Volume VID Number 3

INSIDE THIS ISSUE:
<I'
Peter Bereolos is "King" at Chessterton Craig Stauffer is perfect in Evansville Breece & Mills first at Orchard Spring Swiss Joe Masoc Undefeated - Eastgate February

*'
atESS
IN
.I.

t

Joel BumoI captures 1st in Orchard Club Swiss Brian and Jeffrey Studtman take 1st and 2nd respectfully in Michigan City Championship

.Js'C;'by.Johnson
"NoFeal" III!

- \.

\_

Paee2

Cbess In Indiana

May/Jun .995

'Indiana 'Patron 5'Jemberships---------------------------- 4 6 times a year: 'Letter from the C£ditor --------------------------------5 1/30, 3/30, 5/30, 7/30, 9/30,11/30 "510 'Fear" crbe 'acoby 'obnson Story -------------- 6 New Subscribers and Renewals please send 'In ~ our 'Face --------------------------------------------8 to Membership Director Joe Riegsecker 3\dventures 'In C6bess ------------------------------------ 10 54th 'Indiana State "6bampioDSbip--------------------- 11 State Champion 9/94 - Jim. Dean "rew"olllDberger "Scholastic C6bess" ------------12 State Reserve Champion - Kurt Bridgham 'Indiana 'Plays C6bes. -------..-------------------------14 State Team Champion 15 "Sleepless in Terre Haute" (Jeff Querner, C6ro.sword 'Puzzle-----------------------------------------C6ria Savage ----------------------------------------------16 Larry Boswell, Christopher Johnson, Tom Cassidy) 'Parham ----------------------------------------------------18 Masters Invitational Champion .'Postal C6bess --------------------------------------------19 Mike Wiseman & Peter Bereolos ~sul~ -----------------------------------------.----------20 "6rosstables ------------------------------------------------- 21 Clames, Clame. and more Clames --------------------- 22 '1.S.C6.,S1\. 3\ffUiates ----------;--------------------------24 crOUl'Dament 6alendar ----------------------------------C 25 "'Indiana 500" -------------------------------------------26
This issue
dedicated to my granddaughter:

"Chess in Indiana " is the official publication of the Indiana State Chess Association, a not for profit organization. The magazine is published

Table of Contents

Indiana Patrons
Gold Card members Kurt Bridgham Joe Alford

Ilillian Nicole Crane
born:

July 241995 Tulsa, Oklahoma 7lb 140z - 21.5 "

Support your Indiana State Chess Association by donations:

Gold Club SIOO.OO Silver Club S50.00 Bronze Club S25.00

MaylJun

1995

Cbess in Indiana

Pates

INDIANA CLUB MEMBERSHIPS
Indlllllll members

Who contribute

finlllldlll

donlltlons lIS supporters

to the IndiIIIIJI state Chess Assodlltlon
of pl'Omotlllg

(I.s.CA.)

are

recognized IIIIlIlIIId

by there feBow dless plllyen the support

the enhllllcement

of dless in /ndJ.

the helping proride

of the offldlll publlaltlon

of 1.s.C.A. Chess In Indllln&

Go
I. Kurt Bridgham

Car
$100.00 Donation 2. Joseph AHord

$50.00 Donation

Bronze Car MelDbers
$25.00 Donation

CODtributiOD.are gratefaUy accepted. The foUowiag benefit. have beea approved by the 1.s.C.A. Board aDd .hoald be .uppol"ted by aU 1.s.C.A. Toara .. eat Directors. Gold Card Me_hership. of $100.00 or _ore dODatioDare eatided to eater aU 1.8.C.A.toara .. eau (atthe door) at the advaDce eatryfee, by preseadag your Gold Meabenhlp,Carcl.Receive ·Che •• in ladiaaa· first cia •• , _d be recogaized a. a contributor to the advance_eat of che •• in IacliaD .. SUver Card M.. her.hip. of at least $50.00 are _tided to eater the 1.s.C.A. State Ch.. ploasldp at the door at the advaace eatry fee, receive ·Che •• in ladlaaa· fir.t clas., aDd be recognized as a contributor to the advaac_eato' che •• in ladiaa .. Bronze Card M_ber. of at 1_.t$25.00 dODadoDwill receive ·Che •• in ladiaa.· first e.... , _d be recognized ••• contributor totlae .d1lUlCealeDt of che •• in ladlaaa.

Pate.

Chess In Indiana

May/Jun 1995

Letter &001 the Editor
I think if I quit my full-time job, I would probably be able to do a better job as editor, but I would find it impossible to pay any bills. The tact that I have other things that occur in my life has had an effect on how and when I put out issues of tiie magazine. With more experience I find things getting easier though, and aU the help I have makes an impossible task possible. This issue will be the shortest yet because I am trying to get caught up, and to be more up to date on crosstables, Toumament news, and events from all over the country. Recently I joined the 'Chessjoumalist of America' (CjA) and submitted Chess in Indiana as the most improved magazine (based on previous issues, before I took over as editor). I did not win (Illinois won), but I did get honorable mention. This means that I will just need to improve much more for the next year. I still have many goals as editor that I have yet to accomplish ..and Ilook forward to the challenge. I have had some inquires about the Indiana Chess League, but no one has sent me an entry form that was in the Mar-Apr issue. If you will at least send in the form even if you are not sure you will be able to play I will be able to start an assemble some basic league. I hope you will respond, because I think the teams are out there. One of the greatest players in Indiana, joe Kennedy from Ft Wayne, passed away recently. I will dedicate and hope to recap his accomplishments in the next issue.

:t><-t'--J:.i._,--"
Regards, JohnR. Crane, Editor "Chess in Indiana"
.~"

~::~~=~:~/

May/Jun 1995

Chess in Indiana

Pate 5

"NoFear"
TH-E: J~'COBV JOH-N\ON STORY
by John R. Crane

y first Ja'Coby M Johnsonrecollection of I played came when in a Chessterton Tournament back in the winter of 1991. The tact that a player who was rated around eleven hundred at the time was causing such an uproar. I can vividly remember Harold Henderson the Tournament Director, at the time warning someone about the vastly underrated kid from Gary Indiana who was knocking of higher rated players like the Bubonic Plague outbreak in Europe during the 14th Century. I even had the opportunity to play Ja'Coby myself when Iwas a 'C' Class player, marathoning myself against every chess player that existed (or at least it seemed). I found during my game that Ja'Coby had a rather unique style . Instead of playing a reserved conservative game Ja'Coby would outright attack his opponent. He would not just position his army carelessly, to be picked off my the opponent, but would make sound attacking moves. Playing the Dutch Defense I quickly found that Ja'Coby knew how to make his presence felt by immediately by raming his H-pawn down my throat. He later went on to win the game, and I became another notch in Ja'Coby's belt. Another upset for Harold to talk about, and another' mention ofJa'Coby Johnson as the instigator of the upset. This is why I regard Ja'Coby as' No Fear'. Ja'Coby who resides in Gary, Indiana just recently graduated from Witt High School class of 1995, where his

favorite subjects were English and History. Ja'Coby's father, who works at Bethlehem Steel in Portage, IN. first inspired Ja'Coby, when his son would watch him ponder over the board. This was just enough to light a spark of interest. Lets look at a game played in '93 between Ja'Coby and Harold Henderson, annotated by Harold Henderson. .Ja'Coby .Johnson (1000) WIID'E: Harold Rendenon (1843) BLACK: Chessterton .January Open, 1/23/93. Round 2. Board ... SICILIAN SVESHNIKOV. B33

We're well out of theory now (l.Bc4 is usual), but this game is a reminder to high- and low-rated players that theory isn't everything: energy and tactical savvy will bring home the point more often than a flawless imitation of a GM.

New address

South Bend Chess Club
meets:

l. e4 cS 2. 4Jf3 "c6 3. d4 cxd4 4. 4Jxd4 "f6 S. 4Jc3 eS 6. 4Jxc6?!
Not the best move -- it strengthens Black's center and denies White the d5 outpost. But sometimes second-best moves make for practical chances, if your opponent doesn't understand his openmg.

Thurdays 7-11

Barnes & Noble BookStore
Grape Rd. (North of Edison)

6. bxc67. f4

Ja'(:eby is a player with excellent attacking instincts.
If lI -

HarL'/d Hl!ndl!rSL'n
Chess In Indiana Ma1IJun 1995

Pate 6

.l.b4 8. Jld3 d5 9. fxeS d41? Today I would prefer 9... ..l.xc3+. 10. exf6dxc311. b3 (11.0-0cxb2 ? 12.Bxb2 += ) Qxf6 12. Qf3 Qh4+ Black declines to take his shattered queenside pawns into an endgame. 13.~f2 .hS 14.itB .t_g4 IS. '{Wg30-0 16. 0-0 ladS 17. h3 J.e2 Inexcusably careless. IS. Axe2 .xe2 19. .Q.,h6g6 20. AxIS I xIS 21. '{Wd3 .xd3 Played only to activate the c3-pawn. What other plan could Black have? Defmitely not to push wood and wait for this so-called E-player to make a mistake! 22. cxd3 J..cS+ 23. ~hl.l.e3 24. .§B .l.dZ 25 . .§f2ldS 26. .§afl (26. ~xd2 cxdZ 27 ..§ dl Ixd3=+) Id7 Note that Black must be careful about moving the bishop, because it shields the weak c2 square in front of the pawn. 27. <st>h2lxd3 Figuring that White cannot force a draw with his 2 to oks on the seventh as long as Black's rook is on the

1. e4 d6 2. d4 Nf6 3. Nc3 g6 4. f4 Bg4 (an unusually aggressive move
WhIte .Ja'Coby .JohntlOll Blaek: Cary Kraehin.1d Pire Defen.e 809

Meeting goals head on is what Ja'Coby does best, because he has "No Fear"

13th Indiana
here), S. Qd3 Nc6 6. a3 e5 7. d5 Ne7 8. h3 Bd7 9. fe de 10. NB (Black can't defend e5) c6 11. Nxe5 cd 12. Nxd7 Qxd7 13. ed Nfxd5 (isn't ... Rd8 more patient?), 14. Nxd5 Qe6+ 15. Ne3 Bh6 16. BdZ NfS 17.0-0Nxe3 IS. Bxe3 Bxe3+ 19. Kbl Qb6? (...Bg7 and ...0-0 survives) 20. ReI 0-0 21. Rxe3 and White went onto win (1-0).

State

Team ChaDlpionship

o

4011 G/40
EF $40 (team advance) $48 (at site)

Although I have not come across some of Ja'Coby's best games (it seems that the younger generation does not keep their games for posterity like some of us). I will try and find some for future issues. Ja'Coby has an older brother Shannon who doesn't play chess, but maybe someday he will also catch the bug. Mr. Trass, a friend, helped teach Ja'Coby when he was 16 and often accompanies him to chess tournaments. Although Ja'Coby has no favorite opening, most of what he does depends on what his opponent plays. During 1994 Ja'Coby defeated his first expert, and has had very good results against much higher rated players. Ja'Coby's future looks bright away from the chess board also. In the fall of 1995 he plans to attend Vincennes University where he will study Communications and Law. Ja'Coby's goals include becoming a Grandmaster and an Attorney, and I would not be suprised if he succeeds in both endeavors.

Hoositl'T our MAHI-IOINT

d-file.
2S. .§x£7 c2 29 . .§xa7 .l.f4+ 30. .§xf4 (30. ~gl Idl ! -+ )cl .... 31. .§fti Idl ? Another lazy move, committing the rook to dangerous inactivity on hl if White plays accurately. Correct is 31.. .• e3 ! (Kurt Bridgham), when only a fatal rook trade can avert, ...... g3+and .... dl++. 32 . .§g7+ 33 . .§gf7+ fie8 34 . .§xh7?? Much more testing is 34 ..§ae7+-~ (Joe Alford.) 34 ...*dS 35 ..§a7 IIhl+ 36.~g3 .el+ 37.~g4 Qxe4+ 38. <st>gS ith complications. w .f4+ 3S.g3.f2+0-1Harold

4 Plaques Board Prizes
Reg: 8:30- 9:30 Rods: 10,1,4,7

1st "-2nd

ca.-pi.'"

*£8

see Tournament Calendar or Chess Life for additional details .

