunity to win lifetime free entry to the Mt. Washington Century, the other Mt. Washington-area cycling event that raises funds for Tin Mountain. All cyclists who raised at least $250 in pledges in connection with their participation in the 2013 Century ride, as well as anyone who pays $75 for a ticket, will be entered in the raffle for lifetime entry to this scenic and demanding 100-mile non-competitive ride.

All entrants in both raffles will be automatically entered in a third drawing, for which the prize is a one-week cycling trip in Arizona. Organized and led by the staff of Destination Cycling, of Marblehead, Mass., the trip includes six night and seven days of cycling and vacation in and around Tucson in February – ideal cycling weather in southern Arizona. Hotel stay, meals and a $300 air travel voucher are part of the package, as is the leadership of veteran cycling coaches.


The other special award to Hillclimb entrants is an eight-day, seven-night cycling trip in the Piedmont region of northern Italy, organized and led by Ciclismo Classico of Arlington, Mass.  From its base in the city of Torino, the tour covers an average of about 40 miles a day, with breakfast, sumptuous dinners, wine tastings, coaching clinics and four-star hotels.

Unlike the three other cycling prizes that are part of Tin Mountain’s fundraising efforts, the Italian cycling trip is not a raffle prize but a direct award to the Hillclimb entrant who raises the largest sum in pledges from all sources. Last year’s winner was Jonah Thompson, the ebullient junior rider from Albuquerque, N.M., who raised over $4000 in pledges – and who first raced the Hillclimb at the age of nine. Now 14 years old, Thompson will compete in the Hillclimb again this year.


The youngest rider entered in this year’s Hillclimb is 11-year-old Maria Goodwin of Silver Lake, N.H.  Goodwin won free entry to the race courtesy of the Residence Inn Marriott of North Conway, the MWV Bicycling Club and the Tin Mountain Conservation Center.  These organizations each year review entry applications from students who will be 21 years or younger on race day and select one for free entry. All junior cyclists can apply for the Hillclimb’s Junior Scholarship Program, in which four riders are chosen for reduced entry fees if they raise $175 or more in pledges.


While donations to the Tin Mountain Conservation Center are welcome any time, automatic entry into the raffles closes the day before the event. Since this year’s Century ride took place on July 20, automatic entries to the Century raffle concluded on July 19. Hillclimb entrants can continue raising funds in pledged support through Friday, August 16, in order to reach the $500 or $850 level.

Anyone can still buy tickets to either raffle at any time up to 5 p.m. on December 31, 2013. The raffle will be held, and winners announced on the Tin Mountain web site, on January 1, 2014.

Normally, cyclists wishing to enter the Hillclimb not only must sign up for it promptly in February, when registration opens, but pay an entry fee of $350. The entry fee is this high both because of the logistical complexities of staging a race on the Auto Road and because a large portion of the fee is a charitable donation to Tin Mountain. At the same time, the price hardly deters riders who are eager for the experience of pedaling up a course regarded as more difficult than the steepest climbs in the Tour de France. Each year the race fills to its limit within a few days, sometimes a few minutes, from the time registration opens on line.

To participate in the Mt. Washington Century, riders pay $100 apiece, with special rates for families and for any group of four or more. Entries are accepted until 8 a.m. the morning of the ride.

Free entry for a lifetime to either of these cycling events is a dream for countless cyclists. Race organizers and Tin Mountain staff are encouraging anyone to buy a raffle ticket as a gift for a friend or family member who is also a passionate cyclist. Lifetime entries are not transferable and may not be resold. To buy tickets for either raffle, see instructions at BikeReg.com.


The 2013 Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb will start at 8:30 a.m. on Saturday, August 17, when the Top Notch group, or elite first wave of riders, begins the ascent. The rest of the racers depart at five-minute intervals in four consecutive waves, grouped by age.  In the case of severe weather on the 17th, the race will be held instead on Sunday, August 18, with the same starting times.

