XIV° CIRCUITO DEL MONTENERO

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1934  22 luglio Percorso: lunghezza 20,000 km “XIV Circuito del MonteneroCoppa Ciano” Formula Libera oltre 1100 cmc (12 giri  240 km) 1) VARZI Achille, su Alfa Romeo, in 2h.49’.52”.1/5 (media 84,770 km/h); 2) MOLL Guy, su Alfa Romeo, in 2h.50’.01”; 3) NUVOLARI Tazio, su Maserati, 2h.53’.25”; 4) TROSSI Carlo Felice, su Alfa Romeo, 2h.58’.48”; 5) BARBIERI Ferdinando, su Alfa Romeo, 2h.59’.07”.4/5; 6) FARINA Giuseppe, su Alfa Romeo, in 3h.00’.54”.2/5; 7) MAGISTRI Costantino, su Alfa Romeo, in 3h.13’.43”; 8) CORNAGGIAMEDICI Giovanni, su Alfa Romeo, a un giro; 9) PAGES Luigi, su Alfa Romeo, a un giro; Giro più veloce il 3° di Moll Guy in 13’.47” a 87,061 km/h. Vetturette 1100 cmc. (8 giri  160 km) 1) MALAGUTI Romano, su Maserati, 2h.09’.39” (media 74,045 km/h); 2) MATRULLO Francesco, su Maserati, 2h.12’05”; 3) MALLUCCI Victor Hugo, su Fiat, in 2h.14’.10”; 4) TOTI Raffaello, su Maserati, 2h.19’11”; 5) NENZIONI Cleto, su Rocca, in 2h.28’.46”; 6) CORRADO Lorenzo, su Fiat, in 2h.34’.05”; Giro più veloce il 1° di Malaguti Romano in 15’.55”.3/5 a 75,345 km/h. (Da: Maurizio Mazzoni: “Lampi sul Tirreno”, Firenze 2006)  
XIV CIRCUITO MONTENERO (VIII° COPPA CIANO) Montenero – Livorno (Italy), 22 July 1934 GP: 12 laps x 20.0 km (12.4 mi) = 240.0 km (149.1 mi) 1100cc: 8 laps x 20.0 km (12.4 mi) = 160.0 km (99.4 mi) Drivers 2 Giovanni Minozzi, Alfa Romeo Monza 2300cc; 4 Giuseppe Tuffanelli, Maserati 8C3000 3000cc; 6 Luigi Premoli, BMP 3000cc (DNA  did not appear); 8 Giovanni Rocco, Maserati 26B MM 2000cc (DNA  did not appear); 10 G. CornaggiaMedici, Alfa Romeo 8C2300 2300cc; 12 Carlo Felice Trossi, Alfa Romeo Tipo B/P3 2900cc; 14 Luigi Pages, Alfa Romeo Monza 2300cc; 16 Tazio Nuvolari Maserati 8CM 3000; 18 Arnaldo Sciutti, Alfa Romeo 8C2300 2300cc; 20 Ferdinando Barbieri, Alfa Romeo Tipo B/Pe 2600cc; 22 Costantino Magisteri, Alfa Romeo 6C1750 GS 1800cc; 24 Giovanni Barsotti, Maserati 8C2800 2800cc; 26 Giacomo Calmieri, Bugatti T35C 2000cc; 28 Catullo Lami, Bugatti 2000cc; 30 Mario Minucci, Bugatti (DNA  did not appear); 32 Renato Danese, Alfa Romeo Monza 2300cc; 34 Renato Balestrero, Alfa Romeo Monza 2600cc; 36 Giuseppe Farina, Alfa Romeo Monza 2300cc; 38 Luigi della Chiesa, Alfa Romeo Monza 2300cc; 40 Giordano Aldrighetti, Alfa Romeo Monza 2600cc; 42 Achille Varzi, Alfa Romeo Tipo B/P3 2900cc; 44 Guy Moll, Alfa Romeo Tipo B/P3 2900cc; 1100cc 50 Natalino Bagnoli, BagnoliFiat 1000cc (DNA  did not appear); 52 Cleto Nenzioni, RoccaFiat 1000cc; 54 Lorenzo Corrado, Fiat 508S 1000cc; 56 Felice Sonetto, X 1100cc (DNA  did not appear); 58 Emilio Ruggeri, Fiat 508S 1000cc; 60 Guido Landi, RoccaMaserati 1100cc; 62 Raymond Chambost, Salmson 1100cc; 64 Raffaele Toti, Maserati 4CM 1100cc; 66 Biagio Magretti, Fiat 508S 1000cc; 68 VictorHugo Mallucci, Fiat 508S Balilla 1000cc; 70 Raffaele Cecchini, MG K3 Magnette 1100cc; 72 Francesco Matrullo, Maserati 4CS 1100cc; 74 Romano Malaguti, Maserati 4CS 1100cc; 76 Alberto Morini, Fiat 508S 1000cc (DNA  did not appear); 78 Giuseppe Furmanik, Maserati 4CM 1100cc; 80 Filiberto Giovannelli, PEFiat 1000cc; Varzi wins the Coppa Ciano, Malaguti wins 1100 class The 1934 Coppa Ciano over 12 laps was a minor event. Of the 19 starters 14 were Alfa Romeos, three were Maseratis and two Bugattis. Nuvolari (Maserati) led the first three laps before Moll (Alfa