Cricket (Steel, Lyttelton)/Index

Cricket  (1888) 
Index

INDEX.


Amateur, M. C. C. definition of an, 353
Australians, the, 192, 209, 226, 227, 260, 275, 278, 287; first matches with English teams in Australia, 314; first match in England, 315; character of Gregory's eleven, 315; stimulating effect of rivalry on English cricket, 316; doings of Murdoch's teams in 1880 and 1882, 316, 317; Murdoch's 1884 team, 318; visit of Scott's eleven in 1886, 319; batting averages compared with those of English cricketers, 320; Giffen, 322; bowling averages, 322; Spofforth's qualities, 322; reasons for the excellence of colonial bowling, 323; cup contests, 323; waning popularity of cricket in big colonial towns, 324
Authorities and literature cited:—Ancient Cities of the New World (De Chamay's), 2; A Pleasant Grove of New Fancies, 3; Bell's Life, 276; Bentley's Cricket Scores, 25; Brand's Popular Antiquities, 3, 4; Brummfitt and Kirby's England v. Australia, 320; Byron, 10; Chapman's Odyssey, 2, 3; Chesterfield, Lord, 9; Clarke, Charles Cowden, 17; Constitution Book of Guildford, 6, 7; Contes du Roi Gambrinus, 6; Cosgrave's French and English Dictionary, 5, 6 Cowper, 10; Durfey's Pills to purge Melancholy, 3; English Game of Cricket (Box's), 11; Evans, Arthur, 1; Florio's Italian Dictionary, 6; Gentleman's Magazine, 11; Gray, 9; Grimston, Hon. Robert, 39, 361, 410; Herrick's Hesperides, 3; History of Guildford, 6; Huddesford's Salmagundi, 10; Huddesford's Wiccamical Chaplet, 10; Jamieson's Scotch Dictionary, 4; Jerks in from Short-leg (Fitzgerald's), 28, 265, 269; Johnson, Dr.,3,9; Juvenile Sports, 27; Knight, 22; Life of the Scotch Rogue, 4; Lillywhite's Annual, 246; Lillywhite's Scores and Biographies, 28, 35, 321; Lincoln, Bishop of, 26; Longman's Magazine, 157; Love's Cricket, 12, 15; Lyttelton, Hon. E., 247; Mitford's Our Village, 285; Murray's English Dictionary, 5; Nyren's Cricketer's Guide, 12, 16, 19, 21, 25, 383; Pinder, George, 254; Piozzi, Mrs., I; Pope, 9, 31; Proctor, R. A., 157; Prowse, 299; Punch, 31; Pycroft's Cricket Field, 12, 23, 25, 43, 159, 160, 356; Rambler, 5; St. Andrews, Bishop of, 12, 23, 26, 328; Scores and Biographies, 355, 358; Scott, Sir Walter, 290; Skeat's Etymological Dictionary, 5; Sketches of the Players (Denison's), 21; Sporting Magazine, 21; Strutt's Sports and Pastimes, 3-5; Teonge, Henry, 8; Todd's Johnson, 5; Tom and Jerry, 283; Walker, John, 279; Walpole, Horace, 9; Ward, Rev. Arthur, 315; Zola's Genninal, 6

