American Postal Chess Tournaments

Games from APCT Play
(Sept-Oct 1999)
Click to download all 1999 Games
Jonathan Voth, Games Editor
507 N. Arthur St., Apt I-106
Kennewick, WA 99336
Email: jpvoth@earthlink.net

(Sept-Oct 1999)

A Few Games from the Musty Dusty Archives

93RS-8; 1995-97
Aykent, S. (X) - Morris,T. (X)
Sicilian Defense B66

1 e4 c5 2 Nf3 d6 3 d4 cxd4 4 Nxd4 Nf6 5 Nc3 Nc6 6 Bg5 e6 7 Qd2 a6 8 O-O-O h6

[GM Patrick Wolff did much to revive this variation, and prominent players include Kramnik, V. Salov, and A. Shirov.]

9 Be3 Be7 10 f3

[Instead of central control, white looks for a aggressive kingside attack.]

10 ... Nxd4 11 Bxd4 b5 12 Kb1 Qa5 13 a3 e5 14 Be3 Be6 15 h4 Rb8

[An idea of Valery Salov's which he introduced against V. Ivanchuk.]

16 Nd5

[I think this is a bailout as Black has not committed to the kingside, and is about to make things hot on the queenside with ... b4. Even so, he must be careful of Na2! in response to ... b4.]

16 ... Qxd2 17 Nxf6+

[17 Rxd2 and black must come to a decision whether to take on d5, allow Nxe7, or something else.]

17 ... gxf6 18 Rxd2 f5

[Striking quickly in the center to challenge control of d5, and also grab space with ... f4.]

19 exf5 Bxf5 20 Bd3 Bxd3 21 Rxd3

Diagram a
Position after 21. Rxd3

21 ... h5!

[This was the move of the game. Black fixes White's h-pawn on a dark square for the ending.]

22 g3 Rg8 23 Bf2 Kd7!

[Preparing to mobilize the central mass of pawns.]

24 Re1 Ke6 25 Rc3 Rbc8 26 Rxc8 Rxc8 27 c3

[White signals a defensive posture. However, the fault with this move is that most of White's pawns will match his bishop.]

27 ... f5 28 Kc2 Rg8 29 b4?

[Another pawn is fixed on a dark square, and potential counterplay with b3-a4 or c4 is stunted.]

29 ... f4 30 Rg1 Kf5 31 Kd3 d5

[Prevents c4 and moves onto a light square. Black's main focus is to somehow get his king to the fourth rank, either at e4 or g4.]

32 gxf4

[Relieves the tension, but now white really has nothing for possible counterplay, and must play total defense. The Starfish and the Oyster: Black applies gradual pressure.]

32 ... Rxg1 33 Bxg1 Kxf4 34 Bh2+ Kf5 35 Bg3

[Time to evaluate the bishop of same color ending. Being an admirer of Petrosian and Karpov in large part because of their patient style and excellent endgame skill, I tried to identify what I needed to build upon to accumulate one small advantage after another. Black has the active king, the better piece, and his pawns are safe from attack, whereas White's pawns are vulnerable. White is clearly on the defensive, and his bishop is limited by his pawns. In terms of drawing or winning Black has control of his queening square on the queenside, and if this were to be a king and pawn ending, White is most likely lost as Black will set up the h-pawn as the outside passer. But what is the best way, if any, to invade White's fortress? White's most obvious weakness is the h-pawn. But he also controls the squares e4 and g4 with the f3-pawn, and f4 with his bishop. Thus, the black king has limited access. Since it is unlikely that White will willingly cooperate with a piece exchange, the objective therefore should be to find a way to undermine the f3-pawn. But just as importantly, not to allow White to occupy f3 with his king. Black will have to press with his center pawns, but how can he do it and oblige White to exchange? While devising the Normandy strategy, Black first optimizes his forces.]

35 ... Bd6?!

[This looks attractive, but the threat is easily parried. Fortunately, the waste of time did not endanger black's winning chances.]

36 Ke2 Bf8 37 Bf2 Bg7 38 Be3 Bf6

[The bishop is optimally placed to either dart over to the queenside, or chop off the h-pawn. White is running out of useful moves, but unfortunately is not in danger of zugzwang .]

39 Bf2 d4

[Black can make no further progress without moving a center pawn. If White was obligated to exchange, 39 ... e4 40 fxe4+ Kxe4 would win, but instead White can sit, forcing Black to move.]

