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ISCA Quarterly Apr-June 1974

ISCA Quarterly Apr-June 1974

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Published by Bob Banta
ISCA Quarterly Apr-Jun 1974
ISCA Quarterly Apr-Jun 1974

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Published by: Bob Banta on Apr 27, 2012
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INDIANA"
StateChess
AssQciation
UARTERLY
APRIL-JUNE1974
t
I
 
Contents
************************************'**************************************************~***************************
Articles
NoviceChess...PersonalHistoryofVariation.ISC,1Charter.1974BallStateChampionship.MidwestIntercollegiate.
1-23-5
.6
7
·8.9
10
]]-]2
]3-]4
...]5
]6-17
18-2]
...22
Photos.
3rd.
IndianapolisOpen.Southern
Ln
dranaOpen..StateChampionUpset
&
Lafayette'Spectacular.
Qu
art
or-
It
n
a
1
Gam
es.
c.
C,\
Tournaments..TournamentAnnouncements.ISCAAc
t
t
v
i
t.Lc
sCalendar.
***************************************************************************************************************~**
OurCoverNametheChessSquaresContest
The
i
i
rs
t
ISCA
memberto
name
all
the
chess
pe
rsotiel
i
t
Lescorrectly,
or
thefirstpersonwiththemostcorrect
.nswers
postmarkedbyJune
1,1974
wins$10plus
free
entry
i
rvtotheSept.
14-15
Bfa
ck
Knight:J:oul"nament.
Ru1es:
Onlypayed-up
ISCA
membersasofApril
1,
1974
areeligible.
********************************************************************
NametheChessPersonalities
from
lefttorightstarting
at
thetop
or
for
yOll
AlgebraicNotationplayersstart
at
b8d8
t
s
h8-
,,7-c7
etc.
Send
your
answers
:0:
CleoR.MoodayISeAQuarterlyEd.RuralRoute4
CrBwfordsville,Indiana
47933
postmarkdead
1
ineJune
1,1974
JohnCampbell
1620
]
P-Q,'IN-KB3
2
P-(J,B4
P-1(3
3.
N-QB3
B-N5
.:t.
Q.-B2
N-B3
5.
P-K3
P-Q,'l3
s.
N-B3
B-1\2
7.
B-Q2Q-K2
8-
P-QR3Bx:"i
9.
BxB
0-0
10.
B-Q,3P-Q'i
11.
pxP
PxP
.12.
0-0
KR-K]
13.H-Q;'l5
P-Q.R4
14.
BXN
BXij
J
.j.
BXRP
8-1'.'4
If)
B-N':l
Q-K5
17
Kll-QHl
QR-Bl
18.
Q](Q
NXQ
If):
P-QR4B-1I3
20.
E-I\:l
P-KB3
21.
1"'ft'l4
B-8:3
