No data available! advertisement graphs 9 wickets for 900 runs: Nightmare for South Africa spinners in IndiaIndia vs South Africa 2nd Test: South African spinners led by Keshav Maharaj are having a torrid time in India as they have already leaked 940 runs while taking a mere 10 wickets while the hosts keep on piling the misery over the tourists. scorecard view more view less commentary Ajay Tiwari PuneOctober 11, 2019UPDATED: October 11, 2019 21:05 IST Keshav Maharaj has leaked more than 500 runs in 3 innings while picking up 6 wickets (AP)HIGHLIGHTSKeshav Maharaj has picked 6 wickets in 3 innings but has conceded more than 500 runsDane Piedt and Senuran Muthusamy have combined to pick just 3 wickets so farSouth Africa’s cause hasn’t been helped by the poor performance of their spin departmentBy now, you must have already heard about all the records Virat Kohli broke en route his epic 254* on Day 2 of the ongoing 2nd Test vs South Africa in Pune on Friday. Whether it’s his new Test-best score or leading his countrymen with the most number of double hundreds. While all the talk on the 2nd day in Pune was dominated by Kohli, there was another double hundred for the taking but Kohli didn’t let it happen. This one would have belonged to South Africa.South Africa main spinner Keshav Maharaj finished a torrid day in the heat and humidity of Pune with the shambolic figures of 1/196 after bowling 50 overs. That’s actually a whole ODI innings bowled all by himself, however for little reward. As Kohli declared the Indian 1st innings at 601/5 as soon as Ravindra Jadeja fell in search of quick runs, it marked the end of Maharaj’s misery as well as he couldn’t get a chance to bowl anymore which in turn would have meant – at least by the way he has been going in the series – that he could have touched the figures of 200 runs conceded in the innings.And this is not the first time in the ongoing Freedom Trophy that Maharaj has missed out on conceding 200 runs in an innings. In the 2 innings of the 1st Test in Visakhapatnam, Maharaj returned figures of 3/189 (55 overs) and 2/129 (22 overs) respectively.So far, Maharaj has picked up 6 wickets in the series while conceding 514 runs – that’s a really poor average of 85.67 runs per wicket. His strike-rate looks even worse at 127 balls per wicket.advertisementOther SpinnersSouth Africa had earlier said that they had learned from their mistakes from their 2015 tour to India and this time they arrived with 2 more spinning options apart from Maharaj – Dane Piedt and Senuran Muthusamy. But, while Piedt was dropped for the 2nd Test after picking up just a solitary wicket in Visakhapatnam while giving away 209 runs, Muthusamy has so far bagged just 2 wickets (Kohli in Vizag and Jadeja on Friday) leaking 180 runs in 3 innings. Together, Piedt and Muthusamy have averaged 129.67 with the ball while striking every 147 balls!If you combine the figures of all the South Africa spinners (including part-timers Dean Elgar and Aiden Markram) the figure turns out to be an astonishing 940 runs for 10 wickets!Given their premier spinner coming up with such poor figures and his sidekicks faring even worse, there should indeed be no surprise at the predicament South Africa currently find themselves in the series. The visitors are currently trailing India 0-1 while, at Stumps on Day 2, they had already lost 3 wickets for 36 runs in reply to India’s 601/5 declared.Also Read | India vs South Africa: Virat Kohli 5th Indian to score 250 in a Test inningsAlso Read | Virat Kohli hits 7th Test double hundred, goes past Sachin Tendulkar and Virender SehwagFor sports news, updates, live scores and cricket fixtures, log on to indiatoday.in/sports. Like us on Facebook or follow us on Twitter for Sports news, scores and updates.Get real-time alerts and all the news on your phone with the all-new India Today app. Download from Post your comment Do You Like This Story? Awesome! Now share the story Too bad. Tell us what you didn’t like in the comments Posted byAjay Tiwari Tags :Follow Keshav MaharajFollow Dane PiedtFollow Senuran MuthusamyFollow India vs South AfricaFollow Virat Kohli Next
The trapped men were lawyer Herman Magill and Dr. David Robertson, both of Toronto, and the mine timekeeper, Alf Scadding. Within minutes of the cave-in, men from the community arrived at the scene and immediately began rescue operations. They were soon joined by miners from nearby Caribou Gold Mines and within days several hundred men, some from as far away as Ontario, had answered the call for, “single men with guts.” Women in the community worked day and night to feed the rescuers and provide places for them to stay. After six grueling days of rescue efforts there was still no sign of survivors. Just when officials were about to abandon the rescue work, a government diamond drill reached the 43 metre level and contact was made with the three men. Sadly, Herman Magill died hours later of pneumonia, before the men could be brought to the surface. It would take another four days to rescue Dr. Robertson and Mr. Scadding, who were brought to the surface just after midnight on April 23 amid wild cheers from fellow miners. Today, the Moose River Gold Mines Museum tells the story of the daring rescue. Open during the summer, the museum offers a collection of gold mining artifacts and a vivid account of the area’s rich gold mining history. The museum is located at the Moose River Gold Mines provincial park, just off the Mooseland Road between Tangier and Elmsdale. Men near rescue; Magill has perished Climax nears in race with death Rescue work races madly to finish Men fight mounting odds Men are rescued; miners sing hymn Thank God they live Seventy years ago radio and newspaper audiences around the world were captivated by the drama of a mining disaster in Moose River Gold Mines, Halifax County. On April 12, 1936, three men were trapped 43 metres below the surface when a tunnel caved in. Their rescue was headline news on more than 700 radio stations across Canada, the United States and England. Reporters rushed to the site to provide the first live radio news coverage in Canada. To get the signal out, they strung wire along the ground, up into trees, and eventually tied in to the telegraph lines of the Canadian Pacific Railway. J. Frank Willis of the Canadian Radio Broadcasting Company (later the CBC) set a record for consecutive live broadcasts from one location. Some of the newspaper headlines captured the drama, proclaiming:
Rabat – The Former Algerian defense minister, Major General Khaled Nezzar, is facing charges in Switzerland. NGO Trial International has accused him of war crimes and crimes against humanity committed in Algeria.The NGO announced on Twitter that hearings for the Nezzar case will resume in September.In addition to the NGO’s charges, Algeria’s military court of Blida also issued red notice or an international arrest warrant against the former defense minister. In June 2018, the Swiss Federal Criminal Court (FCC) said that “there is no doubt that [Khaled Nezzar] was aware of the acts committed under his orders” in the early 1990s.La procédure pénale à l’encontre de #KhaledNezzar se poursuit en #Suisse. Les auditions reprendront en septembre 2019. Nezzar est accusé de #CrimesDeGuerre et #CrimesContrelHumanité commis en #Algérie. https://t.co/WspAI8aiBP— TRIAL International (@Trial) August 12, 2019FCC also overturned a decision of the Office of the Attorney General (OAG), which tried to dismiss the case.Trial International also said that Nezzar was “aware of the countless crimes committed under his command.”“In five years of investigation and after hearing dozens of witnesses without ever raising the issue of the existence of an armed conflict, the decision to shut down the case was just incomprehensible,” Pierre Bayenet, the plaintiff’s lawyer said. The lawyer was among the attorneys who appealed against the OAG’s dismissal, according to Trial International.The NGO maintained that Nezzar was in charge of “troops who committed countless abuses” in Algeria during the “black decade” in 1992-2000.Trial International filed a complaint against Nezzar in October 2011. Police in Switzerland then put him into custody.