May/Jun 1995

Chess In Indiana

Pale 7

a small middlegame advantage and an easier game to play. Example #1 (Be02 Page 236)

An Ama1eur's Perspective ITheGamel

Fundamentals

1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. fjd2 c5 4. exd5 itxd5
White exchanges pawns Black's Queen and entices where to the center

on

Are
Chess Energy

White will get free development attacking it. There will not be a fight for the centernow.

by Kurt Bridgham

5. fjgf3 cxd4 6. ,ilc4 ..-d6 7.0-0 ~f6 8. .:f)b3 ~c6 9. .:f)bxd4 I)xd4
White wins back the pawn that was temporarilygiven upandnowalmostforces the following exchanges.

he idea behind your opening play is to build a strong foundation for your middlegame strategy. With good development and control, or at least neutralization, of the center, you can open up a myriad of different options to continue play. You need to have a plan for your whole game that should play to your own strengths. Choosing an opening that best fits your style of play is a sure way to improve your chances of gaining the point. Understanding what the advantages and the disadvantages of a particular opening are will help to plan your strategy for the middlegame. One thing to remember is that wasted moves can never be gotten back. Only a mistake by your opponent will save the tempo lost. This is very important when considering the most fundamental rules of developing your pieces. Developing your pieces on good squares and coordination of your pieces is important, not only for the fight over the center, but also for the eventual middlegame conflict. The reason for the importance of under-

T

standing what the future aims of an opening are is that control of the center is rarely achieved, at least with. accurate play by both sides. So each side will have some advantages to use and some weakness that need to be defended. The French Defense is one of the oldest and most solid of defenses that Black can choose to play. Depending on how White chooses to attack, this Defense can lead to many complicated middlegame fights over the center or a calm struggle leading to an approximately even endgame. In the usual lines of the French, each side maintains a solid center, with White having more space leading to the kingside and Black having more space on the queenside. This iswhere both sides need to concentrate their efforts along with attempting to disrupt their opponent's center. Now let's look at three examples of the French Defense that illustrate the dynamics of this opening, for both White and Black. This first example is one of the main lines of the French where White voluntarily gives up the fight for absolute control of the center and settles for

10. ~xd4 ,*,xd4 11. .:f)xd4 a6
In this line, White has concentrated on development and King safety. White has the small advantage of the queens ide pawn majority to exploit. Black has to finish developing with the thought of protecting the King and counterattacking be a hard win. complications, take advantage nesses. on the queenside. White's game is easier to play but will WIthout the middlegame it is difficult for White to of Black's small weak-

South Bend First Saturday Quads
at

~Z>4Me
.J1~~

mntbet~itp of jiiotre :marne
Reg 8:30-9:30 am 1st md 10:00 am
First Saturday of every month

Pates

Chess in Indiana

May/Jun .995

These next two examples show first. how Black can gain good pressure on the center and win control of it

is wrong in this case. The King is in no danger on e7 and should there. be moved This would be a good defensive

J..e7 10. 4jf3 0-0 11. h4 c4 12. g4 f5
With the center locked up, White can launch a pawn storm at Black's King. Black will have some trouble getting all his pieces into the defense, while White has all but one pointing at the kingside.

if

White

doesn't play the best; second, how White can attack Black's kings ide with the center neutralized

square and still lets the King Rook move to the d- or c-files just as quickly What do we learn from this game? White needs to do a better job of protecting the base of the pawn chain. cessfully winning.

Kurt Brldgham (16.,5) Brandon Loveleu (1235) Rd I: Indy Chen Center ',July Tornado" /23/94

If Black

can sue-

attack the base. then Black's White needs to provide a safe

game becomes much easier and possibly square for the King to move to, Playing 8. g3 lets the King move to f2 when checked and then g2 to break any pins on the diagonal.

13.Ah3 g614. .§gl \th81S. gxf5 gxf5 16. 4Jg5 "d8 17. a3 b5 18. Ad2 Ig8 19. 0-0-0 h6 20. .§g2 ~f8
White can offer this sacrifice because Black's defense is like playing down, a piece Black's Rook on a8 is out otit.

1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. 4Jd2 ~f6 4. e5 ~fd7 5. f4 cS 6. c3 "c6 7. 4Jdf3 itb68.b3
Up until this point, been following the opening had one of the standard quickly taken ad-

If there

was any pawn moved on the

Black reallv had no choice but to take the sacrifice and make White prove that two connected passed pawns are winning.

queenside, it should have been a3 not b3. After winning the pawn Black should have played the Rooks to the open c-file as soon as practical. White cannot afford to exchange pieces as the passed pawn in the center will win the game for Black. In this position. Black also needed to understnad that all the play was going to be in the center and that his King is in the action there and just as safe as when castling. The King is a strong defender that should be used whenever possible.

book lines. The 8th and lOth moves by White are mistakes vantage of by Black.

21. § dgl J..d7 22. {jf7+ Resigns 1-0
This game showsjust how hard it can befor Black to maneuver pieces to shore up the defense. White's pawn at e 5 is very good at restricting Black's space. Black needed to get some more play on the queenside or should have attacked the top of the pawn chain at e5. This would have given Black some extra ability to move pieces where needed. White's maneuverability in this game. two games show how These is the

8...cxd4 9. cxd4 .i.b4+ 10. Ad2 _'xd4 11. 4Jxd4 .xd4 12. ..Q.xb4 ,*,xb4+ 13.~d2 '_'xd2+
Black has clearly won a pa wn and control of the center. Black has the passed pawn and only need to finish development in a good ipanner to win the game.

14. ~xd2 "c'51S. {jf3 ~e4+ 16. ~e3 Ad7 17. .§ac1 b6 18. Ad3 "cS
Black has not developed properly. and White has completed development

Kurt Bridgham (16.,5)

winningfactor

Roger Blaine
1814) Rd 4: Indtana State Team Championship:

quickly one side can get the advantage when the other makes an opening mistake. Understanding what the ideas are behind the French Defense can go a long way to improving your play against it or how you play it yourself Basically, White wants to

has connected the Rooks, while Black's King Rook is still out of play. Also, the Knight has moved three times. Trying to post the Knight on e4 was premature, controlling the open c-tile was more important. Black has to retreat the Knight or else White will win the pawn back.

.,/30/94 1. e4 e6 2. d4 dS 3. {jd2 cS 4. c3

"c6 S.{je2 il-b6 6. ~b3 "f6
White would like to trade Queen's here as that wouldgoa long way to relieving pressure on the base of the pawn chain. Black probably would have been better off trading Queens and then exchanging center pawns. pressuring Black would lose the on the center but attack

hold the center and attack on the kingside, while Black wants to destroy White's pawn chain and continue the pressure queenside. own lifo. all youropeningplay, on the You do need to be flexible in as each game has its

19. 4Jd4 "xd3 20. ~d3 0-021. .§c7 Ifd8 22. .§hc1 lac8 23. .§xd7h6
White has now gained control of the game and wins. Black waited too long to contest the c-file and castling the King

"Chessis a game of bad moves'
- Andy Soltis

wouldgain some space.

7. ~xb6 axb6 8. eS "d7 9. f4

MayIJuD 1995

Chess In Indiana

Pate 9

Abv~l1t1-ir~S 111 Ch~ss b\j Sam Sl1apiTo

Part

xx I:

Thank You. ~bby

Ftseher !
(My 60 Memorable Games, page 19).

As the last round of the Indiana Class Championship(AprilI6, little hope of taking first place. Dan (936) and could be expected against one of my old nemeses, seven wins and one draw. rules giving everybody place. I began the game with feeling of the Spartans at Thermopylae, die, but determined to die as gloriously as possible

1994) began,

I had a half-point lead (2 to 11/2) over Dan Moore for the Class A title. But I had very was paired against Bill Mammen (1811), And I was matched to win, and finish with 2 1/2 points.

6·Ac4
Foolishly, I avoided

6. Be3 because I
to ...N-g5, but of

could see no answer

Ron Yoder (2107), whose score against me was

course 7. Bb5+ wins a piece. Fortunately for me, the game transposed.

Even at my official rating of 1900, I was two hundred to fall have

points below him, And, in fact, I have been playing at a 1750 level; only the USCF a base below which he or she is not permitted kept me artificially in Class A. If Dan Moore won, and I lost, I would take second expecting to

6... .l.g77 . .,Q,b3 0-08.f3 ""c69. .,Q,e3 .l..d7 We are back on track.
Here, Larsen played9 ...Nxd4.

continued on page 11
Hey Beginners t! Rated Beginners Open Saturday September 30th 4--SS Monroe County Convention Center Bloomington IN

Sam Shapiro (I 900)
White Yoder (2107) Bisek Indiana CIau Tournament. 1994. Round Four.
ROD

,
1. e4

c5 2. ~f3 d6 3. d4 ad 4:~xd4

~f6 5. ~c3 g6
string of Black Pawns). 1958. "White's attack amost

Ah! He's playing the Dragon (Named for the serpent-like And I remembered Bobby played the Yugoslav Attack, and won in 31 moves. plays itself. .. weak players even beat Grandmasters with it."

Bobby Fischer's game against Bent Larsen, Portoroz,

Reg: 11:30 - 12:00 8DI Rds: 12·1:30-3·5
see calendar for details

Pa~IO

Cbess in Indiana

May/Jun

1995

INDIANA STAR ()IIAMPIONSHIP

54da

elcier
~ >4f

Sept

a.-oct 1

""Dr"e ~"UD" ~"D"eDd"D ~eDter
BI""mIDgt"D~ IN
ReIter Blalae - Michael Turner
'barna.eat Dlrecten
Check Tournament Calendar for complete details

Iii
.. ,/Jun 1995

A ~~
%i'"",

.

.

Chess In Indiana

Pate

I•

DREW HOLLINBERGER
Scholastic Editor

Chess in Indiana
It's becoming much more Common to find scbool-aqed children playing in adult tournaments. This is for a few reasons. First of all the level of scholastic chess has risen a great deal from the sixties and seventies. Second, the high level players don't go to aD the tournaments. Average Indiana tournaments don't draw more than one master and only a few experts, so a decent scholastic player of around I350 fits in close to the middle of the pack at an average adult tournament. Also, thanks to the Swiss System, the lower rated scholastics won't play the class a- and b-players until much later rounds. The younger players in an adult tournament also change the style of a few of the games. Younger players tend to be more aggressive and this matches up nicely against the more slow, cautious, and passive style of older players. The kids also run into the problem of never seeing some of the openings (most scholastic chess is all double king-pawn). They also become intimidated. For me I don't think the problem is intimidatiOl1t it's more like I get to winning position and say to myself" I can't be winning this guy's an expert Ibetter mess up." In this game against Indiana expert Josh Bousum we enter an opening in which I usually play the b~ck side of 7 e3 would have transposed to .book, I 3 Ne4 does absolutely nothing but lose' a tempo. On move 26 I make the mistake that cost me the game.
Drew HolUnberger (1539) .J08h Bouaum (ZI41)

1. d4 4f6 2. c4 c5 3. d5 b5 4. cxb5 a6 5. bxa6 g6 6. fjc3 J..xa6 7. fjf3 (7. e3 would have transposed to the Modem Variation) 7...d6 B. Ag5 .i.g7 9. g3 ~bd7 10. Ag2 0-0 11. ~d2 ~b6 12. Axf6.1.xf6 13. .£le4?! (This wastes a tempo) 13...J..g7 14. .£Jc3 4c4 15. ~c2 .a5 16. .§c1 Efb8 17. b3 ~a3 lB. ~d2 ~b5 19. .£Ja4 irxd2 20. fjxd2 ~c7 21. .£Jc4.i.bS 22. .£Jcb6 la6 23. .§c2 Ixb6 24. fjxb6 Ixb625. 0-0 .i.a626 . .§b1? (Th.ismoveprobablylostthegame)26 ... ~bS 27. .§d14a3 2B. .§cd2 J..c3 29. .§xd3 ..l.xd3 30. .§xd3.1.f6 31. Ae4 ~bS 32. .§d2 J..c3 33. .§c2.1.b4 34. e3 -'a3 3S. .§e2 Ea6 36. Ad3 laS 37. \t>g2 "bS 3B. a4 4c3 39. .§c2 ~xdS 40. Ac4 .c3 41. ~f3 dS 42. Ad3 eS 43. e4 0-1 This game against Wes was a g/40 time control, this probably decided the game. I played a solid but passive opening and got good counter play in the middle game. Ihad a totally won endgame but my neglected flag fell.
Drew HoUinberger (1539) Wes SlIIith (ZI67)

I

1. e4 cS 2. fjc3

(I avoid Wes' Accelerated Dragon because I

3. g3 g6 4. Ag2 J..g7 S.d3 d6 6. Ae3 e6 7. f4 4e7 B. ~d2 IbB 9. .£Jf3 bS 10. d4b4 11. fje2 c4 12. c3 dS 13. eS "'as 14.0-0 .fS1S. g4 .xe316. ~e3 hS17. h3 ..I.d71B. gS "e7 19. 4Jh4 0-0 20. .§fc1 bxc3 21. ~xc3 irxc3 22. bxc3 Ib2 23. Afl IfbB 24. ~h1 .I.fB 2S. a4 as 26. .£Jg3 ",cB 27 ,ile2 J..e7 2B. 4Jf3 AdB 29. Ad1 If2 30. h4 I eb2 31. A e2 (Ilock him upnicelyand end up ahead but lost on time) 0-1
don't feel up to a Maroczy Bind)2 .... c6

I

"'6hess is imaginatioD"
- David Bronstein

Pate It

Chess In Indiana

May/Jun .995

18. itrf3 ..I.f519. §b3 -"e5?
This natural pawn looking move errors. actually I win a tempts Black to make

Guarding the g5-pawn. intervenes

Time pressure

feeling to have Crazy Bobby as your consultation partner in a crucial game!

and Black wins on time.

on the next move

which allows

continued from page to
10. itrd2 irb6
Sapi, Sicilian Dragon, Yugoslav 9. Bc4 (1989) says that this was "the top move in the hit parade of the sixties. It has become old-fashioned, more or less together win mini-skirts, " But when I was in Paris this April, I was delighted to see that miniskirts also are back.

20.4Je2
My goodness, an original move of my own. By clinging to the feeble, isolated, doubled QB pawn, White slows down the Black attackfor afew crucial moves; also, the Black Queen won't be able, to get back to the defense of the kingside via his Qc6.

