[Cambridge University Bicycle Club - see: http://cycling.soc.srcf.net/?page_id=81]
Wikipedia adds [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ion_Keith-Falconer]:
In 1875, he won a club race over the 42 miles (68 km) from Hatfield to Cambridge, and on 10 May won a race against Oxford University from St Albans to Oxford, 50 miles (80 km). The following April he won a four-mile (6 km) race, described as "the amateur championship", at Lillie Bridge, setting a record time. On 15 May he won the Cambridge club's 50-mile (80 km) race at Fenner's in 3h 20m 37s.
On 11 May 1878 he won the National Cyclists' Union two-mile (3 km) championship at Stamford Bridge. It was probably this race that gave him the status of world champion. Until the creation of the International Cycling Association, the NCU's championships were considered the unofficial championships of the world.
In 1882, Keith-Falconer rode from Land's End to John o' Groats, the length of Britain, in 13 days. He rode 215 miles (346 km) in his last two days. His last race of importance was the amateur championship on 29 July 1882, at Crystal Palace, outside London. He won, seven minutes better than the record, in 2h 43m 58s.
One wonders whether any of the founders of the Anerley were there to compete against Ion.
He had taken a first at Cambridge in Theology and became an evangelical missionary. He died in Aden in 1887.
BICYCLES OF THE PAST