2013 Race Full

The Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb takes place in late summer, but as usual the field for this all-uphill climb to the summit of the highest peak in the northeastern United States is already full. Registration for the 2013 race opened on February 1st, and closed ten days later, as 635 cyclists – the maximum the Auto Road can accommodate – had taken every spot available at the starting line.

Anyone still hoping to pedal the 7.6 daunting miles up Mt. Washington on August 17 is invited to join the waiting list, from which the organizers will fill vacancies when any registered riders withdraw. The Tin Mountain Conservation Center, in Albany N.H., the race’s beneficiary, maintains this waiting list at https://www.bikereg.com/Net/17625.

Meanwhile, cyclists can also sign up for Newton’s Revenge, the other summer bike race held on July 6 on exactly the same ultra-steep course.  Registration for Newton’s Revenge opens each year when the Hillclimb registration has reached capacity. The registration site is www.newtonsrevenge.com.

The Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb attracts Olympians, hardcore bicycle road racers, mountain bikers, triathletes, all-around adventure athletes, tandem teams, and even the occasional unicyclist. They pay $350 apiece for the opportunity to ride up the Auto Road’s 12 percent grade to the mountain’s 6288-foot summit. For that fee they get a souvenir T-shirt, a superb lunch, a tax deduction, and the opportunity to make an ascent repeatedly described by professional riders as more arduous than the steepest climbs in the Tour de France.

The men’s course record, 49 minutes 24 seconds, was set in 2002 by Tom Danielson – who became the first American finisher in the 2011 Tour de France. The women’s record belongs to French cycling legend Jeannie Longo, who made the climb in 2000 in 58:14.

In 2006, the overwhelming demand for a chance to ride a bicycle to the Mt. Washington summit led the Auto Road management to create a second race on the identical course.  Held this year on July 6, Newton’s Revenge features many of the same professional and highly-ranked amateur cyclists who have ridden in the Hillclimb. In 2013, Cameron Cogburn of Cambridge, Mass., and Marti Shea of Marblehead, Mass., won the men’s and women’s top prizes in both races.

The size of the field for both the Hillclimb and Newton’s Revenge is limited by the ability of the road crews and race officials to monitor the safety of all participants and by the number of vehicles that can be parked at the summit to bring cyclists back down the hill after the race.  The Hillclimb is filled to capacity every year; Newton’s Revenge typically draws between 250 and 350 riders.

The Hillclimb is the primary fund-raising event for the non-profit Tin Mountain Conservation Center, which offers classes, workshops, excursions and other lessons in the workings of the natural world.  Junior riders – anyone under 20 years of age on race day – are eligible for free entry if they raise funds through donations to Tin Mountain in connection with their registration; four such riders are chosen each year.  This year Tin Mountain is also introducing a raffle in which, for $100 per ticket, the winner will get free annual entry to the Hillclimb for his or her lifetime.

For Newton’s Revenge the entry fee is $300, of which a portion is donated to various charities in the Mt. Washington Valley, while the rest defrays expenses similar to those in the Hillclimb.  Riders who are already registered for the Hillclimb may enter Newton’s Revenge for $150.

Entrants in either race may also register for its practice ride. These are held on June 2, for Newton’s Revenge, and July 21 for the Hillclimb, with riders beginning the ascent any time between 5 a.m. and 6 a.m.  There is no additional fee for the practice ride, but the number of riders is limited to 300, and the ride is open only to riders who are already registered for the corresponding race.  Registered participants will receive Practice Ride registration instructions via email.

The Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb and Newton’s Revenge are two of 11 events in the Bike Up the Mountain Point Series, familiarly known as BUMPS. The series includes Mt. Ascutney in Vermont, Mt. Greylock in Massachusetts, Whiteface Mountain in New York State, and other uphill races. For further information see www.hillclimbseries.com.

