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1974 FIFA WORLD CUP
  THEFIFAWORLDCUPS                  
1974 WORLD CUP - WEST GERMANY  
1974 FIFA WORLD CUP
                   
                 
                 
                 
         
We play football. We love football.  
We breathe football. We live football.  
         
                 
                     
  1974 WORLD CUP
                     

The 1974 FIFA World Cup took place in West Germany from 13 June to 7 July 1974. 16 teams from 5 confederations participated in the final tournament: 9 from Europe (UEFA), 4 from South America (CONMEBOL), 1 from North America, Central America and Caribbean (CONCACAF), 1 from Africa (CAF), and 1 from Oceania (OFC). Four teams made their first World Cup presentation (Australia, East Germany, Haiti, and Zaire). The sun of Mexico had been definitely replaced by torrential rains and bad conditions. Players complained about the sun four years ago earlier and now they missed it. This was also the first time the FIFA World Cup Trophy, an 18 carat gold trophy, was awarded.  Since the first World Cup in 1930 in Uruguay, two trophies have represented the original prize for winning the World Cup. The Jules Rimet Trophy from 1930 to 1970 and the FIFA World Cup Trophy from 1974 to the present day. The Jules Rimet Trophy, to honor the FIFA President Jules Rimet, had been won for the third time by Brazil four years earlier in Mexico and awarded permanently to the Brazilians.

This was the first time red cards were used in a World Cup. Red card were formally introduced in the 1970 FIFA World Cup, but no players were sent off throughout the tournament. Carlos Caszely of Chile was the first player to be sent off with a red card in a World Cup match. This happened in the game when Germany defeated Chile 1-0 at Olympiastadion in West Berlin on 14 June 1974. In another curious fact, Brazil defeated Argentina 2-1 in the South  Americans' first-ever FIFA World Cup meeting. This championship will also be remembered for the emergence of the Dutch total  football, a tactical theory of association football in which any  outfield player can take over the role of any other player in a team.  It was invented by Rinus Michels, a famous Dutch football coach, and pioneered by Dutch football club Ajax. Michels was named  "coach of the century" by FIFA in 1999.

Defending champion Brazil, the hosts West Germany, Netherlands and their Total Football and Olympic gold medallists two years earlier Poland led by Lato were the favorites. The four teams reached the semi-finals confirming the initial probabilities. Poland with Grzegorz Lato and Andrzej Szarmach announced its intensions early, recording three wins in Group D. They only were defeated  1-0 in second round by West Germany under torrential rainstorms in Frankfurt. "Who knows what would have happened without all that rain and a wet field?, "It wasn't a football game, it was water polo”, said Lato. Poland finished in the third place showing the quality of their team beating Brazil 1-0. Brazil, with Pelé, Gérson and Tostão out of the picture, did not have a brilliant performance in the first round, but was only surpassed by the Netherlands 2-0 in the second round before reaching the semifinals. West Germany was surprised by East Germany and struggled to beat Chile and Australia in the first round, but in the second round had no major drawbacks to defeat Poland, Yugoslavia and Sweden to reach the final. Netherlands, on the other hand, less than impressive in the first round, displayed a wonderful football and won all three games of the second round to win their group and advance to the final.

This World Cup has not been immune to controversy. João Havelange, the former FIFA President from 1974 to 1998, is certain to have further fuelled these conspiracy theories by openly stating  that the 1966 and 1974 World Cups were fixed -1-.

The 1974 FIFA World Cup Final was contested at Olympiastadion, Munich, before a crowd of 75,000, for the hosts, West Germany led by Franz Beckenbauer, and the Netherlands and their Total Football Orchestra led by Johan Cruyff and inspired tactically with the brains of coach Rinus Michels. This is the game everyone expected. These were undoubtedly the times of Cruijff and Beckenbauer who shone and took the place vacated by Pele. West Germany beat the Netherlands 2-1 in one of the best games of the tournament winning the second World Cup. The Netherlands scored the first goal in the first minute before the Germans had even touched the ball. Cruijff followed a solo run, he was fouled by Uli Hoeneß in the German  penalty area, and Neeskens did the rest from the penalty spot, one  minute 1-0. But the Germans are always Germans and we are accustomed to this sort of things. Germans coming from behind recovered from 0-1 down to record a 2-1 victory over the Dutch. West Germany were awarded a penalty after Hölzenbein was fouled within the Dutch area, the referee Taylor pointed to the penalty spot,  and Paul Breitner scored to tie the game 1-1. These were the first  two penalties awarded in a World Cup final. This was also the first  time the reigning European champion wins the World Cup.

