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Jiří Sobotka

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Title: Jiří Sobotka  
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Subject: 1934 FIFA World Cup, UE Sant Andreu, FC Aarau, 1934 FIFA World Cup squads, Karl Odermatt, 1934 FIFA World Cup Final, List of foreign footballers in top leagues of former Yugoslavia
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Jiří Sobotka

Jiří Sobotka
Personal information
Full nameJiří Sobotka
also known as: Georges Sobotka
Date of birth(1911-06-06)6 June 1911
Place of birthPrague, Austria-Hungary
Date of death20 May 1994(1994-05-20) (aged 82)
Place of deathIntragna, Switzerland
Playing positionForward
Youth career
Čechoslovan Košíře
Senior career*
YearsTeamApps(Gls)
1931–1939Slavia Prague
1939–1941Hajduk Split
1942Slavia Prague
1943–1946SK Baťa Zlín
1946–1951Chaux-de-Fonds
National team
1934–1937Czechoslovakia23(8)
Teams managed
1940–1941Hajduk Split
1946–1959Chaux-de-Fonds
1959–1961Feyenoord
1961–1965FC Basel
1964Switzerland
1965–1967FC Biel-Bienne
1968–1969Charleroi
1970UE Sant Andreu
1971–1972Chaux-de-Fonds
1972–1973FC Aarau
1973–1976Bellinzona
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
† Appearances (Goals).

Jiří Sobotka (6 June 1911 – 20 May 1994), aka Georges Sobotka, is a former Czechoslovak footballer, who played internationally for Czechoslovakia (23 caps, 8 goals),[1] and participated at the 1934 FIFA World Cup when Czechoslovakia came in second.

He played for SK Slavia Praha, Hajduk Split (winning the Banovina of Croatia first league[2]) and FC La Chaux-de-Fonds.

During his period in Split, he played 36 league matches scoring 17 goals in the 1939-40[3] and 1940-41[4] seasons, missing the stats from the 1939 season.[5]

After his playing career, he coached numerous clubs in Switzerland[6] and won 6 Swiss cups.[7] He also coached Charleroi in Belgium[8] UE Sant Andreu in Spain,[9] and Switzerland national team.[10]

Honours

As player

  • with Slavia Prague
Czechoslovak Championship: 1933, 1934, 1935, 1937
1940–41 Croatian First League
1934 World Cup runner-up

As manager

Swiss Cup: 1948*, 1951*, 1954, 1955, 1957
Swiss Championship: 1954, 1955
Swiss Cup: 1963
(*Sobotka won the 1948 and 1951 Swiss Cups as player-manager)

References

External links

  • Profile at CMFS
  • Profile at weltfussball.de
  • Career story at Hajduk Split official website. (Croatian)

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