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He said: “I felt really good in my first game back. I can take it.”Dickie, of Weymouth, Dorset, has played 1,600 matches, scoring more than 400 goals for 11 non-league clubs.
I missed playing football so much – I was used to playing once every fortnight.“I still miss it as I only play a few charity games and friendlies now.”He added: “The younger players don’t take it easy on me. The highest level he played was in 1964 for Sherborne Town in the Dorset Combination League, ten leagues below the Premier League. It means a lot to me, even at my age.”Dr Wayne Knight, Dickie’s GP, said: “He has got a great attitude to life and living and is an example to others to keep healthy.
He went on to play for Ross-shire school boys and Invergordon Town.
Dickie, who retired from working as a precision engineer in 2002, said: “I played a game on an artificial pitch for Wyke Rangers and was involved in a heavy collision.
Casualties during the height of battle were surprisingly few: pikes being very clumsy weapons and matchlocks being hopelessly inaccurate as well as very slow to reload.
Trained as a bombing officer, his duties when sent to France in August 1915 with the Highland Division consisted of leading small parties of men through no-man’s land to hurl grenades into the German front-line trenches.
While under the command of Brigadier Ross of Cromarty in 1916, he led a raiding party of fifty highlanders on the German trenches for which he received the Military Cross for conspicuous heroism.
Wounded in the legs in an attack later that year, he was invalided home to Cambridge where, after recovery, he was involved in training fresh troops for the battlefield.
Confiding to his sister that he ‘had to get back to his Jocks’, he volunteered to return to the Front in September 1917 - this time to the 4th Seaforths.
The oldest winger in town now plays charity matches after his team Wyke Rangers Veterans folded.