40 cxd4

[The continuation 40 c4!? bxc4 41 a4 creates a passed pawn, but I could not find a convincing line for White.]

40 ... exd4

[Now the queenside pawns are more exposed to a marauding bishop. By now, White was getting into severe time problems because of professional demands, but this ending was too instructive for me to submit for a routine time-forfeiture. It has been said that one of the most difficult scenarios of chess is "winning the won game " I opted to send obvious (but necessarily forced) "if" moves to speed things along.]

41 Bg3 Be5 42 Be1

[The king and pawn ending is lost for White if the bishops are exchanged.]

42 ... Kf4 43 Bd2+ Kg3 44 Bg5

[44 Be1+ Kg2! keeps the pressure on the f-pawn.]

44 ... d3+

[The objective is accomplished. The f3 strongpoint falls to Black. Now the h-pawn is meat, but black must still time its capture carefully. Winning the pawn is the easier part; advancing the pawn across h4 and h2 won't be.]

45 Ke3

[White declined 45 Kxd3 which was the main line. This sets the king back a tempo.]

45 ... d2! 46 Kxd2

[Forced, else the pawn will queen.]

46 ... Kxf3 -+

Diagram b
Position after 46. ... Kxf3

[Note that White's king cannot come to the aid of his h-pawn, or advance to the fourth rank. white's last hope to avoid the loss is to get his king over to the queenside and get Black's other pawns, and sac the bishop on the passed pawn h-pawn. One other delaying tactic for white is to put his king on h1, impeding the soon-to-be passed h-pawn. But Black can counter with advancing the pawn to h3 (better than h2 as it will cost tempi to move up to capture the pawn if Black's bishop releases control of h2) and sending his bishop or king to grab queenside pawns

47 Kd3

[I was expecting 47 Be7. Offering little hope is 47 Kc2 Bg3 48 Kb3 Kg4 49 a4 Bxh4.]

47 ... Kg4 48 Ke4 Bg3 49 Be3

[Or 49 Kd5 Bxh4 50 Be3 Bg5 51 Bf2 Bf4! and Black will continue with 52 ... Bg3 to protect the pawn across h4, and the king will clear the enemy bishop from g1.]

49 ... Bxh4

[At last! Another objective achieved. The h-pawn falls and a passed pawn is created. The bishop capture is correct as Black's king keeps White's king off of f3.]

50 Bc5

[A king move allows 50 ... Bg3.]

50 ... Bg5

[51 Bf2 Bf4 (or 51 ... Bc1 52 Kd5 (52 Kd3 Bxa3 53 Kc3 Bc1 ) Bxa3 53 Kc5 a5 54 Kxb5 axb4 (or 54 ... Bxb4 as the bishop matches the queening square ) and Black just exchanges the h-pawn for White's last unit, and then walks over to assist the advance of the b-pawn) 52 Kd5 Bg3 53 Bg1 h4 54 Kc6 h3 55 Kb7 Kf3 56 Kxa6 Kg2 and White has lost control of h2. Another line is 51 ... h4 52 Bxh4 Bxh4 53 Kd5 Kf4 54 Kc6 Ke4 55 Kb6 Kd4 56 Kxa6 Kc4 57 Ka5 Be7 58 a4 (58 Kb6 Bxb4! and the king and pawn ending is no contest) 58 ... Bd8+ 59 Ka6 bxa4 about wraps it up.]



91RS-2; 1992
Howell, W. (X) - Bender, F. (M)
Dutch Defense A90
1 d4 e6 2 c4 f5 3 g3 Nf6 4 Bg2 d5 5 Nh3 Bd6 6 Qc2 O-O 7 Bf4 Bb4+ 8 Nd2 Nc6 9 cxd5 exd5 10 Qd3 Ne4 11 a3 Ba5 12 O-O Bb6 13 Nf3 h6 14 Be3 Be6 15 Nf4 Bf7 16 Qb5 Nd6 17 Qb3 Nc4 18 Rad1 Re8 19 Nh4 Ne7 20 Nd3 f4 21 gxf4 Nc6 22 Nf5 Qf6 23 Ng3 Rxe3 24 fxe3 Nxe3 25 Qa2 Nxd4 26 Kh1 c6 27 Rc1 Nxf1 28 Rxf1 h5 29 Re1 h4 30 Nf1 Re8 31 b4 Qf5 32 Qd2 h3 33 Bf3 Bh5 0-1

