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Sat 15th July – 3rd XI v Malden Wanderers

DULWICH 218 (41.4) lost to MALDEN WANDERERS 271-5 (53.5)

Scorecard

On a drizzly, murky Saturday in New Malden, Dulwich had hopes to conquer and challenge the top four in the league. Malden Wanderers on the other hand were fighting a battle against relegation having won just 2 of their 11 games this season. A one-sided match on paper, but unbeknownst to us it wasn’t to be.

Dulwich won the toss and elected to bowl on a wet, sticky wicket with boundaries barely reaching 40 yards. Dreams of bowling the opposition out cheaply, knocking the runs off in style for an early finish followed by a night filled with desperate tinder-swiping ensued. It was a mix of the youth and the wise, Max Swanson and Chris Hope, to take the new ball. The dreams however, were soon to be shattered by the Malden openers, Hammond and Walters, who took advantage of the short boundaries from the get-go. The opening bowlers, steaming in on uneven ground, struggled to hit their marks in wet conditions. A top-edge from Hammond off a quick, short ball from Swanson flew over the keeper for six; revealing the sort of day it was going to be. A couple of full tosses from Hope, who on Thursday had called “shotgun” on doing the match report, were duly dispatched to the square leg fence. After being shunned out of the attack and seeing his bowling figures (6-0-29), his enthusiasm for the match report quickly faded. Knighty, back from nursing a broken hand took his mark. By now though, the openers were set and continued to use the short boundaries to their advantage. Drinks provided some respite, with the score at 110 odd for none after 25.

There was a change in tempo after drinks, with the dual spin of Gokhul and Patrick putting the squeeze on the opening pair. Less than 30 came off the next 10 overs. Without a wicket though, Dulwich knew that an assault was coming. All we could do was continue the squeeze and pray for a dismissal. The opening pair started to accelerate, with Hammond choosing the sweep as his method of attack. The spin-twins held their nerve well to minimise the damage, but something needed to give. Faz decided it was time for some well-directed terrible chat to Hammond, letting him know that he wouldn’t want to get out so close to a century. Then it happened, the ball was tossed up and induced the false shot. Hammond was dismissed, LBW to Ghokul for 92, with Faz quick to claim the wicket as his own.

The Malden number 3, who had been in a helmet having throw-downs for two and a half hours strolled out onto the field, only to be sent back by the skipper and replaced by their big-hitter. And big did he hit it, despatching his first ball to the square leg fence and the second over cow-corner for mammoth six. That was to be the end of it though, being adjudged LBW to Patrick for 11. The onslaught had started, and a few cameos from Malden’s middle order racked up the runs despite Swanson’s valiant efforts at the death. The declaration came leaving Dulwich needing 272 off 47 overs for the win. A special mention to Patrick, who kept things tight in the middle, finishing with 14-2-31-1.

Faz and Cian were sent out to face the music. Cian fell early, edging a full delivery from Bateman through to the keeper. Faz at other end started well, despatching some short balls from Bateman to the boundary and bullying Bryant, the under-13 opening bowler, out of the attack by smashing him over his head and through the covers. The change in bowling worked for Malden with Faz, in Quinton De Kock-esque style, inside-edging a pull onto his pads with the ball ricocheting towards the stumps. In a desperate attempt to save his wicket, he ensured he was out by attempting to kick away the ball, but accidentally kicking his stumps. Dismissed for 20 runs off 13 balls wasn’t what he envisioned when he was practicing his switch hit against a 45mph bowling machine mid-week.  Darren Cason and Andy Kean continued with the aggression; Darren looking in sublime form and Andy flicking the seam bowling of Bateman over square for a glorious six. The pair reached 66 off 11 overs, until Darren nicked one to the keeper off Hopkins for 25. Andy followed soon after for 18, smashing one straight back to the bowler who took a sharp catch. It was up to Bails and Patrick to rebuild, but Patrick was soon back on the bench for 5. Enter Jonny Stone, with the score at 108 for 5 after 20 overs.

On the sideline, Knighty revealed plans to purchase a “towel t-shirt”. Starting at £69.99 for the basic model with prices rising to £125 for a polo, he informed us that the towel t-shirt is perfect for one who enjoys a swim while on a yacht or walking on a beach at sunset. This strongly divided opinion, and a raging debate followed between Knighty and everyone else who realised the stupidity of the idea. More was discovered about Knighty, when he publicised that he and an unknown cricket-acquaintance used to take naps together in the changing room.