22
P-N5
R-Rl
2~1.
[1-:'<4
R-R2
24·
R-R3
R/]-RJ
25.
K/1-
R1
K-B2
26·
Hi1
IIK3
"'-
P-B3
\-Q:3
,
~H
B'~:-;
[(Xli
~~~
·B2
P-KB4
:JO
:':
\4
EXP
,<>
'"HZ
RXP
~J
:t~
!\-
t~2
(VIR
;'n
~~~iH
l\-R4
:::~.
,:-n1
(;-\jZ
.t;,.
i,.-l12
1\-[';:3
_~
.
1:-Bleil
l(-N:;
'.:1'
,fl"
r>
ft."
r-
(~:\4
:Ik.
1I'\3
((-In
:~9
Ii
WI
H-IL'
411
\'lt~
It-
B71eh
';1
l{-\lZ
K-M
,.};~
f~-
R:Jeh
il.-R5
.};~
R-83P-B3
.+4.
\-III
[{,B5
4:;.
tt-R3cil
l\-N3?
4G
!t-RS
H-N5eh
4~
1\(.
'\'3
R-R5
48.
H-KR8
ft-
R2
49.
RXP
[\-K3
;jO.
I\-B5
tI-Nl
5J·
n"R8'"
11-H2
52.
1"-114
R-K2
1:::;')
[{-QN8ch
lHl2
).)
.
54.
R-j(El8
IH~3
55·
P-R5
13-K
]?
5(1
HXP
nxp
.-.
P-N"
P-N3')
li·
58
pxPBXP
59
R-B(iB-Kl
60.
R-KG!
RxR
NOVICE
CHESS
RonEllis1574
I'm
afraid
of
theNim.o,so
I
pickedanolddefence.
My
book
saysthISis
poorforblack.Sowhiteblockshisbishopalso!Thisispoorforblackalso.Nowmybishop
is
aimedathisking.Forced.
I
felt
I
hadtheadvantage.Maybe
0-0-0
wouldhavebeenbetter'I.thought
I
hadsomethinghereA'tleast
hi
squeen
b}S/lOp
pawn!sbackwardandlookatthebishop.
Oops,hadn't
seen
this.IJmintrouble
Hem
i
ssed--P~QB4
wherei1e
'"',ins
t
i1e
ex~hange.
,My
ex
t
repawll
rsn
1
t
very
s
t
ron,g,
but"
in
t
heendgame
couldmake
a,
passerHiskn.ight
Hi
power/ol,thanksto
my
tr
ede
But
heshould
hev
eplayed
his
bishopto
02..
I
hadn'
I"_
seen
the
advance
of
hidb
i
sbop,
I
Ivas
alter
hIS
B
pawrl
and
So
Ihave
a
weakRpawn.
ILhou,:.;hl
his
/.;(l1ght
was
better
thanmybadbishop,
sur-c
ri
i
d
n'
t
see
ib
i«,
He
put'.
i:J
1,1
:j',~
pi~t'!l.-;
t.'II
thewrongcolor.
Her(.he.otFv-rs~drsw.
[Je
Inn:..
t
lV:i'V!
{"h,;;r!!~,--:d
hism
snd
-R~R5woulcldraw
lie
masrhave
i
houg
ivt.he
hadaperpctuaIwithout
myrooktoblo~k,but
In;'
kniahtblocksjust
as
well.
Sure
I
Uce
my
knJght
betterthan
b
i
s
bishop.
felt
tJlcr'(;oWas
somethingbetterbereForwhite
Iplay~d
(01'
anothercheapo,but
.it
wastooobvious.
hadexpectedB-R2.Thisispooras
i
t
giveswjlite
twopassedconnectedpawns.It
wml
thebreakIneeded.HorethekibitzersthoughtwhitecouldhavepushedtheKRpawn,butblackhas
E1
checkwiththerookandwould
getbeilindthe
paM'n
easily,
1
 