Bags, 398

Balls, 199, 398

Barre, tennis-player, 248

Base-ball, 2, 3, 157

Bats, 36, 41, 42, 395-398

Batsmen, past and present, amateur and professional:—

Abel, 76, 90
Absalom, C. A., 93
Aislabie, 28
Almond, H. H., 32
Anderson, 365
Ash, E. P., 40
Aylward, 24, 384
Bagge, T. E., 365
Balfour, Leslie, 32
Bannerman, Charles, 174, 314, 316-318, 320
Barlow, R. G., 92, 320, 321, 368
Barnes, 70, 87, 90, 215, 320, 321, 355, 368
Bates, 53, 60, 216, 368
Bathurst, Sir F., 359
Beagley, 36, 356, 357
Beauclerk, Lord F., 20, 23, 24, 36, 385
Beldham, William, 20, 23-25, 35, 36, 384
Bennett, 384
Bentley, 36
Bligh, Hon. Ivo, 32, 174, 243, 275, 324
Bonnor, G. J., 76, 79, 88, 152, 317
Bowley, 215
Box, Tom, 77
Briggs, 215
Broadbridge, James, 36, 385
Brown, Charley, 387
Brown, G., 385
Bruce, W., 319
Bryan, 15
Buchanan, 353
Budd, 20, 36, 356, 385
Buller, 37, 214
Buller, C. F., 49
Burbidge, 37 Burgoyne, 70
Caesar, Julius, 37
Caffyn, 37,
Carpenter, 37, 39, 40, 55, 66, 363-365, 387
Chalmers, 32
Chatterton, 387
Cheyne, Arthur, 32
Cooper, 37
Daft, Richard, 37, 38, 40, 69, 342, 355, 364, 365
Dakin, 387
Dalkeith, Lord, 297
Dearman, James, 386
Dickens, Major, 32
Douglas, John, 297
Drake, 364
Emmett, 311
Evans, A. H., 242
Evans, E., 319
Felix, 36, 37, 356, 359, 387
Fennex, William, 25, 36, 384
Flowers, 90, 368
Forman, William, 299
Freemantle, 21
Fryer, F. E. R., 43
Fuller Pilch, 17, 25, 26, 36, 43,49, 80, 160, 360, 362, 381, 386
Giffen, 76, 152, 153, 209,322
Glassford, 32
Golden, 384
Grace, K M., 51, 262, 263, 280
Grace, G. F., 302
Grace, W. G., 36, 37, 38, 40, 41, 43, 44, 52, 55, 57, 59, 66-68, 75, 83, 87, 88, 92, 100, 104, 121, 152, 168, 187, 200, 214, 215, 256, 264, 265, 269, 280, 314-316, 320, 321, 325, 342, 353, 355, 360, 364, 366-369, 371, 387
Green, C. E., 310
Greenwood, Luke, 311
Grey, Jack, 299
Griffith, 37
Grundy, 69, 362, 367
Gunn, 61, 64, 65, 95, 215, 216, 288, 355
Guy, Joseph, 37, 362
Hall, Louis, 71,85, 149,217, 341
Hankey, 37, 38, 356, 363, 364
Harris, Lord, 214, 307, 320, 321
Hay Brown, 32
Haygarth, 364
Hayward, 26, 37, 38, 40, 229, 363, 365, 387
Hearne, George, 90
Heame, Tom, 37, 69
Henderson, E,, 22
Hide, Jesse, 90
Hills, Thomas, 386
Hooker, W., 36
Horan, 174, 316-318
Hornby, A. N., 43, 187, 315, 391
Howard, T. C, 385
Humewood, 385
Humphrey, Richard, 292
Humphrey, Tom, 26, 37, 40
Hunt, Thomas, 357
Iddison, Roger, 256, 265, 311
Jones, George, 76
Jones, J. B., 277
Jones, S. P., 317
Jupp, 26
Kempson, 356
Key, K. J., 62, 66
King, R. T., 277,279
Lambert, W., 25, 36, 384, 385
Lane, 364
Lane, C. G., 37
Law, W. , 276, 277
Lear, George, 17
Leslie, C. F. H., 241, 242
Lillywhite, James, 314
Lillywhite, V., 362
Lockyer, Tom, 365
Lohmann, 90, 217, 368
Long, R. P., 361
Lubbock, 37
Lucas, A. P., 68, 200
Lucas, F. M., 183, 368
Lyttelton, Alfred, 53, 94, 368
Lyttelton, C. G. (now Lord), 37, 40, 66, 366
Lyttelton, Hon. E., 193
McDonnell, 76, 152, 209, 264, 265, 318, 319, 360
Mcllwraith, J., 319
McKenzie, Jack, 32
Maitland, 37
Makinson, 365, 366
Marsden, 37
Marshall, R, T., 297
Marshall, Tom, 32
Massie, H. H., 76, 152, 317, 318, 320
Maul, H. C, 57
Mitchell, R. A. PL, 37, 64, 66, 365
Mortlock, 37
Moses, 183
Moule, W. H., 317
Murdoch, W. L., 162, 174, 193, 316-318, 320
Mynn, Alfred, 37, 359, 385, 387
Newland, 15
Norman, F. H., 37
Osbaldeston, 36, 385, 387
Page, H. v., 40
Palmer, G. E., 317
Parr, George, 37, 40, 64, 65, 67, 68, 229, 258, 314, 359, 360, 362-366, 368
Patterson, 68, 368
Pauncefote, B. , 57
Peel, 60, 183, 368
Penn, Frank, 46
Pilling, 214, 215
Pinder, George, 279, 311
Read, J. M., 321
Read, W. W., 40, 121, 215, 319, 320, 321
Ridley, 214
Robinson, Tom, 47, 384
Rumney, 15
Saunders, 36
Scott, H. J. R, 167, 318, 319
Scott, Hon. J. Maxwell, 32, 298
Scott, Lord George, 32, 298
Scotton, 71, 183, 385
Searle, 36
Selby, 355
Sherman, 387
Shrewsbury, Arthur, 55, 57, 61, 62, 71, 75, 78, 79, 80, 87, 214, 215, 320, 321, 325, 355, 371, 387
Sinclair, 32
Small, 396
Small, John, 17
Smart, Charles, 283
Smith, 15
Steel, A. G., 32, 57, 75, 78, 80, 87, 88, 320, 321, 371
Steel, D. Q., 68
Stephenson, 37, 314, 365, 366
Stoddart, A. E., 371
Studd, C. T., 320, 321
Sueter, Tom, 17, 24
Tarrant, 387
Taylor, C. G., 37, 359-361
Thornton, C. I., 79
Tinley, R. C, 387
Townsend, Frank, 391
Trumble J. W., 319
Tufton, Hon. H. and T., 356
Tylecote, E. F. S., 321
Ulyett, 33, 88, 90, 152, 321, 368
Wakley, Billy, 283
Walker, John, 365
Walker, Tom, 20, 21, 384
Walker, V. E., 37
Ward, 23, 26, 31, 36, 385
Watson, Charles, 283
Webbe, A. J., 40, 43, 215, 382, 410
Wenman, E. G., 37
White, 396
Wisden, 387
Woolton, 311, 367
Wyer, Michael Russell, 298
Yardley, W., 43, 57
(See also under University Cricketers)

