The Paul Keres Memorial is upon us next weekend; come out and play in B.C.'s
premier annual open tournament!  Details at http://www.keresmemorial.com/

To subscribe, send me an e-mail (swright2@telus.net) or sign up via the BCCF
webpage (www.chess.bc.ca); if you no longer wish to receive this Bulletin, just
let me know.

Stephen Wright

[back issues of the Bulletin are available on the BCCF web site:



This year's Provincial finals attracted a total of 52 players to BCIT on the May
1/2 weekend.  The field was smaller than usual, but the use of two days allowed
for a longer time-control and generally excellent playing conditions.

The winners in each age group are given below; congratulations to all!

U10 Boys

1. Kristof Juhasz
2. Tanraj Sohal
3. Alex Sabaratnam

U10 Girls

1. Malina Hapchina
2. Alexandra Botez
3. Diana Durbalau

U12 Boys

1. Louie Jiang
2. Sean Debroni
3. Elliot Raymer

U12 Girls

1. Chelsea Ruiter

U14 Boys

1. Noam Davies
2. Evan Raymer
3. Stefan Trandafir

U14 Girls

1. Tiffany Tang
2. Laura Harper
3. Ana Maria Luca

U16 Boys

1. Lucas Davies
2. Malcolm Bowles
3. Stoyan Petrov

U16 Girls

1. Lara Heppenstall

U18 Boys

1. Benedict Daswani
2. Ivan Petrov
3. Max Reznitsky



Jason Feng and Michael Yip won the Little Mountain Grand Prix.  Both of them
accumulated 10.5 points out of 16.  Michael Yip obtained this score by sweeping
two stages with a perfect score, but he missed one stage completely.  Jason got
his points by having a consistent good participation in every stage.  The prize
for the first place was a paid entry to the Western Canadian Open; Jason Feng
walked away with the entry.  We wish good luck to Jason at the Western Canadian
Open.  Alexandra Botez received in a raffle for the juniors the Opening CD,
which was donated by Chess First Enterprises.

Please visit our sponsors:
Western Canadian Open: www.chessbc.com
Chess First Enterprises: www.northshorechess.com



The first Expert-Master Round Robin of the Vancouver Chess League is about to
finish.  Jesse Bouvier is leading the tournament with 4 points.  However, he can
still be passed by FM Fanhao Meng or Blagoja Gicev  (2344), who is a newcomer to
Vancouver.  Details of the crosstable can be found at the following web page
under Round Robin: http://www3.telus.net/chessvancouver/


DAFFODIL OPEN by Lynn Stringer

The Daffodil Open was held in Victoria on April 24-25, 2004 with 17 players
registered which was a fair number considering this time of the year.  WM
Valeria Gansvind was from Moscow and our own master Harry Moore and also Howard
Wu made this a stronger tournament.  Harry went on to register a win over
Valeria but he had a hard fought game with Jessie Beaudin.

First was Harry Moore, Second was Valeria Gansvind.  Phil Harris from Vancouver
won the top under 2000 prize and tied for the first under 1800 was Kyle
Sexsmith, Evan Raymer and Jesse Beaudin.  Five juniors played and put up a
strong fight.  Evan won the top Junior prize.

TD: Lynn Stringer
Churchill,S - Aquino,M [B06] Daffodil op Victoria (1), 24.04.2004

1.e4 g6 2.d4 Bg7 3.Nc3 c5 4.Be3 Qb6 5.Na4 Qa5+ 6.c3 cxd4 7.Bxd4 Nf6 8.e5 Ne4
9.e6 0-0 10.exf7+ Rxf7 11.Bxg7 Kxg7 12.Qd4+ Nf6 13.Qc5 Qxc5 14.Nxc5 b6 15.Nd3 e5
16.0-0-0 Nc6 17.f3 d5 18.Nf2 Be6 19.Bd3 Rc8 20.Kb1 d4 21.Ne2 Nd5 22.cxd4 exd4
23.Bc4 Bf5+ 24.Ka1 Ne3 25.Bxf7 Nxd1 26.Rxd1 Kxf7 27.Ng3 Bc2 28.Rd2 Ba4 29.b3 Bb5
30.Nfe4 Ke6 31.Ng5+ Ke5 32.Nxh7 Rh8 33.Ng5 Rxh2 34.Kb2 Kf4 35.N5e4 Rh8 36.a4 Ba6
37.b4 Nxb4 38.Rxd4 Nc6 39.Rd6 Ne5 40.Rf6+ Ke3 41.Re6 Nd3+ 42.Ka3 Nf4 ½-½

