153-Leslie O'Brien "Chuck" Fleetwood-Smith played in 10 Tests. He was the "wayward genius" of Australian cricket during the 1930s, a slow bowler who could spin the ball harder and further than his contemporaries, although his career suffered from a lack of self-discipline and the presence of Bill O'Reilly and Clarrie Grimmett. After his playing days finished, he succumbed to alcoholism and spent many years homeless on the streets of Melbourne.
130-Archibald "Archie" Jackson played 8 Tests as a specialist batsman between 1929 and 1931. A teenage prodigy, he debuted against England In 1929 at age 19 scoring 164 runs in the first innings to become the youngest player to score a Test century. Renowned for his elegant style similar to Victor Trumper, and Alan Kippax, his Test and first-class career coincided with the early playing years of Don Bradman with whom he was often compared. However, he developed Tuberculosis and died age 23.
90-Charles George "Charlie" Macartney played 35 Tests between 1907 and 1926. He was known as "The Governor-General" for his authoritative batting style and flamboyant stroke play, He started his career as a bowling all-rounder and produced a match-winning ten wicket haul at Headingley in 1909. Trumper then helped to transform him into the leading batsman in the team. In Tests. He scored 3561 runs at 41.78 in Tests, an incredible average for the times.
Stan McCabe,born Stanley Joseph McCabe 16 July 1910-25 August 1968.Australian cricketer who played 39 Test matches for Australia from 1930-1938.Right handed batsman and right arm medium paced bowler.A♥W
125-Herbert “Bert” Ironmonger made his first-class debut at age 27 and his Test debut at age 46. He played Test cricket until age 50. He played only 14 Tests but took 74 wickets at an outstanding 17.97. Some highlights were a hat-trick against MCC in 1924–25, 11 for 79 against the West Indies in Melbourne in 1930–31, 9 for 89 against South Africa in Brisbane in 1931–32, 11 for 24 against South Africa in Melbourne in 1931–32 and a total of 31 wickets in the 1931–32 South African series
Donald George Bradman, AC, often referred to as "The Don", was widely acknowledged as the greatest Test batsman of all time.Bradman's career Test batting average of 99.94 is often cited as statistically the greatest achievement by any sportsman in any major sport.