Andre Kiesewetter of Germany glided 94.0 meters for the longest jump of the day and won the normal Saturday's hill event in the FIS Ski Jump World Cup competition.

Germany dominated the competition, with Dieter Thoma finishing second and Josef Heumann third.Kiesewetter, who traveled 86.5 meters on his first jump, earned 214.8 points to beat Thoma by 17.4 points.

Thoma jumped 85.0 meters and 84.0 meters, while Heumann jumped 84.5 meters and 85.0 meters for a total of 196.2 points.

Pavel Ploc of Czechoslovakia was fourth with 189.6 points for 83.5-meter and 82.5-meter jumps.

Andrej Vervejkin of the Soviet Union was fifth with 189.4 points. He jumped 83.5 meters and 83.0 meters.

And in Meiringen, Switzerland, fog and an apparently risky course layout led ski officials to cut short a women's World Cup super-giant slalom Saturday, depriving overall leader Petra Kronberger of an apparent victory.

The Austrian will get another chance for her fourth victory in five races this season, as organizers rescheduled the event for Sunday, with a revised course design.

Officials stopped the race after three competitors - Kerrin Lee-Gartner of Canada, Svetlana Gladishiva of the Soviet Union and Michaela Marzola of Italy - flew off the course after the same bump in the middle of the hill.

None was seriously hurt despite taking dramatic spills.

Race officials, who had inspected the track twice, said the course appeared to have been made too fast so weaker racers, who started late, were unable to control their landing after the bump.

Increasing fog on the 1,650-meter course was another reason for abandoning the race, whose partial results do not count officially.

Under World Cup rules, at least two-thirds of the 69 entries would have had to start for the race to count.

Kronberger led Diann Roffe of Williamson, N.Y., by nearly one second when the competition was halted.

Kronberger was timed in 1 minute, 23.92 seconds; Roffe, the 1985 world GS champion, in 1:24.83.

A giant slalom originally planned Sunday was canceled without replacement, the International Ski Federation's World Cup chief, Heinz Krecek, said.