History of the Finn Gold Cup 1980 to 1989

25. Gold Cup 1980

Takapuna, New Zealand, February 18-27

66 entries from 14 countries

Picking up where they left off in England in 1979, United States sailors again set the pace and dominated the 1980 Finn Gold Cup, down under in New Zealand. Cameron Lewis continued his private duel with John Bertrand. Going into the last race only 0.9 points separated Lewis and Bertrand. It boiled down to a match race between them. On the last beat in 30 knots wind Bertrand tacked 32 times and Lewis covered 32 times and thus won the Cup. Up to race five, Larry Lemieux was leading overall but finally capsized twice, hit a couple of marks, and was third at the end. Lewis, Bertrand, Lemieux and Menkart had shipped their boats together in one container, and that ‘Container’ as the gang was referred to, won 5 of the 7 races and ended up 1/2/3/5 overall. Most of the Europeans came shortly before the event from a cold climate and lacked time in their boats. The ‘Container’ had practised for weeks before and had adjusted to the climate.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1980

1.

Cameron Lewis

US 1027

29.7

2.

John Bertrand

US 1037

34.7

3.

Larry Lemieux

KC 201

58.0

4.

Kent Carlsson

S 655

70 4

5.

Andy Menkart

US 1028

74.0

6.

Chris Law

K 321

74.7

7.

Graham Deegan

KZ 211

82.1

8.

Tom Dodson

KZ 214

85.0

9.

Jorgen Lindhardtsen

D 142

88.7

10.

John Douglas

KZ 3

108.7

11.

Bruce Deegan

KZ 204

108.7

12.

Richard Dodson

KZ 220

108.7

13.

Leith Armit

KZ 177

118.7

14.

L. Breitenstein

L 1

119.7

15.

Michael Nissen

G 1706

123.0

16.

Esko Rechardt

L 185

133.0

17.

John Ferguson

KA 161

139.0

18.

Dave Schmidt

KZ 222

145.0

19.

Mike McIntyre

K 423

151.0

20.

Graeme Woodroffe

KZ 180

152.0

21.

Rob Woodbury

KZ 190

155.0

22.

Geoffrey Davidson

KA 175

158.0

 

26. Gold Cup 1981

Grömitz, Federal Rep. Germany, July 5-19

110 entries from 22 countries

After three years of US dominance Europe struck back. As much as John Bertrand had dominated the Finn scene in the previous years and Lewis had won the Gold Cup twice, now a new star had risen. Ex Laser sailor Lasse Hjortnäs from Denmark had won 22 out of 24 important individual races in the previous international top events. Everybody expected Lasse to win the Gold Cup as well. However in Grömitz Hjortnäs had gear problems with Carl Buchan’s old Vanguard and dropped back. Instead, Wolfgang Gerz with his fairly old Lanaverre, had tremendous speed and could afford to play it safe. He always started very conservatively but finally had two wins and three 2nds with a 4th as his discard to win the Gold Cup with 9 points, the lowest score since the new Olympic scoring system was used. Wolfgang also was the oldest Gold Cup winner up to now. After the racing Wolfgang consoled Lasse, half as old as himself, that there will be many more Gold Cups to be won, a word Hjortnäs remembered well in 1982, 84 and 85.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1981

1.

Wolfgang Gerz

G 1573

9.0

2.

Lasse Hjortnäs

D 143

29.7

3.

Miroslav Rychcik

PZ 75

49.4

4.

Otto Pohlmann

G 1787

53.0

5.

Jorgen Lindhardtsen

D 142

72.7

6.

Martin Palsson

S 684

76.0

7.

Henry Blaszka

PZ 6

90.7

8.

Tim Law

K 467

94.7

9.

Larry Lemieux

KC 204

95.7

10.

Fillip Willems

B 15

100.0

11.

Patrick Spängs

S 685

115.0

12.

Russ Silvestri

US 1059

115.0

13.

Ivor Ganahl

Z 383

127.0

14.

Michael Nissen

G 1796

130.7

15.

Don Norquist

S 690

131.7

16.

Juan Mägli

GU 1

132.0

17.

Martin Van Leeuwen

H 565

139.0

18.

Monty Spindler

US 1059

142.0

19.

Thomas Schmid

G 1749

142.0

20.

Thomas Rudolphi

G 1689

148.0

21.

Alfis Georgiadis

GR 69

150.0

22.

