P267 CEEFAX 267 Wed 2 Mar 21:01/11  1/7 OAKHAMINTERNATIONAL  The Oakham School International Chess Tournament takes place at Oakham from March 27 to April 6N Those taking part in the premier event, a 9-round Swiss, include grandF—2tfrs Plaskett, Arnesson and Hansen and IMs Howell, Norwood, Anand, Blatny, Horvath, Brunner, Rojas, Gdansky and AdamsN Adams, who had an impressive win over world champion Gary Kasparov in a 10 task among his compatriots and the international field at G—bham.  More
P267 CEEFAX 267 Wed 2 Mar 21:00/14  2/7  Kasparov v Adams  1 d4 Nf6 19 Qb3 Rfc8 37 Bc3 Rc2 2 c4 e6 20 Rc2 b5 0-1 3 Nf3 Bb4+ 21 Bxd5 cxd5 4 Nbd2 b6 22 Rxc8+ Rxc8 This was 5 e3 Bb7 23 Ra1 Rc4 Kasparov's 6 Bd3 0M0 24 a4 g6 only defeat 7 0M0 d5 25 h3 Kg7 in the 10- 8 a3 Be7 26 axb5 axb5 game simul 9 b4 Nbd7 27 Ra6 Bh4 played by 10 cxd5 exd5 28 Kh2 Qc8 satelliteN 11 Rb1 a6 29 Ra7 Qc6 His record 12 Ne5 Bd6 30 Qd1 Rc2 was eight 13 f4 Ne4 31 Qg4 Bf6 wins, one 14 Nxe4 dxe4 32 Qd1 Rb2 defeat and 15 Nxd7 Qxd7 33 Be1 Qc4 one drawN 16 Bc4 Be7 34 1g4 Qf1 17 Bd2 Bd5 35 f5 g5 18 Rc1 c6 36 R h5 More
P267 CEEFAX 267 Wed 2 Mar 21:02/01  3/7  Kasparov teaches chess  Here is an example of a game played by Kasparov against a Soviet junior, Landa, at a training weekend in Bak2. 1 d4 Nf6 15 Qc3+ Kg8 29 e4 1g7 2 c4 g6 16 Nd2 Bxg2 30 exf5 Qxh6 3 Nf3 Bg7 17 Kxg2 e6 31 Rxh6 Kg7 4 g3 d6 18 dxe6 fxe6 32 fxe6 5 Bg2 0-0 19 Rad1 b4 1-0 6 0-0 a6 20 Qe3 Qe7 7 Nc3 Nc6 21 Ne4 Rad8 8 Bg5 Bf5 22 Qg5 Qc7 9 d5 Na5 23 h4 Nc6 10 b3 Ne4 24 h5 Rf5 11 Nxe4 Bxe4 25 Qh6 Ne5 12 Qd2 c5 26 hxg6 Nxg6 13 Bh6 b5 27 Rh1 Nf8 14 Bxg7 Kxg7 28 Nf6+ Kh8 More
P267 CEEFAX 267 Wed 2 Mar 21:01/00  4/7  Grading and the BCF  Thfre will be a meeting with the British Chess Federation's Director of National Grading to discuss the future of the grading system The meeting will take place at the American School, Loudon Rd, London Nc8 from 2pl-6pm on Saturday, April 9 Thf BCF intends to have the grading list ready by September 1 this year and any suggestions for improvements are welcomeN Admission is freeN Those wishing to express a view, but unable to attend should write to Stewart Reuben, 11 Haversham Close, Cambridge Park, Twickenham JP More
P267 CEEFAX 267 Wed 2 Mar 21:00/07  5/7  City Chess Results  Mike Basman of Chessington won the £100 first prizf at thf City Chess Quickplay at Highbury Fields School on February 14 with a score of 6/6N K Inwood of Kingston was second with 5\/6 from a field of 141. First, first and second and first sfcond and third round losers prizes were awarded to A DonShn, C Lethbridge, A Reid, J Oakley, K Groce, B Heyes and D Turner. Grading prizes went to M Inzani, J Bagri, N Cossins, C Todd, R ghitehousd, B Sutton, G Aggrey, J Baldwin, M Holton and g Jenkins among othersN More
P267 CEEFAX 267 Wed 2 Mar 21:01/00  6/7  SHOGI...SHOGI...SHOGI..  With two rounds to go in the Meijin leagud, Tanigawa is already assured of being this season's challengdr to Nakahara for the Meijin title, the most prestigious in professional shogiN Scores after seven rounds: Tanigawa 7; Yonenaga, Kiriyama, Minalh, Kato and Aono 4; Naito 3; Oyama and Mori 2; Ariyoshi 1N Minami has taken the Kisei title from Kiriyama winning the match 3M0 In the Osho title match (best of seven) Minalh has won the first game against the current title holder, NakaltraN  More
P267 CEEFAX 267 Wed 2 Mar 21:00/13  7/7  BOOKS...BOOKS...BOOKS..N  UNORTHODOX OPENINGS Batsford £6.95 Joel Benfamin and Eric Schiller Unorthodox openings can be very useful if one is an expert like Mike Basman or if one is facing superior opposition and knows what one is doing. Tony Miles, for example, used the St George (e4 a6) to defeat Anatoly Karpov who was world champion at the timeN Benfamin and Schiller categorise these unusual opeNhngs into three main groups, the good, the bad and the ugly. There is some sound material in this book, but the rest is for amusement only and a more selective approach would have bfen helpfulN