Moore,H - Gansvind,V [A07] Daffodil op Victoria (3), 24.04.2004

1.Nf3 d5 2.g3 Bg4 3.Bg2 Nd7 4.0-0 e6 5.d3 Ngf6 6.Nbd2 c6 7.b3 Bd6 8.Bb2 Qc7 9.c4
h5 10.cxd5 exd5 11.e4 0-0-0 12.exd5 Nxd5 13.Bxg7 Rhg8 14.Bd4 Be5 15.Bxe5 Nxe5
16.h3 Nc3 17.Qc2 Ne2+ 18.Kh1 Bxf3 19.Nxf3 Nd4 20.Nxd4 Rxd4 21.Qc5 Rgd8 22.Qxa7
Qb8 23.Qa5 Qc7 24.Qxc7+ Kxc7 25.Be4 Nxd3 26.Bxd3 Rxd3 27.Rfe1 R8d7 28.Re4 R3d4
29.Rae1 Rd2 30.R1e2 R2d5 31.Re7 Kd6 32.Rxd7+ Kxd7 33.Kg2 Rf5 34.g4 hxg4 35.hxg4
Rd5 36.Kg3 c5 37.f4 Kd6 38.Kh4 b5 39.f5 c4 40.bxc4 bxc4 41.Kg5 c3 42.Rc2 Rc5
43.Kf6 Rc7 44.g5 Kd5 45.g6 fxg6 46.fxg6 Kd4 47.g7 Rc8 48.Rg2 Rc6+ 49.Ke7 Rc7+
50.Kd6 c2 51.g8Q c1Q 52.Qd5+ Ke3 53.Rg3+ Ke2 54.Qf3+ Kd2 55.Qf2+ 1-0

Beaudin,J - Moore,H [C64] Daffodil op Victoria (4), 25.04.2004

1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bb5 Bc5 4.0-0 Qf6 5.d3 d6 6.Be3 Bg4 7.Bxc6+ bxc6 8.Bxc5 dxc5
9.Nbd2 Ne7 10.b3 Ng6 11.h3 h5 12.Qe1 Nf4 13.Kh2 g5 14.Ng1 Bd7 15.Nc4 g4 16.g3
gxh3 17.Qe3 Ne6 18.f4 exf4 19.gxf4 Rg8 20.Nxh3 Nd4 21.e5 Qh4 22.e6 fxe6 23.Qf2
Qf6 24.Ne5 0-0-0 25.b4 Be8 26.bxc5 Rd5 27.c3 Nf5 28.d4 Nh6 29.Qb2 Ng4+ 30.Nxg4
hxg4 31.Ng5 g3+ 32.Kg1 Qh6 33.Qe2 g2 34.Rfe1 Rgxg5 35.fxg5 Qh1+ 36.Kf2 Qh2
37.Qxe6+ Bd7 38.Qg8+ Kb7 39.Rab1+ Ka6 40.Ke3 Bf5 41.Rbc1 Qg3+ 42.Ke2 Bg4+ 43.Kd2
Qf2+ 44.Kd3 Bf5+ 45.Kc4 Qxa2+ 46.Kb4 Qb2+ 47.Ka4 Bc2+ 48.Rxc2 Qxc2+ 49.Kb4 Qb2+
50.Kc4 0-1

Moore,H - Wu,H [A43] Daffodil op Victoria (5), 25.04.2004

1.d4 Nf6 2.Nf3 c5 3.d5 g6 4.Nc3 Bg7 5.e4 d6 6.Bb5+ Nbd7 7.a4 0-0 8.0-0 a6 9.Be2
Rb8 10.Nd2 Ne8 11.Nc4 Ne5 12.Na3 e6 13.f4 Nd7 14.dxe6 fxe6 15.Nc4 b5 16.axb5
axb5 17.Na5 Qb6 18.Nxb5 c4+ 19.Kh1 Qxb5 20.Bxc4 Qb6 21.Bxe6+ Kh8 22.Nc4 Qc7
23.f5 Ne5 24.Nxe5 Bxe5 25.Bxc8 Rxc8 26.fxg6 Rxf1+ 27.Qxf1 Nf6 28.Qf5 hxg6
29.Qxg6 Qh7 30.Qxh7+ Kxh7 31.c3 Nxe4 32.g3 Nf2+ 33.Kg2 Nd3 34.Kf3 Rb8 35.Bf4
Rxb2 36.Bxe5 Nxe5+ 37.Ke4 Rxh2 38.Kd5 Rd2+ 39.Ke6 Rd3 40.Ra6 Nc4 41.Rc6 Rxc3
42.Kd5 Ne3+ 43.Kxd6 ½-½

