History of the Finn Gold Cup 1960 to 1969

 
5. Gold Cup 1960

Torquay, England, June 4-10

38 entries from 7 countries

In accordance with the sponsor’s wishes the event had to be staged in Great Britain in 1960. The date was in conflict with Kiel Week and the preparation of many nations for the Olympics. Vernon Stratton took advantage of the circumstances and won the Cup against 19 foreigners from 6 nations and 18 British competitors. Elvström did not defend his title but concentrated upon his preparations for the Olympics.

       

Final Results Gold Cup 1960

1.

Vernon Stratton

K

7979

2.

Andre Nelis

B

7132

3.

Desmond Stratton

K

6060

4.

Harald Bredo Eriksen

N

5935

5.

R. Creagh-Osborne

K

5591

6.

Hans Sleeswijk

H

5046

7.

Keith Musto

K

4834

8.

Richard Murray

K

4673

9.

Per Jordbakke

N

 

10.

Peter Danby

K

 

 

6. Gold Cup 1961

Travemünde, Federal Republic at Germany, August 14-19

109 entries from 17 countries

Wind conditions in the Bay of Lübeck were excellent but the political climate frosty. The organiser did not allow the participants from the German Democratic Republic to fly their flag and therefore they remained ashore. The Russians took advantage of that misery and borrowed the unused boats, because their own crafts had gone astray somewhere between east and west. With Paul Elvström absent, the victory of Andre Nelis was certain by the end of the 4th race. Hans Fogh, silver medalist in the FD in Naples, established himself by winning the practice race. He convinced the fleet, that he had no intention to leave without the cup. Fred Miller, the first editor of FINNFARE, was the first participant in any Gold Cup from the US and finished third. He had the best equipment and speed of the entire fleet but poor tactics. Andre Nelis used a very simple plastic boat, the first plastic boat to win the Gold Cup. The fact, that the first three boats were made from GRP shocked the Class.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1961

1.

Andre Nelis

B 24

10088

2.

Hans Fogh

D 11

8093

3.

Fred Miller

US 90

7444

4.

Vernon Stratton

K 44

7261

5.

Bjorn Rosen

S 250

6682

6.

Goran Andersson

S 144

6583

7.

Willy Kuhweide

G 303

6261

8.

Herbert Reich

G 142

6138

9.

B. Straubinger

G 16

5988

10.

Bernt Andersson

S 225

5900

11.

H.B. Reist

Z 99

5357

12.

Bruce McCurrach

SA 50

5314

13.

Per Jordbakke

N 19

5219

14.

Lennart Wallin

S 276

5046

15.

Peter Stulcken

G 235

5041

16.

Wim Maarse

H 115

4800

17.

Hans Sleeswijk

H 125

4652

18.

Jacqui Rogge

B 13

4648

19.

Per Werenskiold

N 25

4648

20.

Gerald Leverland

H 80

4574

21.

U. Jornmark

N

4318

22.

P. Josephsen

D

4274

23.

Kurt Ladendorf

G

4122

24.

Rudolf Ugelstad

N

3980

25.

D. Wayboer

H

3970

26.

Jouki Valli

L

3859

27.

H. Schuldt

G

3852

28.

H. Andersson

S

3696

29.

Dirdira

SR

3642

30.

P. Gorelikov

SR

3474

31.

Nicolino Fago

I

3386

32.

Peter Canham

K

3297

33.

O.M. Johannussen

N

3285

34.

I. R.W. van Noordt

H

3238

35.

Arne Akerson

S

3229

 

7. Gold Cup 1962

Tonsberg, Norway, August 6-11

133 entries from 16 countries

In 1962 the Finns gathered once again in Sweden for a Gold Cup. 133 actual starters from 16 countries lined up, the biggest fleet up to that time in any yachting event. The Swedish dominated the fleet, winning four of the five races. Arne Akerson had bought the plastic Newport which Fred Miller had brought from the US and sailed to 3rd place in Travemünde in 1961. Arne even used Fred’s sail, mast and boom. Measuring that boat the committee had found several kilos of lead built into the bottom and forced Arne to take it out and place it under the deck. For the rest the top positions were dominated by Elvström boats. The Finn fleet was shocked by the outstanding performance of the GRP hulls. As a result the newly elected president of the IFA Harald Bredo Eriksen of Norway initiated a Technical Committee, which was supposed to work out a new set of rules, controlling wooden boats as well as plastic GRP hulls. The winds at the Gold Cup were strong, the waves tremendous, the committee boat not anchored, the starts a battlefield, but the racing great. The winner was not decided until the last beat of the last race.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1962

1.