Cogburn and Shea Dominate 40th Bicycle Hillclimb

Pinkham Notch, N.H. – August 18, 2012

Six weeks ago, M.I.T. graduate student Cameron Cogburn and former Boston University distance runner Marti Shea were the runaway winners of Newton’s Revenge, the annual July bicycle race up the Mt. Washington Auto Road in New Hampshire.  Today Cogburn and Shea duplicated that performance by winning the Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb, a race on the same 7.6-mile all-uphill course against a much larger field of competitors.

Cogburn, 26, a former pro rider who returned to amateur cycling classification when he began graduate school in astrophysics, paced himself carefully from the start. For two miles he trailed Leroy Popowski of Colorado Springs, Colo., Phil Wong of Beverly, Mass., and former U.S. mountain biking champion Tinker Juarez of Whittier, Calif., but when he overtook them, they had  no chance of clinging to his wheel. He pedaled to the 6288-foot Mt. Washington summit in 52 minutes 28 seconds to claim the winner’s $1500 prize.

“I’m a good pacer naturally,” said Cogburn after the race. “Those guys went out super-hard, and I knew they couldn’t hold it.”

At two and a half miles, Cogburn caught Juarez and Popowski. At three he was all alone in front and widening the gap, looking calm and comfortable. Popowski, who was meeting the Auto Road and its 12 percent average grade for the first time, eventually took second in 53:47 — fast enough to have won any of the past four Hillclimbs, but not today’s.

While 2012 is Cogburn’s first year of racing on Mt. Washington, Shea practically owns the Auto Road. The 49-year-old former all-American distance runner from Manchester, N.H., has won Newton’s Revenge all six years it has been held, and today’s win is her third in a row at the Hillclimb. Her time today – one hour 3 minutes 14 seconds – is her personal best for the course and the second-fastest finish ever by a woman on the Auto Road.

French cycling legend Jeannie Longo set the women’s course record, 58:14, in 2000. Only Tom Danielson, a Tour de France-level American professional rider who set the men’s course record of 49:24 in 2002, claims faster times here than Cogburn’s.

Shea, who now lives in Marblehead, Mass., was riding aggressively from the start. “When we when through four miles, I said ‘Oh no!’ because we were going so fast. But we held it. And it was one of the best days I’ve had here with the weather – cool but no wind. Normally here, we have hot weather or else it’s cold but there’s a lot of wind.”

The only other woman to break an hour and ten minutes was Shea’s fellow veteran Sue Schlatter, of Ottawa, Canada. Schlatter, who in earlier years could match Shea’s times, had no chance today, settling for second in 1:06:13.

Wong, the runnerup in this race in 2003 and 2004, finished fourth today, in a personal best of 54:12. The 51-year-old veteran and former Olympian Juarez, also a two-time Mt. Washington runnerup, was fifth, in his fastest-ever time (55:10).

While most of the top finishers started the race in the first wave of riders, Peter Hurst, of Norwalk, Conn., started in the second wave, five minutes later, and so was not among the early leaders. He was the eighth rider to cross the finish line, but his net time – 54:03 — was five minutes faster than the clock showed, and he edged Wong for third.

Nearly all the riders benefited from the cool, windless air. A record seven riders broke the one-hour barrier, including three from Colorado – Popowski, Chris Carr (sixth in 56:16) and Mark Schwab (seventh in 58:36).

“It’s a good race,” said Popowski. “We’re used to races that start at 6000 feet – but this is a lot steeper (than the Rockies).”

Among the most-watched competitors, the only ones who rode more slowly than they had earlier this summer in Newton’s Revenge were the ebullient 13-year-old cycling marvel Jonah Thompson, of Albuquerque, N.M., and longtime top-ten finisher John Bayley of Watertown, Mass.

“I woke up this morning with the sniffles,” said Thompson. “I’m kinda bummed. It was hard to breathe, sometimes. But the race went well anyway.”  Thompson, who first raced up Mt. Washington at the age of nine, finished today in 1:22:39, or better than 75 percent of the field of 600 riders.