Back to cricket, Bails and Stone began to rebuild. Bails played a patient innings, while Stone delivered some delightful shots to give Dulwich some hope. The runs started to flow again, and so did the wickets, with Bails being bowled for 26. Stone was left to nurse the lower order, but it wasn’t to be as he was dismissed for 35. Despite some big shots from the tail-enders and nine of the batsman reaching double figures, the task proved too much and Dulwich were dismissed for 218 in the 42nd over. Spare a thought for Hope, who’ll have to lie about his figures to his fiancé for fear of the wedding being called off later this year.

On a drizzly, murky Saturday in New Malden, Dulwich were defeated. We travel to bottom-placed Normandy next week. Another seemingly one-sided affair, but lessons to be quickly learnt to ensure the mighty Dulwich rise from the ashes.

Sat 8th July – 3rd XI v Walton-on-Thames

DULWICH 244 (50.5) drew with WALTON-ON-THAMES 237-7 (51)

Scorecard

Walton on Thames made the long trip to the DSG on Saturday as the 3s survived a late assault on their total of 244 all out (50.5) to secure a winning draw. On another day that the full allocation of 100.5 overs was completed, the 3rd XI are left feeling that pink balls may be more suitable than the traditional red.

After much discussion and some customary prodding of the pitch, it was decided that we should win the toss. Captain Bailey duly obliged and Dulwich were batting. On a hot and humid day the pre-match briefing was to keep wickets in hand and the Walton fielders baking in the sun to setup an all-out attack towards the back end of the innings. Cian Scannell and Harry Chathli opened up for Dulwich and made slow but steady progress with anything short being pounced upon. Despite the fact that about half the balls from one end were down the leg-side and unplayable, the opening pair progressed at 3 runs an over. The partnership of 62 was broken in the 20th when Scannell was first to go for a well-made 30 – caught at mid-off in the game’s first over of spin.

James Pickles then came and went to leave Dulwich 63-2 but this brought Andy Keen and the innings’ first signs of aggression to the crease. Chathli took 3 fours in an over off the second change seamer and Keen delivered some lusty blows off the leggie (yes, he should have taken the pins out first). Chathli’s 50 brought a noticeable change of approach as he moved from 50 to 62 in three strokes and forced the removal of the leggie from the attack. By the time Keen departed for a belligerent 33, 63-2 off 21 had become 156-3 off 33 and we were well on our way to a big total. Chathli’s innings finally came to an end in the 36th when he was caught behind for a fabulous 85.

Cormac Meade (1) got a good one early on and Andy Bailey delighted the scorer with an innings in which he doubled his score with each scoring shot, only falling when scoring 8 became too big an ask. Again we were in danger of the innings stalling, however, vital runs from Abu Arabi (20) with support from George (9), Jones (7), and some big hitting from Chris Hope (27) made sure that this wasn’t the case. Toppin (1 n.o) received a well-directed bumper first ball – a ploy that he vowed to repay with interest after tea. Our innings coming to an end with Hope being caught off the 5th ball of the 51st over denying skipper Bailey the opportunity to declare.

With a strong bowling line-up available Dulwich were much the happier of the two sides at the break after compiling a more than competitive total of 244. The test match served as the tea break entertainment even though entertainment might have been a strong choice of word as Cook and Jennings proceeded with caution on a tricky track.

Toppin and Jones opened the bowling and both bowled good testing spells first up although neither was rewarded. Toppin bowled with good wheels and struck the opening batsmen on more than one occasion. Jones bowled a testing line and length and took the outside edge twice, one falling short of slip and the other being put down in the gully.  Despite their discomfort in the face of good bowling both Walton openers progressed into the 30s and the Dulwich fielders noted that they were in fact in a game.

Arabi and Hope then replaced the openers with the spinner finally making the decisive breakthrough with the help of a fine catch from Pickles at mid-on. It was a short spell for Hope (0-10 off 3) as the skipper was quick to note the prodigious spin and introduce George to bowl in tandem with Arabi. A sharp caught and bowled and a good catch by the keeper gave Arabi his 2ndand 3rd and Dulwich a sniff of a win. The runs dried up in spite of the Walton no. 3 shaping up to mow every ball over cow, with both Arabi and George bowling with excellent control.