Arne Akerson

S

7415

2.

Boris Jacobsson

S

6570

3.

Andre Nelis

B

6555

4.

Henning Wind

D

6142

5.

Hans Fogh

D

5774

6.

Bernt Andersson

S

5581

7.

Jouki Valli

L

5482

8.

Richard Creagh-Osborne

K

5348

9.

Roar Larsen

N

5211

10.

Harald Bredo Eriksen

N

4968

11.

A. Chuchelov

SR

4 731

12.

Rudolf Uglestad

N

4 730

13.

J.C. Jammes

F

4721

14.

Bernhard Reist

Z

4535

15.

Ulrich Libor

G

4306

16.

Bjorn Rosen

S

4215

17.

Gunnar Dahlgaard

D

4044

18.

Adelchi Pelaschier

I

4044

19.

Vernon Stratton

K

4039

20.

H. Willems

H

4024

21.

Hakan Kellner

S

3866

22.

Glen Foster

US

3853

23.

Lennart Lindahl

S

3802

24.

Ole G. Petersen

D

3738

25.

Hubert Raudaschl

OE

3669

26.

Brian Saffery-Cooper

K

3604

27.

Igor Moshkvin

SR

3588

28.

Per Werenskiold

N

3548

29.

Ulrich Hagan

G

3434

30.

Chr. Hansen

D

3395

31.

Mats Larsson

S

3372

32.

Hans G. Flint

G

3359

33.

Gunnar Andersson

S

3336

34.

Lennart Wallin

S

3312

35.

Bruno Trani

I

3257

36.

Dieter Mayr

G

3207

37.

Werner Werenskiold

N

3187

38.

Uwe Mares

G

3 121

39.

Desmond Stratton

K

3074

40.

Gerhard Huska

OE

3062

41.

Robin Webb

K

3024

42.

Hans Asklund

S

2968

43.

Gerald Leverland

H

2888

44.

J.B. de Jong

H

2880

45.

Arnold van Grünewaldt

S

2836

 

8. Gold Cup 1963

Medemblik, Holland, August 12-19

162 entries from 22 countries

The Gold Cup in 1963 brought another record with 162 boats from 22 nations. The weather was wet and the wind was always very shifty. All the five races suffered from a constant change of speed and direction of the wind. Success was mainly a question of a good start in front of the crowd and an instinct for the next windshift.

Many of the old favourites ended up low down in the final results and some new faces appeared in top positions. Hardly anybody managed to sail consistently. The measurement was poor and the newly created Technical Committee was not yet in control of the situation. Twenty year old Willy Kuhweide became the young winner of the Gold Cup. He had acquired a brand new Elvström boat just before the event. But generally results were so topsy-turvy, that no general pattern emerged. All sorts of boats, masts, sails and people turned out to he successful.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1963

1.

Willy Kuhweide

G

6387

2.

Boris Jacobson

S

6211

3.

Hans Willems

H

5974

4.

Bernhard Straubinger

G

5699

5.

Valentin Mankin

SR

5651

6.

Ralph Roberts

KZ

5434

7.

Hubert Raudaschl

OE

5297

8.

G. Devillard

F

5282

9.

Per Werenskiold

N

5223

10.

Uwe. Mares

G

5186

11.

Arnold von Grünewaldt

S

5178

12.

Per Jordbakke

N

5076

13.

Hans Fogh

D

5069

14.

Andre Nelis

B

4899

15.

G. Andersson

S

4869

16.

Peter Canham

K

4431

17.

Richard Creagh-Osborne

K

4410

18.

Hakan Kellner

S

4361

19.

M. Kojima

J

4349

20.

G. Andersson

S

4335

21.

A. Remien

G

4191

22.

M. Skalisz

PZ

4156

23.

Richard Hart

K

4071

24.

Alexander Chuchelov

SR

4023

25.

Bernt Andersson

S

4019

26.

Lennart Lindahl

S

3972

27.

D. Newell

KZ

3908

28.

M. Fletcher

KA

3684

29.

Lennart Wallin

S

3630

30.