EMN-A-3; 1996-97
Chaney, R. (A) - Vogel, F. (X)
Dutch Defense A81/A84
1 d4 f5 2 g3 g6 3 Bg2 Bg7 4 Nf3 c6 5 c4 d6 6 O-O Nh6 7 Nc3 O-O 8 Qb3 Nf7 9 d5 Qe8 10 Rd1 e5 11 e4 Na6 12 Ng5 Nxg5 13 Bxg5 f4 14 gxf4 exf4 15 f3 h6 16 Bh4 g5 17 Bf2 c5 18 Rab1 Nc7 19 Qc2 Qh5 20 b4 b6 21 bxc5 bxc5 22 Nb5 Nxb5 23 cxb5 Rb8 24 a4 g4 25 Qe2 Be5 26 Kh1 g3 27 Bg1 Kh7 28 a5 Bd4 29 Rxd4 cxd4 30 Qc4 Rb7 31 Qxd4 Rg7 32 b6 axb6 33 Rxb6 gxh2 34 Bxh2 Rxg2 0-1

Q-151; 1996
Shanholtzer, D. (A) - Morse, D. (X)
Alekhine's Defense B03
1 e4 Nf6 2 e5 Nd5 3 d4 d6 4 c4 Nb6 5 f4 dxe5 6 fxe5 Nc6 7 Be3 Bf5 8 Nc3 e6 9 Nf3 Be7 10 d5 exd5 11 cxd5 Nb4 12 Nd4 Bd7 13 e6 fxe6 14 dxe6 Bc6 15 Qg4 Bh4+ 16 g3 Bxh1 17 O-O-O Qf6 18 gxh4 O-O 19 Be2 Qe5 20 Bg5 c5 21 e7 cxd4 22 exf8Q+ Rxf8 23 Rxd4 h5 24 Qg1 Nxa2+ 25 Kc2 Nxc3 26 bxc3 Qxe2+ 0-1

Q-157; 1997-98
Jenison, B. (X) - Connell, M. (A)
Sicilian Defense B44
1 c4 c5 2 Nc3 Nf6 3 Nf3 e6 4 e4 Nc6 5 d4 cxd4 6 Nxd4 Bb4 7 Nxc6 Bxc3+ 8 bxc3 bxc6 9 e5 Ne4 10 Bd3 Nxc3? 11 Qc2 Qa5 12 O-O ! Na4 13 Bd2 Qxe5 14 Qxa4 O-O 15 Rae1 Qd6 16 Qc2 h6 17 c5 Qc7 18 Re4 Re8 19 Bf4 e5 20 Rfe1 f6 21 Bc4+ Kh8 22 Bxh6 gxh6 23 Rh4 e4 24 Rexe4 Rxe4 25 Qxe4 d5 26 Rxh6+ 1-0

97R-1; 1997-98
Hayward, K. (M) - Lewis, W. (X)
Bird's Opening A03

1 f4

[Lewis: In the newer editions of ECO you can find references to some of Keith Hayward's correspondence games using the Bird's Opening. That's not too encouraging for an opponent. My last encounter with Keith was in 80R-11. The game should have ended in a draw. However, Keith tried so hard to win he overextended and lost. Keith was very gracious in that game and praised my effort. When we started this game he let me know he would be out for revenge!]

1 ... d5 2 Nf3 Bg4

[Lewis: I am following a recommendation by Jon Edwards on how to play against the Bird. The opening is all Jon's and is a tribute to his wonderful teaching, writing, and chess skill. I am so impressed with Jon's articles that I bought a copy of his book The Chess Analyst and I recommend it very highly. It is a wonderful book in every respect.]

3 e3 Nd7 4 Be2 c6 5 Ne5 Bxe2 6 Qxe2 e6 7 O-O Bd6 8 d4 f5

[Lewis: Offering a pawn, and continuing to follow Jon's recommendations by setting up the double stonewall formation.]

9 Qh5+

[Hayward: Okay, I'll take the bait.]

9 ... g6 10 Nxg6 Ngf6 11 Qh6 Rg8 12 Ne5

[Lewis: I have to feel that black has gotten a pawn's worth here. He has obtained a half-open file directly in front of White's king and will gain several tempi to set up the rooks on the file. Every Black piece will participate in the assault.]

12 ... Qe7 13 c4 O-O-O 14 Nc3 Ne4 15 cxd5 cxd5 16 Nxe4

[Hayward: Trade, trade, trade.]