Batting, art of, 34; shape of bat, 35, 36; choice of bat, 41; rules for the guidance of batsmen, 41; position at wicket, 42-44, 46; Fuller Pilch as a model batsman, 36, 43; W, G. Grace's attitude, 44; manner of holding the bat, 45; playing fast bowling, 46; position of right foot, 46, 55, 58, 67; pulling a straight fast ball to leg, 47; correct pose of left shoulder and elbow, 48, 56, 73; what to do when the ball is well outside off stump, 48; forward play, 36, 48; how to meet shooters, 50; tactics when playing and unable to smother the ball at the pitch, 51; halfcock stroke, 52; back play, 39, 53; dealing with a very short ball, 56; easy wickets, 56; the hanging ball, 57; the yorker, 58, 133, 134; offensive tactics, 59; safety plajdng, 60; the cut, 40, 42, 61; weak-wristed players' cutting, 63; the leg-hit, 64; hit to square-leg, 39, 65; pushing, 66; the glide, 67; playing a ball on the legs that is not short enough to play back to or cannot be hit to square-leg, 68; the 'draw,' 69; snicking a ball off legstump, 69; forcing stroke off the legs, 70; off-drive to coverpoint and right hand of point, 70; off balls, 71; half-volley on off side, 73 the hard drive, 74; half-volley on on side, 74; play to fast bowling on soft tricky wickets, 75; hitting on difficult wickets, 76; play to slow bowling, 77; running out to drive, 78; dealing with balls that are well outside the off stump, 80; playing lobs, 80; the pat, 81; how to meet fast or medium-pace balls on soft wickets, 83; running, 85; imitation of great players, 87; temperament, 88; nervousness, 89; rules of health, 90; sleep, 90; over-eating, 91; superstitions of players, 91; number of ways of getting out, 92, 93; fitting twice, 92; picking up the ball while in 'play,' 92; obstructing the field, 92; rule for playing off breaks of all paces, 121; timidity with balls on off side, 136; pokey batsman dealing with high-dropping full-pitch ball, 143; when the wicket is softened by an over-night rainfall, 146; mistakes made about the state of the wicket, 150; dealing with left-handed bowlers, 154; left-handed batsmen, 183; W. G. Grace's counsel on how to score, 300-313. (See in connection, under Bowling)

Betting, 105

Boots, 392

Border cricket, 294; character of wicket, 294; trop de zèle, 294; patriotic partiality of umpires, 295; playing for victory rather than cricket, 296; surroundings of grounds, 296; batting and bowling, 297; 'Les Enfants Perdus,' 297; 'Eccentric Flamingoes,' 297; T. R. Marshall, 297; pleasant reminiscences, 298

