A tearful exit

Inzamam dedicated his side's last match of the 2007 World Cup and the final innings of his career to the late Bob Woolmer.

Inzamam-ul-Haq made a tearful exit from one-day internationals in Kingston, Jamaica, as Pakistan beat Zimbabwe.

Imran Nazir hit a career-best 160 and Inzamam a quick-fire 37 on his farewell appearance to help Pakistan to a 93-run win in a rain-affected match.

Inzamam dedicated his side's last match of the 2007 World Cup and the final innings of his career to the late Bob Woolmer.

Inzamam dominated a 70-run stand with Nazir for the third wicket and reached 11,739 runs in one-day international cricket, leaving him second behind India's Sachin Tendulkar in the all-time list. He was caught in the deep by Sean Williams off Tawanda Mupariwa.

The Zimbabwe fielders immediately rushed to shake his hands. The veteran Pakistani burst into tears, leaving the field through a guard of honour formed by his team-mates.

Inzamam then took two slip catches to help reduce the opponents to 14 for three before the weather intervened. Earlier, Pakistan was dismissed one ball short of its 50 overs. The team passed its previous best World Cup score of 338 for five against Sri Lanka in 1983.

Nazir hit 14 fours and eight sixes in his 121-ball innings of 160, which was the highest score ever made in the Caribbean, beating the 152 by Desmond Haynes against India at Georgetown in the 1988-89 season, and the eighth-highest score in World Cup history.

He was eventually caught by Stuart Matsikenyeri off Chris Mpofu. But the match will best be remembered for an emotional farewell to Inzamam.

Zimbabwe made the worst possible start in reply, with Vusi Sibanda taken at point by Nazir off Umar Gul's second ball of the innings without scoring.

And when Inzamam took slip catches in successive overs to help dismiss Justice Chibhabha and Friday Kasteni, taking his total of catches in one-day internationals to 112, Zimbabwe was 14 for three after 5.3 overs.

Gul took two for 10 off his first five overs before rain stopped play and it was a hopeless task as Zimbabwe was set a revised target of 193 in 20 overs.

Matsikenyeri and Brendan Taylor put on 31 in six overs before they were out, in successive balls and Elton Chigumbura provided some late resistance, striking four sixes — three of them in succession off Danish Kaneria — until he was bowled by Shahid Afridi.

And Afridi went past the 200-mark by snapping up Brent and Mupariwa but fittingly Inzamam wrapped up the win with a third catch of the match and helped Mohammad Yousuf with his first international wicket as Zimbabwe was all out for 99.

* * *

The West Indies recorded a comfortable six-wicket win over Zimbabwe.

Captain Brian Lara slammed a four and a six off successive balls to steer his team home with 13 balls to spare.

Lara was 44 not out off 68 balls as the West Indies reached the target with four wickets down for 204 off 47.5 overs.

Dwayne Bravo supported with a fluent, unbeaten 37 and shared a match-winning, unbroken fifth wicket partnership of 75 with Lara.

West Indies openers Chris Gayle and Shivnarine Chanderpaul built the platform for the win with a stand of 73. Gayle took some time to settle in the West Indies' reply before lashing three sixes and three fours in his 40 off 48 deliveries.

The powerful Jamaican struck his three sixes off the first three balls from Tawanda Mupariwa's fifth over to accelerate the pursuit.

And he admitted he had visions of equalling Herschelle Gibbs' record 6 sixes in an over against The Netherlands a few days ago but the bowler hit back well.

The first of Gayle's three huge sixes bounced back off the roof of the new six level Northern Stand at long-on.

"I think that's the biggest six I've ever hit. It went a long way,'' Gayle said. "It's good the see the ball going over the boundary. Hopefully in the future I can carry on when I get a start.''

Zimbabwe came back into the contest when both Chanderpaul and Gayle fell inside five deliveries.

Chanderpaul edged Elton Chigumbura to first slip where Vusi Sibanda held the first of two excellent catches.

The second, to send Gayle on his way off Christopher Mpofu, was a left-handed reflex grab after wicketkeeper Brendan Taylor dropped the edge.

Ramnaresh Sarwan and Marlon Samuels both got starts but they fell in quick succession to silence a crowd of 10,500 as the home team slipped to 129 for four off 33 overs.

But Lara, who became the seventh man to 1,000 World Cup runs when he had scored seven, and the more confident Bravo, saw their team home.