Wolfgang Mayrhofer

OE 199

151.0

23.

Robert Anoll

US 1058

153.0

24.

Andy Pimental

US 1056

153.0

25.

Mike McIntyre

K 423

162.0

26.

Rob. Woodbury

KC 19

162.0

27.

P. Semeraro

I 666

171.7

28.

Werner Suelberg

G 1511

179.0

29.

Joaquin Blanco

E 179

161.7

30.

Franciso De Angeles

I 655

189.0

31.

Francois le Castrec

F 741

190.0

32.

T. Schmidt-Grael

BL 9

196.0

33.

Jacek Sobkowiak

PZ 7

203.0

34.

Walter Mai

G 1726

206.0

35.

Craig Healy

US 1041

207.0

36.

Lennart Persson

S 680

207.0

 

27. Gold Cup 1982

Medemblik, Holland, September 9-19

126 entries from 22 countries

After 1963, Medemblik was the site of the Gold Cup once again in 1982. The Ijsselmeer generally enjoys good wind conditions, but obviously does not like to be used for the Gold Cup and had poor weather conditions as 19 years before. Only five races were sailed in light winds and sometimes heavy fog. There was a full station measurement for all boats. After Lasse Hjortnäs was nosed out the previous year by Wolfgang Gerz in Grömitz, he won the Cup in this shortened series. In the second race, Lasse was disqualified in a severe five minute rule incident together with 12 other boats. So he only could hope for a minimum of 5 races and therefore one discard. Generally Lasse showed an outstanding ability to pick the correct side on the beats. Henryk Blaszka was the most consistent and ended up second by conservative sailing and good speed.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1982

1.

Lasse Hjortnäs

D 143

28.0

2.

Henryk Blaszka

PZ 6

42.4

3.

Buzz Reynolds

US 996

51.0

4.

Wolfgang Gerz

G 1573

61.0

5.

Terry Neilson

KC 69

72.7

6.

Joaquin Blanco

E 179

90.0

7.

Martin Van Leeuwen

H 565

91.0

8.

Mark Neeleman

H 555

95.0

9.

Francois le Castrec

F 888

98.0

10.

Per Nilsen

N 120

99.7

11.

Tom Jungell

L 200

101.7

12.

Ivor Ganahl

Z 383

105.0

13.

Peter Eriksson

S 679

111.0

14.

Peter Vollebregt

H 535

111.0

15.

Luc Choley

F 100

113.0

16.

James Hahn

US 1034

115.0

17.

Michael Nissen

G 1828

117.7

18.

Karsten Kaufmann

G 1706

119.0

19.

Andy Pimental

US 1052

120.0

20.

Mats Ehrnrooth

L 201

121.0

21.

Miroslav Rychcik

PZ 75

125.0

22.

Lutz Patrunky

G 1806

128.0

23.

Chris Frijdal

H 586

129.0

24.

Juan Mägli

GU 1

130.0

25.

Kimo Worthington

US 1066

131.0

26.

Martin Palsson

S 684

131.7

27.

Don Nordquist

S 690

133.0

28.

Jacek Sobkowiak

PZ 7

137.7

29.

Mark Lammens

KC 19

138.0

30.

Tim Law

K 488

138.0

31.

Jorgen Lindhardtsen

D 142

142.0

32.

Esko Rechardt

L 203 .

142.7

33.

Patrik Spängs

S 685

143.0

34.

Tony Nyren

S 686

148.0

35.

Stefan Myralf

D 148

150.0

36.

Nigel Walbank

K 481

157.0

37.

Sjaak Haakman

H 577

162.7

38.

Jörgen Rosengren

S 699

165.0

39.

Han Beverijk

H 558

173.0

40.

Kurt Schimitzek

OE 2

174.0

41.

Thomas Schmid

G 1793

175.0

42.