The top scorer (Golden Shoe) of the tournament was the revelation of the competition, Grzegorz Lato of Poland, who would go on to score nine goals. Wladyslaw Zmuda of Poland was elected Best Young Player. The names that people probably remember from those times are: Sepp Maier (German goalkeeper), Dino Zoff (Italian goalkeeper), Jan Tomaszewski (Polish goalkeeper), Ronnie Hellström (Swedish goalkeeper), Ruud Krol (Dutch defender), Franz Beckenbauer (German defender), Jerzy Gorgoń (Polish defender), Berti Vogts (German defender), Paul Breitner (German defender), Elías Figueroa (Chilean defender), Kazimierz Deyna (Poland midfielder), Wolfgang Overath (German midfielder), Fabio Capello  (Italian midfielder), Rivelino (Brazilian midfielder), Dirceu (Brazilian midfielder), Jurgen Sparwasser (East German midfielder), Gianni Rivera (Italian midfielder), Johan Neeskens (Dutch midfielder), Gerd Müller (German striker who scored 14 goals in the World Cup finals overall), Johan Cruijff (Dutch striker), Johnny Rep  (Dutch striker), Mario Kempes (Argentinean striker), Rob Rensenbrink (Dutch striker), Dragan Džajić (Yugoslav striker),  Andrzej Szarmach (Polish striker), Kenny Dalglish (Scotish striker), Jairzinho (Brazilian striker), Ralf Edström (Swedish striker), Grzegorz Lato (Poland striker and Golden Shoe), and Wladyslaw Zmuda (Poland defender and best young player).

External link:

       -1- 1966 & 1974 World Cups Were Fixed - Former FIFA President.
                                       
QUICK FACTS
                                       
                                       
  Teams
  16
 Adidas Telstar
  When
  13 June 1974 to 7 July 1974
  
  Matches
  38
  Venues
  9
  Attendance
  1,865,753 (average 49,098)
  Goals Scored
  97 (2.55 per match)
                                       
                                       
WEST GERMANY 2-1 NETHERLANDS
  Champion
 Golden shoe
1
7
  Runner-up
2
5
  Third place
  Poland
5
  Fourth Place
  Brazil
 
   Best young player
                     
  Antecedents
                                       

West Germany was chosen to host the 1974 FIFA World Cup at the FIFA Congress in London, England, on 6 July 1966. The hosts for  the World Cups of 1978 and 1982 were awarded at the same conference. There were two bids to host the 1974 FIFA World Cup: West Germany and Spain. However, there was a rapid agreement between the two countries. Since both countries bidding to host the  World Cups of 1974 and 1982, the problem was easily solved. West Germany would support the candidacy of Spain for the 1982 FIFA World Cup and withdrew from the 1982 bidding process, and Spain, on the other hand, would support the candidacy of West Germany for the 1974 tournament and withdrew from the 1974 bidding process.

 There was a backdrop of tension and unease in the previous months  to the World Cup.  Security was tighter than ever with tanks poised at the airports and armed police outside the stadiums. The situation  was not without reason. The Munich massacre, an informal name for events that occurred during the 1972 Summer Olympics in Munich, had occurred two years earlier when 11 members of the Israeli Olympic team were taken hostage and eventually killed by the Palestinian terrorist group Black September. Fortunately, the 10th World Cup went happily by without a major incident of violence.

FIFA, on the other hand, had a new President: The Brazilian Jean-Marie Faustin Goedefroid de Havelange, more commonly known as  João Havelange, who had taken the place of Englishman Sir Stanley  Rous. Havelange was the 7th President of FIFA, serving from 1974 to 1998. He was the first non-European to be President since FIFA was founded in 1904.

                                       
  Qualification
                                       
 
 Participating countries:
99
 Withdrew:
7
 Qualified automatically:
2
 Teams that played at least one qualifying match:
90
 Matches:
226
 Total goals:
620 (2.74 per match)
 

A total of 99 teams signed up to participate in the 1974 World Cup qualification rounds setting a new record number for the qualifying tournament. West Germany, as the hosts, and Brazil, as the defending champions, qualified automatically, leaving 14 spots open for competition.