J. Fauroux

F

3530

 

9.Gold Cup 1964

Torquay, England, July 18-26

65 entries from 20 countries

In 1964 the Cup had to be organised again in Great Britain. Because of the transport problems and a new entry system - in response to the problems at the starting line the previous year - only 65 participants entered. For the entire series there was hardly enough wind for gunwhale sitting, let alone leaning out. Every race suffered from big wind shifts, Sometimes these were so sudden and at such a magnitude that they turned the race into a game of chance. But whenever there was some rhyme and reason to them, there was Austria’s 21 year old skipper Hubert Raudaschl in his homemade 1961 wooden boat with his homemade sail to take cool advantage of them. He even had the Cup in his bag before the last race and came out on the last day as a spectator. He had won the first and sixth race, placed sixth, fifth and fourth and finished only once with a two digit result. The measurement under chief measurer Vernon Forster was very strict. A newcomer from Brazil named Jörg Bruder ended up fifth.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1964

1.

Hubert Raudaschl

OE

8275

2.

Hakan Kellner

S

7296

3.

Richard Creagh-Osborne

K

6838

4.

Peter Canham

K

6746

5.

Jörg Bruder

BL

6574

6.

Henning Wind

D

5787

7.

Alexander Chuchelov

SR

5609

8.

Mike Astley

K

5236

9.

Arne Akerson

S

5129

10.

Valentin Mankin

SR

5065

11.

Jack Knights

K

4989

12.

Gilbert Lamboley

F

4950

13.

Van Gelder

H

 

14.

M. Kojima

J

 

15.

Brain Saffery-Cooper

K

 

16.

Wim Maarse

H

 

17.

Per Jordbakke

N

 

18.

Adelchi Pelaschier

I

 

19.

F. Pampaloni

I

 

20.

S. Golser

I

 

21.

Ricardo Boneo

A

 

22.

T. Yamada

J

 

 

10. Gold Cup 1965

Gdynia, Poland, July 22-29

93 entries from 21 countries

For the first time in its history the Gold Cup was held in an East European country The racing was held in DanzigBay. World measurer Vernon Forster took care of the strict measurement of 93 Finns. In the practice race a gate start proved to be unsatisfactory and the real racing was conducted with conventional starts. The wind was generally very strong causing many capsizes and much gear failure. The event was won by Jürgen Mier from the German Democratic Republic by consistent sailing in the difficult conditions. His countryman Bernd Dehmel won two races and finished second. Richard Hart from the UK won two other races. But the moral winner was Miroslav Vejvoda from the CSSR who had won one race, abandoned one whilst leading because of a minor collision and capsized twice in the windy last race after twice regaining the lead.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1965

1.

Jürgen Mier

DDR 232

7587

2.

Bernd Dehmel

DDR 98

7152

3.

Richard Hart

K 131

6860

4.

Valentin Mankin

SR 636

6231

5.

Miroslav Vejvoda

CZ 111

6205

6.

Hans Fogh

D 84

6131

7.

Hubert Raudaschl

OE 31

5802

8.

Arne Akerson

S 321

5644

9.

G. Schwarz

DDR 27

5632

10.

Brian Saffery-Cooper

K 214

5432

11.

H. Hermann

DDR 113

5271

12.

György Finaczy

M 40

5090

13.

Arnold von Grünewaldt

S 366

4837

14.

P. Letcher

KZ 54

4724

15.

N. Everett

KZ 58

4635

16.

Phillipe Soria

F 374

4432

17.

F. Cordshagen

DDR 32

4428

18.

Bruce McCurrach

SA 272

4339

19.

Per Werenskiold

N 57

4296

20.

Miklos Tuss

M 50

4126

21.

Börge Sall

S 392

4061

22.

Boris Jacobsson

S 318

4002

23.

M. Skalisz

PZ 377

3869

24.

G. Dahlgard

D 80

3705

25.

P. Luttgart

G 584

3665

26.

B. O. Frimansson

S 328

3653

27.

H. Raben

DDR 72

3612

28.

Thomas Lundquist

S 438

3555

29.

Göran Andersson

S 365

3497

30.

Fabio Albarelli

I 306

3424

 

11. Gold Cup 1966

La Baule, France, August 21-29

150 entries from 26 countries

150 participants from a record 26 countries had to face a strict measurement in accordance under the new set of rules. This Gold Cup brought about a renaissance of wooden boats made by Raudaschl. Willy Kuhweide was a lucky winner followed by Jörg Bruder, both with boats, masts and sails from Hubert. There was general agreement that the Newport Finn of Ed Bennett from the USA was the finest plastic boat by far, but it was very close to tolerance at the sheer - extremely narrow. Willy Kuhweide did not win any races but always had fairly good results. In very difficult shifty wind conditions he proved to have an outstanding knowledge of meteorology. He was always looking around at the other boats, the sky and the weather and water conditions to gather information on which way to go. At the same time he sailed very fast while not giving boat speed his absolute attention. Germany with 1/3/4/5 dominated the fleet, but Jörg Bruder 2nd and Henry Sprague going top speed into the wrong direction indicated the awakening of a young continent for Finn sailing.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1966

1.