Earlier, Williams' career-best knock of 70 not out rescued Zimbabwe from 31 for three. The left-hander hit seven fours off 88 balls as the visitors recovered from two wickets down for two in the third over after being sent in by Lara.

Williams shared stands of 83 with Brendan Taylor (50) and 60 unbroken with Elton Chigumbura (30 not out).

Jerome Taylor took two for 42 while there was a wicket apiece for Daren Powell and Dwayne Smith.

* * * Brendon McCullum

New Zealand reached its highest World Cup total of 363 for five after being sent into bat. Canada, which was already eliminated, got off to a blistering start, faltering once John Davison (52) fell.

Still, it frustrated New Zealand's bowlers to set its own World Cup high of 249 all out in coach Andy Pick's last game.

New Zealand used its innings as batting practice. By the 48th over, it had surpassed its previous best World Cup total of 331, set two days ago against Kenya.

Brendon McCullum, batting at No. 7, reached his 50 off 20 balls — one ball faster than Mark Boucher's effort against the Netherlands.

McCullum slogged five sixes and one four for an 85-run sixth-wicket partnership with Jacob Oram (35 not out).

Not to be outdone, Davison punished the opening attack of Daryl Tuffey and Michael Mason, exploiting the powerplay overs to reach his 50 in 23 balls — the joint third-fastest in World Cup history.

Davison added two more runs before he skied a Mason delivery and the bowler took a few steps to catch it. He faced 31 balls and hit nine boundaries and a six.

Davison, who four years ago recorded the fastest ever World Cup century, had only made eight and 21 in Canada's two previous innings.

But when he left, so did Canada's momentum. Geoff Barnett, who plays first-class cricket in New Zealand, made 40 and shared a 76-run opening stand with Davison before he was the first of Daniel Vettori's (3-57) three dismissals.

Another of Canada's New Zealand residents, Ian Billcliff, reached his fourth ODI 50 before he was bowled by Styris and his dismissal triggered a mini-collapse, with Abdool Samad (9) and Ashif Mulla (0) also falling within the space of four balls to leave the team at 207 for six. Jeetan Patel cleaned up the tail, taking three for 25.

New Zealand opener Vincent had failed to score in his first two innings in St. Lucia, but hit his first World Cup runs in the Caribbean with a six to midwicket. He then belted nine fours to reach his third one-day hundred in his 97th ODI. Two balls later, he was caught and bowled by Davison (two for 67) for 101.

Stephen Fleming (66) hit eight boundaries and a six before he was caught low at short midwicket by Billcliff off Kevin Sandher. Peter Fulton fell three runs shy of 50 when he was trapped lbw off Sandher (two for 58) after adding 80 runs with Vincent.

New Zealand rested fast bowlers Shane Bond and James Franklin, while batsman Ross Taylor was recovering from a hamstring strain. School children again made up the majority of the crowd, which only took up a third of the 20,000-seat stadium.

* * *

A 103-run stand between Baz Zuiderent and Ryan ten Doeschate and Billy Stelling's three wickets helped the Netherlands beat Scotland by eight wickets.

After Stelling took three for four from four overs to leave Scotland teetering at 15 for four, Mark Jonkman and Muhammad Kashif took two wickets each to bowl out Scotland for 136 in 34.1 overs.

Ten Doeschate smashed 13 fours and a six to score 70 not out off 68 balls, and Zuiderent hit 43 not out to guide the team to 140 for two in less than 24 overs and its first win in Group A at Warner Park.

Stelling — returning from a back injury, played only when 37-year-old captain Luuk van Troost stood down to deny himself an international farewell — finished with three for12 off eight overs.

"We can leave the tournament with our heads up,'' the Netherlands' replacement skipper Jeroen Smits said. "We lost badly twice against Australia and South Africa and we did well today. We showed the world that we can play cricket, but there are still some disappointing moments from those two earlier games.''

Smits won the toss, sent Scotland in to bat, and was rewarded quickly when he caught Navdeep Poonia for a duck off Stelling's second delivery. Poonia had replaced Fraser Watts, who had a groin injury.

Majid Haq was dropped on five in Stelling's next over. Daan van Bunge, who was hit for six sixes in a single over by South Africa batsman Herschelle Gibbs, spilled the simple chance at first slip.

One run later, Haq played around a ball by Darron Reekers and was bowled for six to leave Scotland two for nine.