Some very important teams had problems in the qualification rounds, and finally failed to qualify for the final tournament. They were England, France, Soviet Union, Hungary, and Spain. The 14 available spots were distributed in continental zones as shown below:

Europe (UEFA): 9.5 spots. 32 teams competed for 8 direct places. The winner of the other 0.5 place would progress to the international playoff against a team from CONMEBOL. West Germany, as the hosts, qualified directly.
South America (CONMEBOL): 3.5 spots. 9 teams competed for 2 direct places. The winner of the other 0.5 place would progress to the international playoff against a team from UEFA. Brazil, as the defending champions, qualified automatically. Venezuela withdrew.
North America, Central America and Caribbean (CONCACAF): 1 spot. 13 teams competed for only 1 direct place.  Jamaica withdrew.
Asia (AFC) and Oceania (OFC): 1 spot. 18 teams competed for 1 direct place. India, Sri Lanka and Philippines withdrew.
Africa (CAF): 1 spot. 24 teams competed for only 1 direct place. Madagascar and Gabon withdrew.

Chile, from CONMEBOL, and Soviet Union, from UEFA, advanced to the international playoff. Chile drew 0-0 in Moscow and the Soviet Union refused to travel to Chile for the recent coup d’état and the execution of thousands of prisoners in the National Stadium. The party had to play anyway, and was played… before thousands of stunned spectators. 11 Chileans against any Soviet. The Chilean players began to pass the ball to each other until the captain pushed the ball into the net. Goal of Chile and end of game.  Chile qualified for the World Cup -1-.

A total of 90 teams played at least one qualifying match. 226 qualifying matches were played, and 620 goals were scored establishing three new records.

     
1974 WORLD CUP STANDINGS
 
 
Pos
Flag
Team
Pld
W
D
L
GF
GA
GD
Pts
Perf.
Sum(P/Nt)
Title
Pt
Ap.
1
 West Germany
7
6
0
1
13
4
9
12
1.71
0.0625
16.00
C
8
2
 Netherlands
7
5
1
1
15
3
12
11
1.57
0.1250
8.00
F
3
3
 Poland
7
6
0
1
16
5
11
12
1.71
0.1875
6.00
TP
2
4
 Brazil
7
3
2
2
6
4
2
8
1.14
0.2500
4.00
FP
10
5
 Sweden
6
2
2
2
7
6
1
6
1.00
0.3125
2.00
2R
6
6
 East Germany
6
2
2
2
5
5
0
6
1.00
0.3750
2.00
2R
1
7
 Yugoslavia
6
1
2
3
12
7
5
4
0.67
0.4375
2.00
2R
6
8
 Argentina
6
1
2
3
9
12
-3
4
0.67
0.5000
2.00
2R
6
9
 Scotland
3
1
2
0
3
1
2
4
1.33
0.5625
1.00
1R
3
10
 Italy
3
1
1
1
5
4
1
3
1.00
0.6250
1.00
1R
8
11
 Chile
3
0
2
1
1
2
-1
2
0.67
0.6875
1.00
1R
5
12
 Bulgaria
3
0
2
1
2
5
-3
2
0.67
0.7500
1.00
1R
4
13
 Uruguay
3
0
1
2
1
6
-5
1
0.33
0.8125
1.00
1R
7
14
 Australia
3
0
1
2
0
5
-5
1
0.33
0.8750
1.00
1R
1
15
 Haiti
3
0
0
3
2
14
-12
0
0.00
0.9375
1.00
1R
1
16
 Zaire
3
0
0
3
0
14
-14
0
0.00
1.0000
1.00
1R
1
     
     
TOURNAMENT SUMMARY
   
   
First Round - Group 1
   
   
Pos
Flag
Team
Pld
W
D
L
GF
GA
GD
Pts
1
 East Germany
3
2
1
0
4
1
3
5
2
 West Germany
3
2
0
1
4
1
3
4
3
 Chile
3
0
2
1
1
2
-1
2
4
 Australia
3
0
1
2
0
5
-5
1
   
   
Match 1
1-0
Chile  
Date: 14 June 1974  
Stadium: Olympiastadion    
Venue: West Berlin    
Attendance: 81,100  
Referee: Doğan Babacan (Turkey)  
   
Match 2
East Germany
2-0
Australia  
Date: 14 June 1974
C. Curran o.g. 58'
 
Stadium: Volksparkstadion  
Venue: Hamburg    
Attendance: 17,000    
Referee: Youssou N'Diaye (Senegal)  
   