Black an f2-attack and a won exchange. But I gain critical material: his c5-pawn and his good Bishop in exchange for my significantly less critical b3-Rook. moving Plus the attack on my King can be nullified by the c5-Knight back to e4. out of take

20..... e421. §hlira3+?
There's no mate, and this move merely takes the Queen out of action. Black was in severe time pressure, with only minutes left for the entire game. I think he had to scramble back via Qe5, and ... Qg72 with a draw. But by this time, Bill Mammen hadsurprisingly - worked out a draw against Dan Moore. A draw would give me 2 1/2 paints - all I needed for first place.

20. itre3! .h7 21.4Jxe5! ..I.e2? 22.

4Jee4! ..I.xb3 23. itrxb3 b6? 24.
itre2! My Queen was out of play
should pointing bean the aggressive cz-square, It

toward the enemy King for fu-

11.0-0-0 • re8 12.h4 "eS 13. ,ilh6 "With this thoughtless move, White
deserves an exemplary punishment" Sapi, p. 175. White shouldplay h5 right away.

ture attack.

24...• ae8
A good idea if he had the time to carry out Nxb5 or Nxd5.

13....l..xh6 14. itrxh6 .xe3 IS. bxc3
Now it is Black's tum to go wrong in this tense, every-move-counts can win with 15.... Qa6l6. g518. wins . variation. He

25. f4!
Nowa nine-move ning material series of threats, win-

.el

22.~dl.b2?
Like an astrich, the Black Queen buries herheadin the sand.

Kd2 a5 17. h5

25..... d7 26. 4Jf3 eg8 27. Ah3 • ed8 28. 4Jd4 eh7 29. 4Je6 af6 30. 4Jg5+!hxg5 31. §xe7 .de8 32. §xf7 .xf7 33. f5 eg7 34.fg .ff8
After this series oiexchanges, Queen and two pawns andRook. I won his for my Knight

Qxg5+ Kh8 19 Qe3 a5 and Black

23.,ilxe4!ital + 24.~d2!
Prettier than Ngl, which also wins. White can afford to sacrifice his rook.

16. hS "xhS 17. g4 .f6 18. gS .hSI9. §xbSgxhS
We are back on the main line of FischerLarsen. Bobby's comment: "Now Ifelt the game was in the bag ...I'd won dozens of skittles games in analagous position, and had it down to a science: pry open the KRile, sac, sac ...mate!" Oh, what a glorious

24...itxR 2S.g6!
Bobby's ways. winning move against Larsen. Mate is threatened infour orfive different

2S .•.• xt3 26. ~xh7+ itrh8++.
Thank you, Bobby Fischer!

ef8

27.

34. ,ilf5!
Preventing his Knight from coming into my territory via e4 after he checks me on el. Here's what could happen 34. a4? Rf2+ Rel + 35. Kg2 Ne4! Threatening winning thegame.

This was my

first tournament victory in fouryears!

back the Queen and possibly

34...• e1+35.~g2 .fe8!
He plays correctly by keeping doubled against my Queen. I probably been separated, his rooks' Had they could have

won quickly, a voiding a time scramble.

36.4Jd4! .8e5!
A voiding a bad position after Ne6+, separating the rooks.

<::::.c:>Qk
CAREF"UL KID, HElS AN E.XPERT AT SODDEN DEATl-!/

37. itrd2 .le3!

0-1

May/Jun 1995

Chess in Indiana

Pat2e 17

To See Aeadelllie Progress. Introduee Your Chjld To Chess
published in July 1995 Indy's Child by Barbara "You have to play by the rules in chess; each piece has only one way to move and each move has its consequences. Through chess you learn to respect rules that ultimately help you to master the elements of your life," said Bernard Parham, a Chess Master, who has been playing chess and coaching champions for over 30 years. More recently Parham, one of 36 AfricanAmerican Chess Masters in the United States, has become a national consultant to communities and schools throughout the United States. He is presently setting up a scholastic program in Charlotte, N.C., and is in frequent contact with Janice Beene who coordinates the Parham Chess Academy in Indianapolis. Parham began coaching Lora Beene when she was 10, struggling in school and reluctant to become a competitive player. Under his guidance, she went on to win the 1990 Junior Varsity National Championships with a perfect score of7 -0 and was the first girl ever to accomplish this fete. Lora became abetter student and learned that traveling to chess tournaments could be fun. It's not only the new friends, she said, but seeing all parts of the United States that has made chess an adventure in life. Now 17 Lora plays for Brebeuf and hopes to win a college scholarship. Casey Alexander was crowned the First Grade Na"tional Chess Champion the same year that his brother Andy Alexander won the Eight Grade National Title. I spoke with their mother who was proud that Casey had just been invited to the gifted and talented program offered to second grade students in Washington Township Schools. Andy is making the high honor roll at North Central, suggesting that chess has served both boys well. Parham is both boys' coach and gives them private lessons when in Indianapolis. Andy has been state champion four times, and when Casey was in kindergarten, he took third place in the third grade and under state competition. He also has fond memories of almost beating former-mayor William Hudnut when he was in kindergarten- and is eagerfor a rematch. Drew HoIlinberger has been competing in chess since he was in the first grade and won his rating class when he was in the third grade. Drew leaves for Canada to compete in the Peace Games on his 13th birthday. He is currendy an eighth grade student at Eastwood Middle School S. Wynne where he plays first board for the Eastwood Chess Team. When Andy won the state title this February, Drew was runner-up. He is the Scholastic Editor of Chess in Indiana and this past summer he placed second in the U.S. Junior Open. Drew learned chess initially from Parham but is currently coached by Mike Zabawa of Anderson. Parham's own son, Bernard Parham II,· became the first African-American to win back-eo-back Scholastic National Titles. He is also the co-National Chess Champion. Placing third in this same event was Lora Beene. Parham will be in Indianapolis June 24-27 to teach chess. June 28 he will leave for Scarborough, where he will compete in the Indianapolis-Scarborough Peace Games. Parham will teach an 8am-5pm Chess Camp at Brebeuf Preparatory School July 24-27. This camp is open to both children and adults and will have participants from around the United States. Information can be obtained from William Hicks, director of Summer Programs at Brebeuf Parham will also teach a Chess Class at the North Central Community T ennis House from 7-9pm, July 24-27. Participants have the option of attending three days for $45 or all four days for $55. Chess sets will be available, and Parham will teach the virtues ofhis "Parham-Matrix Chess Method" The Martix System is not built on memorization but rather on positional situations. Parham developed this method while majoring in physics at Purdue University. Parham noticed a relationship between Vector analysis, scientific method and chess. This was the beginning of his "Matrix" System. As I was gathering my information for this column, I came across an article my favorite Indianapolis StarJwriter John Shaughnessy had written about the Rev. Bill Parrish, who taught chess at the Wheeler Boys and Girls Club for many years. Parrish is also using chess to teach kids in Indianapolis how to handle conflict. He presently coaches at both the Tabernacle Presbyterian Church and Washington Street United Presbyterian Church.

Chus In Indiana

Ma,lJun

1995

"sial ClttsS 31Ul;aM
in

'"slat Chess
Edif",

ganizations that sponsor postal chess tournaments. There are several organizations that cater to the postal chess player. If you prefer to play against opponents in the United States, your best bet would be joining any of the following: USCF, APCT, NOST, CCLA, TC and the ICCF. The USCF offers several types of postal play. They have the Golden Knights tournament which is a three round tournament. In your first round games your opponents ratings will range from Master to Unrated. If you fail to qualify for the second round, you receive a credit voucher that you can use to enter a free classtournament or use on the purchase of books or other items offered by the USCF. As I menjioned, the USCF also offers play against opponents in your rating class. If you are willing to pay a little more you might even win a trophy. Then there is the ratings tournament that is open to those that have an established (or provisional) postal rating only, and the first and second place finishers receive merchandise credit. In the prize tournament, you are paired with players in your own class, and you are able to win a cash prize. Do you have a favorite postal opponent? Sign up to play him in a two, four or six game match. If you have a home computer you might just like to try playing via electronic mail. The game will certainly move along more quickly and if you are lucky enough to will the computer you will get a one year renewal to your USCF membership. These games are rated and figured in to your postal rating. At this time the only way to play is through Compuserve. In the near future, the USCF is going to expand to include other email networks. All the entry fees are reasonable and there seems to be

I

n

this issue, I would like to focus a little more on the or-

enough variety for everyone. If you have any further questions, would like to know more about the different tournaments offered, or would like sign up for one of the many tournaments, you may contact Joan DuBois at the US Chess Federation, 186 Rt. 9W New Windsor, NY 11253. Another organization that offers a variety of tournaments is the APCT. They, too, have a wide variety of tournaments in which you might choose to play. The Pawn tournament is open to all rated at or below 1'700. The Bishop tournament is set up for the lower to mid-strength player. The Knight has two categories: Knight A, which is open to all players and the Knight B which is open to those with a 1750 or lower rating or a Class C rating or lower from another postal organization. The Queen tournament is open to all who would like to play. The Rook tournament is the APCT's Championship and is just like the Golden Knights that is offered in the USCF. The thematics tournament is for those who have a particular opening that they like to play or for those who want to try something different. About every four months, they change the openings. The American Postal Chess Tournaments (APCT) also offers tournaments that are only run once in a while. Tournaments like the Semi-Class. The entrants are lined up in order of ratings and the top seven players form section one, the next seven form section two, etc. The Class tournaments are broken down into categories: Master/Expert, Class A, Class B and Class C/D. The Regional Team Championship is also an interesting tournament in which to play. Right now they are in the process of redesigning this tournament, so I am not certain how they plan to run it. Lastly, they offer Challenger Matches against your favorite opponent. If you would like more information about or would like to join the APCT write to Helen Warren at APCT P.O. Box 305 Western Springs, IL~0558-0305. (In the next issue, I will talk about the other organizations. Hopefully I will have received some cards and letters from you, and I will include some of them in this column.) Please send your questions, comments and ideas to:

James H. Huston 1704 WhitcomhAve. Lafayette, IN 47094-1657

I look forward to your questions and comments.

Mayllun

1995

Cbess In Indiana

Pate 19

continued

frompaee18

Mar-Apr Results

The former Indianapolis Chess Center and Institute, which was at 4475 Allisonville Rd., has moved to the Allison Christian Community Center of the Tabernacle Presbyterian Church. Children ages 8 to 18, are welcome on Saturdays from 10am-12am to learn how to play chess at no cost. There is also a chess team that competes in tournaments monthly. For additional information, callParrish at 924-4535. It should be noted that the Indianapolis Chess Center is cosponsoring a Youth Cess Tournament in conjunction with Indiana Black Expo. Wednesday,]uly26, from 9am3pm. This competition will be at the Convention Center and is open to all youth chess players. For further information, call Robert Nunley, director of Youth Programs Indiana Black Expo at 925-2702, extension 44.

'" il.rp Zone
"For those who need more torture"

What a beautiful Bishop! Defending g2, and striking Black's weakness at b7. Bernard Iinishes the game with surgical efllciency.

M.....Apr 9S Warp Zone Result8

14.

13. 1. Be3 + e5 2. Q d1 etc.
KxN 2. Q g4+ etc.

26..!d8 27.as! resigns 1-0
The Queen has nowhere to go, and the fanner in the Indianapolis
0

course if ...Rxd5 28. Rc8 mate. l felt like Zoo, who looked at a giraffe and said, "There ain't no such animal." I still believe in the old rules of the 19th century:
'ji man con-

vinced against his will/Is of the same opinion still." But I wouldn't bet on myself
White to move and mate is 3.

if I had

to play Mr. Parham, the Wiz-

ard of Odd Moves.

