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1865 they played All-England Eleven bails ball pitches batsman batsman's wicket batting averages bowler's hand bowling bowling-crease break-back byes Caffyn Cambridge Captain Chambers Chambers's cloth lettered committee county ground Cricket deliver the ball diagram distance Double Wicket drew six Dyke Edinburgh England Eleven excellent bat fair bat fast bowler feet fielder fieldsman Free Foresters Frontispiece Gentlemen of Verona gentlemen-players George Parr gilt edges Griffith H. H. Stephenson HAND-BOOKS hit the ball inches John Wisden Kent left-handed leg-bye Leg-hit Lockyer long-stop lost ball Marylebone Club matches mid-wicket Midd Notts and A.E.E. off-side Oval Pelham point and slip Ponsonby Pooley popping-crease position practice Price professional return-crease round-arm bowler score season Secretary shew side Single Wicket St John's Wood stands steady bat straight striker stumps style Surrey and U.S.E. Sussex umpire underhand wicket-keeper wide balls Willsher Wood Engravings yards young cricketer Zingari
Page 50 - When there shall be less than five players on a side, neither byes nor overthrows shall be allowed, nor shall the striker be caught out behind the wicket, nor stumped out.
Page 17 - Over," but not until the ball shall be finally settled in the Wicket-keeper's or Bowler's hand; the ball shall then be considered dead ; nevertheless, if an idea be entertained that either of the Strikers is out, a question may be put previously to, but not after the delivery of the next ball. XLV. The Umpire must take especial care to call "No Ball" instantly upon delivery ; " Wide Ball " as soon as it shall pass the Striker.
Page 12 - This rule is not meant to prevent the striker from beating the ground with his bat near to the spot where he stands during the innings, nor to prevent the bowler from filling up holes with sawdust, &c., when the ground shall be wet.
Page 12 - It shall not be lawful for either party during a match, without the consent of the other, to alter the ground by rolling, watering, covering, mowing, or beating, except at the commencement of each innings, when the ground shall be swept and rolled, unless the side next going in object to it.
Page 13 - No ball." 11. He may require the striker at the wicket from which he is bowling to stand on that side of it which he may direct. 12. If the bowler shall toss the ball over the striker's head, or bowl it so wide that in the opinion of the umpire it shall not be fairly within the reach of the batsman, he shall adjudge one run to the party receiving the innings...
Page 16 - After the delivery of four balls, the Umpire must call " Over," but not until the ball shall be finally settled in the Wicket-keeper's or Bowler's hand. The ball shall then be considered dead.
Page 16 - The wicket-keeper shall not take the ball for the purpose of stumping until it has passed the wicket; he shall not move until the ball be out of the bowler's hand ; he shall not by any noise incommode the striker ; and if any part of his person be over or before the wicket, although the ball hit it, the striker shall not be out.
Page 14 - Or, if the ball from the stroke of the bat, or hand, but not the wrist, be held before it touch the ground, although it be hugged to the body of the catcher.
Page 14 - Or if, in running, the wicket be struck down by a throw, or by the hand or arm (with ball in hand...
Page 16 - The Umpires are the sole judges of fair or unfair play ; and all disputes shall be determined by them, each at his own wicket; but in case of a catch which the Umpire at the wicket bowled from cannot see sufficiently to decide upon, he may apply to the other Umpire, whose opinion shall be conclusive.