Match 3
3-0
Australia  
Date: 18 June 1974  
Stadium: Volksparkstadion  
Venue: Hamburg  
Attendance: 53,300  
Referee: Mahmoud Mustafa Kamel (Egypt)  
   
Match 4
1-1
East Germany  
Date: 18 June 1974 M. Hoffmann 55'
Stadium: Olympiastadion    
Venue: West Berlin    
Attendance: 28,300    
Referee: Aurelio Angonese (Italy)  
   
Match 5
0-0
Chile  
Date: 22 June 1974    
Stadium: Olympiastadion    
Venue: West Berlin    
Attendance: 17,400  
Referee: Jafar Namdar (Iran)  
   
Match 6
East Germany
1-0
West Germany  
Date: 22 June 1974  
Stadium: Volksparkstadion    
Venue: Hamburg    
Attendance: 60,200  
Referee: Ramón Barreto (Uruguay)  
   
First Round - Group 2
   
   
Pos
Flag
Team
Pld
W
D
L
GF
GA
GD
Pts
1
 Yugoslavia
3
1
2
0
10
1
9
4
2
 Brazil
3
1
2
0
3
0
3
4
3
 Scotland
3
1
2
0
3
1
2
4
4
 Zaire
3
0
0
3
0
14
-14
0
   
   
Match 7
0-0
Yugoslavia  
Date: 13 June 1974      
Stadium: Waldstadion    
Venue: Frankfurt    
Attendance: 62,000      
Referee: Rudolf Scheurer (Switzerland)  
   
Match 8
Scotland
2-0
Zaire  
Date: 14 June 1974  
Stadium: Westfalenstadion  
Venue: Dortmund    
Attendance: 27,000  
Referee: Gerhard Schulenburg (West Germany)  
   
Match 9
Yugoslavia
9-0
Zaire  
Date: 18 June 1974
D. Bajević 8', 30', 81'
 
Stadium: Parkstadion  
Venue: Gelsenkirchen  
Attendance: 31,700  
Referee: Omar Delgado Gómez (Colombia)  
     
     
   
Match 10
Scotland
0-0
Brazil  
Date: 18 June 1974      
Stadium: Waldstadion    
Venue: Frankfurt    
Attendance: 62,000  
Referee: Arie van Gemert (Netherlands)    
   
Match 11
Scotland
1-1
Yugoslavia  
Date: 22 June 1974 S. Karasi 81'
Stadium: Waldstadion    
Venue: Frankfurt    
Attendance: 56,000    
Referee: Alfonso González Archundia (Mexico)  
   
Match 12
3-0
Zaire  
Date: 22 June 1974  
Stadium: Parkstadion  
Venue: Gelsenkirchen  
Attendance: 35,000    
Referee: Nicolae Rainea (Romania)  
   
First Round - Group 3
   
   
Pos
Flag
Team
Pld
W
D
L
GF
GA
GD
Pts
1
 Netherlands
3
2
1
0
6
1
5
5
2
 Sweden
3
1
2
0
3
0
3
4
3
 Bulgaria
3
0
2
1
2
5
-3
2
4
 Uruguay
3
0
1
2
1
6
-5
1
   
   
Match 13  
2-0
Uruguay  
Date: 15 June 1974
J. Rep 7', 86'
   
Stadium: Niedersachsenstadion    
Venue: Hanover    
Attendance: 55,100  
Referee: Károly Palotai (Hungary)  
   
Match 14
Sweden
0-0
Bulgaria  
Date: 15 June 1974    
Stadium: Rheinstadion    
Venue: Düsseldorf    
Attendance: 23,800  
Referee: Edison Pérez Nuñez (Peru)  
       
Match 15  
1-1
Bulgaria  
Date: 19 June 1974   H. Bonev 75'
Stadium: Niedersachsenstadion
 
Venue: Hanover    
Attendance: 13,400  
Referee: Jack Taylor (England)  
   
Match 16
0-0
Sweden  
Date: 19 June 1974    
Stadium: Westfalenstadion    
Venue: Dortmund    
Attendance: 53,700  
Referee: Werner Winsemann (Canada)  
       
Match 17  
4-1
Bulgaria  
Date: 23 June 1974
J. Neeskens 5', 45'
  R. Krol o.g. 78'
Stadium: Westfalenstadion
J. Rep 71'
 