Bowlers, past and present, amateur and professional:—

Absolom, 287
Allan, 156, 157, 315, 323
Appleby, 182
Atkinson, 279
Attewell, 48, 214, 215, 322, 323
Barclay, 23, 24, 32
Barker, Tom, 37
Barlow, 75, 90, 153, 182
Barnes, 59, 153, 214, 322, 355, 381
Barrett, 322
Bates, 77, 90, 209, 214, 355
Bathurst, Sir F., 37, 361, 363, 368
Bean, 354
Beauclerk, Lord F., 356, 357, 384
Beldham, 356, 385
Bennett, George, 38, 78
Bonnor, 176
Bowley, 164, 213
Box, Tom, 278
Boyle, Cecil, 23
Boyle, H. F., 315, 316, 317, 318, 322, 323
Brand, 385
Brett, Thomas, 17, 24
Briggs, 90, 155, 156, 173, 213, 354, 355. 368
Broadbridge, James, 21, 22, 35, 362
Brown, 17, 354
Brown, George, 362
Browne, 23
Buchanan, 38
Buchanan, David, 136, 155
Budd, 357
Budd, E. H., 35
Bunch, 185
Butler, 165
Buttress, 38, 78
Caffyn, W., 354
Caldecourt, 407
Carpenter, 26
Christopherson, 164, 165
Clarke, William, 23, 37, 77, 80, 159-161, 359, 360, 362, 363, 387
Cobbett, 37, 358, 387
Cooper, W. H., 172
Crossland, 164
Dark, 407
Dean, 363
Dryden, Billy, 299
Emmett, Tom, 90, 104, 138, 170, 172, 182, 195, 277, 279, 310, 319, 322, 323, 359
Evans, 76, 139, 165, 323, 368
Felix, 362
Fellowes, Harvey, 24, 361, 363
Flowers, 77, 214
Forbes, 176
Ford, A. F. J., 241
Francis, 165
Freeman, 24, 165, 241, 279, 310
Fuller Pilch, 358
Furley, 387
Game, 176, 277
Garrett, T. W., 315-318, 322, 323
Giffen, G., 171, 172, 317, 318, 322, 323
Glassford, Clement, 299
Grace, W. G., 157, 172, 173
Greenwood, Luke, 367
Hall, Harry, 25
Hammond, 356
Harris, David, 19, 21, 24, 355, 384
Harrison, 164
Hide, J., 354
Hill, Allan, 164, 279, 355
Hillyer, 37, 359, 362
Hodswell, 16
Hope Grant, 24
Horan, 316
Howard, T. C., 357
Jackson, 24, 31, 35, 39, 165, 364, 365, 387
Kempson, 363, 368
Kendall, Tom, 156
Knight, G., 21, 22
Lambert, 17, 18, 23, 356
Lang, R., 24, 270, 276
Leslie, C. F. H., 174
Lillywhite, John, 302, 364
Lillywhite, W., 17, 20, 21, 35, 37, 43, 77, 357-360
Lockwood, 355
Lohmann, 59, 76, 214, 381
Lumpy (Stevens), 12, 18, 24, 383
Lyttelton, Hon. A., 319
Mann, Noah, 18, 355
Marcon, 24
Marsden, T., 385, 386
Marsham, C. D., 364, 365
Martingell, 65, 116, 363
Mathews, 357
McDonnell, P. S., 317
Mclntyre, Martin, 83
Midwinter, 316, 318
Miles, Farmer, 282
Mills, 354
Morley, Fred., 83, 84, 170, 207, 264, 315, 322, 355, 368
Mynn, Alfred, 22-24, 26, 37, 277, 278, 357, 358, 360-363, 383, 386
Nyren, Richard, 17
Osbaldeston, 23, 385
Palmer, 76, 124, 156, 168, 172, 260, 278, 318, 322, 323, 325
Payne, 364
Peate, 38, 75, 77, 78, 83, 151, 153, 155, 172, 278, 319, 322, 368
Peel, 77
Rougher, 215
Powys, 24, 165, 270
Redgate, 37, 277, 358
Ridley, A. W., 160, 272, 276, 277, 315, 401
Rotherham, 164, 168, 368, 406
Saunders, 21
Searle, 21
Shaw, Alfred, 38, 78, 83, 84, 125, 151, 192, 207, 214, 291, 310, 315, 322, 323, 361, 367
Shaw, J. C, 156, 291, 302, 323, 355, 358
Shrewsbury, 273
Silcock, 116
Slim, 31
Southerton, 83, 278
Spofforth, 23, 100, 124, 125, 137, 138, 152, 153, 166, 168, 171, 193, 243, 260, 270, 278, 279, 311, 315-318, 322, 323, 325, 369, 406
Steel, 368
Stephenson, 364
Stratford, 172
Tarrant, 47, 57, 165, 365, 366, 387
Taylor, 363
Thewlis, 355
Thornton, C. I., 185
Tinley, 31, 160
Toppin, 164
Tylecote, 174
Ulyett, 164, 213, 279, 368, 406
Vigne, 357
Walker, 353
Walker, Tom, 19, 22, 24, 35, 356
Walker, V. E., 160, 401
Watson, 77, 368
Wenman, 358, 362
Wheeler, 354
Whitby, 164
Willes, 19, 21, 22, 98
Willsher, 23, 364-366, 387
Wisden, 362, 364
Wootton, 213, 310
Wright, W, 354
Yonge, George, 361
(See also under University Cricketers)

Bowling, art of, 96; present contrasted with past, 97; falling off in amateur, 99; at the public schools, 99, 100; the professional bowler, 101-106, 354; object of the bowler, 106; the four motions of the ball and their intention, 107; the spin from right to left, or leg-break, 108-116; placing fieldsmen for leg-break balls, III; rotary motion of ball from left to right, or off break, 117; what becomes of likely balls if not well played, 118; break-back, 119, 121, 142; fast off break, 120; playing off breaks, 121; upward vertical spin, 122; downward vertical spin, 122; combinations of spin, 123; change of pace, 123-126; high delivery, 126; advantages of slow delivery, 126-130; two exceptions to putting on slows, 128; yorkers, 132, 168; leg half-volleys, 135; good-length ball outside off stump, 135; bowling player off his legs, 137; from different distances, 138; choice of ends, by the slow bowler, 139; taking advantage of peculiarities of time and ground, 140; avoidance of singularity of dress or manner, 141; changing from over to round the wicket, 141; varieties of full-pitch, 142; high-dropping full-pitch, 142; ordinary slow full-pitch, 144; medium-paced full-pitch, 144; how to turn different states of the ground to advantage, 146; long-hops, 149, 150; sodden wickets, 149; the 'cutting through' state, 151; the drying state, 151; hard and crumbled wicket, 153; left-handed bowlers, 153-157; balls curling or twisting in the air, 157, 158; underhand slows, 158; lobs, 160, 211; fast bowling, 161-166; the off break, 166; long run up the wicket before delivery, 166; practising before beginning, 167; straight delivery, 167; value of long-stops, 168; leg-stump bowling, 169; bowling over and round the wicket, 169; getting leg bias on a ball, 170; attitude in delivery, 170-172; 'every cricketer should bowl,' 174; throwing, 175-178; position of the field for fast bowling, 179-182; dealing with left-handed batsmen, 182; shooters, 184; fast under-arm bowling, 185; sneaks, 185; rules for bowlers in the field, 185-190; obedience to captain, 186; quick return of bowler to wicket, 187; appeals to umpires, 187; shoes to be worn, 188; cutting up the wicket, 188; rules for beginners, 189; training young cricketers, 377. (See in connection, under Batting.)

