Ken Wishart      

Full name Kenneth Leslie Wishart

Born November 28, 1908, Georgetown, Demerara, British Guiana

Died October 18, 1972, Georgetown, Demerara, Guyana (aged 63 years 325 days)

Major teams West Indies, British Guiana

Batting style Left-hand bat

Batting and fielding averages
Mat Inns NO Runs HS Ave 100 50 6s Ct St
Tests 1 2 0 52 52 26.00 0 1 0 0 0
First-class 16 32 2 706 88 23.53 0 5 7 0
Bowling averages
Mat Inns Balls Runs Wkts BBI BBM Ave Econ SR 4w 5w 10
Tests 1 - - - - - - - - - - - -
First-class 16 - - - - - - - - - - - -
Career statistics
Only Test West Indies v England at Georgetown, Feb 14-18, 1935 scorecard
Test statistics
First-class span 1928/29 - 1946/47

Wisden obituary
Ken Wishart, who died suddenly in Georgetown, Guyana, late in October at the age of 64, was for many years one of the leading administrators in the West Indies. He had been a member of the West Indies Board, as Guyana's representative, from 1949 until his retirement in early 1972. He served for a brief period in the early 1960s as secretary of the Board. At the time of his death he was president of the Guyana CA and virtually in charge of the prestigious Georgetown CC and its Test ground, Bourda. Born in London on November 28, 1908, he was the second son of a doctor who became Georgetown's first Medical Officer of Health. On the field, Kenny Wishart was an opening batsman good enough to play in a Test for the West Indies (in Georgetown in 1934) and to score 52 run out in a first innings total of 184 against R. E. S. Wyatt's England team. That he did not play again was the result of a policy at the time to choose a nucleus of six players for the Test team and then complete the eleven with others from the `home' territory. It was off the field, however, that Wishart made his mark. He became a leading personality of Guyanese commerce, rising from junior clerk to Executive Director of the large Booker's concern before his retirement. In cricket his administrative abilities were equally evident. His presence and influence in West Indies cricket as a whole, and in Guyanese cricket in particular, will be keenly missed.
The Cricketer, January 1973