Thomas Walker (3 April 1854 – 28 August 1925) was an English first-class cricketer, who played in fourteen matches for Yorkshire County Cricket Club between 1879 and 1880.
Born in Holbeck, Leeds, Yorkshire, England, Walker was a right-hand batsman, who scored 189 runs in twenty four first-class innings, at an average of 8.59. Walker's highest score was 30, and he took three catches in the field.
Wilson died in August 1925, in Roundhay, Leeds, aged 71.
Fartown Ground, is a sports ground located in the Huddersfield suburb of Fartown in West Yorkshire, England and is predominantly famous for being the home ground of Huddersfield Rugby League Club from 1878 to 1992. It was the scene of many great games, including the Challenge Cup finals of 1908 and 1910, several Challenge Cup semi finals and international matches.
Yorkshire County Cricket Club is one of eighteen first-class county clubs within the domestic cricket structure of England and Wales. It represents the historic county of Yorkshire. The club's limited overs team is called the Yorkshire Vikings. Yorkshire teams formed by earlier organisations, essentially the old Sheffield Cricket Club, played top-class cricket from the 18th century and the county club has always held first-class status. Yorkshire have competed in the County Championship since the official start of the competition in 1890 and have played in every top-level domestic cricket competition in England.
Headingley Stadium is a stadium complex in Headingley, Leeds, West Yorkshire, England, comprising two separate grounds, Headingley Cricket Ground and Headingley Rugby Stadium, linked by a two-sided stand housing common facilities. The grounds are the respective homes of Yorkshire County Cricket Club (CCC) and both Leeds Rhinos rugby league and Yorkshire Carnegie rugby union clubs. Initially owned by the Leeds Cricket, Football and Athletic Company, the complex is now owned by Yorkshire CCC, which jointly manages it with Leeds Rugby Limited, a joint venture of the two rugby clubs.
Albert Ward was an English first-class cricketer, who played first-class cricket for Yorkshire County Cricket Club in 1886, and for Lancashire between 1889 and 1904. Ward also played seven Test matches for England, and was named as one of the Wisden Cricketers of the Year in 1890.
Abraham "Abe" Waddington, sometimes known as Abram Waddington, was a professional cricketer for Yorkshire, who played in two Test matches for England, both against Australia in 1920–21. Between 1919 and 1927 Waddington made 255 appearances for Yorkshire, and in all first-class cricket played 266 matches. In these games, he took a total of 852 wickets with his left arm fast-medium bowling. Capable of making the ball swing, Waddington was admired for the aesthetic quality of his bowling action. He was a hostile bowler who sometimes sledged opposing batsmen and questioned umpires' decisions, behaviour which was unusual during his playing days.
The Sheffield Cricket Club was founded in the 18th century and soon began to play a key role in the development of cricket in northern England. It was the direct forerunner of Yorkshire County Cricket Club and some of the teams fielded by Sheffield were styled Yorkshire. Sheffield generally held first-class status, depending on the quality of their opponents, from 1827 to 1855.
Barrie Leadbeater is a retired English first-class cricketer and umpire.
Matthew James Wood is a former English first-class cricketer who played for Yorkshire County Cricket Club and Glamorgan in a career lasting eleven years. He was a right-handed batsman and occasional off spinner, who made his debut in first-class cricket in 1997. He played 136 first-class matches, scoring 7,052 runs with a highest score of 207, at an average of 32.80. He compiled sixteen first-class centuries, took 118 catches and snared two wickets at 21.50.
Ashley Anthony Metcalfe was an English first-class cricketer, who played for Yorkshire County Cricket Club from 1983 to 1995, and Nottinghamshire in 1996 and 1997. He played for Orange Free State in the 1988/89 season, and for Cumberland in the Minor Counties from 1998 to 2003.
William "Billy" Herbert Hobbs Sutcliffe was an English amateur first-class cricketer, and the son of Herbert Sutcliffe; his middle name was in honour of Jack Hobbs.
Anthony Clarkson is an English former first-class cricketer, who played for Yorkshire County Cricket Club and Somerset County Cricket Club. He was born at Killinghall, Harrogate, Yorkshire.
Steven Andrew Patterson is an English first class cricketer, contracted to play for Yorkshire County Cricket Club.
Samuel Moorhouse Crossland was an English first-class cricketer, who played four matches for Yorkshire County Cricket Club between 1883 and 1886.
Henry Hill was an English amateur first-class cricketer, who played fourteen matches for Yorkshire County Cricket Club between 1888 and 1891.
William Edgar Newman "Bill" Holdsworth was an English first-class cricketer, who played twenty seven matches for Yorkshire County Cricket Club in 1952 and 1953. He also appeared for the Yorkshire Second XI.
Edmund Maude was an English amateur first-class cricketer, who played two matches for Yorkshire County Cricket Club in 1866.
Charles Oyston was an English first-class cricketer, who played fifteen matches for Yorkshire County Cricket Club from 1900 to 1909. He also played in non first-class cricket for the Yorkshire Second XI (1900–1906) and RW Frank's XI (1906).
Walker Smith was an English first-class cricketer, who played five matches for Yorkshire County Cricket Club in 1874.
Col. Sir William Arthington Worsley of Hovingham, 4th Baronet was an English landowner and amateur first-class cricketer.
Alexander Zak Lees is an English first-class cricketer. A left-handed batsman and occasional right arm leg-spin bowler, Lees is contracted to Durham, having previously played first-class matches for Yorkshire County Cricket Club.
|This biographical article related to an English cricket person born in the 1850s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|