Willy Kuhweide

G 711

48.7

2.

Jörg Bruder

BL 3

62.0

3.

Bernhard Straubinger

G 416

81.7

4.

Burghardt

G 341

82.0

5.

Uwe Mares

G 635

91.0

6.

V. Kozlov

SR 381

95.0

7.

G. Devillard

F 471

99.0

8.

Henry Sprague

US 707

101.0

9.

Valentin Mankin

SR 636

103.0

10.

Bernd Dehmel

DDR 9

108.7

11.

Bruce McCurrach

SA 272

132.0

12.

S. Golser

I 371

132.0

13.

Göran Andersson

S 516

134.7

14.

Arnold von Grünewaldt

S 366

135.4

15.

Richard Hart

K 231

141.0

16.

Miroslav Vejvoda

CZ 111

145.0

17.

Twist

US 532

148.7

18.

Pierre Poullain

F 430

163.0

19.

A. Bally

Z 145

166.7

20.

Hubert Raudaschl

OE 81

171.7

21.

Schwan

S 330

176.0

22.

Arne Akerson

S 321

183.0

23.

M. Skalisz

PZ 377

189.0

24.

B.O. Frimansson

S 328

194.0

25.

Peter Malm

D 51

196.7

26.

Baudouin Binkhorst

H 299

207.0

27.

Ed Bennett

US 534

209.0

28.

Lemanissier

F 424

211.0

29.

R. Bergsten

S 473

212.0

30.

Dick Tillman

US 419

214.0

33.

Hans Willems

H 75

217.0

34.

Jörgen Mier

DDR 3

218.7

35.

P. Lippert

DDR 6

222.0

36.

Lucian Christl

OE 70

223.0

37.

Burrows

IR 8

225.0

38.

Fabio Albarelli

I 306

226.0

39.

Gerhard Huska

OE 20

228.0

40.

Cole

K 245

232.0

41.

Ghiglia

F 436

236.0

42.

Miller

US 606

240.0

43.

F. Jammes

F 473

254.0

44.

Alain Maury

F 461

261.0

45.

Mike Astley

K 177

268.0

46.

H. Raben

DDR 7

269.0

47.

Wim Maarse

H 331

270.0

48.

B.E. Treleaven

KZ 62

270.0

49.

Appel

G 570

271.0

50.

Nilsson

S 384

275.0

 

12. Gold Cup 1967

Hanko, Finland, August 6-12

130 entries from 22 countries

A force 9 gale on the first scheduled day of racing gave Vernon Forster one more day of telling 130 sailors what rules are made for. Hardly any boat had a rudder narrow enough to fit into the then 20 mm slot of Vernon’s template. Most of the booms had hard wood extending further than 560 mm from the leading edge of the mast. The biggest deal however was the planing ceremony of the famous Raudaschl Finns (including those of Kuhweide, Mares and Bruder) at station 1 to get them straight and not concave. The event was dominated by wooden Raudaschl hulls, wooden Bruder masts and Raudaschl sails. The plastic GRP hulls had lost their glory which they had gained at the beginning of the sixties. The Germans Dehmel, Kuhweide, Mares and Mier lead 4 out of the 6 races from start to finish. The surprise was the Japanese sailor, Matsyuama, who won one race but was disqualified for a PMS and almost won another. After two races with light shifty wind the 3rd race was blessed with a steady force 5. Before the last race Mankin was leading by two points over Kuhweide. But Willy won because of his incredible speed and his steel nerves and Mankin ended up sixth.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1967

1.

Willy Kuhweide

G 711

24.7

2.

Valentin Mankin

SR 636

34.4

3.

Uwe Mares

G 800

63.0

4.

Peter Tallberg

L 145

75.7

S.

Jörg Bruder

BL 3

80.7

6.

Robert Andre

US 618

89.0

7.

Börge Sall

S 392

95.7

8.

Miroslav Vejvoda

CZ 111

110.0

9.

Patrick Pym

K 174

110.0

10.