Aquino,M - Gansvind,V [A41] Daffodil op Victoria (5), 25.04.2004

1.d4 g6 2.c4 Bg7 3.e4 d6 4.Nf3 Bg4 5.Be2 c6 6.Nc3 Bxf3 7.Bxf3 Qb6 8.d5 Nd7 9.0-0
Rc8 10.Qb3 Ngf6 11.Be3 c5 12.Qxb6 Nxb6 13.Be2 Nfd7 14.f4 0-0 15.Rac1 a6 16.Bd3
Na8 17.b3 Nc7 18.a4 a5 19.Ne2 Na6 20.Bd2 Nb4 21.Bb1 Bd4+ 22.Nxd4 cxd4 23.Bxb4
axb4 24.Rcd1 Nc5 25.Rf3 d3 26.Bxd3 Nxb3 27.e5 Nc5 28.Bc2 Na6 29.Bb3 Rc7 30.Kf2
Rfc8 31.Rb1 Rc5 32.Ke3 Ra5 33.Kd4 Nc5 34.Ra1 Rca8 35.exd6 exd6 36.g3 Re8 37.Bc2
Re2 38.Rc1 Rxa4 0-1

Raymer,E - Martinson,R [B23] Daffodil op Victoria (5), 25.04.2004

1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 d6 3.g3 Nc6 4.Bg2 Nf6 5.d3 g6 6.f4 Bg4 7.Nge2 Bg7 8.h3 Bd7 9.0-0
a6 10.Be3 Rb8 11.Qd2 Qc7 12.g4 b5 13.Ng3 b4 14.Nce2 Bxg4 15.hxg4 Nxg4 16.Rab1 h5
17.Bh3 Nxe3 18.Qxe3 e6 19.f5 Nd4 20.fxg6 Bh6 21.Qf2 fxg6 22.Qf6 Rg8 23.Nxd4 Be3+
24.Kh2 Bxd4 25.Qxe6+ 1-0



This year's Canadian Championship, the first since 2002, will be held in Toronto
at the end of August (see the event website for details:
http://www.torontochess.org/2004ClosedAd.htm).  The tournament is open to any
player rated above 2200 at the time of entry, but each Province may also
designate three entrants who are rated below 2200.  It has been decided by the
B.C.C.F. that B.C.'s designated spots should go to

1) Lucas Davies (the highest-rated eligible junior below 2200)
2) the highest finishing U2200 B.C. player in the Keres Memorial Open Section
who wishes to attend, and
3) the highest finishing U2200 B.C. player in the Western Canadian Open who
wishes to attend.



Alcan has asked me to organize a chess tournament for their 50th anniversary
celebration here in Kitimat, on the 31st of July.  It will be a 15 minutes per
game per side, clocked event with 5 rounds.  It will start at 13:00 hours, (1 in
the afternoon) and go till 17:00 hours (or 5 in the afternoon).  It will be held
in the main ceremonies tent at the Riverlodge Rec Center.  This is not a rated
event because it is open to all persons partaking in the Alcan celebrations.  I
will be purchasing 10 new sets and 10 new clocks which I hope to be using as
prizes.  If you have any questions, please feel free to contact me.  This is a
free event.