sr
\xt{ch
(i2.
1'-\;;
{i:l.i'-II-t(i-t
1'-
B:i
(i:j.\-
B-t
(i(;.
P-IHich
(ii.
P-\(;
(ii!.
1'-111
Ii!).I'xH
7(1.\-\(;('h
7I.\-I\;,ch
i
2.
x
xl'
7:1.\-Il'J
H.1\
<'i:!
7;'.
I\xP
7(;.
\-l'i:;
77.\-In
7S.I\-\:i
1\-\2
1\
-ru
I\-QZ
I\-K2
iI-BZ?I\-Q:l
IH(1
IlxP
K-1\2
lixF
1i-1<:3
I\-Q3
P-N5
Ii-B2
I\-N3
Ii-133
KQ3
Resigns
Againblackoffersadraw,butof
Course
whitehas
a
win
new
I
sawthat
wh
i
tecouldwinthe·bisho'pfortwopawnsandtheknightwouldwintheQBpawnwithcheck.Theknightbelongsbehindhisownpawnsandthebishopbelongsinfront
of
itsenemiespawns;butthissituationwasdifferent.Thekingshouldgetinfront
of
thepawns,butthenlosesQsidepawns.ThemoveIhadpreviouslyanticipated.
~~,.
Thiswasmymostexcitinggameinmypast
295
USCFtournamentgames.ThankstoRonEll
is
ofNewJersey(Rose
Hu
lmen
v,
1'::lsL('rll
IndianaOpen
RonEllis
vs
JohnCampbel.What
an
excitingendgame!!
"He
whomasters.the
e
ndge,
masterschess**
HughHart
TNOIANACOLLEGIATETEAMCHAMPIONSHIP
Feh.
If;-
17,
HJ74
~Iuncie,
Indiana
J.
r-,o
t
reDamp
02
W3
IN
W5
1Y6
4%
2.
lndiana
'f\'
OJ
031Y4W5
W6
4
:~
Ball
State
i.4~
Ll
D2
04
W5W6
3
4
Itosc-uu
Im
an
LI
L20305
W6
2
;1.
Ball
S1
a
t.t'
'B'
LJ
L2
L304
06
fl.
Lnrl
i
alia
'Il
LI
L2L3Lqj
D5
%
T.D.JohnCllmpb,'11
.)
APersona]HistoryOfAVariationbyTonyCampbeJ1
The
EngI
i
shOpeninghas
a
line,arisingafter
1.
P-Q84N-KB3;
2.
N-QB3P-Q4;that
is
closelyrelatedtotheGruenfeldDefenceintowhichitoftentransposes.In
a
periodoffourorfive
years
I
onlyfacedthi~variationonce;thatwaswhenCarlLawallofMuncieusedit
1'1
a
WinningeffortagainstmeinFebruary
1972.
ThenintheSummerof
1973
withinaspaceofabouttwentydays,twoMasterscha
.se
toplayitagainstme.Thefirstintheopen-ingroundatAn!1Arbor,thesecondwasinthe
c
los
i
ng
r
oandatSaltL<lkeCity"
,--
TonyCampbell
I.P-QB4
2.N-QB3
John
Bu
rstnwN-KB3P-Q43·PxP
4·P-KN3NXP
Themostconsi~tentcontinu<ltion,
4.
NxNi3atbestpointle33.
4.
P-K4NxN;
5.
NPxNfollowedbyP-Q4camleadtotheExchangeVariationofthe
Gr
uenIeldafterBlackfianchettoshisKingBishop.ForthemorecommonNXN,seethenextgame
N-N35.
8-N2
6.
N-KB3
7,.0-0
P-KN3
B-N2
0-0
Wehadbothplayedfairlyquick
i
y.
uptothispoint;
I
had
used.
justover
a
minute,whileBur
stow
hadusedjustovertwominutes
8.
P-Q4
I
foundoutlaterthat
8.·
P-Q3isusuallyplayed
here,
thoughGufeljdgivesthetextasareasonablealternative.
8,·...
P-Q.B4?
f:
II
i
-.
I
stilldo·notknowaboutthisinove.
We
didnotdiscussthegameafter
i
t-
wasover
andI
havenotbeenable
t-o
findanythi·nginthe
books,
As
I
Sa
ttheremy
one
eyeSawthemove·assupremelylogical,
a
possiblefiendishly
dev
i
oustrap;andmyother
eye
Saw
onlya
b
Limde
r,Theonly
q
ueet
i
onthenwas,·whicheye.toshut?
-Ne
ver,eBUYmuch
ofa
question,onedoesnotlearn:about·livingby.fleeingfromdreammonsters;
50...
9.·Pxp
10.,1l-K3
S~ems·best:
JoO·
P-QN4?;?
BX;":.iHid·1Q.
N-K4looksartifical.
10.
Q-Q5may
.,be
playable
tho
ughit
i
ee
bB.d
'f
o
·me...
10...,.
Q-R4.
i
it.
I"
J
I>
j::
i'
ir
~,~:.',Not
11...',
NX???;
·12.
N-Q5wins~.
p
i.ece;
for
if
theKnightisdefended
'R;:.
then.
13·.
P-QN4and.ift·heKnlghtmovesthen
13.
NxKPchK-Rl;
14.
RxB.
f
'Oddlye:noughthe
best
move,maybe
11,.·.,
BX/II;
12.
RxBQxRP;
.13.
B-R6R-K1;,(not
13...
R-Q1.;
1..4.
Q-94P.-B3;
1-;5
N-N5.N-B3;16.BxNpxB;
17.
R-R3Q-Q4;
,'....18..
QXQ
pxQ;
19.
N-K6wlmllngtl)eexc"hang.e.
If
zns
tead
IS....
/?-K4"
16.
Q-Q6andthe,threat
of,
-8-Q5chis
too
much.)Whenyouhaveto
l
i
keWhlte
s
game;"butat
"Le
es
i,
Black·haslife..
'rile
logicalcontinuationifN-R3·(hen.
11.
P-B6.
n.
R-BI
Thequietmovethatmakes
lJ
P
QB4looklike
a
blunder.
11:
P-9R3
1
o
oksplayable,-butafter
1.1
NxP;12·.P-QN4Q-Q1Blackseemsable
.t.o
's
o
Lv
e
filS
problems-._
l··"._
12..N-Q5
N-QB3
12.P-K3;·
13.
N-·K7chK-BJ~
14.
NxB_RxN;
(14...
NxP;
15
RXN)
15.
Q-N3.
l3.N-Q4
.....,.Thr
eetening
14,
NxN.
.~.

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