It seems that you have been channelling your inner WG Grace - the Grand Old Man reputedly once declared his side's innings closed when he had 93, and when asked why said it was the only number between 0 and 100 that he had never scored. I started looking at some of the obvious suspects in Tests: Sachin Tendulkar, in his record 329 innings in 200 matches, scored everything from 0 to 29, but was never out (or left not out) for 30.
Although Pakistan have never beaten India in six encounters at the 50-over World Cup, or in five at the World T20, they have won three of the sides' five meetings in the Champions Trophy. Before that stunning win at The Oval last week, Pakistan had also emerged victorious at Edgbaston in 2004, and Centurion in 2009-10. India won at Edgbaston in 2013, and again in the group match in 2017. Overall, in the three global competitions, India lead 13-3, one of those wins courtesy of a bowl-out after a tie in the World T20 in Durban in 2007-08.
This long-ago sporting allrounder was Claude Buckenham, who was part of the Upton Park side that won the football tournament at the 1900 Olympic Games in Paris. Buckenham was also a nippy fast bowler, who took more than 900 wickets for Essex: he also claimed 21 in four Test matches for England, all in South Africa in 1909-10, including 5 for 115 in a narrow victory in the third Test in Johannesburg.
At the moment 94 men have won just one cap for England, although this includes current players like Liam Dawson (the most recent addition to the club, last winter) and Scott Borthwick, who might yet add to their tally. Perhaps the unluckiest not to win further honours was the Kent legspinner Charles "Father" Marriott, who took 11 wickets on his debut, against West Indies at The Oval in 1933, but never played again. One of their number, Essex's John Stephenson, started up a "one-cap wonders" club a few years ago.
As far as I can see, the highest Test score by a batsman made entirely on his birthday is 126, by the England opener Peter Richardson against West Indies at Trent Bridge on July 4, 1957, the day he turned 26. Patsy Hendren (205 not out for England against West Indies in Port-of-Spain on February 5, 1930) and Jason Gillespie (201 not out for Australia v Bangladesh in Chittagong on April 19, 2006) both reached double-centuries on their birthdays, but had reached three figures the day before. Hendren scored 282 runs in that Port-of-Spain match, the most by anyone who celebrated their birthday during the Test in question.
"The newspaper report on the ODI between Australia and West Indies in Melbourne in February 1985 gives Michael Holding five no-balls and one wide, and Joel Garner five wides and three no-balls." It seems the database I used didn't have full information for many older matches (to be fair, it was not standard practice to detail them), so many apologies for the misleading information - until some brave soul undertakes much more research, we won't know the most accurate man. Charles Davis, the Melbourne statistician, believes the leader in Test matches is probably the Australian legspinner Clarrie Grimmett (14,513 deliveries in 37 Tests), who never bowled a no-ball or a wide, and adds: "England's Maurice Tate bowled just one no-ball and that was scored from, and he bowled only two wides."
Steven Lynch is the editor of the updated edition of Wisden on the Ashes