Josef Oberbauer

G 678

176.0

 

28. Gold Cup 1983

Milwaukee, USA, August 11-20

94 entries from 25 countries

After all the heck-meck with the station 8/6 in the previous years the Americans decided to teach the Finn world a lesson and staged the 1983 Gold Cup in a pond in the back yard of the Harken brothers in front of the Milwaukee breweries. John Christianson was called back on duty to build the most perfect jig and there was no dispute about what is a Finn or not. Consequently the IFA decided to make the Christianson jig the standard for all future Finn measurement. In the first race the international jury disqualified four potential winners for infringement of rule 60 (Means of Propulsion) setting another standard of highest moral. Most of the races were sailed in light and shifty winds, veering with the sun. Only two races enjoyed fresh air. Without winning a single race Paul van Cleve, from the U.S. Navy, won the Cup in front of Wolfgang Gerz, who had two 1sts but a 25th to count. Terry Neilson also with two victories collected a 33rd in the last race after a DSQ in the first, by going up the wrong side and lost. Mark Neeleman was another potential winner with a 14th as his discard.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1983

1.

Paul Van Cleve

US 1023

54.7

2.

Wolfgang Gerz

G 1573

62.0

3.

Mark Neeleman

H 555

67.4

4.

Mike McIntyre

K 491

88.7

5.

Henryk Blaszka

PZ 6

96.7

6.

Terry Neilson

KC 69

99.0

7.

Lasse Hjortnäs

D 143

105.0

8.

Reynolds

US 996

119.1

9.

John Greenwood

K 495

142.0

10.

Larry Lemieux

KC 201

145.0

11.

Nigel Walbank

K 481

151.7

12.

Larry Kleist

KA 181

154.0

13.

Russell Coutts

KZ 226

158.0

14.

Miroslav Rychcik

PZ 75

159.7

15.

Jorge Zarif

BL 99

160.8

16.

Sjaak Haakman

H 577

161.7

17.

Paolo Semeraro

I 6

172.0

18.

Martin Van Leeuwen

H 565

172.0

18.

Kimo Worthington

US 1066

172.0

20.

Andy Pimental

US 1052

177.0

21.

Peter Quigley

US 1040

190.0

22.

Patrick Spängs

S 585

199.0

23.

Tom Dodson

KZ 229

204.0

24.

Juan Mägli

GU 1

207.0

25.

Roddy Bridge

K 493

208.0

26.

Lutz Patrunky

C 1806

209.0

27.

Lou Nady

US 1009

210.0

28.

Tim Law

K 488

212.0

29.

Jorgen Lindhardtsen

D 142

213.7

30.

Lammens

KC 19

217.0

31.

Alex Smigelski

PZ 1002

218.0

32.

Derek Mess

KC 115

222.0

 

29. Gold Cup 1984

Anzio, Rome, Italy, May 17-27

103 entries from 29 countries

Strong winds up to gale force characterised this world championship. Nice breezes during the measurement days were followed by days of storms, not allowing any race to be sailed. Five days of strong wind allowed 6 races, but on the last day the wind and waves were again too much. Terry Neilson, who was just behind Lasse, would have liked to sail again but Hjortnäs found it to be too dangerous. The old man of the sea Jörgen Lindhardtsen aged 39 was leading overall up to race 4 but later collected 22nd and 20th and was finally third. For his mental son Lasse Hjortnäs, 2/4/11/3/3 was good enough to win the Cup for the second time after 1982, just 0.3 points ahead of Terry Neilson. Larry Lemieux had some water in his double bottom in the beginning, but won two races after he took it out. Buzz Reynolds, who at the time of the Gold Cup thought he was to be the US representative for the Olympics damaged his best mast on the first day in the gale.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1984

1.

Lasse Hjortnäs

D 143

39.4

2.

Terry Neilson

KC 69

39.7

3.

Jörgen Lindhardtsen

D 142

55.0

4.

Lawrence Lemieux

KC 201

62.0

5.

Thomas Schmid

G 1793

70.0

6.

Thomas Oljelund

S 700

71.7

7.

Russell Coutts

KZ 1

77.4

8.

Mark Neeleman

H 555

79.7

9.

Patrick Spängs

S 685

83.7

10.

Buzz Reynolds

US 1073

89.0

11.

Ingvar Bengtsson

S 698

99.0

12.

Martin Palsson

S 684

102.7

13.

Peter Vilby

D 146

104.0

14.

Paolo Semeraro

I 6

121.0

15.

Wolfgang Gerz

G 1573

122.7

16.

Antonio Ferrer

E 170

134.0

17.

Larry Kleist

KA 181

135.0

18.

Mark Page

KZ 2

138.0

19.

Bert Zielhuis

H 544

139.0

20.

Roberto Benamati

I 658

143.0

21.

Juan E. Mägli

GU 1

143.7

22.

Luc Choley

F 100

151.0

23.