Two somewhat unclear areas of the rules this time round, which players and TDs
alike should at least be aware of:

Cell Phones

This problem came into prominence last October, when FIDE world champion Ruslan
Ponomariov received an automatic disqualification at the European team
championship in Bulgaria when his cell phone rang during play.  A ringing phone
is disturbing enough on its own, but in these days of strong chess-playing
computer programs there is the added concern that specific information about a
game in progress can be communicated via cell phone.  FIDE have instituted a
zero-tolerance approach to cell phone use, as noted in the Report of the Rules
and Tournament Regulations Committee, 74th FIDE Congress, 29 October 2003:

"6. Mobile phones after extensive discussions again, it was agreed: If a player
s mobile phone rings in the playing venue, then this player shall lose the game.
The arbiter shall ensure that all the players are informed in advance of this

However, this is not part of the Laws of Chess but is included in the FIDE
Tournament Rules.  These are the regulations applicable to official FIDE
competitions and are to be used in conjunction with the Laws of Chess.  For a
non-FIDE competition, the organizer/TD is free to use whatever rules he/she
feels appropriate concerning cell phones, but the important factor is that the
players should be advised IN ADVANCE of what those rules are.

 [Personally I would impose a time penalty or strict warning for a first
 offence, but there are many gray areas here: how does one treat vibrating
 phones, for example, or phones in the hands of spectators?  Top arbiter Geurt
 Gijssen has acknowledged that further clarification is needed in the
 regulations to cover these points.]

Blumenfeld's Rule

The same Geurt Gijssen has also acknowledged than another article needs to be

"12.2 During play the players are forbidden to make use of any notes, sources of
information, advice, or to analyse on another chessboard.  The scoresheet shall
be used only for recording the moves, the times of the clocks, the offer of a
draw, and matters relating to a claim."

This seems straightforward enough, except when Blumenfeld's Rule is considered.
This is the habit, practiced and recommended by a number of players, of writing
one's move down before executing it on the board, so as to quickly glance around
the board to make sure the move is not a blunder.  Taken literally, this could
be interpreted as making notes; at the very least the writing of the move
constitutes a memory aid, particularly if the player spends more time analyzing
or subsequently changes the move.  Gijssen is of the opinion that "recording"
implies to set down in writing something that has already happened, rather than
a potential future event, but also acknowledges that the article is unclear and
needs revising.


THIRTY YEARS AGO by Bruce Harper

Thirty years ago there wasn't much happening in B.C. chess, other than the
collapse of the 1974 B.C. Championship, of which the less said the better.  So
for this column, I have leapt ahead to June, 1974, when Glenn Morin won the B.C.
Junior Championship, with Jeff Reeve and Laird Swanson tying for second.  When
and where this year's B.C. Junior will be held is still up in the air, as our
juniors carry on the B.C. tradition of disputation.

Today's game also features a somewhat topical opening - the Closed Sicilian.
Morin,G - Pascuzzi,T [B25] BC jun Vancouver, 06.1974

1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 d6 3.g3 g6 4.Bg2 Bg7 5.Nf3

Whatever else I may have taught Glenn, I don't think I taught him this!  I
prefer either 5.d3 and 6.Be3 (a line which was often played in Vancouver in the
1960s and 1970s, and is currently popular as a result of its "discovery" by some
top English players) or 5.f4 (which Lucas Davies used to play when he was a

5...Nc6 6.d3 e6 7.Be3 Rb8 8.0-0 b5

Black's moves look sensible in isolation, but if you step back it's clear
Black's way behind in development and that if the position opens up he might get
in trouble.  Black has also forgotten about the most important positional idea
in the Closed Sicilian - control d4.

9.d4!? b4 10.Ne2 Nf6

10...Ba6 is better.

11.dxc5! Nxe4 12.Nd2

Not bad, but White underestimates his position.  12.Nfd4! was crushing, as White
ends up forking Black's queen and rook with Nc6.

12...d5 13.Nxe4 dxe4 14.Bxe4 Bb7 15.c3!? bxc3 16.Qa4 Qc7 17.Nd4

White is trying to wipe his opponent off the board, but now Black could throw in
17...cxb2, then play 18...Bxd4, after which he would be only slightly worse.

17...Bxd4?! 18.Bxd4 0-0?

Why not 18...cxb2?


The dust has settled and White has an extra pawn and strong attacking chances
along the a1-h8 diagonal.

19...Rfc8 20.Rad1 Ne5 21.f4?! Ng4?

Missing his last chance - 21...Qxc5+ 22.Bd4 Qc4.

