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England bowled out for 303 in Durban

Morne Morkel took four wickets as England put up a defiant last-wicket stand before being bowled out for 303 at lunch on the second day of the first Test against South Africa in Durban on Sunday.


The tall paceman claimed the wickets of Ben Stokes, Nick Compton, Moeen Ali and Chris Woakes, out first ball, in a hostile spell of bowling as the sun came out after a rain-affected first day in which England ended at 4-179.

Kyle Abbott and Dale Steyn claimed the other wickets on Sunday while Stuart Broad (32 not out) partnered Steven Finn (12) to add 36 runs for the last wicket.

England added 124 runs to their overnight tally for the loss of six wickets on a slow track at Kingsmead.

Stokes went first, trying to pull to midwicket but skying the ball to JP Duminy at gully for 21 after coming out in positive fashion to counter the slow-scoring rate of Compton, who was 69 overnight.

The Durban-born Compton, picked at No.3 for England in his first Test in two years, played a circumspect and one-paced innings but was out for 85 off 236 balls to an uncharacteristically rash shot after he and Jonny Bairstow had scored a brisk 29 runs in six overs after the new ball was taken.

Morkel forced Compton into trying to pull a bouncer and he got an under edge through to wicketkeeper AB de Villiers.

Ali followed in Morkel’s next over as he was caught behind and Woakes was out next ball with an lbw decision upheld after review. Broad almost got a nick for Morkel’s hat trick ball after flashing at a fast delivery.

Bairstow, who had been aggressive on a spongy track, got a thick edge off Abbott and was well caught at slip by Dean Elgar for 41.

Play started 30 minutes early to make up for lost time on the first day and was extended by a further half hour with England nine down at the scheduled lunch break.

England eventually folded when Steyn trapped Finn leg before to return figures of 4-70.

Henriques hurt in Sixers’ loss to Stars

Half centuries from Glenn Maxwell and Peter Handscomb have guided Melbourne Stars to a comfortable five-wicket BBL win over Sydney Sixers after the home side’s innings was curtailed by a calf injury to captain Moises Henriques.


The Stars made light work of their target of 140 at the SCG on Sunday, reaching the total with eight balls to spare to record their first win of the season in their third game.

Handscomb hit 52 off 40 balls before he was dismissed with just four runs required, while Maxwell struck 50 off 36 balls in a typically eye-catching innings before a crowd of 29,104.

Captain David Hussey contributed 24 off 15 to get the visitors home.

Tom Triffitt clubbed the winning boundary through mid-wicket off Doug Bollinger to move the home side to 5-143 and hand the Sixers their second loss of the season from four games.

However the Sixers could have posted plenty more Henriques not gone down with a calf injury while batting.

Henriques (41 off 34 balls) and Maddinson (25 from 21 balls) rescued the home side from a slow start after the Sixers were 2-18 in the fourth over with both openers Brad Haddin and Michael Lumb back in the pavilion.

The pair moved the scored to 78 with some lusty hitting before Maddinson was bowled by Adam Zampa in the 11th over.

Injury then struck Henriques in the 13th over as he attempted to take off for a single and his leg gave way. He made his way back into the crease but was forced to retire hurt and left the SCG in a medicab.

It is the same calf that Henriques injured in the Sheffield Shield in November, which sidelined him for a month.

Some late hitting from Jordan Silk who struck 35 off 28 balls moved the Sixers to a competitive 6-139 off their allotted 20 overs.

Maxwell said the Stars were relieved to break through for their first win of the season, especially considering they were without Kevin Pietersen who has flown back to England for the birth of his second child.

“Without probably our best player in KP in this game somebody had to stand up and me and Peter filled that void,” Maxwell said.

“I’m really, really happy we got it done as comfortably as we did in the end.”

Maddinson stood in for Henriques as Sixers’ skipper and said it was his side’s below-par batting that cost them the game.

“For me to get out and then for Moises to do his calf let them back in the game I guess,” he said.

“I thought we were probably 20 runs short and it was those few overs after my dismissal and after Moises that cost us the game.

“I’m not disappointed with how we bowled we were probably 20 runs short.”

Inspired Broad gives England the edge

Opener Dean Elgar provided stubborn resistance after Broad claimed three wickets as the hosts finished on 137 for four in reply to England’s 303.


Elgar was unbeaten on 67 at the close after Broad removed three of his partners, including a superb delivery to dismiss the dangerous AB de Villiers caught behind.

Temba Bavuma was 10 not out with South Africa 166 runs adrift going into the third day.

Broad also snagged the wicket of Stiaan van Zyl with the second ball of the innings and had out-of-form South Africa captain Hashim Amla caught behind for seven.

Spinner Moeen Ali bowled Faf du Plessis for two, the batsman dancing down the track but missing the ball which clipped the top of the bails.

The second day in Durban tests are traditionally the preserve of the batsmen but 10 wickets fell on a sunny and breezy day after Saturday’s play was dogged by rain delays.

England could not have asked for a better start when Van Zyl, back in the side, shouldered arms to a straight ball from Broad and was bowled while Amla was squared up by Broad and caught behind by wicketkeeper Jonny Bairstow.

De Villiers survived a controversial call for a gully catch, that was eventually ruled to have fallen short when he was on 11 but was cleverly set up by Broad who tempted him into a faint touch to a wider ball when he was on 49.

“AB was taking the game away from us slightly so we tried to put pressure on him to make score shots and the ball swung late and got more grip than I thought it would,” Broad told reporters.