Romeo) took the lead. Nuvolari led again on the 5th lap but then Moll passed him again and held first place until lap 10, when he stopped to replace a damaged wheel. Varzi (Alfa Romeo) then led the last two laps and won the race ahead of Moll and Nuvolari, followed by the Alfa Romeos of Trossi, Barbieri, Farina, Magistri, Cornaggia and Pages in ninth place. There were ten retirements amongst them the Alfa Romeos of Minozzi and Balestrero. The 13 cars of the 1100 class raced concurrently, but only over 8 laps. Malaguti (Maserati) dominated the class and won ahead of Matrullo (Maserati), Mallucci (Fiat), Toti (Maserati), Nenzioni (RoccaFiat) and Corrado (Fiat). Seven cars retired including the Frenchman Chambost (Salmson). The Montenero circuit races outside Livorno ('Leghorn' in English) had been held since 1921. From 1922 onwards a 22.5 km circuit was used, which in 1931 was shortened to 20 km and routed from Ardenza Mare  Montenero  Savolano  Castellaccio  and back to Ardenza Mare. The 1934 event was the 14th time that the race was held on the Circuito del Montenero. The organizers named it incorrectly as the 14th Coppa Ciano, but in reality, 1934 was the 8th Coppa Ciano. The Coppa or trophy was donated by the Italian Navy hero Costanzo Ciano for a 1927 Montenero sports car race, which was named after the trophy. The Coppa Ciano name was applied for the second time to the 1928 Montenero sports car race. As of 1929, when the sports car race was dropped from the program, the Coppa Ciano name was assigned to the racecar event for the first time. Earl Howe described the circuit in his memoirs which were published in The Motor in October of 1933: "This circuit is a long triangle over a very narrow road, with an immense number of hairpin bends, rising to a height of about 3,000 to 4,000 ft. and dropping back from that height to about sea level. The road is very narrow all round and extremely bumpy. There are many very severe corners with a drop of several thousand feet on one side; in fact, there are plenty of parts of the circuit where any mistake would be the last." The R. A. C. I. (Reale Automobile Club Italia) together with the Moto Club Livorno organized the Coppa Ciano race, which counted towards the Italian championship. The participating cars were divided into classes of up to 1100 cc and over 1100 cc, whereby the small cars had to complete eight laps of the 20 km circuit, a total of 160 km, while the large cars finish 12 laps or 240 km. The total prize money amounted to 150,000 lire. The winner received 40,000 and the Coppa Ciano, second 20,000 and the Coppa Mussolini, third 10,000, fourth 8,000, fifth 7,000, sixth 6,000, seventh 5,000, eighth 4,000, ninth 3,000 and tenth 2,000 lire. For the 1100 class three prizes were available: 3,500 lire for first, 2,500 for second and 2,000 for third. There were three prizes for the independent drivers: 5,000 lire for first, 4,000 for second and 3,000 for third. They could be combined with the previous prizes. In addition, 25,000 lire would be divided among the unclassified drivers. Entries Scuderia Ferrari entered three Alfa Romeo 2.9L Tipo B/P3 for Achille Varzi, the Algerian Guy Moll and Carlo Felice Trossi and a 2.6L of the same type for Ferdinando Barbieri. Giordano "Nando" Aldrighetti, a Scuderia Ferrari Motorcyclist since 1932, made his race car debut and was assigned a 2.6L 8C Monza. Nuvolari