George removed the dangerous looking no.3 to leave Walton 4 down and with the two new batsmen struggling against the Dulwich spin twins, Walton threatened to shut up shop. However, their captain was politely reminded that they had driven an awfully long way to show so little ambition and this turned out to be all the motivation he needed as he ditched his helmet and opened his shoulders. Numbers 5 and 6 who had looked sedate and a bit scratchy suddenly exploded with Arabi and his replacement Pickles both getting the treatment. This aggression was not without any risks and Pickles (0-46 off 5) saw two relatively straightforward catches go down off his bowling. George finished a fine spell with 1-26 off 13 and a change of ends for Arabi coupled with the batsmen’s new found aggression somewhat spoiled his figure to leave him with 3-60 off 12. The equation for Walton quickly moved from 100 odd off 10 to 60 odd off 7 with 6 wickets in hand.

The Dulwich opening bowlers then returned with the aim of securing a winning draw, and they did. Toppin proved too quick for the low-order batsmen in the fading light picking up 2 to finish with 2-37 off 9 and Jones (1-44 off 9) got the danger man, their captain, for a boundary-laden 54, Chris Hope using all of his height to pull off a stunning catch at cover. Walton finished 7 short with 5 balls less faced to give Dulwich a tight winning draw.

In the end the 3s were lucky to avoid defeat but in another game that their fielding left them down (at least 4 chances missed) they will feel that it’s a win that got away. “Catches win matches”.

Their openers started well, despite some good bowling, as the fast outfield rewarded good shots and streaky edges alike. Then Jones deviated for the first time from his persistent line and length and dropped it short and wide, the ball was duly leathered towards the boundary heading for at least a one bounce four, if it were not for a fine instinctive catch by Tobin, leaping in the air at point. The other opener followed shortly after, with Lester taking a sharp catch at slip of Lloolloyd to proudly restore his 50% slip catching success rate for this season. This bought their captain to the crease to join the number 3. Together they built a good partnership - although the innings from the number three had more misses than Tiger Woods at his prime. However, somehow the partnership flourished and changes in bowling to Hope and Day, despite inducing yet more wafts and frustration, did not bring the break through. So captain Bails decided to change the pace and brought Lester into the attack fresh from his dismantling of Sunbury’s batting line up last week and it didn’t take too long to make another important breakthrough. After removing the number 3 for 42, Lester and Tobin started to build the pressure and a complete lapse of brain function from their number five lead to Bailey’s easiest stumping of his career and another wicket for Lester. As the pressure continued to rack up and their batsmen becoming increasingly frustrated, they tried to sneak a single to bullet-armed Cason resulting in an easy run out. This put us in a solid position, Ashtead were 139-5 and when Lester claimed his 3rd wicket, the crucial scalp of the captain with a double bounce half tracker driven back for another smart catch, our confidence grew even more. However, a few loose overs and some big sixes left the outcome far from certain so Bailey turned back to his strike bowlers Jones and Lllooyyyoooddd to try and break the resistance. It worked. Llllooyyyoooooddd removed the dangerous number 8 for a beefy 45, and the number 7 shortly after. And with the light fading, a huge appeal for a caught behind from their last recognised batsman, gave Jones his second. We were one wicket away and a few overs later in the ever darkening gloom we had our deserved win, Llllooooyyyooooddd splattering the stumps to claim his fourth.  

So we wrapped up a 11 run to stay ahead of Ashtead and keep the pressure up on the top four.

Sat 24th June – 3rd XI v Ashtead

DULWICH 231 (50.3) beat ASHTEAD 220 (44.4) by 11 runs

Scorecard

The 3rd XI made their way down to Box Hill School to face Ashtead, for a match which dragged on late into the night - so much so that it wouldn’t have been out of place in this week’s round of day night county games.

Having lost the toss Bails' merry men trotted out to bat with Scannell strolling back just a ball later, after falling to a tricky inswinging yorker. Woodgate and Chaudhry then began to rebuild, with Woodgate nudging and nurdling nicely and Chaudhry doing his best Fakhar Zaman impression. He later said he played ‘too defensively’. But it was Guy, who scored the first 6 of the game (and his first for the club), a swift two accompanied by a wild overthrow which raced away for 4.

