Bike Rally 20th Anniversary 6-Day Ride
Catherine Nasmith tells Bike Rally Route Stories
Amount Raised
Fundraising Goal $20,000.00

My Message

This will be my fifth year of participating in the Friends for Life Bike Rally, and my fourth ride. I began supporting PWA after my brother Carl died in 2014, because it was his favourite charity, because I love to ride, and this was a way of making time to think about Carl, riding along with his picture on my back. As I rode the 600 km to Montreal I fell in love with the charity, the cause and the route. Ontario’s history was one of the interests Carl and I shared. The Bike Rally goes through the earliest settlement areas of Ontario, fascinating for a heritage architect. 

Last summer, to satisfy my own curiosity, instead of riding I spent time researching the history and driving with my husband Bob slowly along the route, taking photographs and reading all the plaques. It is so interesting; French trading and settlement, the British treaties with Indigenous Peoples, Loyalist settlers (refugees), the history of transportation and settlements, and of course the architecture and cultural landscapes left by all those people and processes. 

As someone who has twice been President of Architectural Conservancy Ontario (ACO) I hope to bring my two favourite charities together. I am excited to say that a partnership between ACO and PWA is emerging which will have ACO sharing stories about the places we ride with Bike Rally participants, a new audience for ACO’s work. Over the next few years the research and stories will be compiled, at first to be read on tiny screens in tents. We’re starting small, expecting that the partnership will evolve into something that will benefit both organizations.

This year I am hoping to raise $20,000.00 for the People with Aids Foundation. To entice you to support my fundraising efforts, for the next ten weeks I will be sharing some of the stories I have compiled about the route. I hope you find the stories interesting enough to hit that donate button. I’m training hard to be able to do the distance at 65, but your support will be the wind at my back.

Route Story Number One

Danforth Avenue/Danforth Road/Kingston Road (HWY2)

The ride out from Toronto passes along all three of the above roads, which have an interconnected history. 

The first connecting road between York and Kingston (Catarqui) was laid out by Asa Danforth Jr., starting in 1799, an American entrepreneur (some might say carpetbagger). He took major financial risks signing contracts with the British governors to deliver several early roads. He was paid $90.00/mile, completing 106 miles in just over a year. The contract(s) completion was disputed by the British, nearly bankrupting Danforth. His trail, which followed indigenous routes in places, proved to be poorly located and unpopular with settlers. On Day 1 we ride along it as Lakeshore Road between Newcastle and Port Hope. Danforth's road was used for military purposes during the War of 1812.  It was replaced further north with a straighter Kingston Road (HWY 2) in 1817. The Kingston Road was on the same alignment in several sections as Danforth’s road. Much of our route on Days 1, 2, and 3 follow either Danforth’s road, or the later 1817 Kingston Road. 

Just to totally confuse you, Danforth Avenue is NOT part of the 1799 road, nor the Kingston Road (1817). Danforth Avenue was named after Asa Danforth, because it was one of the roads he had planned but never executed. Danforth Avenue was built circa 1850. 

Route Story Number Two

Intrepid Park, Camp X: Bet you Didn't Know that Whitby was the Home of the Original 007

Along the Waterfront Trail in Whitby we ride through Intrepid Park, established in 1976 to commemorate the site of Camp X, the second World War spy training centre that was operated by the British Special Operations Executive. Established in Canada to co-ordinate British efforts with American involvement prior to the U.S. entering the Second World war, intelligence officers for Britain, Canada and the U.S. were trained here. The land (a farm) for the camp was bought from the Sinclair family, and the location of the camp was highly secret. To the north of our cycle route at 1313 Boundary Road (how’s that for a mysterious address) is a monument to Camp X and Sir William Stephenson, Director of British Security Co-ordination from 1941-6, as well as a historic plaque.

Ian Fleming trained at Camp X for a period, and Stephenson, is reputed to have been the inspiration for James Bond. Apparently, to this day, the CIA refers to its training camps as “going to the farm”. The camp buildings were demolished in 1969, but many books have been written about it. There is a movement to establish a museum in Whitby. There is also a small collection of Camp X artifacts at Casa Loma in Toronto. Camp X inspired the 2017 CBC drama series X Company. 