was the Scuderia's only serious opponent with his Maserati 8 CM. The Mantuan was still suffering from the after effects of his Alessandria crash three months earlier where he suffered a double fracture of the left leg and other injuries. The Maserati Works entered an 8C3000 for Giuseppe Tuffanelli which was a special works car usually raced by Zehender during 1934. Secondo Corsi did not race here but entered his 8C2800 Maserati for his mechanic Giovanni Barsotti. The 8C2800 and 8C3000 Maseratis were based on the 26M chassis, which originally had an 8C2500 engine. Giacomo Palmieri entered a T35C Bugatti but no details are known of the other two Bugatti entries. The remaining cars comprised various Alfa Romeos, amongst them Renato Balestrero with a 2600 Monza entered by Gruppo Genovese San Giorgio who also entered a 2300 Monza for Amaldo Sciutti. Scuderia Siena had a 2300 Monza for Giovanni Minozzi. The independent Giovanni Cornaggia Medici entered an 8C2300 spider, the Mille Miglia version, and Luigi Pages had a 2300 Monza. Costantino Magistri had a 6C1750 GS. Scuderia Subalpina entered 2300 Monzas for Giuseppe Farina and Count Luigi della Chiesa. Renato Danese had a 2300 Monza. The 1100 class included the new Rocca car with a Fiat 508 engine for Cleto Nenzioni while Landi's #60 Rocca had an 1100 cc Maserati engine. These cars looked similar to the Maseratis, but they were constructed in Bologna by a modest craftsman. The French driver Raymond Albert Chambost with a Salmson was the only foreigner in the 1100 car field. A complete list of entries is shown at the beginning of this report. Practice On Friday many drivers were practicing on the circuit. All the Scuderia Ferrari drivers arrived on Thursday night. On Friday morning their most formidable opponent, Nuvolari arrived with his Maserati. The Mantuan, who practiced at dawn, took to the circuit when there were no timekeepers or spectators and he drove for a long time. As a result it was not possible to report his times. Later at 1:00 PM, Nuvolari presented himself at the Ardenza finish line, but not to practice again, rather to observe the performance of his opponents. In the hours set for the practice sessions, the five Scuderia Ferrari drivers took to the track and practiced several times. Varzi first managed a lap in 14m.30s, then one in 14m.13s. Trossi, who had started with a 15m.18s lap, improved easily to 14m.07s; Barbieri, after a 14m.57s lap, managed 14m.31s; Aldrighetti, starting from from 16m.29s dropped to 15m.35s and ended with 15m.18s. Moll's practice times were followed with particular interest. The Algerian improved from one lap to the next: 15m.10s; 15m; 14m.50s; 14m.26s and finally 14m.11. The best time made by Corsi was 16m.25s, who drove his Maserati in practice but for the race he gave the car to his mechanic, Giovanni Barsotti. Malaguti did 16m.30s, Palmieri 16m.07s, Danese 16m.02s and Pages 15m.58s. Finally Farina, one of the Scuderia Subalpina drivers, awaited the arrival of his car and drove with a Fiat Balilla instead. His best time was in 18 minutes. After practice, Varzi was convinced that the existing records would not be broken because he realized that it was not possible to go any faster than the times achieved. Race Premoli Rocco and Minucci did not start which left 19 cars to line up on the grid as follows: Grid [(N°14) Pages – Alfa] [(N°12) Trossi – Alfa] [(N°10) Cornaggia Alfa] [(N°4) Tuffanelli – Maserati] [(N°2) Minozzi Alfa] [(N°22) Magistri – Alfa] [(N°20)Barbieri – Alfa] (N°18) Sciutti – Alfa] [(N°16) Nuvolari – Maserati] [(N°34) Balestrero – Alfa] [(N°32) Danese – Alfa] [(N°28) Lami – Bugatti] [(N°26) Palmieri Bugatti] [(N°24) Barsotti Maserati] [(N°42) Varzi  Alfa] [(N°40) Aldrighetti  Alfa] [(N°38) Della Chiesa  Alfa] [(N°36)Farina  Alfa] [(N°44) Moll – Alfa] At 3:40 PM Miss Letta, the young daughter of the Prefect of Livorno, gave the signal to start. Tuffanelli and Minozzi led the way, then Cornaggia and Trossi, all from the first row. Due to a misleading starting signal the first two may have jumped the start. Nuvolari made a slow start and two cars passed him. Varzi in the fourth row stalled the engine and was delayed for about ten seconds. He was now 18 seconds behind the leading car, so his race began with an unexpected handicap. It had been said that other drivers had left before the signal to start but some said this was not true. This small chronometric episode raised some discussion amongst the race officials and in the press, but then, the sensible proposal prevailed not to penalize anyone. In the meantime the cars of the 1100 class had lined up on the grid. Since Bagnoli, Bonetto and Morini did not appear the field was down to 13 cars in the following order: (N°62) Chambost  Salmson (N°60) Landi RoccaMaserati (N°58) Ruggeri  Fiat (N°54) Corrado  Fiat(N°52) Nenzioni  RoccaFiat (N°70) Cecchini  MG (N°68) Mallucci  Fiat (N°66) Magretti  Fiat (N°64) Toti  Maserati (N°80)Giovannelli  PE (N°78) Furmanik  Maserati (N°74) Malaguti  Maserati (N°72) Matrullo – Maserati After an interval of four minutes the 1100 class was started, with Malaguti in front, followed by Mallucci and Magretti. After the 1st lap, great applause welcomed Nuvolari who covered the 20 km in 14m.23s at 85.410 km/h average speed. He was five seconds ahead of Trossi in 14m.28s, followed by Moll in 14m.54s, Minozzi 15m.10s, Barbieri 15m.26s and in sixth place Varzi in 15m.37s having passed 12 cars. After his delayed start, Varzi was 1m.24s behind the leader on the difficult and tortuous ups and downs of the narrow road of Romito. Danese retired his Alfa Romeo with a broken connecting rod, while Furmanik and Giovannelli retired in the 1100 class. Malaguti in the potent Maserati led the 1100 cc field, followed closely by the Salmson of Chambost. Nuvolari completed his second lap in 13m.54s increasing his lead, but Trossi was no longer second as he had slowed with a supercharger problem. He was passed by the determined Moll who was now second, 19 seconds behind the Mantuan, while Varzi held 4th place. Aldrighetti retired on the second lap due to mechanical failure. In the 1100 class Malaguti led ahead of Chambost, Matrullo and Mallucci. On the 3rd lap, Moll made the fastest lap of the day in 13m.47s at 87.060 km/h average speed. Only six seconds separated him from Nuvolari whose time was 42m.29s, Moll 42m.35s, Trossi 43m.14s and Varzi 43m.41s, who was now 1m.12s behind Nuvolari. On this lap, Barsotti (Maserati) retired with spark plug trouble and Lami (Bugatti) ended his race with a gearbox problem. Malaguti still led the 1100 field with his Maserati and Chambost had caught up with Malaguti and had an identical time of 49m.03s but did not pass him. Matrullo followed in third ahead of Mallucci. Corrado and