Buccleuch, Duke of, 294

Bunyan, John, playing at cat, 4

Caps, 390

Captains, 191; few good, and those amateurs, 191, 192; difficulties of professional, 192; captaincy of the Australians, 193; qualifications for, 193; nervous order, 193; apathetic kind, 194; bowling enthusiasts, 194; duties of, 195; choice of team, 195, 209; putting the other side in first, 196; order of sending men into bat, 199-201; counsel and encouragement to players, 202; decision on men getting out on purpose, 202; M. C. C. recommendation on declaring innings at an end, 205; economising time, 205; educational hints to men, 206; correcting slovenly dress, 206; duties in the field, 206; placing bowlers, 207; placing field, 208; duties of captains of University and Public Schools teams, 209; management of school elevens, 211; enforcing practice, 212; what to drink, 212; an illustrative case in selection of team, 213-217; cheerfulness and watchfulness, 217

Cat-and-dog, 4, 5

Clothing, 389-393

Clubs:—All England Eleven, 360; Drumpellier, 32; Eccentric Flamingoes, 297; Free Foresters, 31; Hambledon, 10, 19, 21, 31, 355, 383; I. Z., 31; Melbourne, 314; Old Grange, 32; Richmond 125 Vine (Sevenoaks), 115 West of Scotland, 32; White Conduit, 27

Country cricket, 282; description of a rustic match in 1830, 282; dress of that period, 282; cricketing paraphernalia of the time, 283; a common warlike wind-up of the match, 284; village cricket nowadays, 284; training of village lads, 285; single wicket, 286; practice before a match, 286; sixpence on the wicket, 287; the thing to 'burn' into a young player's mind, 287; getting and saving runs, 287; management and finance, 288; subscriptions, 288; professional trainers, 286, 288; playing against strong in preference to weak teams, 289; educating the rougher element in good manners, 289; introduction of the school element, 290; a captain's reward, 290; début of Richard Humphrey, 291; expenses, 292; country umpires, 292

Cricket, history of, 1; archæology of the game, 1; Strutt on stool-ball, 3; cat-and-dog, 4; derivation of the word 'cricket,' 5; 'Miss Wicket,' 7, 11; in Queen Elizabeth's time, 7, 8; costume of cricketers in 1791, 10; the ball in 1770, 11; curved bats, 11, 24; earliest laws, 12; Mr. Love's poetical effusion, 15; A ghost at a cricket match, 15, note; Hambledon; the centre of cricket, 17; Nyren's Cricketer's Guide, 16, et seq.; Lumpy and Noah Mann, 18; David Harris, 19; William Lillywhite, 21, 22; Beldham, 25; rise of the Marylebone C C, 27; M. C C laws, 28; origin of Lord's, 27, 28; epochs in the history of the game, 31; Scotch cricket, 32; the whole art of batting, 24, 34-95; Fuller Pilch, 36, 43; W. G. Grace as a batsman, 37, 44, et seq.; C G. Lyttelton, Humphrey, and Ash, 40; Robert Carpenter, 55; scientific bowling, 21, 22, 23, 96-19C; superstitions among cricketers, 91; Willes' introduction of roundarm bowling, 98; concerning professionals, 97-106; danger of game drifting into a mere monetary speculation, 106; Spofforth, 124, 137, 322, et seq.; A. Shaw, 125; Tom Emmett, 138; Peate, 135; David Buchanan, 155; Briggs, 155; Mr. R, A. Proctor on bowling, 158; W. G. Grace as a bowler, 173; anecdote respecting W. G. Grace and Briggs, 173; bowling in Australia, 178; the genius who had discovered how to bowl shooters, 184; 'Pavilion' criticism, 202; M.C.C on declaring innings at an end, 205; Morley's geographical attainments, 207; captains and their functions, 191-217; a pattern eleven, 213-217; umpires and their duties, 218-246; a primitive match in Hampshire, 230; the umpire who 'dussn't give him out,' 233; the art of fielding, 247281; country cricket, 282293; description of a rustic match in 1830, 282-284; reminiscences of Border cricket, 294-299; W. G. Grace on 'How to score,' 300-313; the Australians and their doings, 311-325; early matches of English with Australian teams, 314, 315; reason alleged for excellence of Australian bowling, 323; anecdote of a famous fieldsman, 325; the University cricket match, 326-352; Bishop Wordsworth's account of the first Inter-University match, 328-331; the famous two-run success of Cambridge University in 1870, 337; the celebrated six-run victory of Oxford in 1875, 343; decadence of the Universities in bowling, 349; encounters of the Gentlemen and Players, 353-369; Alfred Mynn, 358; the art of training young cricketers, 370-380; single wicket, 381-388; advice on outfit, 389-399; suggested reforms in the game, 400-412 Cricket-grounds, Australian, 323