Route Story Number Three: Ontario's First Full Scale Fish Hatchery 1868

Just after we cross 115/35 on Hwy. 2 there is a small parking area and Archaeological and Historic Sites Board of Ontario (Ontario Heritage Trust) plaque commemorating the first fish hatchery in Ontario. Samuel Wilmot, after whose family Wilmot Creek is named, in an effort to rebuild the Atlantic Salmon stock in Lake Ontario, began experimenting with breeding salmon for release in his basement. With support from the Canadian government in 1868, The fish hatchery was founded and continued to produce salmon stock for 50 years, producing 155 million baby fish, and serving as a model for fish hatcheries in the rest of Canada and the world. His residence, Belmont House is a bit north of the highway overlooking the creek, and was written about in a recent Toronto Star article.  

Route Story Number Four: 

The Carrying Place, Prince Edward County/

Site of the Gunshot Treaty between the Mississauga and the British

The name says it all. Carrying Place was the traditional portage point between Lake Ontario, Presquil Bay and Bay of Quinte before the Murray Canal was constructed in the 1880’s. The portage route became the road route. The text that follows is from the National Historic Site Plaque located at the intersection of Loyalist Parkway and Old Portage Road, Carrying Place, Ontario. The Loyalist Parkway more or less follows the route of Asa Danforth’s 1799 Road, generally Highway 33.

"Carrying Place of the Bay of Quinte National Historic Site is located on the isthmus at the west end of the Bay of Quinte on Lake Ontario. The site, at the intersection of the Trenton and Carrying Place roads, marks the location where Sir John Johnson and the Chiefs of the Mississauga negotiated a treaty in 1787, known as the Gunshot Treaty, that permitted settlement as well as guaranteeing Indigenous Peoples water access, hunting and fishing rights. The site is comprised of a small plot of land owned by Parks Canada containing a solitary Historic Sites and Monuments Board of Canadacairn and plaque. Official recognition refers to the property owned by Parks Canada."

The significance of these early treaties to Ontario cannot be underscored enough. They were signed at a time of massive refugee migration after the American War of Independence. Loyalist refugees came by water with little more than their experience and a few tools to a place with little to support them.  They were blacks, former slaves who had fought with the British and been guaranteed freedom, people of German, British and Dutch extraction, and large numbers of the Haudenosaunee Confederacy who were British allies, principally Mohawk. The Gunshot Treaty was signed in peace before a huge gathered assembly of participants and witnesses. John Ralston Saul has suggested in his book, Canada: A Fair Country, that the Canadian tradition of welcoming newcomers arises from Indigenous traditions. Others suggest it was more complicated than that, but what is certainly true, is that this part of Ontario was settled peacefully. Betrayal of the treaties by Canada was yet to come.  

The Bike Rally is the sustaining fundraiser for the Toronto People With AIDS Foundation (PWA). Your donation helps PWA to fund services for thousands of men, transmen, transwomen, women and children living with HIV/AIDS.

All donations over $20 will receive a charitable tax receipt.

Route Story Number Five: 

Day 3 Highlight - The Village of Bath 

On Day 3 we have a shorter route of just over 50 k. Much of it is spent along HWY 33, laid out by Asa Danforth in 1799. In Bath, Hwy 33 becomes the Bath Road. As you ride through along Main Street you can see the switch, the Bath Road was built out from Kingston, hence the numbering in the town goes from east to west. 

Bath was one of the first settlements in this area, with many surviving early buildings it is a head turner of a place for historic architecture fans. Laid out in anticipation of Loyalist refugees in Ontario, its population quickly reached 850 with forty-six shops, five inns and taverns; successful due to its location on the York-Kingston highway and its harbour, sheltered by Amherst Island. It boasts several Ontario firsts. The steam ship, the Frontenac was built here and launched in 1816 from Finkle’s shipyard, now Finkle’s Shore Park. Not to mention the first library in Upper Canada along with the first grammar school, the Bath Academy, 1811. By 1817, a new Kingston Road had opened further north (Hwy 2 more or less) ending Bath’s growth. The railway bypassed the village as well in 1856, but it continued as a shipping centre, with population declining from a high of 2000 to 400. 

Sadly, the earliest house in Loyalist Township, may be at risk right now. Built in 1785, the Hawley House at 631 Main Street predates the Bath Road. The Ontario Heritage Foundation plaquein front of it notwithstanding, the current owners have applied to have it taken off the Heritage Register, which would remove all protection from demolition. This tiny house has been somewhat altered but is absolutely recognizable as the early structure that it is.  I am hoping that a letter from ACO will help.

If you are ever in Bath, there is a walking tourleaflet that contains more information on the buildings in the rest of the village. 

