Lillehammer SJ: Austrian teen stuns field


Teenager Gregor Schlierenzauer won his first World Cup ski-jumping competition Sunday in only his second start on the circuit. The 16-year-old Austrian had jumps of 134 and 137 meters for 276 points.
LILLEHAMMER, Norway — Teenager Gregor Schlierenzauer won his first World Cup ski-jumping competition Sunday in only his second start on the circuit.
    The 16-year-old Austrian had jumps of 134 and 137 meters for 276 points.
    Schlierenzauer made his World Cup debut Saturday, when he took fourth after breaking the hill record in the second round with a 141-meter jump.
    Anders Jacobsen, another rookie from Norway, finished second with 269.2 points after jumps of 136 and 131.5 meters.
    Adam Malysz celebrated his 29th birthday by placing third with 264.7 points. The Pole, a former overall champion, led after the first round with a 137.5-meter jump, but went 10 meters shorter in the second round.
    Two-time Olympic champion Simon Ammann, who led a 1-2 finish for Switzerland on Saturday, placed fourth with 255.2 points (133 and 127 meters).
    Defending World Cup champion Jakub Janda had another disappointing outing, finishing 16th. The Czech was 23rd on Saturday and 56th in the opener in Finland last week.
    Ammann leads the overall World Cup standings after three events with 230 points, followed by Jacobsen with 166 and Schlierenzauer with 150.


World Cup ski-jumping results
LILLEHAMMER, Norway —  Results Sunday from a World Cup ski-jumping meet on Lysgardsbakken’s Olympic hill:
Large hill (HS138)
1. Gregor Schlierenzauer, Austria, 276.0 points (134-137 meters).
2. Anders Jacobsen, Norway, 269.2 (136-131.5).
3. Adam Malysz, Poland, 264.7 (137.5-127.5).
4. Simon Ammann, Switzerland, 255.2 (133-127).
5. Andreas Kuttel, Switzerland, 242.4 (129.5-124.5).
6. Martin Koch, Austria, 241.8 (128.5-126).
7. Janne Ahonen, Finland, 241.3 (129.5-125).
8. Sebastian Colloredo, Italy, 240.1 (130.5-122.5).
9. Matti Hautamaki, Finland, 238.4 (127-124.5).
10. Wolfgang Loitzl, Austria, 236.9 (126.5-125).
11. Anders Bardal, Norway, 234.3 (129.5-120).
12. Thomas Morgenstern, Austria, 232.9 (124-125).
(tie) Michael Uhrmann, Germany, 232.9 (128-121).
14. Denis Kornilov, Russia, 231.5 (130-118.5).
15. Jorg Ritzerfeld, Germany, 231.0 (126.5-122).
16. Jakub Janda, Czech Republic, 230.7 (127-120.5).
17. Robert Kranjec, Slovenia, 230.1 (129.5-118.5).
18. Primoz Pikl, Slovenia, 228.3 (124.5-122.5)
(tie) Henning Stensrud, Norway, 228.3 (128-119).
20. Andreas Kofler, Austria, 226.3 (127.5-117).
21. Arttu Lappi, Finland, 224.0 (130.5-123).
22. Vincent Descombes Sevoie, France, 221.0 (125.5-118).
23. Ilia Rosliakov, Russia, 214.6 (124.5-116).
24. Morten Solem, Norway, 212.0 (124.5-114).
25. Tami Kiuru, Finland, 211.6 (125-113).
26. Kamil Stoch, Poland, 211.4 (124.5-114.5).
27. Sigurd Pettersen, Norway, 210.6 (126-112).
28. Lars Bystol, Norway, 210.3 (124.5-112.5).
29. Jernej Damjan, Slovenia, 209.6 (125-113).
30. Andreas Aren, Sweden, 203.4 (124-110).

Overall World Cup standings
(After 3 of 27 events)

1. Simon Ammann, Switzerland, 230 points.
2. Anders Jacobsen, Norway, 166.
3. Gregor Schlierenzauer, Austria, 150.
4. Andreas Kuttel, Switzerland, 125.
5. Arttu Lappi, Finland, 120.
6. Thomas Morgenstern, Austria, 91.
(tie) Wolfgang Loitzl, Austria, 91.
8. Adam Malysz, Poland. 76
(tie) Janne Ahonen, Finland, 76.
10. Veli-Matti Lindstrom, Finland, 72.

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