Everton de Viña del Mar

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Everton
Everton de Viña del Mar.png
Full name Everton de Viña del Mar S.A.D.P.
Nickname(s) Los oro y cielo (The gold and sky)
Ruleteros (Roulette players)
Los del Cerro (The Ones from the Hill)
Founded 24 June 1909
Ground Estadio Sausalito
Viña del Mar
Ground Capacity 23,423[1]
Owner Grupo Pachuca
Chairman Pedro Cedillo Martínez
Manager Héctor Tapia
League Primera A
2015-16 5th (Promoted in Playoff)

Everton de Viña del Mar is a Chilean football club based in the city of Viña del Mar.

The club was founded 24 June 1909 after a group of Anglo-Chilean teenagers formed a football club and named it after the English team Everton that had just made a pioneering visit to South America.

The club are nicknamed "Ruleteros" or the roulette players in English, after Viña del Mar's status as a gambling resort.

Everton is Chile's sixth most successful team, having won the national title 4 times, an achievement shared with both Audax Italiano and Magallanes. Additionally, it is the second most successful team, outside Santiago de Chile, behind Cobreloa of Calama.

The club's home stadium is the 22,340 capacity Estadio Sausalito, while its biggest rival is Santiago Wanderers. In the meetings between the two clubs, Everton has won 61 times and lost 48 times.

History[edit]

Foundation and Amateur Era[edit]

On 24 June 1909, a group of immigrants from England, led by David Foxley, founded Everton Football Club in Cerro Alegre of Valparaíso. The choice of this name is still to this day a mystery, although there are various theories. The commonly accepted theory is that this was chosen in honour of the namesake club in the city of Liverpool, which was, by then, making a tour of Argentina. Another theory states the name of a toffee at the time. The first president was Francisco Boundy, while David Foxley was appointed honorary chairman. In 1950 the club was renamed Everton de Viña del Mar.

The first match played was against Graphie FC and the starting lineup was composed of Arturo Foxley as the goalkeeper, Percy Holmes and Francisco Boundy as the defenders; Alberto González, Hugo Boundy and Carlos González as the midfielders and finally J. Escobar, A. Aravena, David Foxley, V. Estay and Malcolm Frazer as the strikers.

Originally the club was a compendium of different sports, the most important being track and field, human swimming, badminton, rugby, gymnastics, basketball and football.

Everton's first championship participation was the 1912 amateur championship of the Liga de Valparaíso.

The Golden age[edit]

Squad of Everton in the year of his first national championship.

Everton's first championship win was in 1950 under the Argentine coach Martín García. They defeated Unión Española 1–0 away in a play-off on 14 January 1951. The lone goal was scored by René Meléndez in the Estadio Nacional de Chile before 45,000 spectators.

In 1951, Everton finished the league in fourth, 5 points behind Audax Italiano. The following year, Everton clinched the Primera División with two weeks to spare, as Martín García's side beat Audax Italiano 4–0 at home win. In the championship-winning squad the most prominent players were José María Lourido, Elías Cid and René Meléndez, top-scorer of the tournament with 30 goals. During this period the club also won against important clubs of South America, the most recorded match was against the Argentine club Independiente of Avellaneda, in a 5–0 home win at Estadio El Tranque with 12,000 spectators.

The performance of the club began to decline, and apart from a third-place finish in 1955, Everton's highest finish for the remainder of the 1950s would be sixth position in the 12-team league.[2]

1970-present[edit]

After many years of revolving between the Primera División and the 2nd tier the club finally clinched their third Primera División championship in the 1976 Primera División under the guidance of manager Pedro Morales. They have won the 2nd division championship on two occasions, the first in 1974 and most recently in 2003. The club has played in 2 Copa Libertadores tournaments, the first came in 1977 after their Primera División 1976 championship.

In Torneo Apertura 2007 the club ended in 12th position, but in the Torneo Clausura the club made the worst campaign in its history ended in last position (21st).

