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NEWS
By Jackie Powder and Jackie Powder,Sun Staff Writer | August 4, 1995
Larry Black and his two daughters stood out from the crowd in last week's Cycle Across Maryland Tour.The trio was pedaling the same bike -- a $7,000 triplet.Mr. Black, owner of Mount Airy Bicycle and Fitness, and his daughters Sarah, 10, and Laurel, 6, attracted crowds and photographers as they cruised the CAM Tour route on their three-seat bike."We got a lot of encouragement and cheers from the people along the way," Mr. Black said. "The kids liked the novelty and the visibility, the fun and the speed.
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FEATURES
By Steve McKerrow and Steve McKerrow,Evening Sun Staff | June 7, 1991
IF THIS KIND of thing keeps up, the folks who run the annual Cycle Across Maryland may have to add a subtitle: . . . and Find Love and Romance.That's what happened, at least, to Susie Haigh and Dave Jones on last summer's second annual CAM tour. The two Cockeysville cyclists met while pedaling a scenic country road in Frederick County last August. Tomorrow they will wed in an evening ceremony at the Wicomico Shores Golf Course on the Eastern Shore.The wedding cake ornament will be a tiny bicycle built for two, and their gifts to each other are new bike saddles.
NEWS
By Greg Tasker and Greg Tasker,Western Maryland Bureau of The Sun | July 27, 1995
BIG POOL -- Pedaling became a whole lot easier for riders on the annual Cycle Across Maryland Tour yesterday as the midpoint approached, and rugged Western Maryland mountains evolved into the rolling hills of Washington County."
NEWS
By Sherry Graham and Sherry Graham,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | April 30, 1996
BICYCLE enthusiasts of all ages gathered at Liberty High School Saturday for the annual Cycle Across Maryland (CAM) Bike Rally. The rally is held to encourage interest and participation in this year's eighth annual CAM Tour scheduled for July."
NEWS
By Traci A. Johnson and Traci A. Johnson,Staff Writer | July 26, 1993
Some people go on the Cycle Across Maryland bicycle tour for the scenery. Some go for exercise. Carroll County Transportation Planner Steven C. Horn is going along for the ride."
NEWS
By Donna R. Engle and Donna R. Engle,Sun Staff Writer | July 30, 1995
Sweaty and triumphant, about 1,200 bicyclists who had spent six days crossing some of Maryland's toughest terrain in some of the summer's worst heat finished the seventh annual Cycle Across Maryland yesterday.Cyclists began cruising onto the Johns Hopkins University's Homewood campus about 9 a.m. from their overnight stop at Centennial High School in Ellicott City. The last biker arrived about 1:30 p.m.They came gratefully to an arched, balloon-bedecked sprinkler at the side of the Newton H. White Jr. Athletic Center on campus, as the temperature in Baltimore reached 93 degrees.
FEATURES
By Scott Needle | August 2, 1991
IT'S ALL DOWNHILL FROM HERE. Actually, it's more flat than downhill, but for the 1,100 participants in the First National Bike Cycle Across Maryland tour, that's just a technicality.The bottom line is that the hardest part ended yesterday for the many cyclists who chose to ride the optional 100-mile -- or "century" -- route on CAM Tour's fourth day.Nineteen miles out of North East, where we slept Wednesday night, riders had to decide between a 100-km (62.5 mile) route or the century course.
FEATURES
By Steve McKerrow and Steve McKerrow,Sun Staff Writer | February 26, 1994
Up to 1,800 bicycle riders are scheduled to pedal across the Bay Bridge this summer as part of the sixth annual "First National Bank/Cycle Across Maryland TOUR," scheduled July 24-31."
NEWS
By Ed Brandt and Ed Brandt,Staff Writer | August 1, 1993
His mother told him: "For Heaven's sake, take the tour. Find a wife."Marriage may not be in the offing, but David Pfarr was laughing yesterday and sharing two bottles of champagne with two friends he made on the 350-mile Cycle Across Maryland, which ended at Towson State University after six trying but exhilarating days."
NEWS
By Edward Lee and Edward Lee,Staff Writer | July 26, 1993
At the age of 68, William Saxon will start a six-day, 320-mile bike ride this morning with his granddaughter -- concerned about the rate at which he is pushing himself.The commercial real estate broker from Baltimore and his 17-year-old companion will be two of about 1,400 riders in the fifth annual First National Bank Cycle Across Maryland (CAM) Tour, which will begin in Cambridge.This will be Mr. Saxon's third consecutive CAM-Tour. He rode alone in 1991, his first one. Last year, his son, Ken, accompanied him.Mr.
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