Stelling took two wickets in two balls in the seventh over. He had Gavin Hamilton (4) lbw with an inswinger, and then did the same to Dougie Brown (0), and Scotland was 15 for four.

It could have been worse — Van Bunge dropped another sitter, from Neil McCallum on three off Stelling, with Scotland starting to recover at 32 for four.

But next over, Ryan Watson (16) firmly drove a ball from Tim de Leede straight back to the bowler and he held the catch at the second attempt.

Colin Smith (19) and McCallum (24) put on 38 to partially resurrect the innings, but the last four wickets went for 59 after some late lusty hitting from Glenn Rogers (26) and John Blain (18 not out).

The two Dutch openers then hit out at Scotland's new-ball attack before Reekers was caught on nine by Scotland captain Craig Wright at mid-off off Blain.

Three overs and 19 runs later, Eric Szwarczynski, in for 17-year-old Alexei Kervezee, was caught by Smith on 12 off Blain again and the Netherlands was 37 for two in the sixth over.

Zuiderent and Ten Doeshchate were untroubled over the next 18 overs to cruise to victory.

"I think Holland would have expected to have to work a little bit harder for their win today,'' said Wright, who missed his team's seven-wicket loss to South Africa as he was attending the funeral of his aunt at home.

"Our batting hasn't given us any sort of platform or make the most of the power-plays. We like to think we have good players all the way down our batting order, but we haven't shown that.''

* * *

Shivnarine Chanderpaul recorded his sixth one-day hundred to lead West Indies to a convincing eight-wicket victory (D/L Method) over Ireland in the rain-affected Group D match at Sabina Park.

Chanderpaul was undefeated on 102 from 113 balls, as West Indies, chasing a revised target of 190 from 48 overs, won with 59 balls remaining, when Marlon Samuels stroked a waist-high full toss from Andrew White over the mid-wicket boundary for six. The victory meant West Indies remained unbeaten in the group stage and topped the group standings with six points.

Both Pakistan and Zimbabwe have been eliminated from the competition.

West Indies lost Chris Gayle in the fifth over, when he was caught at deep mid-off by White off Dave Langford-Smith for 18.

But left-hander Chanderpaul put the World Cup host firmly on course for victory, when he added 119 for the second wicket with West Indies vice-captain Ramnaresh Sarwan, who scored 36 before he was caught at deep midwicket off Kyle McCallan in the 28th over.

To raucous cheering and the pounding music from the public address system, Man of the Match Chanderpaul reached his landmark when he drove his 108th ball from Andrew White to long-off for a single. He struck four sixes and 10 fours.

When Sarwan was dismissed, Samuels came and played sensibly to ensure West Indies lost no more wickets before ending the match in grand style to a cacophony of noise from a capacity crowd.

Earlier, Ireland, choosing to bat, was restricted to 183 for eight from its rain-reduced allocation of 48 overs, and the target for West Indies was increased under the Duckworth-Lewis Method.

Jeremy Bray hit the top-score for Ireland with 41 from 72 balls, and Andre Botha made 28.

Chris Gayle, Daren Powell, and Dwayne Bravo picked up two wickets apiece for West Indies.

West Indies had early success, when William Porterfield was caught at first slip off Daren Powell for a duck in the second over touching a short, rising ball.

Eoin Morgan came and took the sting out of the West Indies attack with a stand of 58 for the second wicket with Bray. Bray was given a reprieve on 34, when he drove Daren Powell straight into the lap of cover fielder Marlon Samuels, who failed to hold.

West Indies did not have to wait too long for more success though. Morgan was caught at deep fine leg off Powell for 18, when he got carried away, hooked at a short, lifting delivery and his top edge flew almost 50 yards behind the stumps and 'keeper Denesh Ramdin held a superb running catch.

Two wickets in the space of 10 balls further slowed Ireland's progress in the middle of its innings, and left the visitors on 82 for four.

Niall O'Brien was caught behind off Ian Bradshaw for 11 in the 21st over nibbling at a ball moving away, and next over, Bray drove at a slower ball from Jerome Taylor and was caught at mid-off for 41.

Kevin O'Brien arrived to consolidate for Ireland in a partnership of 47 for the fifth wicket with Andre Botha before he was out for 17 in the 36th over. Gayle struck in the 40th over, when Botha sliced a pull, and he was caught behind for 28.