Morne Morkel took four wickets before lunch as England added 124 runs to their overnight tally for the loss of six wickets. Nick Compton, 63 overnight, was one of Morkel’s victims as he went out for 85, the top score of the innings.

Morkel also dismissed Stokes, Moeen and Chris Woakes, out first ball, in a hostile spell that brought him figures of 4-76. “The first hour tomorrow will be crucial,” Morkel said. “It’s tough to score with the wicket and outfield both being slow.”

(Editing by Ed Osmond; [email protected]韩国半永久纹眉会所,; +27828257807; Reuters Messaging: Reuters Messaging: mark.gleeson.thomsonreuters韩国半永久纹眉会所,@reuters韩国半永久纹眉按摩,)

Goulding leads Melbourne past Perth

Melbourne United coach Dean Demopoulos reflected on his childhood after his team’s 92-87 win over the ladder-leading Perth Wildcats with the roof open at Hisense Arena on Sunday night.


“Some of the funnest times in my life were when I was a kid playing outside on playgrounds,” Demopoulos said.

“When I walked into the arena from the tunnel and I could feel the breeze I was a little shocked, because I didn’t think you’d be able to feel it.

“It was pretty cool, but I have to tell you, my first concern was whether the ball was going to go in or not.”

Demopoulos needn’t have worried, his star shooting guard Chris Goulding took care of that, sinking a blistering six-of-eight three-pointers on his way to 27 points and a match-winning performance.

Goulding scored 11 points in the first quarter, continued his long-range barrage in the second, and after being benched with foul trouble in the third term, delivered 10 final-quarter points that acted as the knockout blow.

“I’ve got to work on being aggressive and trying to get everyone involved. I think more so than previous years on this team I’ve need to shoulder a bit of that load,” Goulding said after wowing the capacity crowd which enjoyed the open air for the first time.

“It turned out to be a really good night, so credit to the NBL, credit to our front office staff, we must have a weatherman in the ranks who picked a great night.”

While Perth couldn’t match Goulding’s shooting, they circumvented any issues with the breeze by pumping the ball inside to dominant big men Matt Knight (19 points, 10 rebounds) and Nate Jawai (15 points).

They combined with reserve Tom Jervis to score 21 points in the first half, then Jawai and Knight notched 11 more early in the final term to put the Wildcats in a winning position.

But it was the Wildcats’ defence that had issues for much of the night.

“I thought we played Santa Claus in the first half and gave them plenty of points,” coach Trevor Gleeson said.

“We don’t play defence and they get their eye in, and they’re very hard to stop once they get their tails up.”

Melbourne were also handing out the gifts, coughing up eight second-half turnovers to the Wildcats’ pressure defence as import Casey Prather (24 points) dominated with his speed and athleticism.

Having led by 11, the home team looked in trouble trailing 71-74 with seven minutes left, but consecutive clutch jumpshots from Goulding swung the momentum, before triples from Todd Blanchfield and Goulding put United ahead for good.

Perth charged back, pulling within two points with one minute 23 seconds remaining, and a solitary point on a Prather dunk with 15 seconds to play, but Goulding and Stephen Holt (16 points, 7 assists) held their nerve from the free-throw line.

A potential game-tying triple from Wildcat Jermaine Beal sailed long.

Perth forward Greg Hire could nevertheless appreciate the importance of the sold-out open air game for the league.

“Obviously the result wasn’t the one we wanted, but it was a fantastic environment, the atmosphere was pumping,” he said.

More flee floods in Paraguay

With further rain looming, more families have abandoned their homes in Paraguay, the country hardest hit by the worst flooding in decades in the area bordering Uruguay and Argentina.


The floods have already forced more than 100,000 people to evacuate.

The weather phenomenon El Nino has exacerbated summer rains, swelling rivers in the region. The River Paraguay, which flows by the country’s capital, Asuncion, has already reached 7.82 metres, its highest level since 1992.

Around 90,000 people have already left their homes in Asuncion. In Alberdi, about 120km further south, authorities have called for 7000 more people to evacuate because of cracks detected in the town’s levee.

“We are very uncertain about what could happen with the (flood) wall and we do not want to run any type of risk, so the population has been alerted,” said Paraguay’s minister of national emergencies, Joaqun Roa. He said, however, that many people did not want to leave their homes for fear of looting.

This year’s El Nino, which causes global climate extremes, is the worst in more than 15 years, the United Nations weather agency said last month. While it has worsened floods in some parts of South America, in others such as Colombia it has brought drought.

The Paraguayan government has declared a state of emergency in Asuncion and seven regions of the country to free up funds to help those affected. There is no official death toll yet.

Local media reported two people were electrocuted in their flooded homes and several were killed by trees falling in the storms that caused the flooding.

In northern Argentina, across Paraguay’s southern border, some 20,000 people have had to evacuate in what local authorities have called the worst flooding in 50 years.

“Fortunately, the rains have lessened, and the rivers have stopped rising,” said newly elected President Mauricio Macri, who suspended his Christmas vacation to visit the worst affected areas in Entre Ros province.

Macri, who studied to be a civil engineer, blamed the floods partly on climate change, and promised federal aid to help build housing further away from river shores and to raise flood defence walls in the area.

Next year, his government plans to focus on finding long-term solutions to the flooding problem, building new infrastructure that was long overdue, he said.

In Uruguay, the number of evacuees was 11,300, Fernando Traversa, the head of the national Emergencies Office said on Sunday. He said the situation was improving.

“Various rivers are already stabilising,” he said.

In southern Brazil, flooding has forced 1800 families to leave their homes.