verb (used without object), cad·died, cad·dy·ing.
Origin of caddie
Examples from the Web for caddie
Contemporary Examples of caddie
Historical Examples of caddie
But I wonder if Caddie would think we were thick, too, if we told him to move on?Sonnie-Boy's People
James B. Connolly
"I ain't asked you to do what ain't right, Caddie," he asseverated.
Caddie put out a hand, and fastened it upon his in an inexorable clasp.
"They're afraid o' gettin' old an' they're afraid o' gettin' fleshy," Caddie announced.
“I wish you wouldn't talk when I am about to drive,” he complained to a caddie.Penguin Persons & Peppermints
Walter Prichard Eaton
noun plural -dies
verb -dies, -dying or -died
Word Origin for caddie
1630s, Scottish form of French cadet (see cadet). Originally "person who runs errands;" meaning of "golfer's assistant" is 1851. A letter from Edinburgh c.1730 describes the city's extensive and semi-organized "Cawdys, a very useful Black-Guard, who attend ... publick Places to go at Errands; and though they are Wretches, that in Rags lye upon the Stairs and in the Streets at Night, yet are they often considerably trusted .... This Corps has a kind of Captain ... presiding over them, whom they call the Constable of the Cawdys."