Route Story Number Six: 

Day 4 Highlight Brockville’s Railway (Rainbow) Tunnel

At our afternoon break on Day 4 we stop in the park right in front of the entrance to Brockville’s Railway Tunnel, one of the most interesting new (old) attractions in Ontario. In 2017, the whole length was re-opened to the public, complete with an LED lightshow which, fittingly for the Bike Rally, includes lots of rainbows. It is divinely cool inside, and I look forward to riding through it.

Brockville’s Railway Tunnel is Canada’s oldest, built between 1854 and 1860 to link the Grand Trunk rail-line between Ottawa and Brockville with Brockville’s waterfront. Even if you have a railway to haul away the debris from digging a nearly ½ km tunnel through soil and granite under the city, it was a major undertaking. No subway boring machines then, it was largely hand hewn. It did open create an industrial boom on Brockville’s waterfront, and was in use up until 1969. Ownership transferred to the City of Brockville. It was partially restored as an historic site between 1974 and 1988, with an 85’ length opened, but it was maddening not to be able to go further.  It took a lot of local energy to see this great new attraction realized. Congrats to Brockville. (See photo above)

Route Story Number 7 

Day 5 Highlight - St. Lawrence Seaway

Much of Day 5 and 6 is spent riding along the St. Lawrence Seaway, stunningly beautiful and full of poignant buried memories.

As early as 1783 work was started on a series of draft canals and locks to move ships from the St. Lawrence to the Great Lakes, but the scale of ships was limited. Upgrades continued over the next century and a half to keep pace with ever-increasing ship size and volumes.

After nearly 50 years of discussions and planning, in 1954 the St. Lawrence Seaway and its accompanying project were started jointly by the U.S. and Canada. 50 years on we take this monumental construction project for granted, yet it is hard to imagine Canada and the U.S. embarking on such a massive shared international project in current times. 

It was a critical improvement to the shipping routes from Duluth to Montreal. Just below Cornwall, (not visible from our route) the international Sanderson/Moses Hydro Powerhouse and damn was built, and lands west were flooded. The Seaway opened in 1959, attended by President Eisenhower, Prime Minister Diefenbaker and Queen Elizabeth II. 

The construction project had monumental environmental and cultural impact. 15,400 hectares of land were flooded, requiring the relocation of 6500 people, flooding of parts of the towns of Morrisburg and Iroquois. Everywhere along the route there are oddities created by the construction, such as no main street in Morrisberg…it was flooded.  The towns of Ingleside and Long Sault were built to accommodate displaced families.

Eight Akwesasne Mohawk villages were flooded and the traditional fish habitat and fishery that sustained them was destroyed. 

The Long Sault Parkway is along the high points left after the flooding, and to either side are the sites of the Lost Villages, communities that are still underwater and visited by scuba divers. People still row out to see their former homes or family graves left behind underwater.  500 buildings were relocated, many to Upper Canada Village, the beginning of Ontario's heritage movement. 

It took four days for the flooding to gradually bury the communities. We ride past the Lost Villages Museum, just south of Vincent Massey Drive, west of Cornwall, which is operated by the Lost Villages Historical Society. A map showing the former St. Lawrence and the locations of the lost villages can be found on the Lost Villages website.

For a poetic take on what such loss of place means to people, read Anne Michael’s book The Winter Vault, which links three places of such loss, The St. Lawrence Seaway, the destruction and reconstruction of Warsaw, and the relocation of pyramids to permit the flooding for the Aswan dam project. As someone who is passionate about Ontario's special places, I loved this book.

Route Story Number 7- Day 6

The Lachine Canal

After 5 and a half days of cycling, we enter Montreal. Because people ride at different paces, we gather and wait at the entrance to the Lachine Canal at a small park, until the last riders get in. There we are assembled into a long column of pairs of cyclists all wearing this year’s jersey to slowly ride the cycle paths along its length into the heart of Montreal. At the end of the route, helmets are tossed and we celebrate the end of a long journey together. It is a bit bittersweet, great to have made it, sad to be separating to our various lives. Many will stay and celebrate in Montreal. My husband Bob picks me up at the finish line and after an overnight stay in Renfrew, we will be returning to Windermere to celebrate my mother’s 86thbirthday with family. My Mom, Anne Washington, a retired teacher, has been the biggest donor, $2000.00, in part because PWA was my brother Carl’s favourite charity, and because she's proud of my efforts in his memory. THANKS MOM!

