Alex Young, who graced the jerseys of both clubs in the 1950s and 60s, will be there and one thing is certain - he'll get a rapturous set of applause from both sets of fans.
Like Dave Mackay, who sadly passed away earlier this year, Alex Young was a star on both sides of the border.
Mackay excelled for Hearts and Tottenham Hotspur with Young becoming a hero with the blue half of Merseyside.
Indeed, the pair belong to an elite group of players who conquered all before them in their Scottish homeland before heading down south to do exactly the same thing.
Many others tried and failed.
There are many more like Frank McGarvey, Ally McCoist and Charlie Nicholas who are more renown for their exploits with their clubs in Scotland than for anything they did with their English ones.
Of course there are exceptions - Kenny Dalglish, Alan Gilzean and Gordon Strachan to name but a few.
Alex Young firmly belongs to that category of players.
Born the son of a coal miner in Loanhead, Midlothian, it looked certain that Young would follow in his father's footsteps down the pit.
He would keep up his football, first with junior side Newtongrange Star and then with Hearts, but given this was the day of the maximum wage, footballers were not the best paid employees in the land at the time and Young would mix training at Tynecastle with his shifts at Burghlee Colliery.
An early start in the the mine would eventually end around 4.30pm where, unlike the other miners heading home for their tea, Young would jump on the bus to Edinburgh and then another to make it for evening training at Tynecastle.
This would often lead to some close interaction with the fans - some of which was not always welcomed and would also cost him a few quid as a consequence.
As Young said in an interview with the Liverpool Echo in 2010:
“There was always one or two on the Gorgie bus who recognised me. They’d shout, ‘You’re effing useless Young’. Stuff like that persuaded me to go and buy a car.
“My first was an MG which ended up being written off. Not that I was driving fast. I was going to Tynecastle for training, and I saw my uncle at a bus stop.
“I stopped the car, at least I thought I did, but there was oil on the road and I went straight into a lamp-post.
“I got an account from Edinburgh council for breaking their lamp. Cost me about £20.”
Not only were the likes of midfielder Mackay there, but John Cumming was a rock in defence with the forward line of Alfie Conn, Jimmy Wardhaugh and Willie Bauld wreaking havoc across the country.
Feats that earned the deadly threesome their infamous nickname of, "The Terrible Trio".
Prior to Young's arrival, Hearts had ended a 38-year trophy famine by winning the 1954 Scottish League Cup in a 4-2 win against Motherwell.
Manager Tommy Walker was eager for more and had no qualms about throwing Young into the deep end as he quickly assessed that his youthful protégé could make a strong contribution to his side.
It wasn't long before Young set about proving Walker right as he smashed in 23 goals in his debut season that culminated in the player picking up a first-ever winner's medal as Hearts beat Celtic 3-1 to win the 1956 Scottish Cup.
As so happens when a bright star bursts on to the scene, 'second season syndrome' kicked in with opponents now wise to the abilities of Young who could only score eight goals during the following campaign.
But Walker persisted and Young made a crucial change to his lifestyle.
He decided to take the plunge and embrace becoming a full-time footballer, thus leaving the coal mine behind.
The maximum wage was still a few years away from being abolished and this was a risky move but one that paid off for both Young and Hearts.
His goalscoring prowess returned in the season of 1957-58 with him hitting the back of the net 26 times.
Indeed, everyone wearing a maroon shirt had a thirst for goal during that campaign as Hearts stormed to the League title in emphatic fashion finishing streets ahead of second-placed Rangers while rattling in 132 goals in the process - a record that still stands today.
Fittingly, it would be Young's winner in a 3-2 win over St Mirren that officially clinched the title for Hearts.
The following season would be a personal failure for him.
Hearts won the League Cup beating Partick Thistle 5-1 in the final but Young missed out via injury.
In the League title race, they were unable to retain their crown after losing out to Rangers in the final day when a win (instead of the 2-1 loss they suffered) at Celtic would have ensured that piece of silverware would have stayed at Tynecastle.
However, the title headed back to Edinburgh in season 1959-60 with Young being Hearts' top goalscorer with 29 goals - including the winning strike in a 2-1 victory against Third Lanark in the League Cup final at Hampden.
The man nicknamed by the Hearts fans as 'The Blond Bombshell' was starting to attract a bit of attention.
As he told the Liverpool Echo in 2010:
“Don Revie, who was manager of Leeds at the time, was at the game, and he had a wee quote about me in the next day’s paper.
“They asked him who he thought would do well in England. He said me and, I think, John Cumming. I was chuffed about that.”
Unfortunately, there was a problem. Young had a history of his feet blistering and this issue was becoming more acute when he moved south.
However, there were plenty in the Everton support all too willing to make sure that their new arrival would be made as comfortable as possible.
Various tips on how to cure Young's ailing feet came flying in by post to the city's local newspaper, the Liverpool Echo.
As the paper's Everton FC reporter Dave Prentice wrote of Young's problem when looking back on his career in an article in 2010:
The following week Young replied: "Your letters all made most interesting reading and contained advice which looks very sound to me."
On suggestions he should rub ordinary household soap inside his stockings, or paddle in salt water, Young said: "If you are standing up on the terraces at Goodison Park and see suds coming from my boots, or walk along the seafront on a winter's morning, and observe a lone figure at the waters edge, you'll know just why!"
