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Richard Paul Stobbart (December 18, 1891 – November 9, 1952) known as Dickie Stobbart was a Canadian national soccer team player who was usually positioned as forward. He is considered to be one of the finest half backs in the history of Canadian soccer. He starred for Canada on its 1924 tour of Australia, appearing in all six internationals. When he retired as a player he was named as one of the Players of the Half Century in the 1950 Canadian Press poll. He became the assistant coach of the in 1947 when they won the Canadian title. He died in Vancouver on November 9, 1952.

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  • Richard Paul Stobbart (December 18, 1891 – November 9, 1952) known as Dickie Stobbart was a Canadian national soccer team player who was usually positioned as forward. He is considered to be one of the finest half backs in the history of Canadian soccer. He starred for Canada on its 1924 tour of Australia, appearing in all six internationals. When he retired as a player he was named as one of the Players of the Half Century in the 1950 Canadian Press poll. He became the assistant coach of the in 1947 when they won the Canadian title. He died in Vancouver on November 9, 1952.
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  • Dickie Stobbart
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  • Richard Paul Stobbart (December 18, 1891 – November 9, 1952) known as Dickie Stobbart was a Canadian national soccer team player who was usually positioned as forward. He is considered to be one of the finest half backs in the history of Canadian soccer. He starred for Canada on its 1924 tour of Australia, appearing in all six internationals. Stobbart was born in Bedlington, Northumberland, England. In 1921 he was a member of the Ladysmith team that lost the national final to Toronto Scottish. However, in 1922 he joined the and in 1923 he scored the winning goal from a penalty kick against to win the National Championship. In 1925 Nanaimo reached the finals but lost to . In 1928 he joined the Westminster Royals and again reached the finals in the National Championship beating Montreal C.P.R. in a three-game series, scoring one of the Royals six goals in the deciding game. In 1931 he helped the Royals reached the finals again this time beating the Toronto Scottish in a two-game series. When he retired as a player he was named as one of the Players of the Half Century in the 1950 Canadian Press poll. He became the assistant coach of the in 1947 when they won the Canadian title. He died in Vancouver on November 9, 1952. In April 2002 Stobbart was inducted into the Canadian Soccer Hall of Fame.
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