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Police chased the gang on Saturday and arrested six boys, two who were just 14 years old.It is alleged thieves broke into a Booragoon house while a family slept before stealing their car and an axe.The second is that until very recently, he didn’t bowl the ball very quickly at all. “People expect that I’ve always been able to bowl quick. It’s only over the last two or three years that I’ve grown, and matured, and been in the gym a bit.” Several factors worked in his favour.The first was sporting genes: his father played cricket for Sussex seconds and England under-20s, his mother was an amateur hockey player and gymnast.One of boys arrested is accused of being part of an armed group that allegedly car-jacked one man and stole other cars on the weekend.Seven teenagers are now facing court over that brazen crime spree, which police allege started in the early hours of Saturday morning.The batsman wears a quizzical, almost perplexed look, as if he has just had his pockets picked.Behind him the middle stump, uprooted at its highest point, is cartwheeling in the general direction of the sightscreen. The bowler is George Garton, the great young hope of English cricket.
TWO teenagers have been charged following a high-speed overnight police chase through the city.
After all, when Steven Finn and Jake Ball pulled up injured on the recent Ashes tour, it was to the highly-rated Garton that the England selectors turned as a temporary replacement: the nearest thing county cricket has to Mitchell Starc, in style if not quite yet in substance.
If that strikes you as somewhat premature for a 20-year-old bowler who has played just nine first-class matches and is not even assured of his place in the Sussex team, then the statistics are on your side.
Garton pays particular credit to Kevin Shine, the ECB’s bowling coach at Loughborough, and the regard is mutual.
Under Shine’s tutelage, he has been fast-tracked through the international ranks: a double-wicket maiden in his first over at under-19 World Cup in 2016, a fiery spell to Dean Elgar for the Lions at Worcester last summer (“really dangerous” is how development coach Andy Flower describes him), and most recently that senior call-up in Townsville, where he quietly impressed with his enthusiasm and aggression.