Robert Hayes of Walton suggested getting in touch with boxer Terry Downes and finding out whether the remedy he used for hardening his famous 'hooter' would be of any use.
Steve Long of Ponsonby reminded Alex that Sheffield United goalkeeper Ted Burgin cured tender skin on his knuckles by pickling them in a bowl of brine and vinegar.
T Hunt of L6 claimed that all the remedies in the world would be useless if he wore boots with leather soles and that such boots should be burned!
While 'a gipsy's remedy' was passed on by George Rogers of Cefn Mawr, Wrexham.
"Soak your feet in paraffin and I wager you'll be all right within a fortnight," he wrote.
Other cures included alum, goose grease, cod liver oil (applied to the feet), sulphur, washing soda, coconut oil, zinc and castor oil.
Whether Young followed the advice is unrecorded, but he soon forged a devastating forward partnership with Roy Vernon.
Under the new management of Harry Catterick, Everton began to impose themselves as one of England's top teams in the 1960s.
With Young's goalscoring prowess, they won the League Championship in season 1962-63 with the boy from Loanhead scoring 22 times.
He would win an FA Cup winner's medal in 1966 as Everton made a dramatic comeback to beat Sheffield Wednesday 3-2 after being 2-0 down.
Young was gaining admirers, not only for his ability to score goals, but also his general all-round play which some reckoned to be of even greater value to Everton.
Jimmy Greaves of Tottenham Hotspur and England referred to him as "Nuryev on grass" while his team-mate-turned-journalist, Danny Blanchflower, coined a phrase that has stayed with Young forever. He said:
“ ... The view every Saturday that we have of a more perfect world, a world that has got a pattern and is finite. And that’s Alex – The Golden Vision.”
Most surprisingly, the hostility came from Young's own manager, Catterick.
For some reason, the two did not see eye to eye and no matter how many goals Young scored or created, his boss was never satisfied.
Catterick tried to assert his authority over the player by dropping him in favour of a young Joe Royle (who himself would become a more than useful player for Everton) before a match.
It prompted such uproar amongst the Everton faithful that one supporter in particular, pictured left, staged an on the pitch protest demanding Catterick's head and Young his place back on the team.
Other Evertonians took things a stage further and went as far as to jostle Catterick in the car park after an away match at Blackpool.
While Catterick would bring success to Everton, he was a manager who was not universally loved.
Rivals Liverpool had the charismatic Bill Shankly who had a legendary quip for everything and anything to do with football and the surrounding universe.
Catterick on the other hand was a serious individual who did not care much for the media game that Shankly was playing.
Indeed, unlike his opposite at Anfield, Catterick refused to allow TV cameras in at Goodison Park to record highlights for BBC's "Match of the Day". Shankly on the other hand welcomed them.
The Liverpool Daily Post had described him as someone "who had difficulty in smiling with his eyes" while Shankly christened Catterick with the sarcastic moniker of "Happy Harry".
While many of Shankly's former charges have spoken highly of their old master, the same assessment has not been readily forthcoming from Catterick's - especially from Alex Young who described playing for him as being, "hellish".
In an interview with The Scotsman in 2012, Young said of Catterick:
"He and I didn’t get on. There were quite a few Scots in the team, the likes of Jimmy Gabriel, Alex Parker, Sandy Brown and George Thomson who’d come down with me from Hearts, and he hated that.
"If a [Scotland] selector ever did show up at Goodison, the manager would tell him: ‘Don’t bother looking at Young.’ I just wasn’t Catterick’s kind of centre-forward – he liked them all rumbustious – and he was always right on top of me about something.”
Despite shaking on a gentlemen's agreement of a £1000 settlement, Young never saw a penny with a supposedly laughing Catterick saying to him (as quoted in the Guardian in 2014):
“Let that be a lesson to you, son. Get everything in writing,”
As for his Scotland career, it is remarkable that Young was only capped eight times for the national side.
Back then, the Scottish Football Association took a hostile attitude to players who went of to play club football in England and Young, like many others, didn't win as many caps as they deserved.
But he did earn a very special place within popular culture.
Young himself features and provides a valuable insight into the professional footballer's world during that era.
Of the film, he said in an interview to The Scotsman in 2014:
“I found the celebrity thing hard to handle, to be honest.
“Don’t get me wrong, I was hugely flattered and the Everton fans were wonderful to me but we had a right good team at that time and I don’t know why they made such a fuss of me.
"I knew I could play but I don’t think I was as good as what everyone was saying.
"I don’t think I’ve ever seen the film right the way through – there’s a copy upstairs [in the attic] but it’s still in the cellophane.
"And the Golden Vision is a heck of nickname. I mean, it’s just embarrassing – especially for a miner’s son from Loanhead.”
Maybe the differing levels of emotion expressed towards Young has something to do with the natural characters of folk from Edinburgh and Liverpool respectively? The latter city being of a more expressive nature than the reserved one that maybe rightly or wrongly encapsulates the Scottish capital.
Who knows, but as the man himself said in an interview with the Liverpool Echo in 2010:
"It was a tremendous surprise when I came to Merseyside to realise how interested and how warm the Everton supporters were.
“When I was in Edinburgh playing for Hearts I found the fans there warm enough, but they weren't nearly as warm and affectionate as Everton fans.
“They have a peculiar way of making you raise your game even when you are playing well.”