Dex, 1

Dorset, Duke of, 383

Dress, 206, 282, 389-393

Drink, 212

Fielding, 247; a safe field, 248; directions for, 248; backing up, 249; throwing, 250; deep field, or country catching, 252; wicket-keeping, 253257; long-leg, 258; mid-off and mid-on, 259; cover-point, 261; point, 262-264; short-slip, 265; third man, 267; short-leg, 268; long, stop, 269-272; bad, indifferent, and specious fielding, 273, 274; famous fielders, 274-278; celebrated wicket-keepers, 278, 279; young cricketers, 379

Fieldsmen:—

Barlow, 174, 216
Bell, F., 280
Bickley, John, 280
Boyle, H. F., 208, 260
Briggs, 325
Bury, W., 276, 280
Carpenter, 229, 262, 280
Dench, 362
Diver, A., 270, 280
Flowers, 216
Garratt, 279
Giffen, G., 322
Grace, Dr. E. M., 262, 263, 280
Grace, W. G., 264, 265, 280
Gunn, 248, 280, 287
Hartopp, E. S. E., 280
Hildyard, 280
Hodgson, 31
King, R. T., 277, 279
Lang, R., 276, 280
Law, W., 261
Lubbock, A., 280
Lyttellon, Hon. C. G., 276
Mansfield, Hon. J. W., 280
Marshall, H. M., 270, 276, 280
Mortlock, W., 280
Pickering, W., 277,
Pilch, W., 280
Read, Maurice, 248
Read, W. W., 209
Royle, 249, 277, 280, 325
Shaw, J. C, 269
Smith, John, 64, 280
Stoddart, 248
Studd, G. B., 249, 280
Taylor, Josiah, 283
Thewlis, J., 280
Tinley, R. C.,280
Tobin, F., 270
Ulyett, 215, 216
Walker, V. E., 280
Wright, F. W., 280
Wright, V. E,, 280

Gentlemen and Players, 353; definition of amateur and professional, 353; Mr. W. G. Grace's share in the matches, 354, 366, 367; supremacy of professionals as bowlers, 354; congestion of professional skill in certain districts, 355; amateurs, 355; the first match, 356; details of matches played, 357-368; Alfred Mynn, 358; the Bam Door Match or Ward's Folly, 358; William Lillywhite, 359, 361; William Clarke, 360; the year 1846, 360; C. G. Taylor, 360; Fuller Pilch, 362; victories of the Players from 1853 to 1865, 363; in 1857, 364; victories of the Gentlemen from 1866 to 1879, 367; a tie, 368; the future, 369

Gloves, 393

Gregory's Australian team, 315, 316

Grounds:—Bramall Lane, Sheffield, 273, 401; Brunswick, Hove, Brighton, 302; Bullingdon Green, 326; Cowley Marsh, 326; Fenner's, 336; Lascelles Hall, 355; Lord's, 260, 24, 27, 28, 38, 55, 68, 77, 92, 94, 192, 193, 197, 210, 218, 219, 229, 237, 275, 276, 292, 297, 310, 311, 315, 319, 320, 326-328, 330, 356, 364-367, 405; Magdalen, Oxford, 326; Old Trafford, 401; Oval, 31, 66, 76, 192, 219, 229, 237, 264, 275, 319, 320, 327, 364-368, 405

Hambledon, the home of cricket, 17

Hawick, cricket at, 294, 297

Health, 90

Hockey, 2

Jackets, 391

Jerseys, 391

Kent, cricketing in, in 1830, 282

'Laws of Cricket' revised at the 'Star and Garter' by a committee of noblemen and gentlemen, &c., 219

Lord, Thomas, founder of Lord's cricket-ground, 27

Mann, Sir Horace, 384

Marylebone Cricket Club, the parliament of cricket, 27; presidents and secretaries, 28; abolition of rule forbidding ground to be rolled except before each innings, 146; on throwing, 177, 178; on in side being empowered to declare innings at an end, 205, 412; on definition of amateur, 353; on leg before wicket, 408; on increase of balls in an over, 412