PatJe to

Cbess In Indiana

May/Jun 1995

EASTGATE FEBRUARY 95 SWISS # Name PRE 01. Jay Carr 1937 02. Joe Mason 1252 03. J. R. Wales 1179 04. Doug Todd 1665 05. Jeremy Fazli 1521 06. Sam Hunt 1415 07. Delain Carter 0795 08. Jef&ey Byrd 1127 09. Jeremy Gflsendorff 1055 10. Tom Harris 2022 11. Mark Schwartz 2001 12. Tom Kinder 1552 13. Wick Deer 1544 14. Barry Holmgren 1435 15. John Fazli 1382 16. Jimmy Geisendorff 1274 17. RobertGarner 1250 18. Paul Wick 1244 19. Tim Esde 1104 20. Ken Totde 1019 21. Sam COI 0988 22. Jimmy Ha~ey 0949 23. Daniel Cundiff 0936 24. De,",yne Crayton 1404 25. Brad Pavey 0700 26. Steve Caputi 1717 27. AI Myers 1500 28. Joe F1Iipczak 1409 29. Casey Alexander 1025 30. Robert Barger 0642 31. Brad Severance 1464 32. Chris Richey 0879 33. Steve Barger 0735 34. Stan Wbltdesey UNR

TD: Dave Barker POST RDI RD2 1983 W31 W4 1306 W21 W19 1192 »25 X1703 W15 Lt 1564 LtO W13 1427 W12 W20 0824 Ll9 W33 1033 D9 U3 1078 D8 Ll8 2009 W5 U1962 W27 W26 1539 1,6 W31 1551 W14 L5 1441 Ll3 »27 1387 L4 U4 1264 W22 W29 1118 W33 W30 1223 U3 W9 1081 W7 U 1017 W301,6 0992 U W34 0952 Ll6 W25 0955 W18 W8 1404 U6 W15 0713 D3 U2 1688 W24 Llt 1500 Lll D14 1410 W32 U1014 W34 Ll6 0628 UO L17 1434 Ll Ll2 0912 U8 F0698 LI7 L7 0607 L29 Ul

RD3 RD4 Sc Wll WI0 4.0 Wl7 W6 4.0 W21 W17 3.5 W13 Wll 3.0 W12 W24 3.0 W16 U 3.0 W25 W30 3.0 W33 X- 2.5 W20 W19 2.5 W26 Ll 2.0 Ll L4 2.0 L5 W272.0 L4 W262.0 D24 W312.0 W18 W162.0 1,6 Ll5 2.0 U L3 2.0 LIS W292.0 X- L9 2.0 L9 W232.0 L3 W22 2.0 W23 Ul 2.0 U2 UO 2.0 D14 L5 1.5 L7 W33 1.5 LlO Ll3 1.0 D31 Ll2 1.0 U- U- 1.0 FLl8 1.0 X- L7 1.0 D27 Ll4 0.5 U- U- 0.0 L8 U5 0.0 F-- F0.0

GOSHEN - The S.G.E. Chess Club hosted the 2nd Installment of the "Jim & Joe
& Ken Show", a marathon quadruple ronnd robin consisting of Joe Riegsecker,

Jim Braley and Ken Sims. Riegsecker was first Mib a perfect 8-0, Braley second with2.5-5.5,and Sims ~ withl.S-6.5. Sims also directed the eventMlichtook place from Jannaryto AjiriI of this year. EVANSVILLE MARCH HOOSIER TOUR TD: Dan Kisner Mar. 4,1995 # Name PRE POST RDI RD2 RD3 RD4 Sc 01. Craig Stauffer 2264 2269 W6 W14 W8 W3 4.0 02. Robert Gandy (KY) 1919 1909 W4 W5 L3 W11 3.0 03. Dallas Loven (lL) 1792 1820 W15 WI0 W2 Ll 3.0 04. Andrew Baker 1389 1459 U W18 W14 W9 3.0 05. Christopher Johnson 1700 1722 W19 U W9 D7 2.5 06. Steve Wargel 1600 1606 LI D12 W13 W152.5 07. Eddie Barber (KY) 1994 1944 W11 L9 DIS D5 2.0 08. Jeff Jackson 1805 1808 W12 W13 Ll U- 2.0 09. Mark Betti 1763 1745 W18 W7 L5 L4 2.0 10. William Wright (M 0) 1552 1565 W17L3 Lll W162.0 11. Randy Brockman 1456 1484 L7 W16 WlO U 2.0 1457 L8 D6 W18 Dl4 2.0 12. Brandon Lynch 1428 13. Alan Hulsman (KY) 1345 B- L8 1,6 W192.0 1342 14. Mark Lynch 1730 1700 W16 Ll L4 Dl2 1.5 1408 1.3 WI9 D7 1,6 1.5 15. Andrew Chi 1401 16. Albert Clark (KY) 1517 1373 Ll4 L11 W19 LlO 1.0 17. Vernon VII 1149 ll26 LlO U- U- U- 0.0 18. Dan Kisner 1395 1361 L9 L4 Ll2 U- 0.0 19. Brent Beaman 1044 1030 L5 Ll5 Ll6 LI3 0.0 MlCmGAN CITY -Jan-Apr. The Micbigan City Cbampionsbip was a 7-player round robin event directed by Harold Henderson. Brian Stndtman _n this event by half a point of Jeffery Studtman. Brian scored 5-1, 10siDg only to NeD Rnzic, and Jeffery was 4.5-1.5, losing to Brian and drawing with Cary Krachinsld. Harold Henderson finished 3rd with 3.5-2.5. Fourth was JeO'rey HDliard aU-2.

INDIANAPOLIS - Orchard Chess Club February Swisses: In the ht February Swiss, Wmners were: lst Joel Bumol 4-0; 2nd-6th Rory Shanahan, Stefan Bumol, Tyler Thompson, Aaron Mitchell, and Karl Fazli at 3-1. In the second February Si_s, mnners were: lst-2nd Rory Shanahan & David Hedriana 3.5-.5; 3rd-7th Joel Bnmol, Ian Dinius, Aaron Mitchell, Chris Appel, and Jeff SOOW, with 3-1. In the third February Swiss: lst-2nd Rory Shanahan & Joel all Bumol 4-0, seven players tied for 3rd-9th. Inthe Fourth February Swiss: ht-3rd David Hedriana, and Chip Jackson all tied with 4-1 scores; Joel & Stefan Bnmol, Tyler Thompson and Ian Dinius tied for 4th-7th,.jth 3.5-1.5 scores. Richard Roberts directed all the events. INDIANAPOLIS - The Orchard Country Day School also howted the Orchard Spriug Smss Scholasdc Tournament on Fehrnary 11, 1995. Matthew Breece and Kris MDIs (though seeded at only 9th and 12th. respectively) ded for Brat in the 12th Grade and under section, whichinclwled38 players. The 8th-grade IUld onder secdon saw Matt McKee scere a victory Mth a perfect 5-0 score, beating three higher-rated players in the process. In second place was Stuart Wall with 4.5-0.5. Honors in the 5th-grade and under lecdon were sbared by Albert RivenbW'g and Nicholas Tonetti, who both posted 5-0 seeres. This secdon included 84 players. CHESSTERTON MARCH OPEN TD: Kenneth Sims Mar. 4,1995 # Name PRE POST RDI RD2 RD3 RD4 Sc 01. Peter Bereolos 2354 2360 Wl2 WI0 W4 W5 4.0 0%. Henry Yu 2122 2119 W20 Wl5 D8 D3 3.0 03. Keith HoIzmueller (lL) 1102 1101 Wl8 D6 W9 D2 3.0 04. Lea Kisder 2009 2024 Wl9 W27 LI W8 3.0 OS. DanMoore 1937 1957 W31 Wl7 W14 LI 3.0 06. George Kamber 1848 1878 W35 D3 Dl3 W15 3.0 07. Harry Matlin (lL) 1700 1703 W26 LI4 Wl9 W20 3.0 08. PhDlp Michalik (lL) 1990 1983 W30 Wll D2 L4 2.5 09. Richard Arnold 1870 1852 W25 D%3 1.3 W17 2.5 10. Harold Henderson 1816 1805 Wll LI W18 Dll 2.5 11. Michael K10eckner 1516 1528 W37 L8 W31 DI0 2.5 12. Steve Emery 1400 1410 Ll WlI D24 W232.S 13. Sam Sheynin (lL) 2141 2125 D22 W24 D6 U- %.0 14. Robby Singer (lL) 2063 2046 W29 W7 LS U- 2.0 15. Brian Stndtuum 1694 1685 W34 U W291,6 2.0 16. Orlan Smith (lL) 1525 1500 U4 U% W36 W30 2.0 17. Michael Newbanks 1447 1463 W28 L5 W30 L9 2.0 18. Cary Krachinsld 1294 1307 1.3 W35 LlO W312.0 19. Michael Marek 1256 1272 L4 W36 L7 W242.0 20. Kent NickeD Ill4 1355 U W34 W23 L7 2.0 21. Gary Moorman 1035 1064 LIO Ll2 W32 W292.0 %2. Randall Pals 1861 1875 D13 W16 U- U- 1.5 23. JlUlles Endier (lL) 1324 1313 W32 D9 UO LI% 1.5 24. Josh Douglas 1095 1267 Wl6 LI3 D12 Ll9 1.5 25. Charles Dailey 1039 1049 L9 U8 D26 W331.5 26. Evan Pabis 1029 1036 L7 U9 »25 W341.5 27. Brian Woug (lL) 1659 1656 W36 L4 U- U- 1.0 28. Thomas Adduci 1460 1446 LI7 W%5 U- U- 1.0 29. Patrick O'Hara 1256 1256 Ll4 W26 LIS Ul 1.0 30. MarkDoItater 1138 1137 L8 W37 LI7 LI6 1.0 31. MatthewMorgan 1086 1082 L5 W32 Lll LI8 1.0 32. Evan O'Hara UNR 0860 U3 1.31 Ul W36 1.0 33. John Jernigan 1001 0981 U- U- D34 Ll5 0.5 34. Jason Bergquist 0997 0978 LIS UO D33 Ll6 0.5 35. Kevin Woug 1077 1069 1,6 LI8 U- U- 0.0 36. EphremBoregman(lL)0763 0817 Ll7 Ll9 Ll6 1.32 0.0 37. Carlos Hernandez UNR 0927 L11 1.30 U- U- 0.0

RmiShanahan,

SOUTH BEND - March First Saturday Quads. Ten players participated in two 8ecdom. The first, a "pure" quad of foW' players __ n by Emory Tate lIith %.5-0.5, yielding an upset draw to Kenneth WIllIams of Michigan. Magnus Wennemyr was second at 2-1. In the second section, a 6--man three round swiss, Norinyuld of Michigan _n with 3-0, followed by Dan C .. ey and Jim Hoover, who ded for second Mth %-lscorea. Dan Carey also directed the quads. INDIANAPOLIS - The McFarland In"ritadonal, held March 4,1995, drew 194 players. Joe Shaw_n the H.S. Secdon, Jack Kiger and Jeff Felling tied for tint in the M.S. section, Ryan Weinschenk _n the E1ement.ry .«tlon and Philip Pimentel and Paul Augustus tied for arstin the Primary Section.

MayIJun .995

Chess In Indiana

Pate t.

O
MIch. ChesI1WfDn

es ames & gmore games

BenonI Defense Harold Henderson Don Moore Chesstar1ltn SW

95037 A68

04129195

10. -'1,e3 *a5 11.. 'ii\'f3?.e5 12. ~g2 .exg4 13.0-0-0 .xe314. fe g515. Wbl *c716. h4 g4 17. .Ila4+ ,i.d7 18. Axd7+ .xd7?! 19. ~xg4 20. ~h3 acB2l. §g7*d722. §dg1,i.f6 23. ~gB+ Ixg824. §xg8+.e7 25. .£lfS+! 1;0

.e5

SIcIIon Detanse ScheYeningan VfII.

95033 B80 03/04195

Ph.

LesKls....

1. e4 c5 2. .£lf3 e6 3. d4 cd 4. .£lxd4 .f6 S. .£lc3 d6 6. AgS ,i.e7 7. f4 .c6 8. .£lb3 a6 9. ,ild3 *c710. 0-0 b5 11. a4 b4 12. .£le2 as 13. ~hl ,i.b714 . .£led4 0-0 IS . .£lbS *bB16. ~e2 )ldB 17. ~ael h618. e5 hg 19. ef .l.xf6 20. fg .l.eS 21. ~h5 "d722. g6fS 23. AxfS 1:0 Ilrel's opening PetlrHess
Dan Moore 95034 A03 041l5/95

1. d4 .f6 2. c4 e6 3. .£lc3 c5 4. d5 ed 5. cd d6 6. e4 g6 7. f4 ,i.g7 B. .£lf3 0-0 9. Ae2 a6 10. a4 .l.g4 11. 0-0 .bd712. h3,i.xf3 13. Axf3 IlbB 14. g4 .e8 15. g5 .c716. h4 b5 17. ab ab 18. h5 b419 . .£le2 .b5 20. hghg .21. ~bl c4 22. fSl lle8 23. f6 *b6+ 24. ~g2 .xf6 25. gf ,t,xf6 26. ~e1 c3 27. be be 28. AhS!? .i.g7 29. 't;'tg3 .xe4? 30. ~xf7!l axe2+ 31. Axe2 ~ 32. ~xb5 .c7 33. ~xbB *xbB 34. Ad3 .l.eS 3S. 'ti'fxg6+*e7 36. ~e6+? ~ 37. '{Wg8+ *c7 38.~bB+~bB 1:0 Queen's GambIt HaIOId Henderson
TenyHarrls

SIian Defense Dragon VfII
Dan Moore

95041

In

EmoryTaIII Club 5w South Bend

05/06195

95031 031

ChessteltDn SW

04129195

1. e4 c5 2. .£lf3 d6 3. d4 cd 4. .£lxd4 .f65. .£lc3 g6 6. Ae3 .l,g7 7. f3 0-0 8. .Q.c4 .c6 9. 'i!jrd2.a5 10. ..Q.b3.l.d7 11. 0-0-0 .xb3+ 12. .£lxb3 as 13. g4 b5 14. h4 a4 15. .£ld4 b4 16. .£lce2 b3 17. cb e5 18. .£lf5?!ab 19. a3 .l.xf5 20. gf dS 21. ed e4 22. .£lc3 *d6 23.£g hg 24. h5 .xhS 25. fe .l.xc3 26. be Ixa3 27. ~d4 la2 28. ~b4 *g3 29. 'tl)'d4*g2 30. Ad2 .faB 31. d6? 1xd2 32. ~d2 la1 + 0:1