Hubert Raudaschl

OE 81

113.0

11.

V. Dordora

SR 1415

116.0

12.

G. Devillard

F 503

123.0

13.

Jürgen Mier

DDR 3

128.0

14.

Boris Jacobsson

S 318

132.0

15.

Per Werenskiold

N 57

134.0

16.

Arne Akerson

S 321

140.0

17.

S. Stork

S 543

141.0

18.

Fabio Albarelli

I 406

141.0

19.

Henning Wind

D 93

146.7

20.

G. Aasblom

S 521

168.0

21.

Jonty Farmer

KZ 9

173.7

22.

A. Bally

Z 145

177.0

23.

Hans Werner Zachariassen

G 635

177.0

24.

Bernd Dehmel

DDR 9

177.4

25.

Arnold von Grünewaldt

S 366

179.0

26.

John Maynard

K 154

179.0

27.

Lucian Christl

OE 70

181.0

28.

V. Kozlov

SR 381

183.0

29.

H. Tallberg

L 122

189.0

30.

Thomas Lundquist

S 532

194.0

31.

Hans van Elst

H 13

198.0

32.

Bernhard Straubinger

G 416

204.0

33.

F. Poullain

F 430

211.0

34.

S. Golser

I 371

212.0

35.

Walter Mai

G 614

213.0

36.

Clive Roberts

KZ 60

217.0

37.

Jan Winquist

L 119

218.0

38.

Carl van Duyne

US 245

227.0

39.

Baudouin Binkhorst

H 357

227.0

40.

H. Andersson

S 462

229.0

41.

Bernhard Reist

Z 224

230.0

42.

J. Brecht

G 603

232.0

43.

Kai Krüger

G 703

234.0

44.

D.C. Hardy

K 153

240.0

45.

A.A. Hofland

H 348

247.0

 

13. Gold Cup 1968

Whitstable Kent, England July 8-13

138 entries from 38 countries

The commodore of Whitstable Yacht Club summed up the event in his speech at the prize giving by starting: “Companions in disaster, at least nobody was drowned”. The regatta just didn’t work out. By deed of gift the Gold Cup had to be organised every Olympic year in Great Britain. Many British Finn sailors themselves debated the wisdom of going to Whitstable. The small size of the Yacht Club, the crowded dinghy park, the lack of hotels, restaurants and mainly pubs, and the high tide were deplorable. Finally the actual racing was so unsatisfactory. At times some skippers had to sail with unshipped rudders. Others - less scrupulous - went overboard and dragged their boats towards the next mark. At the end of one race the crew of a rescue boat reported to have been able to walk across the finishing line without getting his knees wet. And the competitors had to pull back their boats over miles of mud because of the outgoing tide. At the end of the week only four races still stood and two of them had to survive protests to be abandoned. The best thing about this unhappy troubled week was that Henning Wind, the Danish Tokyo Bronze Medalist, was the best sailor and the winner. He won the first race, came fifth in the second and afterwards lost neither his hair nor his points average, though all about him were losing theirs. Raudaschl hulls, Bruder masts and Raudaschl sails dominated the fleet. But during the week it was found that Raudaschl’s 1968 sails contravened the rules, inserting 4 oz cloth in the prevalent 3 oz sail.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1968

1.

Henning Wind

D 93

35.0

2.

Uwe Mares

G 800

60.0

3.

Jörg Bruder

BL 3

64.7

4.

Bernd Dehmel

DDR 9

80.0

5.

Baudouin Binkhorst

H 369

88.0

6.

Börge Sall

S 392

108.0

7.

A. Hofland

H 382

119.4

8.

Patrick Pym

K 274

122.0

9.

Hans Werner Zachariassen

G 635

124.0

10.

Arne Akerson

S 321

127.7

11.

P.O. Gustavsson

S 546

137.0

12.

Walter Mai

G 875

137.7

13.

J. Stutterheim

G 904

139.0

14.

Willy Kuhweide

G 888

140.0

15.

B. Frimansson

S 328

143.0

16.

Thomas Lundquist

S 532

145.0

17.

Richard Hart

K 131

146.0

18.

Mauro Pelaschier

I 388

148.0

19.

Miroslav Vejvoda

CZ 111

148.0

20.

R. Bergsten

S 473

151.7

21.

Andreas van Eicken

G 567

153.0

22.

John Maynard

K 284

156.0

23.

G. Dahlstrom

S 156

163.0

24.

Valentin Mankin

SR 636

168.0

25.