The Lachine Canal

The Lachine Canal is a National Historic Site. While a canal to bypass a series of rapids on the St. Lawrence River had been dreamed of since the early founding of Montreal, and construction had been attempted between 1689 and 1700, the Lachine Canal was not realized until Montreal merchants pushed the project ahead between 1821 and 1825. The first canal had capacity for small flat-bottomed sailboats. It was enlarged twice, between 1843 and 1848, and 1873 and 1884 to adapt to changes in shipping demands and technology. Running for 14km it became the spine of the most important and diversified industrial area in Canada, home to many industries and industrial workers. At its peak just before 1929, almost 15,000 ships per year passed along canal. St. Lawrence Pikshas some interesting pictures of the canal and industrial environs during their busiest times. Along its length are many industrial buildings which have been converted for tourism or residential purposes. The Canal fell into disuse with the opening of the two larger channels built as part of the St. Lawrence Seaway. The Lachine Canal was abandoned and fell into disrepair until it was taken over by Parks Canada to develop for tourism and recreational purposes. After many years of restoration it was re-opened in 2002 for recreational boating. The cycle path we are riding on is one of the many tourism and recreation projects that have been undertaken by different levels of government and community organizations along the length of the Lachine canal. 

The oldest building in Montreal, circa 1700 is at the entrance to the Canal, the Le Ber-Le Moyne house, a small stone building. It replaced an earlier trading post that had been built at the rapids. It is a small museum housing 400 items, some as early as 1669. I’m hoping to arrive in time to take a look. 

Event Date
Jul 29, 2018 9:00 AM
Location Name
Toronto to Montréal

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My Team

Catherine is part of The Friendlies (Philip & Michael)
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My Supporters (140)