Henryk Blaszka

PZ 6

155.0

24.

Jacek Sobkowiak

PZ 7

158.0

25.

Miroslav Rychcik

PZ 75

160.0

26.

Lutz Patrunky

G 1806

163.0

27.

Derek Mess

KC 115

164.0

28.

Johan Hedberg

S 697

164.0

29.

Benedetto Allotta

I 9

168.0

30.

Vilhelm Roberts

L 201

182.0

31.

Peter Holmberg

VI 1

184.0

32.

Jorge Zarif

BL 99

184.0

33.

Roy Heiner

OE 229

187.0

34.

Ron van Manen

H 616

189.0

 

30. Gold Cup 1985

Marstrand, Sweden, June 26 - July 6

101 entries from 25 countries

In contrast to all predictions the wind in Marstrand never increased above force 3 during this Gold Cup. The current was fairly strong. However nobody was able to read it, let alone predict it. Those who neglected it and did not worry about it had the best results. Everyday a different sailor was leading overall. Biased start lines required the severe sudden death five minute rule to be frequently applied and a number of favourites were disqualified. The jury was busy to grant a few additional DSQs. There was only one man, who finished six times among the top 6 boats, Khoperski, however one line honour was scored as PMS. The jury also gave a severe warning because of team sailing. At the beginning of the last race, four people still could have won the cup. Sobkowiak eliminated himself with a bold PMS under the five minute, rule. Peter Vilby played it safe for the competition by sailing closer to 100 than to 1st. The Gold Cup 1985 was open between Oleg Khoperski, who gradually fell back from fourth position, and Lasse Hjortnäs, who improved slowly after a poor start. Finally Lasse was only one place behind Oleg, enough to take the Gold Cup for the third time after 1982 and 1984. There was only 0.1 points between him and Khoperski, the closest win ever between Gold and Silver in the history of the Finn World Championship.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1985

1.

Lasse Hjortnäs

D 143

74.0

2.

Oleg Khoperski

SR 21

74.1

3.

Ingvar Bengtsson

S 698

83.7

4.

Steve MacLoud

US 1070

83.7

5.

Jacek Sobkowiak

PZ 7

89.7

6.

Lawrence Lemieux

KC 201

92.7

7.

Stig Westergaard

D 155

100.4

8.

Brian Ledbetter

US 1080

111.0

9.

John Cutler

KZ 234

112.0

10.

Joaquin Blanco

E 179

118.0

11.

Thomas Oljelund

S 700

129.7

12.

Frank Butzmann

DDR 16

121.0

13.

Henryk Blaszka

PZ 6

131.7

14.

Heike Birke

DDR 19

139.0

15.

Russ Silvestri

US 1074

140.7

16.

Peter Vilby

D 156

146.0

17.

Arnoud Hummel

H 577

153.0

18.

Peter Peet

H 630

161.0

19.

Jörgen Lindhardtsen

D 142

161.0

20.

K. Gordeiko

SR 32

161.0

21.

Mark Lammens

KC 19

162.0

22.

Jaroslav Maciuk

PZ 52

178.0

23.

John Greenwood

K 495

179.0

24.

Derek Mess

KC 115

180.0

25.

Terry Neilson

KC 69

181.7

26.

Marco Passoni

I 8

203.0

27.

V. Roberts

L 210

204.0

28.

Johan Hedberg

S 697

207.0

29.

Lauri Rechardt

L 185

209.0

30.

Miroslav Rychcik

PZ 75

213.0

31.

Tony Nyren

S 509

228.0

32.

Thomas Schmid

G 1793

235.0

33.

Kristian Sjöberg

L 201

236.0

 

31. Gold Cup 1986

Palma de Mallorca, Spain, July 5-13

82 entries from 21 countries

The event was clouded by problems. To start with there were measurement problems after a Vanguard with an illegal centreboard was disqualified from the first race. Many sailors were then seen with their boats on their sides working on their centreboards. Then there was the weather conditions which proved very tricky with corridors of stronger wind over the course which favoured those who knew where they were. Then there were protests of team racing in the final deciding race when any of four boats could have won the Gold Cup. Of the five sailors who could have won going into the last race Paolo Semeraro blew his chances by being PMS. Peter Vilby, Frank Butzmann and José Doreste (winner of two races) had a bad race, as did the overall winner Stig Westergaard, who didn’t win a single race but was ahead on points after the final count.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1986

1.

