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Héctor Scarone

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Role  Football player
Height  1.75 m
Years  Team
Playing position  Inside forward
Name  Hector Scarone

Hector Scarone Luis Surez another uruguayan for Bara We Love Bara
Full name  Hector Pedro Scarone Beretta
Date of birth  (1898-11-26)26 November 1898
Date of death  4 April 1967(1967-04-04) (aged 68)
Died  April 4, 1967, Montevideo, Uruguay
Similar People  Carlo Ancelotti, Francisco Bru, Fabio Capello, Carlos Queiroz, Paul Clement

Place of birth  Montevideo, Uruguay
Place of death  Montevideo, Uruguay

H ctor scarone


Héctor Pedro Scarone Beretta (26 November 1898 – 4 April 1967) was a Uruguayan football striker. He was from 1930 to 2011 the all-time leading scorer with 31 goals in 52 games between 1917 and 1930 for the Uruguayan national team.

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Club career

Héctor Scarone Hector Scarone Alchetron The Free Social Encyclopedia

At club level, Scarone spent most of his career with Nacional, with whom he won the Uruguayan championship eight times. He scored a total of 301 goals for the club in 369 appearances.

He also played for Spanish side FC Barcelona, and Inter Milan and Palermo in Italy.

National team

Héctor Scarone My Football Facts amp Stats Legendary Football Players Hector Scarone

He won the South American Championship four times: in 1917, 1923, 1924, and 1926, and the Olympic gold medal twice: in 1924 and 1928 recognized by FIFA as World Cup.

Héctor Scarone Football in the veins Hctor Scarone

At the age of 19, he scored the goal that gave Uruguay the title at the 1917 South American Championship, in the final against Argentina, his fourth international match.

Scarone finished his international career by leading Uruguay to the 1930 FIFA World Cup, and although his international career ended that same year, the 31 goals in 52 matches (actually 52, but 21 goals were in unofficial matches) he scored for his country stood until as of 2011 as the national record.

International goals

Uruguay's goal tally first

Honours

Club Nacional

  • Primera División Uruguaya: (8) 1916, 1917, 1919,1920, 1922, 1923, 1924, 1934
  • Uruguay

  • Copa América: (4) 1917, 1923, 1924, 1926
  • Copa América: Silver Medal: (2) 1919, 1927
  • Copa América: Bronze Medal: (3) 1921, 1922, 1929
  • Olympic gold: (2) 1924, 1928
  • FIFA World Cup: 1930
  • Managerial career and later life

    After retiring as a player, Scarone became a football coach. He was the second manager of Millonarios since its origins, from 1947 to 1948, while the club was still an amateur team. He was manager of Nacional and Real Madrid in the 1950s. He died in 1967 in Montevideo, aged 68.

    References

    Héctor Scarone Wikipedia


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