After Chaudhry fell, it was down to Woodgate and Cason to rebuild the innings and rebuild they did. Running well and putting away the all too common bad ball, they led us past 100. Woodgate then bought up a well-judged 50 before falling for 59. Lollyd then joined Cason in the middle and they continued in the same manner, with Cason moving to his fifty with a 6 that almost cleared the trees. With the runs coming easily and the Ashtead spinners being despatched to all parts of the ground, Lolloydd went for tried to sneak a third which really wasn’t there and was run out after almost lapping the slightly bemused Cason, for a well-constructed 26. Then with no further runs added Carson holed out for a 52 ball 54 leaving us 173-5. Tobin and Bailey added another 30 runs before, Tobin, Bailey, Lester and Day all fell cheaply. A good partnership between Jones and Hope added 20 more useful runs, with its fair share of biffed runs as well as plays-and-misses to get us up to 231. A par score, which could, maybe should, have been better.

After a good lunch, a debate about the millennials obsession with selfies and a brief panic when everyone decided that we didn’t need our phones or wallets anymore and left our valuables bag in the lunch hall, we marched out to defend our total.

Their openers started well, despite some good bowling, as the fast outfield rewarded good shots and streaky edges alike. Then Jones deviated for the first time from his persistent line and length and dropped it short and wide, the ball was duly leathered towards the boundary heading for at least a one bounce four, if it were not for a fine instinctive catch by Tobin, leaping in the air at point. The other opener followed shortly after, with Lester taking a sharp catch at slip of Lloolloyd to proudly restore his 50% slip catching success rate for this season. This bought their captain to the crease to join the number 3. Together they built a good partnership - although the innings from the number three had more misses than Tiger Woods at his prime. However, somehow the partnership flourished and changes in bowling to Hope and Day, despite inducing yet more wafts and frustration, did not bring the break through. So captain Bails decided to change the pace and brought Lester into the attack fresh from his dismantling of Sunbury’s batting line up last week and it didn’t take too long to make another important breakthrough. After removing the number 3 for 42, Lester and Tobin started to build the pressure and a complete lapse of brain function from their number five lead to Bailey’s easiest stumping of his career and another wicket for Lester. As the pressure continued to rack up and their batsmen becoming increasingly frustrated, they tried to sneak a single to bullet-armed Cason resulting in an easy run out. This put us in a solid position, Ashtead were 139-5 and when Lester claimed his 3rd wicket, the crucial scalp of the captain with a double bounce half tracker driven back for another smart catch, our confidence grew even more. However, a few loose overs and some big sixes left the outcome far from certain so Bailey turned back to his strike bowlers Jones and Lllooyyyoooddd to try and break the resistance. It worked. Llllooyyyoooooddd removed the dangerous number 8 for a beefy 45, and the number 7 shortly after. And with the light fading, a huge appeal for a caught behind from their last recognised batsman, gave Jones his second. We were one wicket away and a few overs later in the ever darkening gloom we had our deserved win, Llllooooyyyooooddd splattering the stumps to claim his fourth.  

So we wrapped up a 11 run to stay ahead of Ashtead and keep the pressure up on the top four.

Sat 3rd June – 3rd XI v Wimbledon

WIMBLEDON 175 (44.2) beat DULWICH 125 (37.3) by 50 runs

Scorecard

Dulwich 3rd XI travelled to top of the table Wimbledon on Saturday full of confidence after three wins on the spin. Arrival at the ground this year indicated that there had been a significant change to the football-esque pitch prepared the year before. The beautifully mown outfield sparkled in the sunshine and the marquee erected in the corner may have confused some that this week was ‘yet another’ wedding rather than a cricket match.

Having quickly changed in the tent, the boys went out to the middle to find a pitch looking a bit green but generally true. Skipper Bailey, changed his mind about 4 times before dutifully losing the toss and being asked to field. Knighty, fresh from doing very little over the last few weeks, managed to convince Jez that he deserved the top end and started well. Bowling at a good pace he troubled both opening batsmen, with a few plays and missed as well as a number of inside edges from their skipper, Slater. The run-rate was good, however, as anything loose was punished.