Bayley was riding as usual among the leaders until the fifth mile, when he tried to shift to his lowest gear and his bicycle’s derailleur broke. Gamely he ran onward, in stiff, cleated cycling shoes, pushing his bike the remaining two and a half miles to the finish in 1:19:40.

Inaugurated in 1973, the Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb is regarded by professional cyclists as more difficult than the fabled Alpe d’Huez in the Tour de France. It serves each year as the primary fundraising event for the Tin Mountain Conservation Center in Albany, N.H. The center runs school programs that reach 5000 students, nature camps for more than 300 children, community nature programs and other educational and environmental events in the Mt. Washington region.


1.  Cameron Cogburn, 26, Cambridge, Mass., 52:28
2.  Leroy Poposki, 39, Colorado Springs, Colo., 53:47
3.  Peter Hurst, 27, Norwalk, Conn., 54:03
4.  Philip Wong, 32, Beverly, Mass., 54:12
5.  David (“Tinker”) Juarez, 51, Whittier, Calif., 55:10
6.  Chris Carr, 29, Golden, Colo., 56:16
7.  Mark Schwab, 38, Boulder, Colo., 58:36
8.  Chad Young, 17, Newmarket, N.H., 1:00:02   [one hour and two seconds]
9.  Chris Yura, 33, Bryn Mawr, Pa., 1:00:36
10.  Timothy Ahearn, 37, Woodstock, Conn., 1:00:50.


1.  Marti Shea, 49, Marblehead, Mass., 1:03:14
2.  Sue Schlatter, 49, Ottawa, Ontario, 1:06:13
3.  Silke Wunderwald, 41, Hopkinton, R.I., 1:10:47
4.  Mary Hynes Johanson, 57, Belmont, Mass., 1:17:35
5.  Cristine Lamoureux, 46, Montreal, Quebec, 1:19:44
6.  Rachel Chambers, 17, Boston, Conn., 1:20:52
7.  Margaret Thompson, 58, Clinton, N.Y., 1:21:02
8.  Dominique Codere, 54, Montreal, Quebec, 1:23:21
9.  Jeannie Allyson, 53, Durham, N.H. 1:23:24
10.  Cynthia Coffin, 48, Center Harbor, N.H., 1:24:13.

Veteran mountain bikers Overend and Juarez dominate youngsters. Marti Shea wins her seventh Mt. Washington ascent.

Pinkham Notch, N.H. – August 20, 2011

Ned Overend of Durango, Colorado, celebrated his 56th birthday today with beautiful weather, lots of exercise, a $1000 prize, and one more reminder to the cycling world that age has taken away very little of this former world champion’s strength or stamina. Less than two miles up the dizzying 7.6-mile road to the summit of the highest peak in the northeastern U.S., Overend pedaled away from his two closest pursuers. Extending his lead continuously, he won the 39th annual Mt. Washington Auto Road Bicycle Hillclimb in 55 minutes three seconds.

As if Overend’s age weren’t enough to make the point, the runnerup a minute later was Tinker Juarez of Whittier, California, himself 50 years old. Like Overend, Juarez, who clocked 56:14 for today’s ride up the Mt. Washington Auto Road, is a three-decade veteran of mountain and off-road bicycling competitions at the international level. Together, the two veterans left the 20-, 30- and 40-somethings behind them to sort out the rest of the top finishing places.

The women’s race similarly demonstrated the value of experience and stamina over youthful ambition, as 48-year-old Marti Shea, of Marblehead, Massachusetts, won her seventh bike race up Mt. Washington. Earlier this summer Shea had already won Newton’s Revenge, the other cycling race up the same road, in her personal best time for the climb, one hour four minutes 12 seconds. Today she finished in exactly the same time, more than six minutes ahead of Kristen Gohr of Reading, Mass. Gohr, 40, clocked 1:10:39.

