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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Richard Uren (26 February 1926 – 30 May 2010) was a rugby union player who played for Waterloo R.F.C. and represented the England national rugby union team four times. He represented Cheshire at both rugby union and golf and was also a successful racing sailor.

Biography

Uren was born at West Kirby on the Wirral Peninsula.[1] His father, Harold Uren, was an association footballer who played as an amateur for Liverpool F.C. and as a professional for Everton F.C..[1] Dick Uren was the youngest of seven children; one of his brothers, Harold Uren, was also capped by England at rugby union.[1]

Uren was educated at Calday Grange Grammar School[1] and served as a navigator with the Fleet Air Arm in World War 2.[1] After the war he went to the Midlands Agricultural College[1] before joining the family firm of food merchants, H. J. Uren & Sons.[1] He worked for the firm until he retired in 1986 and continued to go to the office until two days before his death.[1] Uren married his wife, Diana, in 1962 and they had two sons and a daughter.[1]

Rugby union career

Dick Uren played for Waterloo R.F.C.. He represented the Cheshire county team and on one occasion kicked a penalty from half-way which put Cheshire into the final of the County Championship, a final which they won.[1] At international level Uren was capped four times by England as a full-back. He played three games in the 1948 Five Nations Championship and one final game in the 1952 Five Nations Championship.[2] Uren scored two conversions in his first international and one penalty in his second, for a total of seven points for England.[2] He played for the Barbarians and was selected for the 1950 British Lions tour to New Zealand and Australia but turned down the invitation for business reasons.[1]

Other sports

Uren represented Cheshire at golf between 1966 and reduced his handicap to scratch.[1] As a racing sailor Uren led teams from West Kirby sailing club to win a competition called the Wilson Trophy in 1957 and 1959.[1]

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m ."Dick Uren". telegraph.co.uk. 2010-06-30.
  2. ^ a b "Dick Uren". espnscrum.com. Retrieved 2011-02-28.
This page was last edited on 2 April 2018, at 17:43
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