Johannesburg: The disease swept through England’s home base has declined as bowlers Geoffrey Archer, Stuart Broad and Jack Ritchie return to the training field and Ollie Pope takes on a three-day warm-up match South Africa’s A-team from Benoni, South Africa , trained a century.
The home team ended the second day with 154 in the game of the second day in response to the first game of 456 innings announced by England. On the opening day, the pope was equal to Joe Danley’s 103 points with a highest score of 132 points.
The pope’s tonnage is not on the plate, although the competition was canceled due to first class status and was reduced from four days to three days at the request of England when the disease hit the bowling game.
He is still happy with his efforts as he enters the first century in an English jersey because he hopes to get a place on the team for the first test of a four-game series against South Africa, which will be a courtesy day starts at the centurion near Pretoria.
The pope told reporters: “It feels good, I’ve approached it a few times, but it feels good.” “If this is the first test, it’s better, but it’s all ready for the game.”
The pope can also keep the wicket and have four test caps, he added, and if that’s his request, he’s happy to be sixth in the at bat.
“As long as I can play the game, I will be very happy. I am very happy to get my first point in New Zealand (75 years old) and I hope to start from there.”
Archer, Broad and Leach all played for the first time on Saturday after the flu, but it was unlikely that they would appear on the last day of the game against South Africa A.
The status of the matches means that they can play a ball or bowl if deemed necessary, and so far on the tour before the first test so far there have been no matches.
Seamus James Anderson (1-20) and Ben Stokes (1-24) were two successful pitchers on Saturday.