Bravo took the wickets of Andrew White, bowled for 18, and John Mooney, caught behind, for no score off successive balls after a break for rain.

* * *

South Africa raced to a seven-wicket victory over Scotland with a lot to spare in a Group A match at Warner Park.

Captain Graeme Smith made 91 as his team charged past the highest total in Scotland's cup history with embarrassing ease.

Dougie Brown helped Scotland to a hard-working 186 for eight.

Stand-in captain Ryan Watson looked capable of putting the team on course for 200 or more. But he was run out by a direct hit from A. B. De Villiers, responding to a call for a sharp single from Brown.

But the Warwickshire all-rounder made up in part for any culpability by seeing the innings through.

He and John Blain put on 50 handy runs between the 39th and 48th overs — and then Paul Hoffmann heaved 18 from only 11 balls.

The above nonetheless always had the look of an academic preamble, and so it proved as Smith and De Villiers' opening stand of 134 in just 15.5 overs virtually finished the contest.

After Scotland had been put in on a good pitch, its opening pair Fraser Watts and Majid Haq provided some early encouragement.

Watts notably dispatched Makhaya Ntini over midwicket for six with a front-foot pull, as Scotland began to look the part.

The running between the wickets was less than assured throughout, though, and both openers had needless close calls early on.

It was South Africa's change bowlers who made the breakthroughs, Andrew Hall and then Charl Langeveldt each striking in his first over.

Haq rather hung out his bat to be caught behind off Hall, and three overs later Watts went after a ball from Langeveldt only to edge to slip.

Then Watson and Gavin Hamilton added some substance to the team. Watson was particularly strong square on the offside off the back foot but was cut off in his prime. And after his departure, Scotland had to reassess what was possible.

Colin Smith and Brown took the total into three figures, before Smith was bowled by Shaun Pollock.

But with Ntini off the pitch and unable to bowl just the last of his 10 overs because of cramp, Brown finished with a deserved top score of 45 not out from 64 balls, as 55 runs came from the final five overs.

Sadly, his efforts made little difference to the outcome. It did not help that Watson put down two tough chances off Blain, to reprieve first De Villiers and then Smith.

There was therefore no breathing space for Scotland, which had called on all their frontline bowling options by the 12th over.

De Villiers (62) chased Smith hard to his 50, but the captain got there comfortably first — hitting nine fours in 45 balls.

When his opening partner ticked off the milestone in 41 deliveries, he decided to go aerial in celebration — hitting two sixes off Glenn Rogers before holing out in the deep in the same over from the slow left-armer.

The only real consternation for South Africa came when heavy rain moved in, with one more over still required to be bowled to make them winners on Duckworth-Lewis. The prospect of them being left high and dry did not last long, though, as the rain cleared after 15 minutes.

Although Ashwell Prince and Smith fell before the job was finished, Justin Kemp completed proceedings with a six over long-on off Rogers.

Both teams observed a minute's silence before the match and wore black armbands, in memory of Pakistan coach Bob Woolmer who had died two days ago.

* * *

New Zealand recorded a 148-run win over Kenya at Beausejour. Knowing victory in the Group C encounter would guarantee passage with a game to spare, Stephen Fleming's side responded in clinical fashion to avert any chance of a further shock in the Caribbean.

Kenya, semi-finalists in the 2003 World Cup, began with high hopes. But Fleming, Ross Taylor, Scott Styris and Craig McMillan all struck half-centuries in an imposing total of 331 for seven.

In reply, the Kenyans lost four early wickets and struggled for any kind of fluency between some showers.

Only veteran Ravi Shah, of the top order, prospered as the wet outfield made hitting boundaries increasingly difficult.

Shah, dropped when on 43 by Fleming at slip off left-armer James Franklin, made 71 of his side's 122 for six. Immediately after hitting spinner Daniel Vettori for six, he drove a return catch.

There were still 20 overs remaining at that point but all-rounder Thomas Odoyo mixed defence with occasional aggression to strike a defiant 42 and ensure all but four deliveries were used up.

Kenya made the perfect start, after winning the toss, when Odoyo found the edge of Lou Vincent's bat for captain Steve Tikolo to hold a straightforward catch at second slip from the fourth delivery of the day.

Overnight rain once again left dampness on the square and the ball nibbled around in the early stages before the sun took its effect.

