Chatham Cup

The Chatham Cup, currently known as the ASB Chatham Cup for sponsorship purposes, is New Zealand's premier knockout tournament in men's football (soccer). It is held annually, with the final contested in the southern spring or late winter (August - October).

Read more about Chatham CupHistory, Past Winners

Other articles related to "chatham cup, cup":

History - Western Suburbs (1992-present)
... the team was controversially knocked out of the Chatham Cup in the 3rd round for fielding a supposedly ineligible player ... However Wests managed to reach the Chatham Cup final, winning the trophy after defeating Eastern Suburbs 3-0 on penalties aftewr a scoreless draw ... League title, however they failed to defend their Chatham Cup title, losing to Central United 10-9 on penalties after a scoreless draw ...
1975 Chatham Cup
... The 1975 Chatham Cup was the 48th annual nationwide knockout football competition in New Zealand ... The competition was known as the Lion Chatham Cup for the rest of the decade ...
Three Kings United - Senior Men's Team
... TKU's men's team were finalists in the 2009 Chatham Cup, New Zealand's principal knockout cup competition, and currently play in the Northern Region Premier League ... Eden won the Chatham Cup in 1950 and the Northern League in 1974 Mount Roskill won the 1964 Chatham Cup, and the 1989 Northern League ...
Gisborne City AFC - Major Honours
1974 Air New Zealand Cup runners-up 1976 Air New Zealand Cup runners-up 1979 Central League Division One 1980 New Zealand National Soccer League runners-up 1981 NZFA Challenge Trophy runners ...
Manurewa AFC - Notable Former Players
... Lee Stickland Steve Sumner Preceded by Petone Chatham Cup Winner 1931 Succeeded by Wellington Marist Preceded by Nelson United Chatham Cup Winner 1978 Succeeded by North Shore United Preceded by University-Mount ...

Famous quotes containing the words cup and/or chatham:

    Sisters define their rivalry in terms of competition for the gold cup of parental love. It is never perceived as a cup which runneth over, rather a finite vessel from which the more one sister drinks, the less is left for the others.
    Elizabeth Fishel (20th century)

    If I were an American, as I am an Englishman, while a foreign troop was landed in my country, I never would lay down my arms—never—never—never!
    William Pitt, The Elder, Lord Chatham (1708–1778)