Ben left a message
Aug 4, 2018 9:51 AM
Well done Auntie Cathy!
Ben and Amber Nasmith donated an undisclosed amount
Aug 4, 2018 9:51 AM
Kerry Peacock donated $100.00
Jul 31, 2018 6:31 PM
Kerry left a message
Jul 31, 2018 6:24 PM
Good luck Catherine
Ken O’Brien donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 28, 2018 1:20 PM
Randy Muise donated $20.00
Jul 28, 2018 10:45 AM
Anonymous donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 27, 2018 3:38 PM
Patrick Lee donated $10.00
Jul 27, 2018 1:39 PM
William Coukell donated $1,000.00
Jul 27, 2018 10:28 AM
In loving memory of Carl donated $2,000.00
Jul 26, 2018 5:23 PM
D. O"Hara donated $50.00
Jul 26, 2018 1:50 PM
Kim Storey donated $200.00
Jul 26, 2018 8:59 AM
Jane and Eb Zeidler donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 25, 2018 1:02 PM
Stuart Kaye donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 25, 2018 12:47 PM
Dan Schneider donated $50.00
Jul 25, 2018 10:36 AM
Anonymous donated $100.00
Jul 25, 2018 10:24 AM
michael mcclelland donated $200.00
Jul 24, 2018 6:04 PM
Lorne left a message
Jul 24, 2018 5:09 PM
Go get em Cathy!
Lorne Cappe & Joanne Yolles donated $100.00
Jul 24, 2018 5:08 PM
Scott James donated $200.00
Jul 24, 2018 4:48 PM
Marc left a message
Jul 24, 2018 10:35 AM
You're Amazing Cathy, have a great ride! xoxo
Marc Kemerer donated $100.00
Jul 24, 2018 10:34 AM
Megan Hobson donated $100.00
Jul 23, 2018 12:51 PM
M Leeper donated $20.00
Jul 23, 2018 12:49 PM
Liz Rykert donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 22, 2018 10:53 AM
F. Leslie Thompson left a message
Jul 22, 2018 12:38 AM
Catherine: I am enjoying your heritage notes for the route. I hope everyday is rain-free and mild. Warm regards
Leslie Thompson donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 22, 2018 12:32 AM
Paul Jenkins donated $100.00
Jul 21, 2018 11:20 AM
Phil Goldsmith donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 20, 2018 10:48 PM
Phil Goldsmith left a message
Jul 20, 2018 10:44 PM
Good luck Cathy raising money for a good cause. Take care out there on the roads and wave as you pass through Port Hope!
Catherine Nasmith donated $50.00
Jul 18, 2018 3:57 PM
bob left a message
Jul 18, 2018 12:26 PM
Go Cat go
Bob Allsopp donated $1,500.00
Jul 18, 2018 12:25 PM
Donna Crossan donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 16, 2018 12:28 PM
Karen and Donald Lang donated $250.00
Jul 15, 2018 4:21 PM
Kae Elgie donated $50.00
Jul 13, 2018 4:31 PM
Anonymous donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 13, 2018 11:38 AM
Ceta Ramkhalawansingh donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 13, 2018 10:36 AM
Gail Pool donated $25.00
Jul 13, 2018 10:03 AM
Anne left a message
Jul 10, 2018 4:38 PM
Go like the wind Cathy!
Anne McIlroy donated $200.00
Jul 10, 2018 4:37 PM
Bruce Nasmith donated $300.00
Jul 9, 2018 11:14 PM
Richard Longley donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 9, 2018 11:06 PM
Anonymous donated $25.00
Jul 9, 2018 6:36 PM
Guy Burry and Liz Lundell donated $250.00
Jul 9, 2018 4:20 PM
Jordan Grant & Meg Floyd donated $100.00
Jul 9, 2018 12:46 PM
Gerry Anthony left a message
Jul 8, 2018 10:10 PM
Good Luck Cathy. Ride safe and enjoy the adventure. I'm hoping for nice weather.
Gerry Anthony donated $25.00
Jul 8, 2018 10:09 PM
Peter Hobbs left a message
Jul 8, 2018 9:36 PM
Glad you are still doing this!
Peter Hobbs donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 8, 2018 9:36 PM
Chloe Richer donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 8, 2018 6:51 PM
Trillium donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 8, 2018 11:27 AM
michael mcclelland donated $200.00
Jul 8, 2018 10:56 AM
Gunta left a message
Jul 7, 2018 8:25 PM
I admire your commitment to a worthy cause
Gunta left a message
Jul 7, 2018 8:22 PM
I admire your commitment to the cause. Training up and down roads of Muskoka.
G Towsley donated $200.00
Jul 7, 2018 8:20 PM
Johnny Lucas donated an undisclosed amount
Jul 7, 2018 6:38 PM
Cathy left a message
Jul 7, 2018 2:10 PM
One for me
Catherine Nasmith donated $500.00
Jul 7, 2018 2:10 PM
Ted xo left a message
Jul 2, 2018 10:43 AM
Thank you for again carrying the flag for Carl and AIDS, Cathy!
Ted Nasmith donated $200.00
Jul 2, 2018 10:42 AM
Sonia Nasmith donated $25.00
Jul 1, 2018 10:59 AM
Julian Bernard donated $75.00
Jun 30, 2018 8:42 PM
sue dexter donated $100.00
Jun 27, 2018 8:25 PM
James Dunbar-Nasmith donated $100.00
Jun 27, 2018 6:15 AM
Marion Washington donated $300.00
Jun 26, 2018 1:55 PM
ASTRA BURKA donated $100.00
Jun 24, 2018 3:22 PM
Dennis Reid left a message
Jun 19, 2018 4:21 PM
Great work, Catherine. I'm so impressed!
Dennis Reid donated $250.00