In the Torneo Apertura 2008 Everton was proclaimed champion of the tournament, with a 3–2 aggregate result against Colo-Colo in Estadio Sausalito. In the first leg Everton lost 2–0 away at the Estadio Monumental David Arellano with goals by Lucas Barrios and Gonzalo Fierro but in the second home leg at the Estadio Sausalito Everton won 3–0 with two goals by Ezequiel Miralles and one from Jaime Riveros. In thanks to that tournament win in 2009 Everton qualified for the Copa Libertadotes, for the second time in their history.

On 4 August 2010 at Goodison Park in Liverpool England, Everton de Viña del Mar played their namesakes Everton in a friendly match for the Copa Hermandad (known in English as the Brotherhood Trophy). The match, aimed at promoting closer ties between the two Evertons, was won 2–0 by the Merseysiders with goals from Jermaine Beckford and Diniyar Bilyaletdinov. It was the first time the two teams had ever played each other. That year Everton de Viña, were relegated to Primera B.

Two seasons later, Everton de Viña featured in the Primera B promotion play-off against Universidad de Concepción, winning the first (home) leg on 18 November 2012 (1–0) with a goal from Angel Rojas. In the away leg on 26 November 2012 two goals from José Luis Muñoz and one from Yonathan Suazo secured a 1–3 win and a return to the top-flight of Chilean football in 2013.[3]

Classic Rival[edit]

Everton's main rivals are Santiago Wanderers father,from the nearby city of Valparaíso. Valparaíso is seen as a historical city with rich culture, home of worldwide known poet Pablo Neruda, whilst Viña del Mar is renowned for being a glamorous and luxurious place full of resorts. The local derby has been dubbed the "Clásico del Puerto" or "The Seaport Derby" in English.

Stadium[edit]

Their home games are played at the Estadio Sausalito, which has a capacity of 22,340 seats and was built in 1929. The name comes from the near lagoon "Sausalito". The stadium was used as one of the venues for the 1962 FIFA World Cup. The semi-final between Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia was played at the ground. It was also one of four venues to host matches during the 1991 Copa América and 2015 Copa América.

Honours[edit]

1950, 1952, 1976, 2008 Apertura
1984
1974, 2003
1982

Club Facts[edit]

Other sports[edit]

Originally the club, was a compendium of various sport disciplines, emphasizing athletics, swimming, badminton, rugby, gymnastics and basketball, which gave way to football. In the 1920s, future President Salvador Allende was a member of the club and was particularly noted as a long jumper. [1]

Everton also field a women's football team, which has won numerous national championships. They represented Chile at the inaugural Copa Libertadores de Fútbol Femenino in 2009, and also in 2010. In 2009, Everton finished in fourth place behind champions Santos of Brazil; in 2010 they advanced to the final, also against Santos, but lost 1–0.

Brotherhood Cup[edit]

The Brotherhood Cup was a one off match on 4 August 2010 at Goodison Park in Liverpool. Everton de Viña del Mar played their namesakes Everton in a friendly match for the Copa Hermandad (known in English as the Brotherhood Trophy). The match, aimed at promoting closer ties between the two Evertons. Everton (ENG) won the game 2–0 with two second half goals from Jermaine Beckford and Diniyar Bilyaletdinov. Beckford won the man of the match award. And the trophy was held up by Phil Neville and Mikel Arteta. It was the first time the two teams had ever played each other.