Nenzioni stopped at the pits and Magretti retired on the circuit. On the 4th lap Moll passed Nuvolari and was 3 seconds ahead of the Mantuan at the end of the lap. But it was Varzi who amazed everyone; in one lap he took 13 seconds from Nuvolari. It was a fight between a formidable trio of champions, Nuvolari, Moll and Varzi, each of them making the maximum effort. Barbieri (Bugatti) fell behind due to escaping hot oil roasting his foot. Moll's average lap time for the first 4 laps was 14m.08s. After 80 km, it was the midrace for the 1100 class, when the order was as follows after 4 laps: 1. Moll (Alfa Romeo) 56m.32s; 2. Nuvolari (Maserati) 56m.35s; 3. Trossi (Alfa Romeo) 57m.28s; 4. Varzi (Alfa Romeo) 57m.34s; 5. Barbieri (Alfa Romeo) 59m.31s; 6. Minozzi (Alfa Romeo) 1h.00m.21s; 7. Balestrero (Alfa Romeo) 1h.01m.22s; 8. Farina (Alfa Romeo) 1h.01m.40s; 9. Tuffanelli (Maserati) 1h.02m.53s; 10. Malaguti (Maserati) 1100 class 1h.05m.02s; 11. Chambost (Salmson) 1100 class 1h.05m.19s; 12. Pages (Alfa Romeo) 1h.05m.22s; 13. Magistri (Alfa Romeo) 1h.05m.39s; 14. Pages (Alfa Romeo) 1h.05m.22s; 15. Matrullo (Maserati) 1100 class 1h.06m.02s; 16. della Chiesa (Alfa Romeo) 1h.06m.53s; 17. Cornaggia (Alfa Romeo) 1h.06m.55s; 18. Malucci (Fiat) 1100 class 1h.07m.54s; 19. Sciutti (Alfa Romeo) 1100 class 1h.11m.01s (1 lap behind); 20. Palmieri (Bugatti) 1h.11m.19s (1 lap behind); 21. Nenzioni (RoccaFiat) 1100 class 1h.16m.14s (1 lap behind); 22. Corrado (Fiat) 1100 class 1h.21m.30s (1 lap behind); On the 5th lap, Nuvolari managed a lap in 13m.57s and recaptured the lead. By the end of the lap he was 11 seconds ahead of Moll, who had a time of 14m.11s. Varzi's gap was 1m.14s to Nuvolari and 53s to Moll. Palmieri (Bugatti) retired on lap 5 but since he was one lap down he had completed only 3 laps. The Alfa Romeos of Balestrero and della Chiesa retired at their pits, the former with a mechanical problem. The field was now down to 12 cars. Malaguti still led the 1100s with his Maserati, but Chambost retired his Salmson due to an unknown failure on the 5th lap when Matrullo took over second place. On lap six, Moll drove a lap in 13m.50s with a race time of 1h.24m.33s at 85.153 km/h average speed. He had a lead of 21 seconds over Nuvolari in 1h.24m.54s. The Mantuan had signaled to his pit that he had a front axle problem, and that he was concerned about too much play in the steering wheel. The circuit was among the most tiring in Europe and from this point forward Nuvolari had to accept coming third. Even Trossi in fourth place, after his brilliant start, could not maintain his early pace and gradually lost ground. Farina in 7th place had two contacts with crash barriers without serious consequences and was recovering lost ground. Tuffanelli was 8th. Moll led Varzi by 41 seconds after the 6th lap. At midrace, after 120 km, Moll led with an average of 85.153 km/h with the front runners in the following order after six laps: 1. Moll (Alfa Romeo) 1h.24m.33s; 2. Nuvolari (Maserati) 1h.24m.54s; 3. Varzi (Alfa Romeo) 1h.25m.14s; 4. Trossi (Alfa Romeo) 1h.26m.21s; 5. Sciutti (Alfa Romeo) 1h.28m.15s; 6. Barbieri (Alfa Romeo) 1h.29m.00s; 7. Farina (Alfa Romeo); 8. Tuffanelli (Maserati); On the 7th lap Moll drove a lap in 13m.58s while his race time was 1h.38m.31s, Varzi lapped in 13m.52s with a race time of 1h.39m.06s. There were now 35 seconds between Moll and Varzi, the