BICYCLING.

IN view of the number of bicyclists now in college, it would seem a good plan to organize a Harvard Bicycle Club. Perhaps the Athletic Association will, if unwilling to hold a field meeting, give a prize of some value for a long distance road-race of ten miles or more. In case they will not, the "sporting column" of the Crimson will guarantee a cup or medal worth ten dollars for a ten-mile road or track race, contingent on five men starting, merely for the sake of promoting sport and creating interest in this capital exercise; the race to be held under the auspices of the Athletic Association. The Boston Bicycle Club still continues to hold its weekly meets, and interest in the sport seems steadily on the increase, especially as an American firm is now making machines of as good quality as the English at less than half the cost. In this connection we wish to correct an error which appeared in our last issue. It was there stated that after arriving at Squantum the Boston club returned home by rail. We are glad to learn that the club completed the entire journey on their machines, thus proving that their endurance and energy are equal to their skill.