4 August
20:00
Everton England 2 – 0 Chile Everton de Viña del Mar
Beckford Goal 51'
Bilyaletdinov Goal 65'
Report
Goodison Park
Attendance: 25,934
Referee: Mark Halsey

Joint Everton War Memorial[edit]

In June 2011 the Everton Shareholders' Association unveiled a joint war memorial at Goodison Park commemorating members of both clubs who gave their lives in the World Wars.[4]

Current squad[edit]

Current squad of Everton de Viña del Mar as of 7 June 2016 (edit)
Sources: ANFP Official Web Site

No. Position Player
1  MEX GK Carlos Velázquez
4  CHI MF Diego Orellana
5  MEX MF Iván Ochoa
6  CHI MF Gino Alucema
7  ARG FW Maximiliano Ceratto
8  CHI MF Sebastián Leyton
9  MEX FW Nahum Gómez
10  CHI MF Diego Rojas
11  CHI FW Pedro Sánchez
13  CHI DF Cristián Suárez
14  CHI FW Sebastián Varas
15  CHI FW Camilo Ponce
16  CHI FW Nicolás Orellana
17  URU FW Braian Rodríguez
18  CHI FW Matías Leiva
No. Position Player
20  CHI MF Rodrigo Echeverría
21  CHI MF Nicolás Peñailillo
22  CHI DF Marco Velásquez
23  MEX MF Steven Almeida
24  CHI MF Jorge Romo
25  CHI GK Sebastián Pérez
26  CHI MF Kevin Medel
27  CHI DF Moisés Morales
28  CHI DF Dilan Zúñiga
29  CHI DF Camilo Rodríguez
30  CHI MF Franco Ragusa
31  CHI GK Eduardo Lobos
32  CHI DF Matías Blásquez
 CHI MF Ítalo Pizarro
 CHI DF Agustín Volker

Manager: Héctor Tapia

2016–17 winter transfers[edit]

In[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
Chile GK Eduardo Lobos (from Cobresal)
Chile GK Sebastián Pérez (back from Deportes Puerto Montt)
Mexico GK Carlos Velázquez (loan from Mineros de Zacatecas)
Chile DF Camilo Rodríguez (loan from Colo-Colo)
Chile DF Cristián Suárez (loan from Universidad de Chile)
Chile DF Dilan Zúñiga (loan from Colo-Colo)
Mexico MF Steven Almeida (loan from Pachuca)
Chile MF Rodrigo Echeverría (loaned from Universidad de Chile)
Chile MF Sebastián Leyton (from Deportes Antofagasta)
Chile MF Kevin Medel (loaned from Universidad Católica)
No. Position Player
Mexico MF Iván Ochoa (loan from Pachuca)
Chile MF Franco Ragusa (back from Deportes Concepción)
Chile MF Diego Rojas (loan from Universidad Católica)
Chile MF Jorge Romo (back from Deportes Puerto Montt)
Mexico FW Nahum Gómez (loan from Pachuca)
Chile FW Nicolás Orellana (loaned from Colo-Colo)
Chile FW Camilo Ponce (back from Curicó Unido)
Uruguay FW Braian Rodríguez (loaned from Betis)
Chile FW Sebastián Varas (loan from Ñublense)

Out[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Argentina GK Gustavo Dalsasso (Retired)
3 Chile DF Felipe Salinas (Released)
8 Chile FW Matías Ramírez (Released)
9 Chile FW Sergio Riffo (to Trasandino)
13 Argentina FW Lucas Concistre (Released)
11 Chile MF Alejandro Carrasco (Released)
14 Chile FW Jorge Gálvez (to Unión La Calera)
15 Chile DF Douglas Estay (loan to Unión La Calera)
16 Chile FW José Luis Muñoz (back to Universidad Católica)
No. Position Player
17 Chile GK Claudio González (to Deportes Copiapó)
18 Argentina MF Sebastián González (Released)
19 Argentina MF Gabriel Díaz (Released)
20 Argentina FW Rafael Viotti (to Deportes La Serena)
21 Chile DF Nicolás Suárez (Released)
22 Chile DF Pablo Feres (to Unión La Calera)
23 Chile MF Fernando Saavedra (to San Luis de Quillota)
26 Chile MF Álvaro Madrid (loan to Unión La Calera)
27 Chile DF Michael Contreras (back to Universidad de Chile)

Notable players[edit]

Managers[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]