Wicket and Hit
The striker ball cannot both score a wicket and make a roquet on the same stroke. Whichever happens first takes precedence.
The striker earns an extra stroke (called a continuation stroke) by scoring a wicket for the striker ball or by playing a croquet stroke, so long as no ball went out of bounds during that stroke. The continuation stroke is played as the balls lie.
If the striker ball scores two wickets on one stroke, or scores a wicket during a croquet stroke, only one continuation stroke is earned.
No continuation stroke is earned if the striker’s ball makes a roquet during a croquet stroke, the roquet requiring that the striker immediately play a croquet stroke.
Rover Balls and Scoring the Stake
A ball that has scored all twelve wicket points is called a rover ball. If the striker ball is a rover ball and any rover ball hits the stake, that ball has scored the stake point and is removed from the game. Play continues in the usual sequence, skipping over the missing ball. The game ends when both balls of a side have scored the stake.
A rover ball that is dead on two or three balls is cleared of deadness when is passes through any wicket in any direction. If it is the striker ball and no ball has gone out of bounds, the striker earns a continuation stroke.
A rover ball may roquet each other ball no more than once per turn
Stake and Hit
The striker ball cannot both score the stake and make a roquet on the same stroke. Whichever happens first takes precedence.