|19 January 1913
Georgetown, British Guiana
Source: Cricinfo, 15 July 2013
Toby Rollox(born 19 January 1913) was a West Indian cricket umpire and player. He stood in one Test match, West Indies vs. India, in 1953. He also made five first-class appearances for British Guiana.
Rollox was an all-rounder, a left-handed batsman and slow left-arm orthodox spin bowler, who represented British Guiana sporadically between 1932 and 1951.He umpired 10 first-class matches, all at the Bourda ground in Georgetown, between 1947 and 1956.
Sir Garfield St Aubrun Sobers,, also known as Sir Gary or Sir Garry Sobers, is a former cricketer who played for the West Indies between 1954 and 1974. A highly skilled bowler, an aggressive batsman and an excellent fielder, he is widely considered to be cricket's greatest ever all-rounder and one of the greatest cricketers of all time.
Gundappa Ranganath Viswanathpronunciation (help·info) is a former Indian cricketer. Vishwanath was rated as one of India's finest batsmen throughout the 1970s. Viswanath played Test cricket for India from 1969 to 1983, making 91 appearances and scoring more than 6,000 runs. He also played in One Day Internationals from 1974 to 1982, including the World Cups of 1975 and 1979.
Ravindranath Rampaul is a Trinidadian cricketer. Rampaul has played for Trinidad and Tobago in domestic cricket, in the Indian Premier League for Royal Challengers Bangalore, and in English County cricket for Surrey and Derbyshire. He was born at Preysal in Trinidad and Tobago. Rampaul was a member of the West Indies team that won the 2012 T20 World Cup.
Harold Dennis "Dickie" Bird,, is an English retired international cricket umpire. During his long umpiring career, he became a much-loved figure among players and viewing public, due to his excellence as an umpire, but also his many eccentricities.
Richard Keith Illingworth is an English former cricketer, who is currently an umpire. The bulk of his domestic cricketing career occurred with Worcestershire, although he had a spell with Derbyshire, and overseas with Natal. He played in nine Tests and twenty five ODIs for England, including participating in the 1992 and 1996 Cricket World Cups. Several websites, mistakenly, report that he is Ray Illingworth's son but the two are not related.
Sir Everton DeCourcy Weekes, KCMG, GCM, OBE was a cricketer from Barbados. A right-handed batsman, he was known as one of the hardest hitters in world cricket. Weekes holds the record for the most consecutive Test hundreds, with five. Along with Frank Worrell and Clyde Walcott, he formed what was known as "The Three Ws" of the West Indies cricket team. Weekes played in 48 Test matches for the West Indies cricket team from 1948 to 1958. He continued to play first-class cricket until 1964, surpassing 12,000 first-class runs in his final innings. As a coach he was in charge of the Canadian team at the 1979 Cricket World Cup, and he was also a commentator and international match referee.
Ellis Edgar Achong was a sportsman from Trinidad and Tobago in the West Indies. He played cricket for the West Indies and was the first person of known Chinese descent to play in a Test match. Left-arm unorthodox spin was sometimes known as "slow left-arm chinaman" and thought to be named after Achong's bowling style.
Gerry Ethridge Gomez was a cricketer who played 29 Test matches for the West Indies cricket team between 1939 and 1954, scoring 1,243 runs and taking 58 wickets. He captained in one match for the West Indies when England toured in 1947/8.
Maurius Pacheco Fernandes, known as Maurice Fernandes, was a West Indian Test cricketer who played first-class cricket for British Guiana between 1922 and 1932. He made two Test appearances for the West Indies, in 1928 and 1930. Fernandes played as a right-handed top-order batsman and occasional wicket-keeper. He scored 2,087 first-class runs in 46 appearances at an average of 28.20.
Bruce Hamilton Pairaudeau was a West Indian cricketer who played in 13 Test matches between 1953 and 1957. Born in British Guiana, he moved to New Zealand in the late 1950s.
The English cricket team in the West Indies in 1953–54 played five Test matches, five other first-class matches and seven other games, three of them on a two-week stop-over in Bermuda that included Christmas.
The West Indies cricket team toured New Zealand from 6 February 1980 to 5 March 1980, playing 3 Tests and 1 One Day Internationals against New Zealand. The West Indies were coming after their first test series win on Australian soil. However, Vivian Richards who scored 400 runs in the Australian tour returned home with a sore back. As a result, New Zealand won the test series 1-0 as well as the only ODI by 1 wicket.
David Myrton Archer was a West Indian cricketer and umpire. He played first-class cricket for the Windward Islands but is best known for standing in 28 Test matches in the West Indies between 1981 and 1992.
Ralph Godfrey Gosein was a West Indian cricket umpire. He umpired 25 Test matches between 1965 and 1978.
Swaroop Kishen Reu was an Indian Test cricket umpire. His name is sometimes spelled "Swarup Kishan".
Reggie Cole is a former West Indian cricket umpire from Jamaica. He stood in one Test match, West Indies vs. India, in 1962. In all, he umpired 11 first-class matches, all of them in Kingston, Jamaica, between 1958 and 1972.
John Blair Robert Hastie is a former New Zealand cricket umpire. He stood in seven Test matches between 1974 and 1981 and four ODI games between 1975 and 1982.
Badge Menzies was a West Indian cricket umpire. He stood in one Test match, West Indies vs. England, in 1954.
Nigel Duguid is a West Indian cricket umpire. He stood in his first Twenty20 International (T20I) match between the West Indies and Ireland on 21 February 2014. He stood in his first One Day International (ODI) match between the West Indies and England on 5 March 2017.