16 ... dxe4 17 Nxd7 Qxd7 18 Bd2

[Hayward: As of late (August 97), I've been playing 5 Ne5 in this line less. All too often I get positions like this and don't like them!]

18 ... Rg6 19 Qh5 Rdg8 20 Rf2

[Lewis: Well, now that Jon Edwards has played the opening for me I'll have to think on my own from here.]

20 ... Qg7?

[Lewis: Well, that didn't take me long!
Hayward: I was worried about 20 ... Rg4!? cutting my queen off. The move 20 ... Bxf4 was interesting too!]

21 Qe2 Be7 22 Kf1 Bh4 23 g3 Rxg3

Diagram c
Position after 23. ... Rxg3

[Lewis: Keith gave this a "!" However, looking back maybe there was something better. The game is so complicated now that I am well over my head.
Hayward: You certainly have an aggressive style!]

24 hxg3 Qxg3 25 Rg2 Qh3 26 Kg1 Bg3 27 Rc1+ Kb8 28 Rc2 Bh2+ 29 Kf1 Bxf4 30 Qf2 Bg3 31 Qg1 a6 32 a3 Ka8 33 Be1

[Hayward: I think your sac was unsound, although very tricky. It's up to me to prove it.
Lewis: Well, there goes the "!" that he gave me!]

33 ... f4 34 Bxg3 f3 35 Qh2 fxg2+ 36 Rxg2 Qg4 37 Be1

[Hayward: I had trouble thinking clearly about this position. I should have played 37 Bf4 the safe way, probably drawn, unless you played for more. When heading for this position, I counted on 37 Ke1 Qf3 38 Kd2 Qf1 39 Re2 Rc8 40 Bc7, but only now do I see 40 ... Qb1! or even 39 ... Qb1! I want my revenge, so now I will play for the loss. For so simple a position, there's a lot of options!
Lewis: At this point, my brain has been so taxed the IRS would be impressed!]

37 ... Qf3+ 38 Rf2 Qxe3 39 Re2 Qd3 40 Qh6 Qf3+ 41 Bf2 Rg3 42 Ke1 Rh3 43 Qg5 Qd3 44 Rd2 1/2

[Hayward: Great game! You were very resourceful in your attack. I suspect I missed something.
Lewis: I'd like to thank Keith for a memorable game and for bearing with all my chess chatter on every card. I know he must have better things to do than answer me. To be sure, I am a big fan of Keith Hayward.]

(Hayward, Lewis)

96R-4; 1996
Jones, J. (X) - Irvin, J. (M)
Sicilian Defense B75
1 e4 c5 2 Nf3 d6 3 d4 cxd4 4 Nxd4 Nf6 5 Nc3 g6 6 Be3 Bg7 7 f3 h5 8 Bc4 a6 9 Bb3 Bd7 10 O-O Nc6 11 Kh1 Na5 12 Qd2 Rc8 13 f4 Nc4 14 Bxc4 Rxc4 15 f5 Ng4 16 Bg1 gxf5 17 Nxf5 Bxf5 18 Rxf5 Bxc3 19 bxc3 e6 20 Rf4 Qc7 21 Raf1 Rf8 22 h3 Ne5 23 Bd4 Ra4 24 Qe2 Rh8 25 Qf2 Rh7 26 Qg3 Kf8 27 Rf6 Rxa2 28 Rxe6 Rg7 29 Re8+ Kxe8 30 Qxg7 Ng6 31 Qg8+ Nf8 32 Bg7 Qe7 33 e5 1-0

Q-175; 1996-97
Tamburro, P. (X) - Chapin, C (X)
Sicilian Defense B23
1 e4 c5 2 Nc3 Nc6 3 f4 e6 4 Nf3 Nge7 5 Bb5 a6 6 Bxc6 Nxc6 7 d4 cxd4 8 Nxd4 Be7 9 Be3 O-O 10 Qf3 d6 11 O-O Bd7 12 Rad1 Qc7 13 g4 b5 14 f5 b4 15 Nce2 Nxd4 16 Nxd4 e5 17 g5 exd4 18 f6 Bb5! 19 Bxd4 Bxf1 20 Rxf1 Rfe8! 21 g6 hxg6 0-1