Warsaw Open

1. f4 dS 2. e3 4f6 3. ,ile2 c5 4. .£lf3 g6 S. 0-0 ,J.£7 6. c3 0-0 7. 'lWeI b6 B . .tieS? ,i.a6 9. d3 .fd710 . .£lf3 .c611. .£lbd2 eS 12. e4 efll3. ed .ceS 14. 4JxeS .xeS1S. c4 g516. a4 fS17. .£lb3 ird6 18. Ad2 )laeB 19. '{Wdl,i.cB 20. Ac3 .g4 21. Axg4 J.xc3 22. AhS ,t,xb2! 23. ~b1 lle3 24. ~xb2 g4 2S. h3 *eS 26. ~bf2 gh? 27. ~f3 hg 2B. 'it'xg2 *hB 29. ~al lle2+ 30. ~3f2 ag8+ 31. ~hl *xaI32 . .£lxal le3 33. ~f3 agS 34. ..Q.£1g7 3S. ..Q.eB?? xe836. * a ~xf4 .l.d7 37. .£lc2 ae2 3B. ~lf2 axf239. ~xf2 J.xa4 40. .£le3 .i,d7 0:1

1. d4 dS 2. c4 e6 3. .£lc3 J.e7 4. cd ed 5. Af4 c6 6. e3 .f67. Ad3 ,i.e6 B. 4Jge2 .bd7 9. ~c2 0-010.0-0-0 c51l . .£lg3 cd 12. ed lic813. ~bl a614. ~d2 b5 15. h4 .b616. hS .c417. 'l;'ye2 *a518 . .£lfS,t,xfS19. AxfS aceB 20. 'ii\'d3b4 21. .£le2 .l.d6 22. Ag5? .e4 23. .Q.xh7+?~7 24. f3 .xb2!! . 2S. ~b2 *a3+ 26. ''iii'xa3 ba+ 27. \t>a1 .xgS 28. .£lc3 a cB29. .£lxdS I c2 30. 4Je3 Ilb2? 31. .£lc4 lifb8 32. .£lxd6 lixg2 33. .£lc4 .xf3 34. dS .bb2? 3S. .£lxb2 ab+ 36. \t>b1 .e5 37. ~d4 ae2 38. d6 .d7 39. ~f1 *g8 40. ~fSf641.~aS~42. ~xa6~43. ~a8 ~44. ~a7*e645. )':!b7fS46. )':!xb2 axb2+ 47. ~b2 *eS 48. \t>c3 f4 49. )':!dl f3 50. §f1 ~4 51. \t>d4 *g3 52. \t>e3 .e5 S3. §xf3+! .xf3 54. d7 1:0 SIcIIan Defame Dragon VfII. Marty BaldwIn
RonYocier 95039

Ret! OpenIng Ed Dovey Euripides Aygoumglou Club 01. SOuth Bend
1.

95042

A04
05117195

95035 ISO 04/15/95

870
05102195

e4 cS 2. M d6 3. d3 g6 4. g3 .i.g7 5. Ag2 .c66. O-Oe67. )':!e1?1.ge7B. c3 0-0 9. .£lbd2 I bB10. h4 hS 11. .£lb3 b5 12. Ag5 b4 13. 'i!jrd2 be 14. be lleBIS . .Q.h6a516. Axg7h717 . 'iWf4 eS18. ~e3 f619. )':!ab1a4 20. .£lbd2 ,i.e6 21. a3 .a5 22. d4 cd 23. cd .t.a2 24. )':!b4 axb4 25. ab .c4 26. 4)xc4 ,i.xc4 27. gel .t.bS 28. de de 29. .Ilf1 J.xfl 30. \t>xf1 *d6 31. §c5 32. b5 .d4 33. ~dS *e6 34. .£lxd4 ed 35. ),:!xd4 llaB 36. b6\ a3 37. b7 *a6+ 3B. ~d3 a2? 39. )':!d7+! *h640. 'I'il'xa6 lxa641. bB'i!jr a1*+ 42. \t>g2 laB 43. '{Wf4+ g5 44. hg+ 1;0

.c6?

Club Ch. Dehart
1.

1. M d6 2. e4 c5 3. g3 .c6 4. Ag2 g6 S. d3 .i.g76. 0-0 eS 7. .£lbd2 .ge78. c3 0-09. a4 h6 10. 4:)c4 .l.e6 11. 'lWe2 *d7 12. b3?1 fS 13. .Q.b2? f4 14. ~adl gS! 15. 'lWc2 .g6 16. d4 .l.xc4 17. be g41B. dS .as 19. .£ld2 f3 20. Ahl hS 21. h4 .l.h6 22. ~fe1 *e7 23. ~d3 af7 24. .Q.cl.afB 2S. "<Wf1 .xh41 26. .£lxf3 .xf3+ 27. .Q.xf3J.xcl 2B. ~xc1 29. '{/ye2 30. ~f1 h4 hg 31. ~g2 axf2+ 32. ~xf2 axf2+ 0:1

"xf3

PIIc-ADbcrlsch Def. EmoryTaIII Ken SIms Chess1arIDn 5w

9SOU 807 041..29/95

e4 c5 2. .£lf3 d6 3. d4 cd 4. .£lxd4 .f65. -tlc3 g66. Ac4 J.g1 7. 0-0 0-0 8. h3 *b6 9. .£lde2 .bd710 . .Q.b3 "c711. Ae3 a612. 'tl)'d2 13. f3 b5 14. 4Jd5 .xdS 15. AxdS IbB16. c3 a5 17. .Q.d4a4 18. a3 .t.e6 19. .Q_xg7*xg7 20. ~adl ~8 21. 4Jf4 ,i.c8 22. h4 .g7 23. g4 J.e6 24. 'ii\'d4+ ~8 25. h5 ,i.xdS 26 . .£lxd5 *d7 27. hg fg 28. \t>g2 .e6 29. ~e3 .c730. )':!fe1li£7 31. e5 .xd5 32. )':!xd5*b7 33. ~d3 IlbfB 34. )':!e3 de 35. §dxeS af4 36. 'tl)'dS+ *xd5 37. ~xd5 a8f7 38. §xbS .g7 39. )':!be5 .f8 40. Wg3 h6 41. ~Se4 g5 42. )':!d3 Ixe4 43. fe e5 44. c4? If4 4S. §f3 *e746. ~xf4??gf+ 47. \t>f3 *d648. \t>e2.c5 49. \t>d3 f3S0.~3_.xc4S1.~*d3 0:1 5ic11anOefanseSozlnAftQdc EmoryTat& LesKis1Ier dubQd South Bend _______________ 95040 B07 05106195

.6

KIng'$

tncIan defanse

ClassIcatVfII.

95043 an 05/24/95

Terry HarrIs

Danlryant Club 5w South Bend

1. e4 d62. d4 .f6 3. .£lc3 g6 4. .Q.c4 .l.g7 S. ~e2 o-O? 6. eS de 7. de .fd7 B. e6 Nb6 9. ef+ .h810. h41!.xc411. hS .eS 12. hg .xf713.

~xh7+.gB14.'«1hS*d61S.

~hB+ 1:0

1. e4 c5 2. Md6 3. d4 cd 4. .£lxd4 .f6 5. -tlc3 a66 . .Q.c4 e6 7. Ab3 ,i.e7 8. g4 h6 9. ggl .c6

1. d4 .f6 2. .£lf3 g63. c4 c5 4. dS .l.g7 S. .£lc3 0-06. e4 d67. Ae2 .i.g4?l 8. h3 .l.xf3 9. Axf3 .bd7 10. ..Q.f4.e8 11. ~d2 .eS 12. Ae2 *d713 . ..Q.h6fS14. Axg7 h'11S. f4 .£116 . ef *xfS 17. g4! *f61B. g5 *d4 19. Ad3 .gB 20. .£le2 *g7 21. fS?? .eS 22. ~fl .c7 23. .£lc3 .xd3+ 24. 'ittxd3 *e5+ 25. '{We4 26. gf ~e5 de 27. 0-0-0 aadB 28. ~de1 e4 29. ~f4 e630. de .xe631 . .£ldS?.xf4 32. 4)xf4 ad6 33. .£ldS*g7 34. ~f1 .£1 3S. ~d2 *g6 36. h4 )lfd7 37. ~e3 .xdS 38. cd axdS 39. ~f2 ad3+40. ~4 ah341. ~S Ilxh442. ~xf5e3 43. ~fl ah2 44. ~e1 .xb2 4S. ~xe3 axa2 46. ~dS 47. ~e7 b5 48. ~xa7 h5 49. ~xh7~4S0. ~e7b451. ~e4+~S2. ~h4 b3 S3. ~h3+ *e2 S4. ~h2+ *d1 5S. ~h1 + *d2 S6. ~h2+.3 57. ~h3+ *b4 5B. ~h4+ c459. ~xc4+ Ilxc4 0:1

.c2

PatZell

theas in Indiana

Ma,JJun 1995

Sicilian Defense NajdorfVar. Euripides Avgous1oglou Les Kistler Club Ch. Sou1h Bend

95044
899 05/24/95

1. e4 c5 2. otJf3 d6 3. d4 cd 4. otJxd4 .f6 S. otJc3 a6 6 . .Q.g5 e67. f4 .i.e7 B. ~f3 irc7 9. 0-0-0 .bd710. Ad3 . h6 11. .Q.h4 gS 12. fg .eS 13. ~e2 .fg4 14. otJf3 .xf3 15. gf hg 16. Ag3 .e5 17. h4 gh lB. f4 .g619 . .Q.h2 .i.d7 20. eS . de 21. fe 0-0-0 22. §hg1 ira5 23 . .Q.xg6? fg 24: §xg6.i.b4! 25. ~c4+ *b8 26 . .Q.g1 .i.c6!! 27. §xdB+ KxdB 2B. §xe6.i.xc3 29. ~xc3 irxa2 30. b3 ira3+ 0:1

SicIlIan Defense Dragon Var. Faris Gabbara Dan Moore Chess1erton SW

95045 850
05127/95

1. e4 c5 2. otJf3 d6 3. d4 cd 4. otJxd4 .f6 5. otJc3 a6 6 . .Q.c4 bS 7. Ab3 .i.b7 B. .Q.e3 .e6 9. f4 e6 10. f5 .xd4 11. ~xd4 e5 12. '\!:rd3 ileB?! 13. AgS iraS 14. Axf6 gf IS. §d1 KgB 16. 0-0 irb4 17. otJd5 .i.xdS is. '\!:rxd5 irc5+ 19. §f2 irxdS 20. §xdS Kg4 21. §e2 lic5 22. <;t>f2a5 23. a4 Kxd5 24 . .Q.xdS ba 25. §e3! .i.e726. §a3 .i.dB 27. g3 .i.b6+ 2B. \t>f3 KgB 29. §xa4 .e730. §c4 .i.eS 31. b3 KbB 32. §a4.i.b4 33. \t>g4 .fB 34. c3! .i.xc3 3S. §c4 .i.d2 36. §c7"'eB37. §xf7h63B. §xf6*e739. §e6+ ed7 40. f6?BgB+ 41. <;t>f3 . Kf8 42. \t>e2.i.gS 43. §e7+ .dB 44. §a7 axf64S. §xaS .i.el 46. §a7 .i.b2 47. b4 .i.d4 4S. §h7 Bf2+ 49. \t>d3 Kxh2 SO. Wc4 Kb2 51. §xh6 ee7 S2. §h7+ .dB S3. g4 .i.e3 54 . ..Q.e6 Kd2 55. \t>bS Kb2 S6. \t>c6 Kxb4 S7. \t>xd6 Kb6+ 5S. \t>xe5 • eB S9. \t>f6 .i.d4+ 60. eS .dB 61. §d7+ *eS 62. §xd4 Kb8 63. gS Kb764. g6 Be7 6S. g7? lixe6+! 1/2-1/2

20. fe "'-xg3 21. otJf5 irg6 22. b4 a dgB 23. ~f3 .i.fS 24. §b1 "'-g4 2S. ~2 .e7 26. otJe3 "'-e6 27. c4 .i.h6 2B. l;ff3 h4 29. §b2 Kg3 30. "\i!tf2 ahgB 31. Af1 c6 32. otJfS .i.xd2 33. otJxg3 hg 34. ~d2 ahS+ 35. Wg1 "'-g4 36. ~e2...-h4 37. ~g2 .g6 3S. "\i!tf3 .f4 39. a4 irg5 40. Ag2 Bh2 41. b5 .h3+ 42. Axh3 J[xb2 43. be irc1 + 44.Af1Kf24S.~xg3"'-xfl++ King's indian Def.