The Black Caps were two down inside four overs, in fact, but Taylor, when on five, was put down at square-leg by Tanmay Mishra off Peter Ongondo.

Although there was no great pace in the pitch, Fleming hit three sixes over the leg-side boundary as he upped the scoring rate.

His 50 came up off 53 deliveries when he off-drove Lameck Onyango for four. Out of form so far in 2007, Fleming appeared set for a big score but made an horrendous misjudgment while taking a single.

Taylor turned the ball to short fine-leg and Fleming set off for a single which was not there, to be left well short as Collins Obuya's throw was relayed to wicketkeeper Maurice Ouma. That brought Styris to the crease, four days after his Man of the Match, unbeaten 87 against England on the same ground.

A lofted six off left-arm spinner Hiren Varaiya early in his innings highlighted Styris' current confidence and he was given two helping hands to a 62-ball 63 with Jimmy Kamande and Tikolo both putting down chances at midwicket, on 19 and 50 respectively.

In between those misses, Taylor tweaked a hamstring and was forced to employ Vincent as a runner after receiving treatment in the 32nd over.

But he did not hang around for long. He hoisted Tikolo's off-spin into the stands at deep midwicket before succumbing two balls later, caught and bowled, for 85.

With the platform laid, New Zealand's power hitters took advantage with exactly 100 coming from the final 10 overs. McMillan — whose 71 spanned only 48 deliveries and included five of the Kiwis' dozen sixes — Styris and Brendon McCullum skied catches as they selflessly propelled their side out of reach.

* * *

Ed Joyce played a leading role in setting up a reunion with his former Ireland team-mates after calming England's nerves to steer them into the last eight of the World Cup.

The Dublin-born left-hander has played the majority of his international cricket for the country of his birth before qualifying for England under the residential rule two years ago.

But he was genuinely excited about Ireland's achievement in reaching the Super Eight stage of the tournament and ensured England overcame a potentially tricky challenge from Kenya to join them.

Joyce's fluent 75 off only 90 balls guided England away from 52 for two and helped seal their seven-wicket win with 10 overs remaining chasing Kenya's modest 177 in a match reduced to 43 overs a side by heavy morning rain.

His innings included one six and nine fours and showed a composure lacking in his team-mates and perhaps underlined why England's selectors chose him ahead of the more explosive Mal Loye for this tournament.

England had hoped to reach the last eight for the first time since 1996 in style by cruising past the 2003 World Cup semi-finalists to reach the latter stages.

Instead, they lost both captain Michael Vaughan and Ian Bell inside the first nine overs and had to rely on Joyce and Kevin Pietersen, who forged a 103-run stand, to safeguard against a mighty upset.

Both of England's early setbacks were perhaps brought on by over-confidence, with Vaughan attempting to cut a short delivery straight to gully and Bell being caught at mid-off trying to hit over the top.

But where they failed in their execution, Joyce succeeded and showed superb touch and composure throughout his innings with the Irish reunion his main incentive.

He was only denied the satisfaction of guiding England to victory by falling to Kenyan captain Steve Tikolo, whose fiercely-turning delivery somehow sneaked onto his stumps five overs before the finish.

Pietersen had been fortunate to keep Joyce company for as long as he did after being dropped by wicketkeeper Maurice Ouma off the first ball from left-arm spinner Hiren Varaiya.

Having been given that reprieve, Pietersen became even more determined to make Kenya pay and struck five fours and a six in his unbeaten 56 to ensure the outcome was never really in doubt after that.

Joyce had earlier been guilty of providing a reprieve of his own to Tikolo, whose determined 76 held the Kenyan innings together and prevented their complete capitulation, when he dropped him on 52.

Tikolo, playing in his third World Cup, hit eight fours in his 97 balls and batted well enough to earn a congratulatory pat from all-rounder Andrew Flintoff when he was bowled with two overs of their innings remaining by an inswinging yorker.

Flintoff was one of two changes to England's attack to prevent a repeat of the workmanlike display they delivered to beat lowly Canada. He replaced out-of-form off-spinning all-rounder Jamie Dalrymple. Sajid Mahmood took over from Liam Plunkett and Ravi Bopara retained his place after impressing as a fill-in for Flintoff against Canada, who had been dropped for his role in a late night drinking episode.

The changes were designed to give England a more ruthless edge and transform them into the type of side who clinically beat lesser opposition like Sri Lanka and New Zealand have demonstrated already in the tournament.