Hans Joachim Fritze

G 711

168.0

26.

Serge Maury

F 496

171.0

27.

S. Golser

I 418

177.0

28.

Henry Sprague

US 707

181.0

29.

J. Liandier

F 552

182.0

30.

E. Quass

I 387

186.0

31.

Nigel Sharples

K 286

190.0

32.

V. Kozlov

SR 381

191.0

33.

L. Coccoloni

I 403

193.0

34.

Lucian Christl

OE 70

194.7

35.

Jürgen Mier

DDR 3

211.0

36.

Göran Andersson

S 516

217.0

37.

D. Hardy

K 153

229.0

38.

R. Ketelaar

H 199

234.0

39.

Desmond Stratton

K 200

236.0

40.

Tiemen Vries

H 367

239.0

 

14. Gold Cup 1969

Hamilton Bermuda October 2-10

132 entries from 27 countries

For the first time the Finn Gold Cup was organised outside Europe. A very generous invitation for food and lodging and vast support for transportation of the boats attracted a large number of entries. Even Paul Elvström decided to return to the Finn at age 41. All competitors agreed, that this was one at the best organised world championships ever. The only disruptions were Hurricanes Inga and Kara, pushing wind velocity as high as 30 to 40 knots. Because of Inga racing was postponed from October 3 to 7. Andy Zawieja was delivered by a crane from a Polish freighter, which did not enter Bermuda’s territorial wafers, and paddled with all his gear ashore, to be picked up again by the same freighter two weeks later in the middle of the ocean after he had cleared through customs. Lundquist, a 22 year old Student at Gothenburg University, won the Gold Cup. Jörg Bruder became runner up for the second time. Peter Barrett could have still won the trophy while leading in the last race, but capsized and ended up third. To any sane man the last race should not have been sailed with gusts up to 30 knots and above. But there is something mad about Finn sailors anyway. That last race Henry Sprague III was leading all the way but had a PMS. Finally Walter Mai got line honours, with Bruder second. Bruder masts with Raudaschl sails still dominated the fleet. Jack Knights introduced the first aluminium mast into the Gold Cup scenery.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1969

1.

Thomas Lundquist

S 532

15.0

2.

Jörg Bruder

BL 3

21.4

3.

Peter Barrett

US 888

25.7

4.

Walter Mai

G 991

39.7

5.

Peter Conrad

US 530

51.7

6.

Uwe Mares

G 1041

53.7

7.

Bret de Thier

KZ 133

60.0

8.

Andy Zawieja

PZ 321

60.7

9.

Valentin Mankin

SR 36

64.0

10.

Willy Kuhweide

G 1044

69.0

11.

Fritz. Beck

H 381

69.0

12.

Paul Elvström

D 106

70.0

13.

G. Aasblom

S 521

77.7

14.

Guy Liljegren

S 554

80.0

15.

Phillipe Soria

F 374

82.0

16.

Börge Sall

S 392

87.0

17.

Iain Macdonald-Smith

K 321

99.0

18.

Fabio Albarelli

I 433

101.0

19.

Andreas von Eicken

G 969

104.0

20.

Gordy Bowers

US 83

104.0

21.

Jürgen Mier

DDR 3

106.0

22.

Hubert Raudaschl

OE 110

107.0

23.

Arnold von Grünewaldt

S 366

114.0

24.

Baudouin Binkhorst

H 4

119.0

25.

E. Shaw

SA 182

120.0

26.

Hans Joachim Fritze

G 711

122.0

27.

Vernon Stratton

K 334

126.0

28.

Bjoern Ribbhagen

S 540

129.0

29.

Kim Weber

L 151

133.0

30.

Anthony Herrmann

US 225

140.0

31.

F. Huber

G 1014

144.0

32.

A. John Clarke

KC 78

150.0

33.

B.O. Frimansson

S 328

150.0

34.

Oleg Shilov

SR 4

154.0

35.

Bernhard Straubinger

G 916

155.0

36.

D. R. Kollock

US 780

157.0

37.

Jonty Farmer

KZ 137

161.0

38.

Kai Krüger

G 1003

165.0

39.

P. Kouligas

GR 122

166.0

40.

Peter Tallberg

L 145

175.0

41.

S. Golser

I 418

176.0

42.

Bernt Andersson

S 550

182.0

43.

Christian Schroeder

DDR 8

187.0

44.

Miroslav Vejvoda

CZ 111

191.0

 

 

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