0:1
95051 E61
06ffl195

Paul Zelinski
DanMaore

Club Ch Sou1h Bend

1. d4 .f62. otJf3 g6 3. e4 .t.g74. otJc3 0-0 S. e4 e5 6. e5? .g4! 7.h3 cd S. ~d4 .xeS 9. otJxeS d610. otJxf7 axf711. ~dS e612. ~d3 .c613 . Ae3 iraS 14. Ae2 dS IS. cd ed 16 . .Q.f3?? .eS 17. ~dS .xf3+ IS. gf ..I.xe3+ 0:1

1. e4 c5 2. 4Jf3 d6 3. otJc3 .c6 4. d4 cd 5. otJxd4 g6 6. Ac4 .l.g7 7. Ae3 .f6 B. f3 0-0 9. ~d2 .i.d7 10. 0-0-0 .e5 11. Ab3 ira5 12. \t>b1 KfcB 13. otJd5?! irxd2 14. Axd2 .xd5 15 . .Q.xd5 Kab816. M '4tf"B17. h4 h6 is. Ae3 ,.c4 19. Axc4 Kxc4 20. h5 g5 21. otJb3 KbeB 22. c3 b6 23. Ad4 .i.a4 24. §d2 .i.xb3 25. Axg7+ 'l'xg7 26. ab a4c5 27. Wc2 K&7 2B. Wd3 .,6 29. \t>e3 *e5 30. b4 Bc4 31. §a1 e6!? 32. §ad1 Kd7 33. g3 Kc6 34. f4+ gf+ 35. gf+ '4tf6 36. e5+ *e7 37. b5 Kc5 3B. ed+_6 39. §d4 Kxb5 40. §c4 Kd5 41. §xd5 ed 42. §c7*e643. \t>d4 Kxd6 44. §xa7 Kc645. b3 Kd646. §c7 ..,f6 47. b4 *e6 4B. b5 '4tf"649. §cB '4tf5 50. §c6 *e6. 51. f5+? *d7 52. §xd6+ 'l'xd6 53. f6 *e6 54. c4 de S5. <;t>Kc4 *eS S6. \t>d3 en6 S7. \t>d4 *e6 SB. 'it>e4 f6 59. <;t>f4f5 60. \t>f3 ..,e5 61. \t>e3 f4+ 62. \t>f3 ef5 63. Wg2 'l'g4 64. <;t>f2..,xh5 65. \t>f3 *g5 66. \t>g2 0: 1 King's Gambit

AIeIchlne's Defense
DanMaore

95048 B02
061f11/95

French Defense
Dan Moore Roger BlaIne Callpygian Caligrapher

95052

COO
Open 06m195

Harald Henderson Club Ch. Sou1h Bend

1. e4 .f6 2. e5 .gB 3. d4 dS 4 . .Q.d3 .c6?! 5. c3 g66. h4! h5 7. M .i.h6? B. '\!:rc2 .i.xg5 9. hg e6 10. otJf3 .ge7 11. g4 .i.d7 12. otJbd2 a6 13. 0-0-0 .a7 14. gh KxhS IS. §xhS gh 16. §h1 .i.bS 17. §xhS ..,d71B. §h7? .i.xd3 19. '\!:rxd3 irgB20. c4? .fS 21. §h1 dc22. ~e4 KdS23. otJe4 .cS 24. otJf6 irg6 2S. dS . ed 26. otJxdS • c6 27. otJf4 irg7 2B. '\!:re4 .cd429. e6 .xf3 30. '\!:rxf5 .d4! 31. ~g4? fS! 32. ~hS ire5 33. otJd3 irxe6 34. l;fdl ~a2 3S. \t>d2 • eS 36. Wc3 .bS+ 37. \t>d2 ...-as+ 3S. b4 ...-a2+ 39. ~e2 Ke2+ 40. \t>d1...-xc2. 0:1 GrobAttack

1. e4 e6 2. d3 dS 3.otJd2 .f6 4. otJgf3 cS S. g3 .c66 . .Q.g2.i.d6?1 7.0-00-0 S. ~e2 de 9. de e5 10. c3 .t.g4 11. otJc4 ire712 . .Q.gS KadS 13. otJe3 ire6 14 . .Q.xf6.1.xf3 IS. ~ ...-xf6 16. ~xf6 gf 17 . .Q.h3! . BfeB lB. §fd1 .l.fB? 19. Ad7! .Ke7 20. Axc6 lixd1 + 21. §xd1 be 22. c4! KeS 23. otJfS BbB 24. b3 hS 2S. <;t>f1..,h7 26. § d7 eg6 27. §xa7 li dS 2S. \t>e2 .i.h6 29 . otJxh6.xh630. §xf7*g631. §a7 Kd4 32. f3 f5 33. ef+ ."xf5 34. § as h4 3S. §xc5 hg 36. hg Kd6 37. <;t>e3*f6 3S. f4 ef+ 39. gf Be6+ 40. \t>d3 Kd6+ 41. We3 Be642. \t>b4 *e7 43. §eS *d644. §xe6+exe64S. WcS 1:0

95049

Dan Moore

SamSh.ro
Club Qd Sou1h Bend

95046 C32 05131/95

Dan Watson Roger BlaIne Club Qd Sou1h Bend

AOO
06If11195 KIng's indian def, Four Pawn's Attack

95053

Harald Henderson
JoeS1ump Calipyglan Callgrapher Open

8n

1. e4 e5 2. f4 d5 3. ed e4 4. d3 .f6 5. de .xe4 6. .Q.e3!? irh4+ 7. g3 .xg3 B. otJf3 irh5?! 9. hg irxhl 10. 'tf;te2 .i.h3 11. otJbd2 ...-h5 12. 0-0-0 irxdS 13. otJf2-. .i.xf1 14. §xf1 irh5 15. '\!:rd3 .d716. §f2?!. KaeB17. otJeg5 .f61B. §h2 Kxe3 19. 'i!:rxe3 .g4 20. §xhS .xe3 21. otJe4 EdB 22. otJxd6 cd 23. otJg5 h6? 24. otJe4 *h7 25. b3 g626. otJg5+!! "'g7? 27. §xh6 .xh6 2B. otJxf7+ ."h5 29. otJxdB b6 30. otJb7 .f5 31. c4 *g4 32. otJdB ~3 33. otJe6 .h4 34. b4 .g2 35. c5 be 36. be .xf4 37. otJxf4 ,.xr4 3B. c6 g5 39. c7 g4 40. cB=~ g3 41. ~B+ ..,e3 42. ~1 1:0 Sicilian Defense Najdorf Var.

1. g4 h62 . .Q.g2 eS 3. e4 .i.e5 4. h3 .e7 S. otJc3 c6 6. otJe4 d6 7. otJxc5 de B. d3 .g6 9. Ae3 • h4 10. Ae4 f5 11. gf .i.xfS 12. Af3 ire7 13. ~b3 e4 14. de .i.xe4 IS. 0-0-0 b6 16. AhS+ g6 17. '\!:rc3 0-0 is. .Q.f3 .f5 19. Axe4 ~e4 20. otJf3 .a6 21. §hg1 .b4 22. §xg6+ *h7 23. §xh6+ .xh6 24. otJg5+ .gS 2S. otJxe4 .xa2+ 26. Wc2 .xc3 27. <;t>Kc3 .f5 2B. §gl + ..,r7 29. otJgS+ *e7 30. otJh7 ahS 31. M+ ."e6 32. otJf6 Kxh3+ 33. f3 (FLAG)O:l

06/24/95

1. d4 .f6 2. c4 g6 3. otJc3 .t.g7 4. e4 d6 S. f4 e6? . 6. otJf3 0-07. Ae2 KeSS. 0-0 c6? 9. eS de 10. fe .g411. otJe4 .t.fS? 12. otJfgS Ke713. Axg4 h6 14. otJf6+ "'g7 15. §f3! .d7 16. otJge4 .xeS 17. Axh6+1 *hS IS . .Q.g7+!! 'l'xg719. §h3 g5 20. §h7+ ."g6 21. AhS+ ef5 22. l;ff1 + .f3+ 23.~' 1:0

Trompowsky Attack Re1I OpenIng Dan Bryant BenDilon Club Ch.. Sou1h Bend 95050
Af11 06103195 1. d4.f6 2. M FregLahr GregStaele

95054
A45 06/24195

ChItss1ar1on SW

c5 3. Axf6 gf 4. d5 ...-b6 S.

95047
807 06/03/95

Dan Moore lei Kis1Ier MInI SWIss Sou1h Haven MIch.

1. 4Jf3 d5 2. g3 .c6 3 . .Q.g2 eS 4. d3 .l.f5 5. 0-0 .i.e76. otJbd2 gS 7. b3 hS S. Ab2 f6 9.e4 de 10. otJxe4 ...-d7 11. h4 gh 12. otJxh4 0-0-0 13. \t>h2 .h614. Ael .g4+ IS. \t>g1 .b816. f3 ...-d4+ 17. Wh1 .l,xe4 IS . .Q.d2 .£2+ 19. §xf2 p2

~c1 f5 6. e3 .i.g7 7. c3 d6 B. otJh3 .d79. otJa3 .f6 10. otJc4 irc7 11. a4? .xdS 12.otJf4 .f6 13. ~d1 0-014. h4 .l.d7 IS. Ad3 eS 16. otJhS .xhS 17. ~xhS e4 IS . .Q.e2 dS 19. otJd2 d420. cd cd 21. ed.l.xd4 22. ~g5+? *hB23. 0-0 KgS 24. §ac1.l.c6!2S.l;fxf5 ...-g3!0:1

Ma,IJun 1995

Chess In Indiana

Patel!

LS.(.fI. Club fIffIllates
ANDERSONEast Side Middle School Chess Club, 2230

INDIANAPOLIS

- Craig Middle School Chess

Linkberg Rd., Anderson, IN 46017. Contact: Harriett WilIiams (317)378-6080. BWOMINGTON-Indiana University Bloomington Chess Club meets Mondays, 7-10 p.m., Room 313, Business Bldg. on E. 10th St. Entire Bloomington Community welcome. Contact: Charly Zuppann, 3517 Longview Dr., Bloomington, IN 47408. (812) 333-0143 . CARMEL- Our Lady of Mt. Carmel School Chess Club, Carmel, IN 46032. (317) 846-1118 ELKIIAKT- Elkhart County Chess Club meets Tuesdays, 6:30-10p.m.inElkhartPublicLibrary,300S.SecondSt.Contact: Ron Yoder, 55413 Cedar Tidge Rd., Elkhart, IN 46514. (219) 293-9016. Publishes ECCC Newsletter, biweekly"'Chess for Fun" column in Sunday Elkhart Truth. Sponsor of'numerous State Speed, Action, and Class Championships. ELKIIAKT - Fair Play Chess Tournaments. Contact: Roger Blaine, 1146 Strong Ave., Elkhart. IN 46514. (219) 2932241. Sponsor of State Championships in both Indiana and Ohio 1045 W. GrayRd,

Club Charles Walters, 6501 Sunnyside Rd., LOGANSPOKT- Chess Club meets Wednesdays, 7:30 pm to closing. Cass County Family Y, 10th & Broadway. Contact: Dr. Ruben Calisto, 2708 ElmwoodDr., Logansport, IN. 46947. Voice Mail at (219) 722-1137 Birthplace of ISCA, sponsor of State Team Championship & North Central Chess Conference. MICIDGAN CITY- Tuesdays 6:30- 9:30 pm Adults & Students, Barker Hall, Trinity Episcopal Church 6th & Franklin (basement) Michigan City IN. Herold Henderson (219) 324-2620, JeffStudtman (219) 874-5411, Brian Studtman (219) 879-0257 MlDDLEBUR.YJoypye Chess Club, 55605 County Rd. 33, Middlebury, IN 46540. Joe Riegsecker, (219) 825-9218. Our Motto: "Chess on the cheap." Publishes the "Joepye Weed". MOORSVILLE - Bishop Bouncers Chess Club meets Tuesdays, 6:30-9:00, Country Junction Garden Center, 1861 St. Rd. 42, Mooresville, IN 46158. Contact: Kim A. Green, same address. (317) 996-3003 SOtml BEND- Michiana Chess Studio (renewed), 1126 W. Western Ave., South Bend 46601. (219) 2895013 for 24-hour info on chess events, or Carl Brecht (219) 533-0301. South Bend Chess Club meets here Thursdays 6:30-11 p.m. TERRE HAUTE- Terre Haute Adult Chess Club meets Wednesdays, 6:30-10:30 p.m. in the Deming Center, 6th & Cherry St. Contact: Steve Steppe, 1917 Buena Vista Dr., Terre Haute, IN 47802. (812) 299-5111. Publi-

Chess Club meets Thursdays, 6-11 p.m., East Side Christian Church, 2001 Bayard Park Dr. Contact: Randy Brockman, 1131 S. Harlan Ave., Evansville, IN 47714. (812) 477-7086

EVANSVILLE-

FOR.T WAYNE- Chess Club meets Tuesdays, 6-10 p.m.

at YWCA, 2000 N. Wells St. Contact: Bill Cummings, 12031 Mahogany Dr., F.W. IN 46804. (219) 672-2728. Sponsors

Quads 1st Sunday each month at YWCA. Sponsor of 3 State Championships since '86. INDIANAPOLISSt. Richard School Chess Club, 3243 N. Meridian, Indianapolis, IN 46208 INDIANAPOLISChess Academy Parham. Contact; Bernard Parham, 3920 Trilbey Ct., Indianapolis, IN 46236. (317) 899-1163. INDJANAP()LISIndianapolis Chess Center. Contact: Bill Parrish, (317) 924-4535. Allison Christian Community Center of Tabernacle Presbyterian Church. INDJANAP()LIS - Scholastic Chess Conference. Contact: Dave Barker, 3030 Green Hills Ln. S. Dr., Indianapolis In. 46222. (317) 923-3387. Sponsor of'93'State Championship INDIANAPOIBOrchard Country Day School Chess Club. c/o Rick Roberts, 1821 W. 74th Pl., Indianapolis, IN 46260.(317)257-3174

TERRE HAUTE - Scholastic Chess Indiana. Contact: Robert J. Fischer, 121 S. 26th., Terre Haute, IN
47803. (812) 235-3879.

hes "Terre Haute Chess".

