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Books Books 1 - 10 of 40 on In all cases where a substitute shall be allowed, the consent of the opposite party....  
" In all cases where a substitute shall be allowed, the consent of the opposite party shall also be obtained as to the person to act as substitute, and the place in the field which he shall take. "
The book of American pastimes: containing a history of the principal base ... - Page 526
by Charles A. Peverelly - 1866 - 556 pages
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Felix on the bat; a scientific inquiry into the use of the cricket bat [by N ...

Nicholas Wanostrocht - 1855
...substitute be off the ground in manner mentioned in Laws 17 and 21, while the ball is in play. 32. In all cases where a substitute shall be allowed,...and the "place" in the field which he shall take. To be added to Law No. 47: — Except in all matches limited to only one day's play, when the number...
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The Laws of Cricket as Revised by the Marylebone Cricket Club and Adopted by ...

Worcester (Mass.). Cricket Club - 1857 - 20 pages
...substitute be off the ground in manner mentioned in laws 17 and 21, while the ball is in play. XXXII. In all cases where a substitute shall be allowed,...substitute, and the place in the field which he shall take. XXXIII. If any Fieldsman stop the ball with his hat, the ball shall be considered dead, and the opposite...
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The cricket-bat and how to use it, by an old cricketer

Cricket-bat - History - 1861
...Laws 17 and 21. 32. In all cases where a substitute is allowed, the consent of the opposite party must also be obtained as to the person to act as substitute, and the place in the field which he shall take. FIELDING, &c. 33. If any fieldsman stop the ball with his hat or cap. the ball so stopped must immediately...
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Feltham's guide to archery and other out-door games

Joseph Feltham (and co.) - 1862
...substitute be off the ground in manner mentioned in Laws 17 and 21, while the ball is in play. XXXII. In all cases where a substitute shall be allowed,...substitute, and the place in the field which he shall take. XXXIII. If any Fieldsman stop the ball with his hat, the ball shall be considered dead, and the opposite...
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Every little boy's book, a complete cyclopædia of in and out door games

Every little boy - 1864
...to it to complete his innings, after another has been in, without the consent of the opposite party. In all cases where a substitute shall be allowed,...shall take. If any fieldsman stop the ball with his hat, the ball shall be considered dead, and the opposite party shall add five runs to their score ;...
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The Handbook of Cricket

Edmund Routledge - 1864
...substitute be off the ground in manner mentioned in laws 17 and 21, while the ball is in play. 32. — In all cases where a substitute shall be allowed,...substitute, and the place in the field which he shall take. 33. — If any fieldsman stop the ball with his bat, the ball shall be considered dead, and the opposite...
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London Society, Volume 4; Volume 6

James Hogg, Florence Marryat - English literature - 1864
...in Laws XVII. and XXI. while the ball is in play.' ' XXXII. In all cases where a substitute shall bo allowed, the consent of the opposite party shall also...obtained as to the person to act as substitute, and tho place in tho field which he shall take.' ' This law/ Barker says, ' if duly considered, would have...
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Cricketana, by the author of 'The cricket-field'.

James Pycroft - 1865
...substitute be off the ground in manner mentioned in Laws XVII. and XXI. while the ball is in play.' ' XXXII. In all cases where a substitute shall be allowed,...substitute, and the place in the field which he shall take.' ' This law,' Barker says, ' if duly considered would have saved a match — Kent v. Notts. Kent, being...
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Cricket, by captain Crawley

George Frederick Pardon - History - 1866
...generally allowed; but if the batsman should run by mistake, and his wicket be put down, he is out.] 32. In all cases where a substitute shall be allowed,...substitute, and the place in the field which he shall take. 33. If any fieldsman stop the ball with his hat, the ball shall be considered dead, and the opposite...
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Guide to the Cricket Ground

George Hornsby Selkirk - Cricket - 1867 - 131 pages
...substitute, run—the latter not doing so—the run, although it be made, must not be reckoned. XXXII.—In all cases where a substitute shall be allowed, the...substitute, and the place in the field which he shall take. This is only fair, because the person chosen might otherwise be so much better than his principal as...
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