latter had passed Nuvolari for second place. At the end of the 8th lap the cars in the 1100 class ended their race. Malaguti finished first after 2h.09m.39.2s at 74.043 km/h average speed and Matrullo (Maserati) was second over two minutes behind. Third was Mallucci's Fiat "Balilla" ahead of Toti's Maserati. Nenzioni finished in fifth place in the new Rocca  which had made its debut. Corrado's Fiat was the last finisher in sixth place. Furmanik, who was the favorite in this class, retired on the first lap due to a slight accident. The previous records were not beaten. Tuffanelli retired on lap eight but since he had been lapped, he had completed only six laps. Moll drove his 8th lap in 14m.06s but Varzi drove his in 13m.59s, so now there was only 28 seconds between them. Varzi had a lead of more than one minute over Nuvolari who had slowed noticeably. Moll's average lap time for the first 8 laps was 15m.20s. After 160 km, Moll led the field in following order after eight laps: 1. Moll (Alfa Romeo) 1h.52m.37s; 2. Varzi (Alfa Romeo) 1h.52m.55s; 3. Nuvolari (Maserati) 1h.54m.19s; 4. Trossi (Alfa Romeo) 1h.56m.29s; 5. Barbieri (Alfa Romeo) 1h.58m.40s; 6. Minozzi (Alfa Romeo) 2h.00m.56s; 7. Farina (Alfa Romeo) 2h.01m.39s; 8. Pages (Alfa Romeo) 2h.09m.13s (1 lap behind); 9. Magistri (Alfa Romeo) 2h.09m.35s (1 lap behind); 10. Cornaggia (Alfa Romeo) 2h.13m.25s (1 lap behind); 11. Sciutti (Alfa Romeo) 2h.16m.52s (1 lap behind); On the 9th lap there were only 23 seconds between Moll and Varzi, who had made up five seconds. By means of hand signals Varzi reported to the pits the condition of his tires. Cautious and alert as ever, he preferred to slow down his race pace rather than stop at the pits to change wheels which could have compromised his race. He kept his attention on Moll and adjusted his speed to that of his opponent. Minozzi and Sciutti retired on lap nine but they had completed only seven laps, beause both had been lapped once. On the 10th lap nine cars still remained in the race. At the end of the lap Moll arrived several seconds late, stopping at the pits with the left rear wheel clearly buckled. He had damaged the wheel after he emerged from the curve near Antignano. In an instant the car was lifted up, the defective wheel was replaced, and after 18 seconds the Algerian rejoined the race. The scene was full of excitement. To shouts of enthusiasm and thunderous applause, Varzi arrived and passed into the lead. When Moll restarted, his small lead had changed into 12 seconds deficit. This was to be the victory of the Italian driver; which was acclaimed by the crowd. Moll realized that in the two remaining laps, the short gap was unbridgeable and he restarted without excessive force. At the end of the 12th lap Varzi crossed the finish line as the victor, and Moll followed nine seconds later. Nuvolari finished in third place, Trossi was fourth, Barbieri fifth, Farina sixth and Magistri seventh. Cornaggia and Pages were flagged off at the end of their 11th lap. The siren with its howl announced the end of the race and the opening of the circuit. The spectators rushed onto the track to see and applaud the drivers and their cars. Everyone was enthusiastic after watching this exciting race. The excited crowd erupted in applause for the winner Varzi and for Moll. They were accompanied to the stand of Honor where Costanzo Ciano and all the