96SC-2; 1996-97
Lawrence, C. (X) - Warren, JG. (A)
Ruy Lopez C99
1 e4 e5 2 Nf3 Nc6 3 Bb5 a6 4 Ba4 Nf6 5 O-O b5 6 Bb3 d6 7 c3 Be7 8 Re1 O-O 9 h3 Na5 10 Bc2 c5 11 d4 cxd4 12 cxd4 Qc7 13 d5 h6 14 Nbd2 Nh7 15 Nf1 f5 16 Ne3 fxe4 17 Bxe4 Nf6 18 Bc2 Bb7 19 b3 Rac8 20 Ba3 Qb6 21 Nxe5 b4 22 Ng6 Nxd5 23 Nxf8 Nxe3 24 Rxe3 bxa3 25 Ng6 Bf6 26 Ne7+ Bxe7 27 Rxe7 Rf8 28 Qe2 Qc6 29 Qe6+ Kh8 30 Rxg7 1-0

CM-946 (ASPCC vs APCT); 1997-98
Kremen, R. (X) - Warren, J. (X)
Queenpawn Game D01
1 d4 Nf6 2 Nc3 d5 3 Bg5 Nbd7 4 Nf3 g6 5 e3 Bg7 6 Bf4 a6 7 Be2 O-O 8 Ne5 e6 9 O-O Ne8 10 Nxd7 Bxd7 11 Qd3 f5 12 Bf3 Nd6 13 h3 Ne4 14 b4 Nxc3 15 Qxc3 Bb5 16 Rfe1 Bc4 17 Be2 Bxe2 18 Rxe2 c6 19 Rb1 Rf7 20 Be5 Bf8 21 Qb3 Qd7 22 c4 dxc4 23 Qxc4 Bd6 24 Bxd6 Qxd6 25 Rc1 Rd8 26 Rec2 Qd5 27 Qe2 Qb5 28 Qxb5 axb5 29 Kf1 Ra8 30 Ke2 Ra4 31 Rb2 Rf8 32 f3 Rfa8 33 Rcc2 h5 34 g3 g5 35 g4 Kg7 36 Kf2 h4 37 gxf5 exf5 38 Rd2 Kf6 39 Kg2 Ra3 40 Re2 R8a4 41 Kf2 Rd3 42 Rbd2 Rxd2 43 Rxd2 Rxb4 44 Kg2 Ra4 45 Kf2 Ra3 46 Ke2 Ke7 47 Rb2 Kd6 48 Kf2 Rc3 49 Rd2 Kd5 50 Ke2 Kc4 51 Kf2 b4 52 Ke2 f4 53 e4 g4 54 fxg4 Rxh3 55 Rd1 Re3+ 56 Kf2 Rxe4 57 g5 h3 58 g6 h2 59 d5 cxd5 60 Kf3 Re6 61 Rh1 Rxg6 62 Rxh2 Rf6 63 Rc2+ Kd3 64 Rc5 d4 65 Rc7 b6 66 Rc1 Kd2 67 Rc8 d3 0-1

Q-152; 1995-97
Plowman, R. (C) - Rimlinger, P. (X)
Queen's Pawn Counter Gambit C40
1 e4 e5 2 Nf3 d5 3 Nxe5 dxe4 4 Bc4 Qg5 5 Bxf7+ Ke7 6 d4 Qxg2 7 Rf1 Nd7 8 Bb3 Nxe5 9 dxe5 Bh3 10 Qe2 Qxf1+ 11 Qxf1 Bxf1 12 Kxf1 h6 13 Nc3 g5 14 Nxe4 Bg7 15 Nc5 Bxe5 16 Nxb7 Bxh2 17 Be3 Kf6 18 Kg2 Be5 19 c3 Ne7 20 Nc5 Rhd8 21 Rh1 Nf5 22 Bc2 Nxe3+ 23 fxe3 Rd2+ 24 Kf3 Rxc2 25 Rxh6+ Kf7 26 Nd3 Bd6 27 Ke4 Re8+ 28 Kf3 Rd2 29 Nf2 Kg7 30 Rh3 Rf8+ 0-1

95SC-3; 1995-96
Sholl, P. (A) - Clauser, J. (A)
Ruy Lopez C96
1 e4 e5 2 Nf3 Nc6 3 Bb5 a6 4 Ba4 Nf6 5 O-O Be7 6 Re1 b5 7 Bb3 d6 8 c3 O-O 9 h3 Na5 10 Bc2 c5 11 d4 Nc6 12 d5 Na5 13 b3 g6 14 Nbd2 Bd7 15 Nf1 Nh5 16 Bh6 Ng7 17 Qd2 Nb7 18 N1h2 f6 19 Nf1 a5 20 Ng3 Qe8 21 h4 Qf7 22 a4 b4 23 cxb4 axb4 24 Bd3 Na5 25 Qc2 f5 26 Bxg7 Kxg7 27 Nf1 h6 28 Ne3 f4 29 Nc4 Nxc4 30 Bxc4 g5 31 hxg5 hxg5 32 Nd2 g4 33 f3 Qh5 0-1