H expired J»lease Renew
May/lun 1996

Pate t4

Chess In Indiana

IDUIlIUIiMIEIUI 1:11I..EIU Dilil
IAug 19 - Saturday
~dY CC Tornado
4-SS G/!ffl EF $15 ($20 at site) IN Reg 9-9:45 am Rds 10-1-4-7 IN 47401 4-SS 4011 G/40 EF S401$48 Holiday Inn, 2519 E. Center st. at US 30 Warsaw, IN Rds, 10-1-4-7 Registration 8:30-9:30 am Championship and Reserve (U1600) Sections EntlInfo: Fair Play Chess Tournaments, 1146 Strong Ave, Elkhart, IN 46514 Roger Blaine (219) 293-2241 or Mark Dillon (219) 594-5288

ISep. 9 - Saturday

IUth IN State Tea~ Ch.

Washington St. Presbyterian Church 1802 W. Washington St., Indianapolis,

Ent. Mikchael Turner, 1002 Summitview PI. Bloomington, Ph. (812) 331-8331

IA~g 19 - Satur day C:_upatOriumPurpureumG/90 W SS rds G175, 3-4
1-2
Middlebury Middlebury, Public library, IN 116 N. Main St. Rds.9-12-2:30-6 IN 46540, (215) Reg. 8:30-8:50 Entllnfo Joe Riegsecker, 55605 CR 33, Middlebury, 825-9218; E-mall: joepye@delphi.com

I

Sep. 16 - Saturday rdY CC Sept. Tornado
4-SS G/90 EF $15 ($20 at lite) Reg 9-9:45 am Rds 10-1-4-7

Washington St. Presbyterian ChW'c:h 1802 W. Waoshington St., IncIianapolis, IN

Ent. Mikchael TW'Der, 1002 Summitview PI. Bloomington, IN 47401 Ph. (812)331-8331

I

Aug 26-27

~nder 2200 Open
-SS 30/90, SD/60 (maxi-point) EF $20 by (8124) $25 at site

I
I I

Sep. 23 - Saturday

~hessterton Sep Open .ss G/60, EF SI5($10 Jra.)

I.U. School of Bwiness, E. IOtb Street Room 313 Bloomington IN Reg. 9-9:45 am. Rds.l0-3-8, 10-3 EntlIn£ Michael Turner - address & phone same as above.

8:30-9:151st Rds: 9:30-11:30-2-4-6:30 200 W. Indiana Chesterton In 46304 Ent: Randy Pals 1233 Morningside Dr. Chesterton Ph. (219) 926-2266

46304

IAug. 26 - Saturday ~hessterton

SS G-90 EF $15($10 In.)

Aug Swiss

.

Sep. 30 - Saturday ~ated Beginners Open 4-SS 30/30,15/15

8:30-9:15 ht Rds: 9:30-1:30-6 200 W. Indiana Chesterton In 46304 Ent: Randy Pals 1233 Morningside Dr. Chesterton

46304

Monroe County Convention Center, 302 S. CoHege Ave. Bloomington, IN Reg. 11:30-12 Rds 12-1:30-3-5 Ent: Ent. Mikchael Turner, 1002 Summitview PI. Bloomington, IN

ISep 2/4 - SatColumbus, OH

15Ist Ohio Chess Congress 5-SS in three sections

Sept. 30 - Oct. 1

~4th Indiana State hampionship
and Reserve (U18oo)

Info: Riley Driver (513) 277-6369 or Thad Rogers (912) 742-5607 For full details see advertisement in Chess Life

5-SS in two Sections Championship

Monroe County Convention Center, 302 S. CoHege Ave. Reg: 8:30-9:30 Rds.l0-2:30-8, 10-3:30 (Open) Bloomington, IN 10-2:30-7,10-3:30

I

Sep. 2 - Saturday

td

Congress Scholastic hampionships (OR)
. 4-SS - Three Sections

Colomb .... Ohio

see "Chess Life" to verify schedule and more detailed information

Info: Riley Driver (513) 277-6369 or Thad Rogen (912) 742-5607 For full details see advertisement in Chess Life

MaylJun

.995

Chess in Indiana

Paee 25

~

I
•• ***.*** INDIANA MASTERS

IflJlli 00
500 3"tlUllUI CIIas pu&lWuJ. in. th.e.:June. 95 ruscg dupplun.utt

~

l11e,.

'Ia~"s
1788 1788 1786 1773 1771 1771 1767 1767 1763 1763 1759 1759 1758 1754 1752 1749 1749 1745 1744 1743 1741 1741 1740 1737 1737 1737 1736 1717 1724 1723 1722 1712 1720 1717 1714 1712 1799 1705 1701 1701 1700 1700 1697 1696 1696 1695 1694 1693 1692 1687 1687 1683 1681 1680 1677 1675 1674 1672 1671 1663 1661 1661 1660 176. LENTZ JASON D 177. HARRIS MATTHEW W 1658 1657 178. ZABALA ANGEL 1656 179. LA GUE BRADK 180. DURLACHER DAVID J 1651 1649 181. O'DONNELL BRIAN 1648 182. VAN EATON MARKD 1643 183. BLACK TOM D 1641 184. BURDEN DONALD 1642 185. PRYOR QUINTIN 1641 186. JASDZEWSKI GARY J 1641 187. KASPER PHILIP W 1640 188. DEUSLE RENER 1637 189. JENKINS THOMAS D 1636 190. MAY JOHN 1635 191. WATSON GARNETT F 1631 191. WORLEY JAMES D 193. GRANER NICHOLAS C 1630 1629 194. BUSCH THOMAS H 1628 195. CLARK JOHN T 1626 196. HOWALD JASON A 1626 197. MAIER PATRICK 1625 198. DUDLEY KEVIN M 1615 199. HARDING JEFF A 1613 200. GAYLE MICHAELJ 201. HERCHENROEDERJAM1623 1623 202. SMITH TOM R 1622 103. LAWRENCE NATHAN 1612 204. RUSSELL SCOTT C 1618 105. BOAZ JOEL C 206. PARMARHAR SHAD K 1616 1613 207. LOMONT CHRIS C 1613 208. O'LEARY JOHN 1612 209. YORK ERIC 1606 210. BURGE JAMES 1604 111. STUDTMAN JEFFERY 1601 211. CARROLL MICHAEL 113. WINSLOW DONALD E 1602 1600 214. CASSIDY TOM G 1600 215. MOODAY CLEO R 1600 216. NEFF MARK J 1600 217. RISTOW WILLIAM 1600 218. ROY JIM 1600 219. WARGEL STEPHEN 1600 220. WEBB JAMES L 1600 221. ZUPPANN CHARLES *******************************

*****************.*.**

**************.****.***********

01. TATE EMORY A 01. HERNDL HARALD 03. GOGEL DENNIS V 04. WISEMAN MICHAEL D OS. BEREOLOS PETER 06. VANMETER LESTER 07. KENNEDY GREG C OS. ZELENSKY EUGENE 09. ADAMS NICK A 10. STAUFFER CRAIG A 11. MILLS JAMES A

1470 1413 1393 1380 1360 2310 2287 2181 2276 1244 1218

*******************************

INDIANA. EXPERTS
*******************************

11. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 11. 23. 24. 25. 16. 27. 28. 19. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44.

SHARMA ARUN KYAWWINNWINN MOE ROPER DAVID C CHARLES THOMAS A DEAN JIM H AVGOUSTOGLOU EURI ULLY BRYAN PARHAM BERNARD BOUSUM JOSHUA D SMITH WES V YU HENRY V VIX VERNON A DOSS JASON R URQUHART DONALD BREIDENTHAL WM A HERRON MIKE K." HESS PETER D KISTLER LESUE C GEISLEMAN DENNIS ADNAN MOHAMMAD BILBAO MlGUELA YODER RONNIER SHARM AUPMA STEELE GREGORY S ROBINSON JOHN M DEGEN PHILIP G KENNEDY JOE E MURPHY NOBLE L ROBERTS DWAINE E SCHWARTZMARKC ALFORD JOSEPH 0 HOWELL RODNEY ZELINSKI PAUL B

-,

2173 2163 2163 2157 2147 2141 2139 2134 2133 2113 2119 2116 2114 1113 2107 2076 1072 1068 2061 2060 2057 1054 2037 2031 2028 1022 2812 2018 2018 1007 2000 2000 2000

********************.**********

INDIANA ClASS A
***********************.*******

45. ROUSH JOHN D 46. SIMMONS ROBERT A 47. SERGENT BRENT E 48. MIKUT A JOSEPH D 49. MOORE DANNY R SO. WEIDIG TOM 51. MC KENNA JOHN V 52. VlRIJEVICHOGNJAN 53. LA WALL CARL V 54. BUFFIE EDWARD F

1995 1989 1982 1979 1973 1973 1966 1964 1963 1949

55. DEAN AARON SCi. MILLER RANDY 57. SHAPIRO SAMUEL 58. CHEN MARK X 59. FU,DAVID E 60. CARR JAY A 61. RISK GREGORY C 61.ZABAWAMICHAELS 63. SOFORIC ANDY 64. ROSS EDWARD J 65. TOLAN GERALD J 66. STRUBE THOMAS P 67. FRIEDMAN WAYNE A 68. RALPH WILUAM C 69. WENNEMYR MAGNUS 70. ROCKHILL DAVID 71. HOSCH WILUAM L 72. GUNTHER DONALD E 73. EBERWEIN ROBERT R 74. BARTOW KEVIN L 75. OXLEY JAMIE G 76. VILUTISANTANAS 77. REESE JASON 78. MASTERSON THOMAS 79. GILULAND RANDY C SO. QUERNER JEFFREY J 81. REED BROOKS 82. mNES CRAIG L 83. CUMMINGS JOSEPH 84. BIRT RAYMOND J 85. KANTMANN KEN L 86. MILLER ERNEST L 87. PALS RANDALL 88. HENDERSON HAROLD 89. MANSTA VICIUSMART 99. ALEXANDER ANDY A 91. KAMBER GEORGE W 92. ALWINE GARY 93. FILLER ROMAN 94. FREESE M H 95. SHARPLESS GEOFFREY 96. TUTT DWAYNE 97. LENAR RICHARD 98. SPARKS JOHN 99. MARCUM GREG 100. HORSLEY ANDREW 101. CRISS NATHANIEL 102. BLAINE ROGER E 103. ARNOLD RICHARD J 104. KAMIENIECKI PETER 105. LE MASTER TERRY L 106. MEYERS pmLUP R 187. SCHMUCKER VIVIAN IOS.,SCHWAIGERANTHON 109. SMITH RONALD L

1949 1946 1939 1931 1930 1916 1925 1922 1911 1911 1908 1905 1900 1900 1892 1887 1885 1878 1873 1869 1866 1862 1859 1853 1851 1850 1848 1846 1845 1844 1843 1843 1843 1842 1838 1837 1837 1832 1832 1830 1830 1826 1822 1817 1816 1815 1811 1805 lS00 1800 1806 1800 1800 1800 1800

********************************

INDIAN.t.. ClASS B
************** •• **************** 110.MAMMENWILUAMH 1799 1797 111. SULLIVAN JOHN A 1794 111. FRANK MARK R 1791 113. JACKSON JEFF

114. 115. 116. 117. 118. 119. 110. 121. 111. 113. 124. 115. 116. 117. 118. 119. 130. 131. 132. 133. 134. 135. 136. 137. 138. 139. 140. 141. 142. 143. 144. 145. 146. 147. 148. 149. 150. 151. 151. 153. 154. 155. 156. 157. 158. 159. 160. 161. 162. 163. 164. 165. 166. 167. 168. 169. 170. 171. 172. 173. 174. 175.

CHEN ERIC J RIEGSECKER JOSEPH BROWN DARRYL A LUTHER JOHN R BUSCH JONAH CRIMMINSKE MD SAVAGE ROBERT B SPALDING JAMES A SAVAGE CHRIS B WILSON STOY W LASTER KEVIN WEHRMEISTER HL DILLON BENJAMIN LYNCH MARK 0 ANDREAKIS DEAN RONCO JAMES H TODD DOUGLAS L BETTI MARK J WINCHESTER TERRY BOSWELL LARRY L DREYLING EDWARD SIMONS GORDON R BRIDENTHAL LESTER D'SOUZA JOSSLYN FARLEY CURTISJ MAJlEDE RICK SHENK DANW KANNING DOUGLAS P STUDTMAN BRIAN K EASTER JOHN JOHNSON CHRISTOPH RECABARREN RUBEN BRYANT DANIEL J HARRIS,EDWIN,D STEPPE,STEVEN,J CHOINIERE BENOIT WORTINGER JOHN K KENNEDY SOLOMONE CORBIN WILUAM YOUNG JOSH HANEBUTT DONALD HAVENS J L RUZIC NEIL P mGGINS CHARLES E KUHR OLAFP UTTLE DAVID HILUARD JEFFREY BRADLEY RICHARD C EVANS WILUAM E CAPUTI STEPHEN P HAYNES WINSTON J FOX GARY J UNDERmLL DOUGLAS BOWERS SCOTT R HENRY PAULD CHMELYOV ALEXAND ALBERDING JON M HESSERT PAUL CRANE JOHN R FLEMING ANGELO V HOOVER JIM POUT ADRIAN C

j

INDIANA ClASS C
*******************************

222. 223. 214. 225. 226. 227. 228. 229. 230. 231. 232. 233. 234.