Venue: Dortmund  
Attendance: 53,300  
Referee: Tony Boskovic (Australia)  
   
Match 18
Sweden
3-0
Uruguay  
Date: 23 June 1974
R. Edström 46', 77'
 
Stadium: Rheinstadion  
Venue: Düsseldorf    
Attendance: 28,300  
Referee: Erich Linemayr (Austria)  
   
First Round - Group 4
   
   
Pos
Flag
Team
Pld
W
D
L
GF
GA
GD
Pts
1
 Poland
3
3
0
0
12
3
9
6
2
 Argentina
3
1
1
1
7
5
2
3
3
 Italy
3
1
1
1
5
4
1
3
4
 Haiti
3
0
0
3
2
14
-12
0
   
   
Match 19  
3-1
Haiti  
Date: 15 June 1974   E. Sanon 46'
Stadium: Olympiastadion  
Venue: Munich  
Attendance: 53,000  
Referee: Vicente Llobregat (Venezuela)  
   
Match 20
Poland
3-2
Argentina  
Date: 15 June 1974
G. Lato 7', 62'
R. Heredia 60'
Stadium: Neckarstadion C. Babington 66'
Venue: Stuttgart    
Attendance: 32,700  
Referee: Clive Thomas (Wales)  
       
Match 21  
1-1
Italy  
Date: 19 June 1974   R. Perfumo o.g. 35'
Stadium: Neckarstadion
 
Venue: Stuttgart    
Attendance: 70,100  
Referee: Pavel Kazakov (Soviet Union)  
   
Match 22
Poland
7-0
Haiti  
Date: 19 June 1974
G. Lato 17', 87'
 
Stadium: Olympiastadion  
Venue: Munich
A. Szarmach 30', 34', 50'
 
Attendance: 25,300  
Referee: Govindasamay Suppiah (Singapore)  
       
Match 23  
4-1
Haiti  
Date: 23 June 1974
H. Yazalde 15', 68'
  E. Sanon 63'
Stadium: Olympiastadion  
Venue: Munich  
Attendance: 25,900  
Referee: Pablo Sánchez Ibáñez (Spain)  
   
Match 24
Poland
2-1
Italy  
Date: 23 June 1974 F. Capello 85'
Stadium: Neckarstadion  
Venue: Stuttgart
 
Attendance: 70,100  
Referee: Hans-Joachim Weyland (West Germany)  
   
Second Round - Group A
   
   
Pos
Flag
Team
Pld
W
D
L
GF
GA
GD
Pts
1
 Netherlands
3
3
0
0
8
0
8
6
2
 Brazil
3
2
0
1
3
3
0
4
3
 East Germany
3
0
1
2
1
4
-3
1
4
 Argentina
3
0
1
2
2
7
-5
1
   
       
Match 25  
4-0
Argentina  
Date: 26 June 1974
J. Cruyff 10, 90'
   
Stadium: Parkstadion  
Venue: Gelsenkirchen
J. Rep 73'
 
Attendance: 56,548  
Referee: Bob Davidson (Scotland)  
   
Match 26
1-0
East Germany  
Date: 26 June 1974  
Stadium: Niedersachsenstadion
 
Venue: Hanover    
Attendance: 59,863  
Referee: Clive Thomas (Wales)  
       
Match 27  
2-1
Argentina  
Date: 30 June 1974   M. Brindisi 35'
Stadium: Niedersachsenstadion  
Venue: Hanover
 
Attendance: 39,400  
Referee: Vital Loraux (Belgium)  
   
Match 28
2-0
East Germany  
Date: 30 June 1974  
Stadium: Parkstadion  
Venue: Gelsenkirchen
 
Attendance: 68,348  
Referee: Rudolf Scheurer (Switzerland)  
   
Match 29
1-1
East Germany  
Date: 3 July 1974 J. Streich 14'
Stadium: Parkstadion
 
Venue: Gelsenkirchen    
Attendance: 54,254    
Referee: Jack Taylor (England)  
       
Match 30
2-0
Brazil  
Date: 3 July 1974  
Stadium: Westfalenstadion  
Venue: Dortmund    
Attendance: 53,700  
Referee: Kurt Tschenscher (West Germany)  
Second Round - Group B
   
   
Pos
Flag
Team
Pld
W
D
L
GF
GA
GD
Pts
1
 West Germany
3
3
0
0
7
2
5
6
2
 Poland
3
2
0
1
3
2
1
4
3
 Sweden
3
1
0
2
4
6
-2
2
4
 Yugoslavia
3
0
0
3
2
6
-4
1
   