Q-175; 1996-97
White, D. (M) - Hitselberger, J. (X)
King's Indan Defense E94
1 d4 Nf6 2 c4 g6 3 Nc3 Bg7 4 e4 d6 5 Nf3 O-O 6 Be2 Nbd7 7 O-O e5 8 d5 Nc5 9 Qc2 a5 10 Bg5 h6 11 Be3 b6 12 Nd2 Ng4 13 Bxg4 Bxg4 14 a3 Na6 15 h3 Bd7 16 f4 f5 17 fxe5 dxe5 18 exf5 gxf5 19 Rae1 Qe7 20 Nf3 f4 21 Bf2 Bf5 22 Qe2 Rae8 23 d6 cxd6 24 Bxb6 e4 25 Nd4 Bd7 26 Qh5 f3 27 gxf3 Qe5 28 Qxe5 dxe5 29 Ndb5 Bxh3 30 Rf2 exf3 31 Nd6 Re6 32 Bxa5 Rg6+ 33 Kh2 Bg2 34 Nd5 Rg4 35 Nf5 Rg5 36 Nh4 Rh5 37 Kg3 Nc5 38 Nc3 e4 39 Nxg2 Be5+ 0-1

96R-3; 1996
Quigley, D. (X) - Mayo, C. (B)
Grob's Opening A00

1 g4 d5 2 Bg2 c6 3 h3 e5 4 d4 e4 5 c4 Bd6 6 Nc3 Ne7 7 Bg5 f6 8 Bd2 O-O? 9 Qb3 Kh8 10 cxd5 cxd5 11 Nxd5

[For a discussion of the moves to this point, see Rush-Cain, APCT News Bulletin , Jan-Feb 96, p29. My criticism of Black's entire line of play is still valid for the reasons cited. Black's pawn chain cannot be maintained.]

11 ... Be6 12 Bxe4 Nbc6?

[Believe it or not, this move is given an exclamation point in The Big Book of Busts , p25, and is supposed to be a "bust" John Watson and Eric Schiller developed. In actuality, Black is now lost. As mentioned in the notes to Rush-Cain, Black's best is 12 ... Bc7, but White's game is preferable.]

Diagram d
Position after 12. ... Nbc6

13 Nf3

[This is White's best move in this position. The move 13 Qxb7 is unplayable, as Watson and Schiller indicate, due to 13 ... Rb8 14 Qa6 Bxd5 15 Bxd5 Nb4 winning. However, Watson and Schiller also criticize 13 e3, giving 13 ... Nxd5 14 Bxd5 Na5 with advantage. This is simply wrong, because White would then have the same response as in this game. I chose the text over 13 e3 because it develops a piece and does the same thing in protecting d4.]

13 ... Nxd5 14 Bxd5 Na5 15 Qb5 a6 16 Qxa5 1-0

[A bit premature perhaps. Black resigned because after 16 ... Qxa5 17 Bxa5 Bxd5 White will be up the two central pawns Black gave away with his eighth move.]


89SC-7; 1989-90
D. Botsch (B) - J. Swicegood (B)
English Opening A30
1 c4 c5 2 g3 d5 3 cxd5 Qxd5 4 Nf3 Nd7 5 Nc3 Qc6 6 Bg2 Ngf6 7 O-O e6 8 d4 Be7 9 Re1 Qc7 10 Bf4 Qa5 11 Qc2 O-O 12 Bd2 cxd4 13 Nxd4 Qb6 14 Nf3 Ng4 15 e3 Nde5 16 Nxe5 Nxe5 17 Red1 Bd7 18 b3 Bc6 19 Na4 Qc7 20 Bxc6 Nxc6 21 Qb2 b5 22 Nc3 b4 23 Ne2 Bf6 24 Nd4 Qb6 25 Be1 Rfd8 26 Rac1 Nxd4 27 exd4 Bxd4 28 Qc2 g6 29 Qc7 Bxf2+ 0-1

Return to Main Page      Return to "Columns & Articles" Page
copyright © 1999 by Jonathan P. Voth

Webmaster: J. Franklin Campbell, Contact Webmaster