1599 CLOUD VERN 1599 WYATT DAVID T 1595 MILLER CURTISS J 1593 SHAW JOE 1592 HIATT pmLLIP R 1592 MOSES JERED M 1589 HAWKINS VON D BARRETT KENNETH D 1587 1586 KLOECKNER M. 1582 BRALEY JAMES D COLEMAN CORNEUUS1582 1576 DEER WILUAM 1575 BAUMGARTNER K

Pate 26

Chess In Indiana

May/Jun .995

1he I" 500 3"diana Chen 'Ptare,!
continue.J
235. CROUCH JERRY W 236. MENDENHALL LA.~CE 237. BYERS THOMAS E 238. KENNETT DAVID 239. NOERR RICHARD E 240. RUHL DENNIS S 241. i'liiCHTER RALPH 242. HARSHBARGER D. 243. SCHWARTZ DAVID W 244. SZARKOWICZ D~ 245. HYDEN C S 246. PARHAM BERNARD 247. RODRIGUEZ ULISES 248. 'WHELAN LARRY 249. MOOlL'lAN ISH F 256. LEWIS WILBUR 251. GABELLA ARlSTIDES 252. LEE DAVID A 253. SIMS KENNETH M 254. FAZLI JEREMY 255. RICKER DANIEL D 256. ROBERTS RICHARD A 257. SEIPEL ROBERT 258. CROCKETT CHARLES 259. PRUETT JACK W 260. TYSON TARON 261. PANGALLO JOE M 262. BENDER JESSE 263. ROBERTS GILBERT 264. STANLEY \\lLLIAM 265. \\11 CHRIS W 266. GEIB GEOFF 267. EGLEN JEREMY I 268. MARTIN ALBERT A 269. PIERCY VAN A 270. MC MULLEN DAVID 271. WEST ERIC A 2n. FRIESE BILL 273. ARNETT STEVE 274. SEAL MICHAEL S 275. HOLDREN LARRY 0 276. FORSTER ED E 277. MOORE JOE 278. GRAVES EVAN T 279. SPELTS LARRY 280. PAIGE RUSSELL T 281. WHEELER MARK .I 282. FRIBLEY JOHN A 283. YOUNG PHILLP .I 284. BROCKMAN RANDY .I 285. GRAHAM FLOZELL 286. HOOT DARRELL 287. HUSTON SHAWN M 288. KINDER TOM 289. LENTZ ERIK 290. BENNETT MIKE 291. BOARDMA. ... EDDIE P 292. MULLEN RODNEY M 293. CHI ANDREW 2941.SCOTT ISAIAH 295. PETERSON WAYNE M 296. LAGUE MIKE R 297. WEBB TIMOTHY A 298. OSTROWSKY B. 299. LAWSON CRAIG 300. SOTO-ARRIVI JUAN 301. OWENS FRANK W 302. ALBRECHT DAVID M 303. MYERS ALVIN .I 304. SMELTZER PHIL W 1574 1574 1573 1572 1570 1570 1569 1567 1567 1566 1564 1564 1564 1564 1563 1562 1559 1558 1558 1557 1557 1557 1557 1555 1555 1552 1551 1550 1548 1548 1545 1544 1543 1538 1538 1537 1537 1534 1533 1533 1532 1530 1530 1529 1529 1528 1528 1527 1526 1522 1520 1520 1520 1518 1518 1514 1514 1514 1513 1513 1512 1511 1508 1506 1505 1505 1503 1500 1500 1500 305. SPARROW DENNIS H 1500 306. WOOD JAMES T 1560 307. WOOD KYLE 1500 308. KENNEDY DA....l'HE R 1499 309. LEUENBERGER WILLI 1499 310. HO\lSH JOSEPH .I 1497 311. LUDY MAX 1497 312. NEWBANKS MICHAEL 1496 313. NIEMAN MATTHEW M 1496 314. BAKER ANDREW C 1493 315. EDGINGTON WENDELL1493 316. HONEYSETT ROGER 1492 317. FANSLER MARLON S 1491 318. LAUE MATTHEW R 1491 319. JONES ROBERT L 1490 320. TERHUNE GREGORY F 1489 321. VIDULICH MICHAEL 1488 322. REED SCOTT 1486 323. BUTLER MICHAEL M 1485 324. HINSDALE DON 1484 325. THOMAS GERALD E 1480 326. TONG CHARLES 1480 327. WILLIAMS MICHAEL 1478 328. EATON .I E 1476 329. MOORE STEVE 1476 330. BUTCHER C 1475 331. HOLLINBERGER DREW1475 332. SELBY DOUG 1475 333. HUBBELL ROSS 1474 334. MARCUM JASON 1471 335. WEST JEFFREY 1471 336. MOORE WILLIAM L 1469 337. RIJADI LEO K 1467 338. TUR.~ER MICHAEL W 1466 339. PATEL MANAN C 1465 340. STANTON CHRISTOPH 1463 341. POTTS JOHN 1462 342. BEENE LORA 1459 343. BREECE MATTHEW 1459 344. DICKS RALPH 1459 345. SMITH BENJA1\uN R 1458 346. VAN MEETER MARK D 1457 347. MORAN THOMAS 1453 348. SHIDLER MARK J 1453 349. HARRIS TERRY T 1451 350. NILES DAVID 1451 351. TIMMONS MICHAEL G 1450 352. THOMAS KYLE W 1448 353. EDMONDS WAYNE 1447 354. PHILLIPS STEVE A 1445 355. CLAYTON MARK 1441 356. DORMAN RICHARD R 1441 357. STEPHENS JAMES A 1438 358. KIGER JACK 1437 359. DURHAM DAVID A 1435 360. FROYD NATHAN 1434 361. SEVERANCE BRAD 1434 362. SHALr.ENBARGER RIC 1434 363. SUTPHIN CHARLES 1434 364. COWPER MICHAEL S 1431 365. TEl\IPLES MAURICE C 1427 366. NAPIER STEPHEN H 1425 367. PIERCE LINUS 1425 368. EMERY STEVE 1424 369. LYNCH BRANDON 1422 370. CAMP EDWARD 1420 371. GEIB JEREMYC 1418 372.BARKERDAVIDL 1416 373. FILIPCZAK JOSEPH 1416 374. PATEL HITESH 1416 375. CHRISTNER JERRY C 1415 376. GREEN KIM A 1413 377. JOHNSON BRUCEC 1413 378. EBERLE KEVIN M 1412 379. FREY DAVID B 1412 380. RAMP JAMES 1412 381. GOLIKE ANTHONY 1410 382. WARINNER DEREK 1410 383. WILLIAMSON JOSEPH 1410 384. BRASHEAR SHANE 1409 385. GREENE RUSSELL W 1409 386. SHAPIRO MICHAEL 1409 387. JOHNSON JACOBY 1408 388. CARRELL RONALD B 1405 389. MINNICH MATT 14tiS 390. LUCY DANIEL 1404 391. MILLS KRIS 1404 392. WATSON NATE 1403 393. MILL ANDY 1402 394.CRAYTON DEWAYNE 1400 395. GOAD ROBIN D 1400 396. HOLMGREN BARRY R 1400 397. HURLEY TIMOTHY E 1400 398. JOHNSTON ROBERT E 1400 399. MEDSKER RANDALL W1460 400. MEINDL JOE A 1400 401. NICKLOY ALEX A 1400
*******************************

INDIANA

ClASS D 1399 1398 1396 1391 1388 1388 1388 1385 1383 1381 1378 1377 1375 1373 1371 1371 1366 1365 1364 1362 1361 1360 1360 1359 1359 1359 1359 1358 1356 1355 1354 1354 1354 1353 1353 1352 1352 1351 1351 1351

*******************************

402. HANZL RADAN 403. WIDEMAN TODD M 404. KRACHINSKI CARY D 405. TRASS JOSHUA .I 406. BORGIOLI MARK A 407.BRECHT CARL 408. LAMES JOHN 409. RICHARDS JERRY N 410. DANIEL JESSE 411. OZOLS ALEKSANDRS 412. 5HOPKINS MARC 413. KELLEN BURGER BRIA 414. GOLDBERG STEPHEN 415. \\lLLIAMS HARRIETT 416. DAWSON WILLIAM E 417. HARMS BRY AN E 418. MAREK MICHAEL 419. KEITH NATHAN R 420. KO WILLIAM 421. LEMERON CHARLES S 422. LIPMAN ANDREW C 423. CHATTIN JASON E 424. DEAVER DEREK J 425. BENNETT RONALD J 426. DAVIS BRIAN C 427. PISEK PETER 428. S~nTH FLOYD 429. GIVEN W R 430. SHEETS AARON 431. NICKELL KENT 432. GABR-RAYAN WALID 433. HUSTON JAMES H 434. S~nTH ANDREW T 435. IWCELA JOHN 436. PHELPS WES 437. BRATCHER JERRY 438. SHENK TIMOTHY W 439. COHEN BERNARD .I 440. KISNER DANIEL 441. ZIEMER BRAD

442. RILEY MATT 443. BEACH TROY 444. BRINER ADAM C 445. COOK JEFF 446. DONNELLY ~nCHAEL 447 . VAN HORNE GRANT 448. EICHELBERG JON A 449. CLARKAL L 450. PARTIN RONALD'C 451. BISEL DORSEY 452. KEENER STEVEN 453. CALISTO RUBEN A 454. DINWIDDIE AARON H 455. STUTZMAN KEVIN R 456. MAUDER DAVID L 457. PETTIFORD DEWAYNE 458. SNADEN LEDANE T 459. GIORDANO JAMES J 460. SHIN GENE 461. MORGAN RICHARD A 462. SHIRAI MARK S 463. BURNETTE RICHARD 464. SCHOETTMERJASON 465. FLATH JEFFREY A 466. SCHRAMM MATT 467. CAHILL ANDREW D 468. ELZERMAN SAM 469. CERNY CHARLES A 470. LENTZ DAVID L 471. FAZLI JOHN 472. KULKARNI SHREE 473. FERGUSON BRADFORD 474. FOOTE JON 475. LINDER NICHOLAS 476. MOBLEY CHAD 477. ROHM JIM 478. WADE COREY 479. CARTER DAVID .I 480. NARAYANAN ANAND 481. POWELL BENNETT M 4~.~LLIAMSJACK1E 483. AUKERMAN DAVID R 484. KENNEDY TODD S 485. MASON JOE E 486. TAYLOR CHRIS 487. GROVES CHESTER R 488.KHANJAUAAO 489. GOULD DARIN M 490. MAGERS JEFFREY 491. YOUNG MARK W 492. ALEXANDER FRED B 493. FELLING JEFF C 494. MODLIN STEPHEN R 495. HARRIS AARON 496. PHILLIPS MATT 497. MERKER JOHN 498. DAVIES DAVID 499. BRUGMAN HELMUT 500. WEINSCHENK DAN

1348 1347 1346 1345 1345 1345 13.... 1343 1343 1342 1341 1340 1340 1340 1335 1334 1334 1333 1333 1332 1331 1329 1329 1327 1327 1323 1323 1322 1322 1321 1321 1319 1317 1317 1317 1317 1317f 1316 1316 1316 1315 1314 1313 1313 1311 1310 1310 1309 1308 1307 1304 1304 1303 1302 1302 1297 1296 1294 1293

.~.

******************************.

.JUST MISSED
*******************************

501. DAILY PATRICK T 502. PIERCE ANDREW M 503. SELLERS RYAN 504. MOSIER MIKE 50s. TSCHIDA WILLIAM J 506. BRADY MICHAEL 507.MC KINNEY BRIAN L 508. MORRIS ARTHUR L

1292 1291 1291 1290 1290 1289 1288 1288

May/Jun 1995

Chess in Indiana

Paee 27
j

J

1045 Broad Ripple Ave. Indianapolis Indiana 46220 (317) 257-5149
DISTINCTIVE GAMES

The Best Selecd"n fer ~"ess PlaJers in Indiana
(at least)

£loc:k8

BHB, Juerger, Rolland, Seiko, Others. Wood, Plastic, Marble, Alabaster, Glass, 'Groundstone' - Weighted and Unweighted, Staunton, Figurine and Magnetic.

Doftrd8

Rollups with and without AN, Solid & Veneered wood from 1114" to 2 3/4 " squares. Never fewer than 100 titles - sometimes 200+ Scoresheets - Carrying Bags & Cases

, 000"8

§c:orepftd8

Hours:

11-9 Tuesday- Friday 11-6 Saturday 12..;5 Sunday Closed Monday

MASTERCARD,

VISA, DISCOVER,

AMEX, Checks, and yes, Cash accepted

-----------~--------------------------------------------------------------------------

-

. Indiana State Chess Assoeiadon LS.c.A. e/o.John R. Crane . 37~1 AsbnrySt. India_polis. In~ 46227
ADDRESS CORRECTION REQUESTED •

./