Matches:—Australians v. Cambridge University, 315, 316, 317; v. Derbyshire, 316; v. England, 173, 198, 264, 273, 316, 317, 319, 320; v. Gentlemen of England, 172, 315317; v. Gloucestershire, 315, 316; v. Lancashire, 317; v. Leicestershire, 315; v. M.C.C. 315; v. Middlesex, 315; v. Nottingham, 315, 316, 317; v. Oxford University, 317; v. Players, 315-317; v. Surrey, 315; v. Sussex, 315; v. Yorkshire, 76, 315-317. Cambridge v. Oxford, 139, 198, 277, 326, 349; Eton v. Harrow, 330; Gentlemen v. Players, 38, 41, 89, 101, 102, 192, 275, 302, 315, 327, 351, 353-369. Gloucestershire v. Kent, 309; v. Notts, 307; v. Surrey, 88, 308; v. Yorkshire, 307. Hambledon v. England, 384; Hampshire v. England, 384; Kent v. All England, 17; v. Hambledon, 383, 384; v. Hants, 384; v. Sussex, 78. London v. Notts, 291; M.C.C. v. Cambridge University, 88, 94; v. Hertfordshire, 28; v. Kent, 307; v. Oxford University, 89; v. Yorkshire, 310. North v. South, 38, 92; Notts v. Lancashire, 39; v. Yorkshire, 64. Surrey v. Cambridge University, 93; v. England, 384; v. Kent, 43. Sussex v. Kent, 278; Winchester v. Harrow, 28; Yorkshire v. Notts, 39

Murdoch's teams of Australian cricketers, 316-318

Nervousness, 89

Nottinghamshire bowlers, 354

Outfit, 388; shirts, 388; trousers, 389; caps, 390; jackets and jerseys, 391; socks, 392; boots and shoes, 392; pads, 392; gloves, 393; bats, 395-398; balls, 398; bags, 398

Over-eating, 91

Pads, 392

Pallamajo, 1

Professionals as a class, 101, 104, 105; prospects of, in their career, 102-104; definition of, 353

Public schools and colleges, bowling at the, 97, 99, 100; captains, 209, 211; elevens, 211; Charterhouse, 328, 351; Cheltenham, 351; Clifton, 351; Eton, 9, 328, 330, 336, 350; Harrow, 328, 350; Marlborough, 350; Rugby, 155, 350; Shrewsbury, 10; Tonbridge, 321; Uppingham, 168, 351; Westminster, 351; Winchester, 328, 350; Wykeham, 328, 329,351

Reforms in cricket suggested, 400; grounds, 400; evils of big scoring, 401; economy of time, 403, 404; keeping spectators out of ring when innings is over, 405; boundaries, 404; rabbit nets, 405; round-arm bowling, 406; checking big run-getting, 407; leg before wicket, 407-410; umpires, 409; bowlers, 411; declaring innings at an end, 412; increase in the number of balls in an over, 412

Regimen, 212

Rounder, 1, 2

Rustic match, a, in 1830, 282

Scores, how to make good, 300; diet, sleep, and exercise, 300; early training, 301; practice on ground previous to match, 301; testing pads, gloves, and shoes, 302; punctuality at wicket, 303; taking guard, 303; observation of position of field, 303; beginning of innings, 304; avoidance of sharp runs, 304; running out big hits, 305; playing balls too quickly, 305; dealing with thirst, 305; modesty in the hour of victory, 306; differing orders of wickets, 306; a fast, dry, and true wicket, 306; a fast, good, wet wicket, 308; a slow, good, dry wicket, 308; a bumpy wicket, 309; a drying, sticky wicket, 311; dealing with straight balls, 311; divers valuable hints, 311, 312; playing against odds, 312

Scotch cricket, 32, 198, 232

Scott's Australian eleven, 319

Shirts, 388

Shoes, 188, 243, 392

Single wicket, 286, 381; rules, 382; annals of the game, 383-387

Sleep, 90

Smoking, 212

Snob cricket, 1

Socks, 392

Spikes, 188

Stool ball, 1-4

Stump-cricket, 1

Subscriptions, 288

Superstition among players, 91

Sutton-in-Ashfield, the nursery of bowlers, 355

Sweaters, 391

Temperament, 89

Throwing, 175

Training young cricketers, art of, 370; beginning early, 370; evils of over-coaching, 371, 375; learning to bat, 372377; duties of the coach, 375; teaching to bowl, 377-380; fielding, 379

Trousers, 389

Umpires, 218; none in early days of cricket, 218; scoring by the 'nolcher,' 218; rules for, in the 'Laws of Cricket,' 219; former custom of each side providing its own, 219; present mode of nominating, 220; source from whence drawn, 220; difficulties of, 220; deciding on question of bat or hand touching ball, 220; finality of decisions, 222; in cases of l. b. w., 224, 409; recalcitrant Australians, 227; mutinous bowlers, 228; club cricket disputes, 228; at rustic matches, 229-233; folly of giving reasons for decisions, 233; qualifications for, 234; indispensableness of good sight and hearing, 235; quickness in deciding, 235; powers of concentration, 235; duties of, 236; ground measuring and placing of stumps, 236; settlement of boundaries, 237; punctuality, 237; position at wicket, 237; crying 'no ball,' 238; wide ball, 239; precedence of appeal to, at bowler's end, 240; bump balls, 241; stumping, 242; fair and unfair play, 243; at striker's end, 243; use of common sense, 246; country specimens, 292

Umpires:—Barker, Tom, 292; Bayley, John, 292; Caldecourt, 292, 407, 408, 411; Dark, 407, 408, 411; Good, 292; Ost, 283