Jez at the other end took a couple of overs to settle, but once he did managed to cause a few problems for Slater as the run rate began to be reigned in. Knighty finally found some luck to catch the edge of the right hander McArthur’s, only for Lester (in at first slip due to bending Bailey’s ear about how he had the most catches in the league) to shell the chance. Zaki immediately removed himself from second slip, to the delight of Marshall who proceeding to grass another chance off Knighty at second slip only a few balls later. The following over continued with more of the same, Jez this time the unlucky bowler as Lester was targeted again at first slip, only for the same result to occur. Euan therefore was brought into the firing line, due to having the best hands in the club, as the others were all dispensed of. He showed these great hands by shining the ball meticulously for the entire innings and wishing he was fielding at cover.

With no luck for the opening pair, debutant Loz Taylor was thrown the balls and was immediately into his stride. His first wicket was a bit of the gift as MacArthur mistimed a full toss back to the bowler for 52 in the 23rd over. Wimbledon quickly tried to rush the the drinks out, only to be sent back by the Dulwich team who sensed there was an opportunity to nip out the nervous looking number 3. And right they were as Loz angled through the gate of the picture perfect defensive and removed the leg pole.

Looking to put the squeeze on after drinks saw Abu brought into the attack, but it was Loz who was in the action again straight away. Fuming that a toe crusher in front of middle stump was given the shake of the head by the umpire he managed to get his man courtesy of magnificent catch at mid-wicket. Jones at full length managed to hang onto the ball that was timed to perfection by Anand, and would certainly have been given the chorus of “shooooottttt” in the nets.

Dulwich really had their tails up now and things were only going to get better a couple of overs later. Cooper pushed the third ball of the over to the left of Lester at cover and sheepishly called for the single. Broken, but keen to make up for earlier mistakes, Lester swooped in and fired into the gloves to run out Slater for 62. Two balls later, new batsman Roodt (number 3 of 4 left handers) left a straight one from Abu around the wicket, before playing a shot a minute after it hit the pad. Stingray saw right through the attempted deception sent him on his way LBW. Sixth ball of the over, same delivery, and same result, this time with an attempt to actually play the ball!

It got even better for the Doggies 2 overs later when a thin edge from Cooper, still mulling over the run-out of his skipper, went through to Bailey. 104-0 had become 142-7 in the blink of an eye.

The chaos began to calm as numbers 8 and 9 dug in, even playing the odd leave, which those who have played with Dulwich long enough know is frowned upon by the Wimbledon masses. Thankfully Loz, starting to tire, got one to shape away to take the edge of Hetherton’ bat, through to the gleeful Bailey behind the stumps.

Whipple unfurled the shot of the day, lofting Abu (4-37 off 11) effortlessly down the ground for a maximum, before Abu managed to entice the number 10 to try the same, only to be caught at mid-on. Loz was pulled from the attack, with fantastic figures of 4-40 off 11 on 3rd XI debut, and replaced by the ‘fresh’ legs of Knightsbridge, who finally got into the wicket column thanks to an excellent catch by Ismail full length at short cover. All out for 175 was an excellent comeback, but left the team wondering what might have been if the two openers hadn’t been given as many lives.

It’s safe to say the rest of the match didn’t go to plan. New opening pair Zaki and Ismail strode out to bat looking to get us off to a good start, but Zaki was trapped LBW to an inswinger lbw from the left armer Roodt. Euan soon followed after a few nice shots, caught behind to one that moved away from the same bowler. Johnny Stone played all round a straight one that he’ll want to forget and suddenly we were 38-3. Ismail was looking solid at the other end however, and in tandem with an expansive looking Marshall they begun to get the scoreboard ticking over at a decent rate. However just when they were looking on top Ismail fell to a good delivery just kissing the top of off, and Wimbledon sensed blood.

Marshall was beginning to be tied down by Roodt, angling the ball across him. There were a few plays and misses, with Marshall just trying to lay a bat on him, but when he did, he could only find first slip who made no mistake. At 83-5 Bailey and Lester attempted, and failed, to dig in, both being sent back in quick succession, followed not too long after by Abu.

