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Maureen Mo Manley

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January 28, 1992 | JEFF MEYERS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The unexplained weakness didn't send her rushing to a doctor. Neither did the blurred vision. As an elite cyclist riding 350 to 400 mountainous miles a week, national team member Maureen (Mo) Manley regarded a malfunctioning body as part of the job. Explaining her indifference to her symptoms, she said, "You have things go weird all the time, but you push through them and hopefully they go away." This time, they didn't. On Sept.
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SPORTS
January 28, 1992 | JEFF MEYERS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The unexplained weakness didn't send her rushing to a doctor. Neither did the blurred vision. As an elite cyclist riding 350 to 400 mountainous miles a week, national team member Maureen (Mo) Manley regarded a malfunctioning body as part of the job. Explaining her indifference to her symptoms, she said, "You have things go weird all the time, but you push through them and hopefully they go away." This time, they didn't. On Sept.
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SPORTS
August 18, 1989 | Tim Brown
OK, so another girl played high school football. Another story about becoming one of the boys. Big laughs over locker-room arrangements. All the usual stuff. So what's so different about this one? Well, Katie Beck, who played football at Simi Valley High in her freshman and sophomore years, parlayed those experiences into cycling and, last week in the Junior National Championships in Colorado Springs, Colo., overcame numerous mechanical failures to place in the top 10 in five events.
SPORTS
August 25, 1989 | Tim Brown
Alex Baum's desire to make the Kern's Mulholland Classic an international affair has not waned, despite the race's cancellation for this year. In its two years, the single-day, point-to-point event has begged to expand. One hundred and thirty-eight professional and amateur cyclists competed last year in a race from the Pepperdine campus in Malibu to Griffith Park in Los Angeles.
SPORTS
January 29, 1992 | JEFF MEYERS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The unexplained weakness didn't send her rushing to a doctor. Neither did the blurred vision. As an elite cyclist riding 350 to 400 mountainous miles a week, national team member Maureen (Mo) Manley regarded a malfunctioning body as part of the job. Explaining her indifference to her symptoms, she said, "You have things go weird all the time, but you push through them and hopefully they go away." This time, they didn't. On Sept.
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