Image from page 114 of “The Wheel and cycling trade review” (1888)

Image from page 114 of

Identifier: wheelcy31221889newy
Title: The Wheel and cycling trade review
Year: 1888 (1880s)
Authors:
Subjects: Cycling Bicycles Cyclists
Publisher: New York : Wheel and Cycling Trade Review
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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Text Appearing Before Image:
es entirely satisfied with its action, andpronounce it the best thing of the kind they have riddenwith yet. Let us hope there may be millions in it, forHappy Jacks sake.— The Cyclist. Bicycle and Jlthletic Goods. THE KIN&STON OITTIN& CO. OF BOSTON, MASS., Manufacturer for the Trade and Clubs. The most beautiful line of Athletic Goodsmade, and in the latest colors, in Plain, Stripedand Mixed Cloths, in Worsted, Wool andJersey spun Cotton, for Bicycle Riders ; Gym-nasium, Baseball, Football and Lawn TennisSuits ; Rowing and Yachting Outfits, Hosiery,Caps, etc.—all from our special weaving, andfor styles, elasticity and durability cannot beexcelled. Our Jerseys, Knee Tights, Knickerbockers,Full Body Tights, Trunks and Supporters areunsurpassed for good taste, comfort and easyfitting. Many novelties in plain and ribbedsuits and sweaters. Our prices are very reasonable. AddressKINGSTON KNITTING CO., 27 Kingston St., Boston. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. CHICAGO EXPOSITION BUILDING.

Text Appearing After Image:
The Chicago Exposition Building, in which the coming exhibit and tournament in that cityare to be held, is by all means the finest structure for the purpose in the world. It is the largestroofed area in the world without interior supports, even the mighty Agricultural Hall in Londonbeing almost insignificant in comparison. In length it is 1,000 feet; in width, 240 feet, and inheight, to the base of the flag-staff, 160 feet. The location of this leviathan is one of its principalcharms. It stands on the lake front, 100 yards from the starting-point of the great Pullman road-race. To the south lies Michigan Avenue, a magnificent boulevard for upward of a dozen milesdirectly south ; to the north lie the approaches to Dearborn Avenue, an asphalt road three milesin length, and the Lake Shore Drive, another famous boulevard, connecting the city with LincolnPark ; to the west is Jackson Street, the most popular of West Side routes, running to Garfield,Humboldt and Douglas parks. The City Hall

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