   
Match 28
2-0
Yugoslavia  
Date: 26 June 1974  
Stadium: Rheinstadion  
Venue: Düsseldorf    
Attendance: 67,385  
Referee: Armando Marques (Brazil)  
   
Match 29
Poland
1-0
Sweden  
Date: 26 June 1974  
Stadium: Neckarstadion    
Venue: Stuttgart    
Attendance: 44,955    
Referee: Ramón Barreto (Uruguay)  
       
Match 30
Poland
2-1
Yugoslavia  
Date: 30 June 1974 S. Karasi 43'
Stadium: Waldstadion  
Venue: Frankfurt
 
Attendance: 58,000  
Referee: Rudi Glöckner (East Germany)  
   
Match 28
4-2
Sweden  
Date: 30 June 1974 R. Edström 24'
Stadium: Rheinstadion R. Sandberg 53'
Venue: Düsseldorf  
Attendance: 67,800  
Referee: Pavel Kazakov (Soviet Union)  
   
Match 29
1-0
Poland  
Date: 3 July 1974  
Stadium: Waldstadion
 
Venue: Frankfurt    
Attendance: 62,000    
Referee: Erich Linemayr (Austria)  
       
Match 30
Sweden
2-1
Yugoslavia  
Date: 3 July 1974 I. Šurjak 27'
Stadium: Rheinstadion  
Venue: Düsseldorf    
Attendance: 41,300  
Referee: Luis Pestarino (Argentina)  
   
Third-place Match
   
Match 31
Poland
1-0
Brazil  
Date: 6 July 1974  
Stadium: Olympiastadion    
Venue: Munich    
Attendance: 77,100    
Referee: Aurelio Angonese (Italy)    
   
Final
   
Match 32
2-1
Netherlands  
Date: 7 July 1974   J. Neeskens 2'
Stadium: Olympiastadion  
Venue: Munich
 
Attendance: 78,200  
  Referee: Jack Taylor (England)  
   
       
GOALSCORERS
   
   
Player
Country
Flag
Goals
 G. Lato  Poland
7
 A. Szarmach  Poland
5
 J. Neeskens  Netherlands
5
 R. Edström  Sweden
4
 G. Müller  West Germany
4
 J. Rep  Netherlands
4
 D. Bajević  Yugoslavia
3
 J. Cruyff  Netherlands
3
 P. Breitner  West Germany
3
 Rivelino  Brazil
3
 K. Deyna  Poland
3
 R. Houseman  Argentina
3
 J. Jordan  Scotland
2
 S. Karasi  Yugoslavia
2
 R. Sandberg  Sweden
2
 I. Šurjak  Yugoslavia
2
 J. Streich  East Germany
2
 W. Overath  West Germany
2
 H. Yazalde  Argentina
2
 Jairzinho  Brazil
2
 E. Sanon  Haiti
2
 R. Krol  Netherlands
1
 P. Lorimer  Scotland
1
 J. Grabowski  West Germany
1
 Valdomiro  Brazil
1
 S. Ahumada  Chile
1
 T. de Jong  Netherlands
1
 C. Babington  Argentina
1
 R. Heredia  Argentina
1
 J. Gorgoń  Poland
1
 J. Sparwasser  East Germany
1
 R. Bonhof  West Germany
1
 I. Petković  Yugoslavia
1
 M. Hoffmann  East Germany
1
 B. Oblak  Yugoslavia
1
 R. Benetti  Italy
1
 V. Bogićević  Yugoslavia
1
 C. Curran (Australia) o.g.  East Germany
1
 P. Anastasi  Italy
1
 R. Perfumo (Argentina) o.g.  Italy
1
 F. Capello  Italy
1
 G. Rivera  Italy
1
 C. Torstensson  Sweden
1
 J. Katalinski  Yugoslavia
1
 R. Krol (Netherlands) o.g.  Bulgaria
1
 H. Bonev  Bulgaria
1
 D. Džajić  Yugoslavia
1
 R. Pavoni  Uruguay
1
 R. Rensenbrink  Netherlands
1
 U. Hoeneß  West Germany
1
 M. Brindisi  Argentina
1
 B. Cullmann  West Germany
1
 R. Ayala  Argentina
1
   
   
  
          Last updated: 22 April 2016
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