When Jez and Knighty ended up next to each other at the bowlers end, to complete a simple run out, the game was as good as gone. Euan was at the vets getting his booster injection, Marshall was already on his fourth piece of chocolate cake and Loz was reminiscing his 30-odd once a few years ago. Unfortunately he couldn’t replicate this on the day and we were bowled out for 125.

A poor batting performance letting the side down this week, but a great effort in the field to give ourselves a chance. Spencer visit DSG next week, so we will need to be on our game to defeat the reigning champions.

Sat 27th May – 3rd XI v Normandy

NORMANDY 92 (15.4) lost to DULWICH 94-1 (15.4) by 9 wickets

Scorecard

Dulwich 3rd XI welcomed bottom-of-the-table Normandy to the DSG on Saturday, with a win crucial to keep Dulwich in touch with the top of the table in advance of games against the top two and last year's champions Spencer in the next three weeks.

Some deep research by Sunil on Friday evening had unearthed the opposition's desire to bat first, get knocked over cheaply and get back home in time for some tarte tatin and a game of Petanque on Omaha beach. Jeremy Jones, skippering his first cricket match since he took his GCSEs, thus resolved to have a bowl on a typically hard, greenish DSG wicket that promised a bit for the bowlers first up. In the event Normandy captain Michael Collins, enjoying a well-earned retirement in France after previously captaining the Irish to independence from His Majesty George V's government, duly won the toss and chose to bat.

So Dulwich took to the field looking to get stuck in quickly with some early wickets, Stingray's gentle (verbal) prodding ensuring Captain Jones remembered both bails and a ball. A sturdy wind promised to make bowling from the top end tougher than overcooked frogs legs, so Jones opted to have Sunil join him with the new ball into the breeze, resting Knightbridge's legs for an assault on the middle order later on. A tight start brought the wickets of Rosser and Job in successive balls for Sunil, shortly followed by Jones strangling Scott down the leg side (shortly after Zaki had made an early bid for drop of the day by shelling a regulation catch at first slip). Three wickets down it was time to change the angle and bring on 3rd eleven debutant Lloyd Edwards' left arm seam down-wind, and Grevious Bodily Harm's Zaki's probing seam up-wind. There followed 20 overs of Dulwich dominance, Edwards bowling superbly for figures of 3-25 off his 10 (although against proper batsmen he could have had 7), and Zaki nabbing 3-18 of his 10 (which could have been 4 if Knightbridge, resting his legs for an assault on the tail standing at second slip, had catching skills equal to his reaction time – next week Knighty will take a slip catch, you heard it here first).

By this time drinks had come and gone and Normandy languished at 59-8. Jones looked askance at Knightbridge, but reluctantly agreed to rest his legs for an assault on Wimbledon next week. Thus Abu's off spin entered the game; flight, guile and a quicker ball requiring first slip to back up the keeper ensuring Normany remained camped on the metaphorical back foot. Jones then made his own bid for drop of the day off Abu at point by mistaking a cricket ball for a rugby ball, shelling it between his elbows while diving moderately forwards. With Zaki bowled out and Normandy 9 down it was Johnson's turn to trundle into the wind, picking up the final wicket after some tidy length bowling. It should be noted at this point that wicket keeper Darren Cason, despite catching the first four wickets, somehow managed to avoid a jug through mechanisms unknown, almost certainly involving luck, probably involving voodoo dolls and possibly invoking the dark arts and the sacrifice of a sacred chicken.

Normany bowled out then for 92, a target that should present a strong Dulwich batting line up with few problems. And thus it proved, with Chudley and Kassam punishing anything off line or short of length from both opening bowlers. Normandy had a look at spin first change, with much the same result: Kassam dispatching Singh's first three balls backward of square for three boundaries, before falling LBW missing an attempt to lap sweep a full toss and having the ball hit his forearm in front of middle and leg. This brought Zaki to the crease to join the Dulwich Chuddler, and the two of them continued to accelerate to the finish (albeit with a regulation drop of Chudley at first slip), with Chudders bringing up a fine 50 with the winning boundary.

A good, clean and well-executed win for Dulwich, which allowed everyone to get home early and earn a decent amount brownie points with their better halves (and Chudley postponing his jug until another time, mark it down please editor). A win which should leave everyone feeling confident as we move into the timed games next week.

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