22.h3 Bxe4 23.Qxe4 Nh6 24.b4 Qc6 25.Qe5 f6 26.Qxf6 Rb7 27.Rd6 1-0




"As briefly mentioned last month, the B.C. Championship will be held in North
Vancouver, under the auspices of the B.C. Chess Federation, on 18th, 19th, and
21st April.  The entry fee for the Major Tournament is $3.00, and for the Minor
$1.00.  The hours of play are 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., with a recess from 2 to 6 p.m.
The time limit is sixteen moves per hour.  The prizes are a gold medal and
custody for one year of the Bowser Shield for the winner of the Major
Tournament; and for the winner of the Minor Tournament a silver medal.  Entries,
which it is hoped will be numerous, must be in the hands of the Secretary, B.C.
Chess Federation, 213 Hastings Street East, Vancouver, by 11th April."
 [B.C. Chess Magazine, March 1919]

"This issue has been withheld to include the results of the B.C. Chess
Championship, a tournament or congress to decide which, is arranged for annually
by the B.C. Chess Federation.  This year the Congress was held in North
Vancouver, and all the arrangements were in the hands of the club there.  Much
credit is due to the North Vancouver Club for the excellent programme they
prepared and for the way in which they carried it through.  At the end of the
first session, on Good Friday, the lady friends of the club provided a
delightful luncheon, and we have been asked to specially thank on behalf of the
players and visitors, Mrs. Ewing, Mrs. Jenkins, Mrs. Melville, Miss Bull, and
Mrs. MacLachlan.

After lunch the annual meeting of the Federation took place.  The following
gentlemen were elected to office for the ensuing year: President, Mr. B.A.
Yates, Vancouver.  Vice-presidents, Mr. Gibson, Victoria; Mr. Melhuish, B.C.
Electric.  Members of council, Mr. Meyer, Victoria; Mr. Woodthorpe, Vancouver;
Mr. Ewing, North Vancouver, and Mr. Hall, B.C. Electric.  Hon.
secretary-treasurer, Mr. H. Martyn Jenkins, 827 Sutherland Avenue, North
Vancouver.  It was arranged that the Victoria Club should have first offer of
holding the Championship there next year.  On Saturday afternoon proceedings
were enlivened by a lightning tournament, open to all, and won by Mr. C.F.
Millar, of the Vancouver Club.

John M. Ewing

Mr. John M. Ewing

The Championship play resulted in some excellent chess.  We are alarmed at the
forlorn aspect of Mr. R.G. Stark, of the Games Department, who spends his days -
and, rumour has it, his nights also - "a-sighin' and a-sobbin'," to think that
he cannot publish them all.  Mr. J.M. Ewing, our editor, is to be most heartily
congratulated, not only on winning the championship, but more especially on the
quality of his chess, which fully merited that honour.  The following are the

Ewing    +3 =2 -0    4
Jenkins  +2 =1 -2    2.5
Yates    +2 =0 -2    2
Stark    +1 =1 -3    1.5

Minor Championship

Delaney    +3 =0 -1    3
Lawrenson  +2 =0 -2    2
Buckley    +2 =0 -2    2
McMahon    +2 =0 -2    2
Bull       +1 =0 -3    1

Yates,B - Ewing,J  BC ch North Vancouver, 04.1919


"A well-played ending by the Champion.  Mr. Yates has to win at the score, and
so declines the draw and suffers the usual penalty" [R.G. Stark]

37.Qc7 Rd5 38.Kh2 b5 39.Kh3 a6 40.Kh4 Rfd8 41.Qe7 R8d7 42.Qf6 Rd4+ 43.f4 Rd1
44.g4 fxg4 45.Kxg4 R7d5 46.Qc3 R1d2 47.g3 Rh2 48.b4 h5+ 49.Kf3 f5 50.Ke3 Rhd2
51.Qxd2 Rxd2 52.Kxd2 Kf8 53.Ke3 Ke7 54.Kd3 Kd7 55.Ke3 Kc6 56.Kd4 Kd6 57.Ke3 Kd5
58.Kd3 e5 59.fxe5 Kxe5 60.Ke3 f4+ 61.gxf4+ Kf5 62.Kf3 h4 63.Ke3 h3 64.Kf3 h2
65.Kg2 Kxf4 66.Kxh2 and Black wins. 0-1