Universities, bowling at the, 97, loi; captains, 209, 211, 212; teams, 276

University cricketers (see also under Batsmen and Bowlers):

Absalom, 342
Anson, T. A., 332
Baily, 336
Balfour, R. D., 332
Barnard, 328, 330
Bastard, 332
Bayley, 329
Belcher, 337, 341, 342
Blacker, 344, 346
Blore, E. W., 334
Booth, 349
Bourne, 337, 340, 341
Briggs, 343, 345
Buckland, 332, 344. 345
Bullock, 332
Butler, 335, 337, 340, 341
Campbell, 344
Case, 350
Cobden, 335, 337, 340-343
Cochrane, 332
Curteb, 349
Dale, 337, 338, 343
Evans, A. H., 332
Fawcett, E, B., 335
Fellowes, E. L., 332
Fellowes, W., 333
Fiennes, W., 333
Ford, A. F. J., 332
Forster, 332
Fortescue, 339, 343
Fowler, 349
Francis, 337, 339, 343, 350
Freeman, George, 348
Fryer, 335, 339
Game, 343, 345, 348
Greenfield, 346
Hamilton, 346
Hill, F. H., 339-342
Jenner, Herbert, 329
Kelcey, 344, 345
Kempson, 351
Kenney, E. M., 332, 334, 350, 351
Key, 333, 351
Lane, C. G., 336,
Lang, R., 332, 333, 334, 343, 344, 346, 347, 348, 351
Leslie, 327, 350
Longman, G. H., 336, 337, 344, 346
Lucas, 346, 351
Lyttelton, 346, 347
Lyttelton, A., 351
Lyttelton, Hon. C. C. (now Lord), 333, 335, 336, 351
Macan, 346-348
Maitland, W. F., 332
Makinson, J, 327, 333, 334, 351
Manning, Henry (Cardinal), 328
Marsham, C. D., 326, 327, 333-334, 340, 342, 351
Mills, W., 332
Mitchell, 333, 334, 349, 351
Money, 335, 337
Morton, P. H., 332
O'Brien, 327
Nepean, 332
Onslow, D. R., 335
Ottaway, 337-340, 343, 348, 351
Patterson, 343-345, 347
Pauncefote, 337, 339, 342, 343, 350, 351
Payne, A., 333
Peake, 332
Pelham, Hoa F. G., 332, 349
Plowden, H. M., 332, 333, 335, 351
Powys, W. N., 332, 337
Pulman, 344, 345, 348
Raynor, 336
Ridding, A., 326
Ridding, C. H., 326
Ridley, A. W., 336, 343-347, 349, 351
Rock, C. W., 331, 332
Royle, 344-347
St. Andrews, Bishop of, 328
Salter, H. W., 332, 333, 335
Sayres, 334
Scott, Lord George, 333, 335, 337
Sharpe, 343-346
Sims, 347-349
Smith, 348
Smith, A. F., 337
Smith, C. A., 332
St. Croix, W. de, 332
Stedman, 335
Steel, A. G., 331, 332, 334, 351
Stewart, 341, 342
Studd, C. T., 331, 332, 351
Tabor, 336
Thornton, 335
Tobin, 335
Townshend, 339, 343
Traill, W. F., 332, 351
Tuck, G. H., 332
Tylecote, 337, 339, 343, 345
Voules, S. C, 332
Walker, J., 335
Walker, R. D., 326, 327, 336
Ward, 339
Ward, Rev. A. R., 342-344
Ward, Harrison, 337
Webbe, 343, 344, 347
Whitby, 332
Wills, T. W., 327
Wright, 333
Yardley, 332-335, 337, 338, 343, 350, 351
Yonge, G. E., 334

University cricket-match, the, 326; rules of qualification to play in, 326; advantage of playing on own ground, 327; Bishop Wordsworth's account of the first inter-University match, 328-331; results of matches, 331; indifferent bowling, 331; individual scores, 332, 333; celebrated bowlers, 334, 335; Mr. S. E. Butler's great bowling feat, 335; batting failures, 336; vicissitudes of the contests, 336; description of the two-run success of Cambridge, 337-343; details of the six-run victory of Oxford, 343-349; standing of the public schools in regard to University elevens, 350; all-round players, 351 Wicket-keeper, duties of, 211, 221, 222, 253-257

Wicket-keepers:—

Anson, T. A., 277, 278
Blackham, J. M., 270, 278, 279, 317
Box, Tom, 278
Bush, 278
Jarvis, 279
Jenner, Herbert, 278
Leatham, 278
Lockyer, 278
Lyttelton, Alfred, 242, 278
Mortlock, 270
Newton, 278
Nicholson, W., 278
Pilling, 214, 215, 278
Pinder, George, 278, 279, 310
Plumb, 278
Pooley, 278
Ridding, W., 278
Sherwin, 214, 255, 278
Tylecote, E. F. S., 278
Tylecote, H. G., 276
Wenman, E. G., 278

Yorkers, derivation of name, 133

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