Stig Westergaard

D 155

90.0

2.

Brian Ledbetter

US 1080

97.0

3.

José Luis Doreste

E 109

101.0

4.

Dirk Löwe

DDR 14

107.0

5.

Johan Hedberg

S 700

111.0

6.

Jali Makila

L 207

112.7

7.

Peter Vilby

D 156

116.0

8.

Paolo Semeraro

I 6

120.0

9.

Frank Butzmann

DDR 16

123.1

10.

Christoph Bergmann

BL 96

129.7

11.

Jacek Sobkowiak

PZ 7

135.0

12.

Heiko Birke

DDR 19

138.0

13.

Joaquin Blanco

E 179

143.0

14.

Stuart Childerley

K 503

146.0

15.

Lauri Rechardt

L 185

148.0

16.

Ralf Kadenbach

G 6

149.7

17.

Lasse Hjortnäs

D 143

151.7

18.

Peter Truslow

US 47

173.0

19.

Gordie Anderson

KC 171

173.0

20.

Thomas Schmid

G 1793

175.0

21.

John Cutler

KZ 234

175.7

22.

Roddy Bridge

K 493

177.0

23.

Lawrence Lemieux

KC 201

184.7

24.

Bart Zielhuis

H 544

185.0

25.

John Hofland

H 622

193.7

26.

Mark Lammens

KC 19

194.0

27.

Miguel Noguer

E 162

194.7

28.

S. Fleckenstein

KC 8

197.0

29.

Derek Mess

KC 115

199.0

30.

Timothy Tavinor

K 504

205.0

31.

Henryk Blaszka

PZ 6

212.0

32.

Kristian Sjöberg

L 201

221.0

33.

Henrik Hammelso

D 158

223.0

34.

Enrico Passoni

I 722

223.7

35.

Anders Lundmark

S 708

225.7

36.

Peter Peet

H 630

229.0

37.

Ch. van Voorhis

US 1052

231.0

38.

Arnoud Hummel

H 577

236.0

39.

Welf Lixenfeld

G 1706

238.0

40.

Hans Spitzauer

OE 218

243.0

 

32. Gold Cup 1987

Kiel, West Germany, June 26 - July 7

57 entries from 17 countries

Straight after Kiel Week were held the ‘Kiel Worlds ‘87’, a joint World Championship for several classes. The Finns shared a course with the 470’s, a two hour sail from the beach. Measurement problems again overshadowed the racing, with several boats being found illegal, even after several years of competition, and protests were numerous. In the fifth race, Doreste was already the sure winner of the Gold Cup, finishing second. In the sixth race, Doreste did not have to sail and Lasse Hjortnäs managed a 4th, thus finishing as runner up to Brian Ledbetter.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1987

1.

José Luis Doreste

E 109

19.7

2.

Lasse Hjortnäs

D 143

61.0

3.

Brian Ledbetter

US 1080

83.0

4.

Ralf Kadenbach

G 6

95.0

5.

Roy Heiner

H 638

102.0

6.

O M von Blumencron

G 1892

103.0

7.

Mark Neeleman

H 555

115.7

8.

Welf-Bodo Lixenfeld

G 1706

127.7

9.

Hans Spitzauer

OE 218

129.7

10.

Armando Ortolano

GR 211

139.0

11.

Lawrence Lemieux

KC 201

148.0

12.

Emmanuele Vaccari

I 727

154.4

13.

Stuart Childerley

K 503

154.7

14.

Henryk Blaszka

PZ 8

161.7

15.

John Cutler

KZ 234

164.0

16.

John Irvine

KZ 235

167.0

17.

Louis Verloop

US 1066

169.0

18.

Mike Milner

KC 4

172.0

19.

Peter Vilby

D 156

181.0

20.

Lawrence Crispin

K 498

182.0

21.

Gordon Anderson

KC 171

183.7

22.

Mark Littlejohn

K 481

185.0

23.

Lauri Rechardt

L 185

191.0

24.

Kristian Sjoeberg

L 201

192.0

25.

Thomas Schmid

G 1793

197.0

26.

Wolfgang Gerz

G 1573

197.0

27.

Bart Zielhuis

H 544

200.0

28.

Michael Fischer

OE 223

203.0

29.

Nicolai Suchorokov

SR 1

205.0

30.