Jun 19, 2018 4:18 PM
Anonymous donated $100.00
Jun 18, 2018 11:13 PM
Augustus Butterfield donated $100.00
Jun 18, 2018 11:05 PM
s left a message
Jun 17, 2018 6:10 PM
looking good so far! good luck with the ride
Anonymous donated an undisclosed amount
Jun 17, 2018 6:09 PM
Deanne left a message
Jun 16, 2018 2:24 PM
Go Cath, go. xox
Michael Hollingsworth donated $100.00
Jun 16, 2018 2:24 PM
Sandra Shaul left a message
Jun 16, 2018 2:08 PM
What a great way to mark 65 years and I love your stories.
Sandra Shaul donated $100.00
Jun 16, 2018 2:08 PM
Sue Dexter donated $100.00
Jun 16, 2018 1:28 PM
Gee donated $100.00
Jun 14, 2018 8:36 PM
Nina Chapple donated $50.00
Jun 12, 2018 10:37 AM
Margie Zeidler donated an undisclosed amount
Jun 10, 2018 12:50 PM
Alysson Storey left a message
Jun 8, 2018 3:35 PM
Love the stories! Love the cause. Go Cathy go!
Alysson Storey donated an undisclosed amount
Jun 8, 2018 3:35 PM
Sheila left a message
Jun 8, 2018 1:43 PM
You are amazing Catherine. Have a great ride.
Anonymous donated an undisclosed amount
Jun 8, 2018 1:42 PM
Anonymous donated $250.00
Jun 8, 2018 9:30 AM
John McQuaker donated $100.00
Jun 7, 2018 2:32 PM
Carol Kleinfeldt donated $100.00
Jun 7, 2018 2:12 PM
Carol Kleinfeldt left a message
Jun 7, 2018 2:07 PM
You go, girl! Most impressive.
Rollo Myers donated $100.00
Jun 5, 2018 9:24 AM
Sheila du Toit donated $100.00
Jun 4, 2018 5:45 PM
Joe Lobko donated $100.00
Jun 4, 2018 3:04 PM
Pat Nasmith left a message
Jun 4, 2018 1:08 PM
Thank you for the stories and good luck with the ride
Anonymous donated an undisclosed amount
Jun 4, 2018 1:07 PM
Augustus Butterfield donated $50.00
Jun 3, 2018 6:44 PM
Anonymous donated an undisclosed amount
Jun 2, 2018 10:04 PM
Bill left a message
May 31, 2018 9:20 PM
Keep it up both peddling and the stories.
Anonymous donated $50.00
May 31, 2018 9:17 PM
Janet Walters donated an undisclosed amount
May 30, 2018 12:55 PM
Judy Goldstein left a message
May 30, 2018 12:28 PM
Judy Goldstein donated $40.00
May 30, 2018 12:27 PM
Anne left a message
May 30, 2018 11:40 AM
Congrats on doing this Cathy. Have a great ride
Anonymous donated $50.00
May 30, 2018 11:38 AM
Nella Fiorino donated $150.00
May 30, 2018 10:48 AM
Taylor Hazell Architects donated $200.00
May 30, 2018 9:02 AM
George + Anne donated $100.00
May 30, 2018 8:22 AM
Helen left a message
May 29, 2018 10:36 PM
Good luck on your ride, Catherine. I know how much this means to you.
Helen Edwards donated $500.00
May 29, 2018 10:35 PM
Anne McIlroy donated $200.00
May 29, 2018 10:07 PM
Mark Guslits donated $50.00
May 29, 2018 9:24 PM
Catherine Nasmith donated $100.00
May 29, 2018 9:16 PM
Gerard Gauci donated an undisclosed amount
May 29, 2018 4:38 PM
Liz left a message
May 28, 2018 9:01 AM
Cathy Congratulations on year five! We will be the wind at your back!
Liz Rykert donated an undisclosed amount
May 28, 2018 9:00 AM
Mary Anne Carswell donated an undisclosed amount
May 27, 2018 12:50 PM
Alison von Criegern donated $50.00
May 27, 2018 10:22 AM
John Sewell donated $100.00
May 25, 2018 8:41 AM
Anonymous donated an undisclosed amount
May 24, 2018 5:52 PM
Jenny Nasmith Yandt left a message
May 22, 2018 8:44 PM
Looking forward to the stories!! And way to go for a 5th year! All the irises make me think of Uncle Carl constantly this time of year, not to mention his upcoming birthday. Lots of love from Mark and I.
Jenny Nasmith Yandt donated an undisclosed amount
May 22, 2018 8:43 PM
Penina Coopersmith donated an undisclosed amount
May 22, 2018 2:02 PM
Robert Buckingham donated $100.00
May 22, 2018 1:21 PM
Jessie left a message
May 22, 2018 11:58 AM
So excited that you're doing the ride again this year! You're an inspiration!!
Nigel and Jessie Barham donated $100.00
May 22, 2018 11:58 AM
Lorelei Jones donated $75.00
May 18, 2018 10:05 AM
Eliot McRae donated $50.00
May 18, 2018 8:23 AM
Scott James donated $100.00
May 17, 2018 10:15 AM
Leith Hunter donated $100.00
May 16, 2018 7:53 AM
michael mcclelland donated $200.00
May 15, 2018 2:57 PM
yes donated $100.00
May 15, 2018 11:21 AM
Pam and Ron left a message
May 15, 2018 10:02 AM
Love the link between the ride and history! Congrats, Cathy
Ron and Pam donated $200.00
May 15, 2018 10:00 AM
Robin B left a message
May 15, 2018 9:16 AM
Ride strong, Catherine, as you always do.
The Buyers Chosen Family donated $300.00
May 15, 2018 9:15 AM
Bruce Wither donated $250.00
May 14, 2018 11:01 PM
Bob left a message
May 14, 2018 10:37 PM
Proud of you!
Robert Sirman donated $1,000.00
May 14, 2018 10:35 PM
Joanne and Jim left a message
May 14, 2018 10:06 PM
Go Cathy, go! xo
Joanne donated $20.00
May 14, 2018 10:03 PM
Alan Carlisle donated $50.00
Jan 29, 2018 3:42 PM