Yates,B - Jenkins,H [C11] BC ch North Vancouver (2), 18.04.1919
[R.G. Stark]
1.e4 e6 2.d4 d5 3.Nc3 Nf6 4.Bg5 dxe4 A departure from book, which, however,
appears to have points.  5.Bxf6 gxf6 6.Nxe4 f5 7.Ng3 Bg7 8.Nf3 Nc6 9.c3 Qe7
10.Bd3 Bd7 11.0-0 0-0-0 12.b4 Rdg8 13.Re1 Qf6 14.a4 h5 I always think of the
advice of a strong player in my old team (and, incidentally, Mr. Jenkins'),
whenever you get knights in this position, chuck your pawns at them! 15.a5 h4
16.Ne2 Bf8 17.b5 Qg7 18.g3 Qg4 This sacrifice and the subsequent Qxh2 are very
pretty.  19.bxc6 Bxc6 20.Ne5 Qh3 21.Nf4 Qxh2+ 22.Kf1 hxg3 23.Qd2 g2+ 24.Ke2 Bh6
25.Nxc6 Bxf4 26.Nxa7+ Kd8 27.Qd1 Qh5+ 28.f3 Rg3 29.Kf2 g1Q+ 30.Rxg1 Qh2+ 31.Ke1
Rxg1+ 32.Bf1 Bg3# 0-1

[B.C. Chess Magazine, May 1919]



To save space, from now on I will only give basic information for events - date,
place, and type.  Full details for all the events listed here may be found on
the BCCF site, www.chess.bc.ca.

Junior Events

May 16  Vancouver Grand Prix #8
May 29  Chief Dan George Middle School Tournament, Abbotsford
June 13  Vancouver Year-End Event

For full details see www.chess.bc.ca or http://members.shaw.ca/victoriachess/

Vancouver League: Class Round Robins

In these Round Robins players will grouped according to their class or within a rating spread of no more than 200 or 300 points.  The games will take place at the Vancouver Bridge Centre (2776 East Broadway) during the evening on Saturdays and/or Wednesdays.  If you are interested in participating on these events please send an e-mail to the following address: azmitia@interchange.ubc.ca
For more information visit: http://www3.telus.net/chessvancouver/

29th Paul Keres Memorial

Date: May 21-24
Place: Croatian Community Centre, Vancouver
Type: 6 or 7-round Swiss

UBC Tuesday Night Swiss May/June

Dates: May 25, June 1, 8, 15, 22
Place: UBC Henry Angus Building, room 309
Type: 5-round Swiss

SUPER Vancouver Saturday Night Chess (3)

Dates: Saturdays June 5, 12, 19, 26 and July 3.
Place: Vancouver Bridge Centre, 2776 East Broadway (at Kaslo), Vancouver
Type: 5-round Swiss
First prize - $400!!

UBC Tuesday Night Swiss June/July

Dates: June 29, July 6, 20, 27, August 3
Place: UBC Henry Angus Building, room 309
Type: 5-round Swiss

Western Canadian Open

Date: July 9-18
Place: Vancouver Airport Conference Resort
Type: 10 round single-section Swiss

Vancouver Saturday Night Chess (4)

Dates: Saturdays July 24, 31, and August 7, 14, 21
Place: Vancouver Bridge Centre, 2776 East Broadway (at Kaslo), Vancouver
Type: 5-round Swiss

Rod Planas Memorial Chess Tournament

Dates: August 7-8, 2004
Place: Sandman Inn, 2130 Harvey Avenue, Kelowna
Type: 5-round Swiss

UBC Tuesday Night Swiss August

Dates: August 10, 17, 24, 31
Place: UBC Henry Angus Building, room 309
Type: 5-round Swiss

Kamloops Grand Prix #4

Date: Sept. 18
Place: South Kamloops Secondary School Cafeteria, 821 Munro Street, Kamloops, B.C.
Type: 4-round Swiss
Kamloops Grand Prix #5
Date: Oct. 23
Place: South Kamloops Secondary School Cafeteria, 821 Munro Street, Kamloops, B.C.
Type: 4-round Swiss

Silver Star Challenge (Interior Qualifier)

Date: Nov. 13 & 14
Place: Holiday Inn Express, 4716 34th St., Vernon
Type: 5-round Swiss

Kamloops Grand Prix #6
Date: Nov. 20
Place: South Kamloops Secondary School Cafeteria, 821 Munro Street, Kamloops, B.C.
Type: 4-round Swiss

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