“It’s good to win,” said Overend as he cooled off at the summit. “I wanted to win, and I wouldn’t travel this far for it if I didn’t think I had a chance. Comparing past times with the others, I figured I should be the favorite, but I’m not getting any younger!”

Overend, who won the inaugural World Mountain Biking Championship in 1990 and won the U.S. national off-road biking championship six times between 1986 and 1992, added that he tried to ride today’s race as a time trial, concentrating more on his own performance than on his position relative to others. “But I did look back to see where Tinker was. If you’re fading, a 30-second lead on Tinker is nothing.”

Following Juarez, just as he did in 2010, was Timothy Ahearn of Woodstock, Conn. “It’s pretty impressive what (Ned and Tinker) can do,” said Ahearn. “I had hallucinations of staying with Ned for two miles, but that was crazy!” Ahearn’s third-place time was 58:22.

This was Ned Overend’s first Mt. Washington victory in four attempts here. In 2005 he finished fourth, narrowly edged by two younger pros while all three trailed former Tour de France star Tyler Hamilton. He finished second behind Hamilton in 2006, and then, by just two second, behind rising pro Phil Gaimon in 2009.

Juarez took the runnerup’s place on the podium for the second time in a row, having been beaten last year only by Boulder, Colo., rider Nico Toutenhoofd. This year, while Toutenhoofd returned less well trained and finished behind several other of the top riders, Juarez beat Toutenhoofd’s 2010 time.

“I had more confidence today,” said Juarez. “I knew what to expect. When Ned pulled away, though, I knew he was going to take it. Once you get a decent gap here, it’s hard for anyone to make it up on you. I love this climb!”

Shea, who today defended the Hillclimb title she won for the first time in 2010, exhibited even more confidence. “I tell myself I will not lose here,” she said afterward. “I’m on the line, I’m ready to go. Watch it!”

Besides her two Hillclimb wins, Shea has won Newton’s Revenge in each of the five years in which it has been contested. In each race, she has ridden among the first male riders and enjoyed being able to pace herself with them. “I love riding with the guys,” she said, “because they make me feel that I can go harder.”

Excited by the win, Shea reflected on the possibility of eventually breaking the women’s course record of 58:14, set in 2000 by French cycling star Jeannie Longo. “Today I was on record pace for four miles,” she observed. “I just have to figure out how to keep it up for seven and a half!”

The men’s Mt. Washington record is beyond nearly anyone’s reach. It is 49:24, set in 2002 by Tom Danielson, who this summer was the first American finisher overall in the Tour de France.

In all, 600 riders competed in the race. Overend and Shea each won $1000 for first place. All proceeds of the Hillclimb benefit the Tin Mountain Conservation Center in Albany, N.H.

1. Ned Overend, 54, Durango, Colo., 55:03
2. Tinker Juarez, 50, Whittier, Calif., 56:14
3. Timothy Ahearn, 36, Woodstock, Conn., 58:22
4. Chris Yura, 32, Philadelphia, Pa., 1:00:22 [NOTE: THIS IS NOT 1:22, BUT ONE HOUR AND 22 SECONDS]
5. Chris Hillier, 25, Etna, N.H., 1:01:30
6. Robert Douglas, 45, Honeoye Falls, N.Y., 1:01:58
7. Peter Ostroski, 22, Intervale, N.H., 1:02:09

1. Marti Shea, 48, Marblehead, Mass., 1:04:12
2. Kristen Gohr, 40, Reading, Mass., 1:10:39
3. Sari Anderson, 32, Carbondale, Colo., 1:17:20
4. Liz Feeney, 48, Philadelphia, Pa., 1:17:48
5. Dominique Codere, 52, Montreal, Quebec, 1:18:55
6. Cristine Lamoureux, 45, Montreal, Quebec, 1:22:40
7. Heather Norris, 36, Westhampton, Mass., 1:23:40

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