Rubën Serra

E 106

210.0

 

33. Gold Cup 1988

Ilha Bela, Brazil, January 31-February 11

48 entries from 11 countries

Almost all the sailors arrived a week early, but unfortunately the boats arrived late because of a queue of ships in Santos harbour. However all boats arrived on time for the Championship. As soon as the Championship began, with measurement and registration, the sun didn’t come out any more and it rained every day. The racing was hard and the sailors were faced with all kinds of different situations and wind strengths. The winner, Thomas Schmid, was the best on the water, leading from race 3 onwards and winning race 4. No sailor won more than one race and going into the last race only Roy Heiner could beat Schmid. But Schmid finished 27th to Heiner’s 28th and after the prizegiving paid for 300 beers for everyone.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1988

1.

Thomas Schmid

G 1903

48.8

2.

Roy Heiner

H 638

58.4

3.

Goran Anderson

KC 171

78.7

4.

Welf-Bodo Lixenfeld

G 1706

81.0

5.

Lasse Hjortnäs

D 143

85.0

6.

Stuart Childerley

K 503

92.0

7.

Lauri Rechardt

L 185

105.0

8.

Peter Tanscheit

BL 68

106.7

9.

Lawrence Lemieux

KC 201

107.0

10.

Brian Ledbetter

US 1080

110.0

11.

Othmar M v Blumencron

G 1892

110.7

12.

Fred Kennedy

KC 221

116.0

13.

Emanuele Vaccari

I 727

117.0

14.

John Hofland

H 622

121.0

15.

Arnoud Hummel

H 577

122.7

16.

Lawrence Crispin

K 498

126.7

17.

Paolo Semeraro

I 716

128.0

18.

Peter Vilby

D 156

130.0

19.

Peter Shope

US 1000

130.0

20.

Kristian Sjöberg

L 201

134.0

 

34. Gold Cup 1989

Alassio, Italy, April 6-16

72 entries from 20 countries

Held in the beautiful Alassio Bay, the wind was the only problem: too much or too little. Among the favourites were Thomas Schmid, Stig Westergaard and Oleg Khoperski. After race 5, Mexican Eric Mergenthaler was leading overall, winning races 1 and 5. Veteran Danish sailor Jörgen Lindhardtsen won race 2, Khoperski won race 3 and Armando Ortolano won race 4. In race 5 Khoperski broke his mast and had to count a 38th in his final score. Still wide open going into the last day, 2 races were sailed in strong winds. Defending Champion Schmid scored a 1st and 2nd to move to 7th overall. Mergenthaler recorded two mid-teen results to drop to second overall and with Stig Westergaard winning the final race, the Gold Cup was his again, after first winning it in 1986.

 

Final Results Gold Cup 1989

1.

Stig Westergaard

D 155

54.4

2.

Eric Mergenthaler

MX 33

63.0

3.

Oleg Khoperski

SR 14

63.4

4.

Hans Spitzauer

OE 218

65.7

5.

Dirk Löwe

DDR 16

74.7

6.

Yuri Tokovoi

SR 21

81.4

7.

Thomas Schmid

G 1903

87.0

8.

Armando Ortolano

GR 211

88.7

9.

Enrico Passoni

I 722

89.7

10.

Lauri Rechardt

L 185

103.4

11.

Heiko Birke

DDR 19

107.0

12.

Marco Passoni

I 710

107.0

13.

Mats Caap

S 718

111.0

14.

Lars Bergenzaun

S 698

115.7

15.

Jörgen Lindhardtsen

D 142

121.7

16.

Anders Lundmark

S 700

129.0

17.

Othmar M v Blumencron

Z 418

131.0

18.

Jali Makila

L 212

139.0

19.

Bart Zielhuis

H 544

148.0

20.

Emmanuele Vaccari

I 727

152.0

21.

Per Erik Wall

S 713

153.0

22.

John Hofland

H 6

154.0

23.

Welf-Bodo Lixenfeld

G 1706

165.0

24.

Alexander Rinne

G 1912

175.0

25.

Peter Aldag

G 1893

176.0

26.

Bo Steffan Andersson

S 714

176.0

27.

Roger Schulz

G 1984

179.0

28.

Marco Fioretto

I 701

180.0

29.

Francisco Villalonga

E 106

188.0

30.

Michael Maier

CZ 304

202.0

 


 

 

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