They seemed to have done the trick early on with James Anderson claiming two early wickets in a promising opening spell of 6-0-17-2 and Mahmood marking his World Cup debut with a wicket in his second spell.

With Paul Collingwood and Flintoff also claiming breakthroughs, Kenya were in trouble at 112 for six with an expectant crowd getting ready to witness an England walkover.

But having failed to dismiss Canada in their earlier match, England almost did the same again with Tikolo superbly marshalling the innings until Flintoff ended his resistance with two overs remaining.

Jimmy Kamande kept his captain company and added a crucial 39 runs before being bowled by Collingwood, but England once again failed to look like potential World Cup champions — even against opposition of this standard.

Joyce failed to hold Tikolo's mis-timed chip at mid-on and Anderson made a mess of a run-out to give them a more testing target than they would have liked.

That was underlined by the loss of the two early wickets, but fortunately Joyce's determination guided England past the finishing line.

THE SCORES Group A

Scotland 136 in 34.1 overs (G. Rogers 26, W. Stelling three for 12) lost to Netherlands 140 for two in 23.5 overs (B. Zuiderent 43 not out, R. Ten Doeschate 70 not out). Netherlands won by eight wickets. Scotland 186 for eight in 50 overs (R. Watson 31, D. Brown 45 not out, A. Hall three for 48) lost to South Africa 188 for three in 23.2 overs (G. Smith 91, A. De Villiers 62). South Africa won by seven wickets.

Group C

Kenya 177 in 43 overs (S. Tikolo 76) lost to England 178 for three in 33 overs (E. Joyce 75, K. Pietersen 56 not out). England won by seven wickets. New Zealand 363 for five in 50 overs (L. Vincent 101, S. Fleming 66, P. Fulton 47, S. Styris 28, J. Oram 35 not out, B. McCullum 52 not out) bt Canada 249 in 49.2 overs (J. Davison 52, G. Barnett 40, A. Bagai 37, S. Billcliff 50, J. Patel three for 25, D. Vettori three for 57). New Zealand won by 114 runs.

New Zealand 331 for seven in 50 overs (S. Fleming 60, R. Taylor 85, S. Styris 63, C. McMillan 71) bt Kenya 183 in 49.2 overs (R. Shah 71, T. Odoyo 42). New Zealand won by 148 runs.

Group D

Pakistan 349 in 49.5 overs (I. Nazir 160, Inzamam-ul-Haq 37, Y. Khan 28, I. Anjum 32, E. Chigumbura three for 50, G. Brent three for 68) bt Zimbabwe 99 in 19.1 overs (Chigumbura 27, S. Afridi three for 20). Pakistan won by 93 runs (D/L method).

Ireland 183 for eight in 48 overs (J. Bray 41, A. Botha 28) lost to West Indies 190 for two in 38.1 overs (S. Chanderpaul 102 not out, R. Sarwan 36, M. Samuels 27 not out). West Indies won by eight wickets (D/L method). Zimbabwe 202 for five in 50 overs (B. Taylor 50, S. Williams 70 not out, E. Chigumbura 30 not out) lost to West Indies 204 for four in 47.5 overs (C. Gayle 40, M. Samuels 28, B. Lara 44 not out, D. Bravo 37 not out). West Indies won by six wickets.

STANDINGS

Read as (Played, Won, Lost, Tied, No result, Points, Net run-rate):

Group A Australia 3-3-0-0-0-6 +3.433 South Africa 3-2-1-0-0-4 +2.403 Netherlands 3-1-2-0-0-2 -2.527 Scotland 3-0-3-0-0-0 -3.793 Group B Sri Lanka 3-3-0-0-0-6 +3.493 Bangladesh 3-2-1-0-0-4 -1.523 India 3-1-2-0-0-2 +1.206 Bermuda 3-0-3-0-0-0 -4.345 Group C New Zealand 3-3-0-0-0-6 +2.138 England 3-2-1-0-0-4 +0.418 Kenya 3-1-2-0-0-2 -1.194 Canada 3-0-3-0-0-0 -1.389 Group D West Indies 3-3-0-0-0-6 +0.764 Ireland 3-1-1-1-0-3 -0.092 Pakistan 3-1-2-0-0-2 +0.089 Zimbabwe 3-0-2-1-0-1 -0.886 PA Sport & Agencies