authorities congratulated them while the tricolor rose on the the stand and on the control tower. The crowd called loudly for Nuvolari and enthusiastic fans carried him on their shoulders to the stand of honor where the Mantuan, still limping from his injured leg, climbed the steps to receive the congratulations. Varzi, Moll and Nuvolari united in the joy of triumph in a race superbly and relentlessly fought. Results: 1°(N°42) Achille Varzi, Alfa Romeo Tipo B/P3 2900cc (12 Laps) 2h.49.52.2s; 2°(N°44) Guy Moll, Alfa Romeo Tipo B/P3 2900cc (12 Laps) 2h.53m.35.4s (+9.0s); 3°(N°16) Tazio Nuvolari, Maserati 8CM 3000cc (12 Laps) 2h.50m.01.2s (+3.43.2s); 4°(N°12) Carlo Felice Trossi, Alfa Romeo Tipo B/P3 2900cc (12 Laps) 2h.58m.48.0s (+8.55.8s); 5°(N°20) Ferdinando Barbieri, (Alfa Romeo Tipo B/P3 2900cc (12 Laps) 2h.59m.07.8s (+9.15.6s); 6°(N°36) Giuseppe Farina, Alfa Romeo Monza 2300cc (12 Laps) 3h.00m.54.4s (+11.02.2s); 7°(N°22) Costantino Magistri, Alfa Romeo 6C 1750 GS (12 Laps) 3h.13m.43.0s (+23.50.8s); 8°(N°10) G. CornaggiaMedici, Alfa Romeo 8C 2300cc spider  2300cc (11 laps) 3h.04m.03.0s); 9°(N°14) Luigi Pages, Alfa Romeo Monza 2300cc (11 Laps) 3h.06m.41.0s; DNF(N°2) Giovanni Minozzi, Alfa Romeo Monza 2600cc (7 Laps) (drive shaft); DNF(N°18) Arnaldo Sciutti, Alfa Romeo Monza 2300cc (7 Laps); DNF(N°4) Giuseppe Tuffanelli, Maserati 8C 3000 3000cc (6 Laps); DNF(N°39) Luigi Della Chiesa, Alfa Romeo Monza 2300cc (4 Laps); DNF(N°34) Renato Balestrero, Alfa Romeo Monza 2600cc (4 Laps) (mechanical); DNF(N°26) Giacomo Palmieri, Bugatti 2000cc (3 Laps); DNF(N°28) Catullo Lami, Bugatti T35C 2000cc (2 Laps) (gearbox); DNF(N°24) Giovanni Barsotti, Maserati 8C 2800 2800cc (2 laps) (spark plugs); DNF(N°40) Giordano Aldrighetti, Alfa Romeo Monza 2600cc (1 Lap) (mechanical); DNF(N°32) Renato Danese, Alfa Romeo Monza 2600cc (0 Laps) (connecting rod); Fastest lap: Guy Moll (Alfa Romeo) on lap 3 in 13m47s = 87.1 km/h (54.1 mph) Winner's medium speed: 84.8 km/h (52.7 mph) Weather: sunny and warm. Results 1100cc 1°(N°74) Romano Malaguti, Maserati 4CS 1100cc (8 Laps) 2h.09m.39.2s; 2°(N°72) Francesco Matrullo, Maserati 4 CM 1100cc (8 Laps) 2h.12m.05.8s (+ 2m26.6s); 3°(N°68) VictorHugo Mallucci, Fiat 508S Balilla 1000cc (8 Laps) 2h.14m.10.8s (+4n31.6s); 4°(N°64) Raffaele Toti, Maserati 4CM 1100 (8 Laps) 2h.19m.11.4s (+9m.32.2s); 5°(N°52) Cleto Nenzioni, RoccaFiat 1000cc (8 Laps) 2h.28m.46.8s (+19m.07.6s); 6°(N°54) Lorenzo Corrado, Fiat 508S 1000cc (8 Laps) 2h.34m.05.4s (+24m.26.2s); DNF(N°62) Raymond Chambost, Salmson 1100cc (4 Laps); DNF(N°66) Biagio Magretti, Fiat 508S 1000cc (2 Laps); DNF(N°58) Emilio Ruggeri, Fiat 508S 1000cc (1 Laps); DNF(N°70) Raffaele Cecchini, MG K3 Magnette 1100cc (1 Laps); DNF(N°60) Guido Landi, RoccaMaserati 1100cc (1 Laps); DNF(N°80) Filiberto Giovannelli, PEFiat 1000cc (0 Laps); DNF(N°78) Giuseppe Furmanik, Maserati 4CM 1100cc (0 Laps) (crash); Fastest lap: Romano Malaguti (Maserati) on lap 1 in 15m.55.6s = 75.3 km/h (46.8 mph); Winner's medium speed: 74.0 km/h (46.0 mph); Weather: sunny and warm Primary sources researched for this article: “AUTOMOBILREVUE”, Bern; “IL LITTORIALE”, Roma; “La Domenica Sportiva”, Milano; “La Gazzetta dello Sport”, Milano; “La Stampa”, Torino; “L'Auto Italiana”, Milano; “Le Venezie Sportive”, Venezia; “Motor Sport, London; “RACI settimanale”, Roma; (by Hans Etzrodt in: The Golden Era of Grand Prix Racing)  