The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on May 3, 1992 · Page 634
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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 634

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West Palm Beach, Florida
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Sunday, May 3, 1992
Page:
Page 634
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20F THE PALM BEACH POST SUNDAY, MAY 3, 1992 M SL S Hobbies $4 million prize offering could boost status in U.S. sports world Salon Perm A (reg. $55) BEGINNER'S CORNER SOLVE-IT AFTER 34...Bxg2ch Kasoarov FT TfET 5 Includes haircut, shampoo and ; m m style with selected stylist. Specialty wrap pricing by consultation. i Si SSSSSS SSSsSSSS TTSHi 6 g H H 5 iii Hi iii y n 3 n m m m sss JZJ; s s r 1 ft PI it! 1 fi m mnm nv-" in .. .Hi a. mm a. a to t a SEARS 1992 ME I Salons GARDENS MALL PALM BEACH MALL PGA Blvd. & Alt. A-I A 1-95 & Palm Beach Lakes BiuH. 775-8443 640-U1UH TOWN CENTER AT BOCA Glades Rd. & Powerline 338-1191 t '' 1 By SHELBY LYMAN Special to the Palm Beach Post '," The $4 million prize fund guaranteed to the players in the next , world championship match (Los Angeles, 1993) is an impressive accomplishment by the promoters. But corrected for inflation, the amount pales when compared to the $5 million offered by the Marcos government of the Philippines for a never-realized title match in 1975 between Bobby Fischer and Anatoly Karpov. Chess The comparison is, however, inappropriate. Governments, unlike private promoters, can put up large amounts of money for prestigious events without regard to market considerations. A better benchmark than the 'aborted 1975 match is the $250,000 ; prize fund for the Fischer-Spassky ' match three years earlier. By that standard, today's dollar amount represents a significant increase. The $4 million is clearly a large investment and not without risk. Will the promoters be able to recoup their capital or make a profit? If they can, chess will have made a giant step toward becoming a big- time sport in the United States. A good follow-up event would be a match between the 1993 title winner and the strongest chess computer in the world at that time. It is expected that a computer will exist by then probably DEEP THOUGHT II at least on a par with the best human player. Bad news for potential promoters is that Kasparov, who is odds- e American Cancer Society a b c d e f g h Tliranan WHITE TO PLAY (See teit4 game score) 17. Khl N(d)f6 18. b5 Qg6 19. Bd3 e4 20. Bc2 Bd7 21. bxa6 bxa6 22. Rbl R(a)e8 23. Qd2 Kh8 24. Rb6 Rg8 25. Rgl Qf7 26. Rxa6 f4 27. Bd4 Ng3ch 28. Nxg3 ; fxg3 29. Qf4 gxh2 30. Rfl exf3 31. Qxf3 R(e)f8 32. Rxd6 Bg4 33. Rxf6 Bxf3 34. Rxf7 Bxg2ch 35. Kxh2! .. Black resigns(a) a b c a e r g n WHITE WINS THE ROOK White moves (Solution below) on favorite to keep his title, reportedly expects a fee of millions to play a match for world supremacy with a computer. Good news is that the computer itself will not demand a share of the purse. In the game below, Jan Tim-man defeats Garri Kasparov to win the $215,000 Immopar Trophy Tournament, held in Paris last November. Timman Kasparov 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 g6 3. Nc3 Bg7 4. e4 d6 5. f3 0-0 6. Be3 c6 7. Bd3 e5 8. d5 cxd5 9. cxd5 Nh5 10. N(g)e2 f5 11. exf5 gxf5 12. 0-0 Nd7 13. Rcl Nc5 14. Bc4 a6 15. b4 Nd7 16. a4 Qe8 Presents A Breast Health Forum "What's on the Horizon" Saturday, May 9, 1992 11:00 A.M. - Reception & Exhibits 12:00 Noon - Luncheon & Forum AMERICAN V CANCER f SOCIETY Note (a): 35. ... Bxd4 allows 36. $35.00 Per Person Ritz Carlton Hotel Rxh7 mate. If instead 35. ... Bxfl then 36. Bxg7ch Rxg7 37. Rxf8ch with an easy win. Solution to BEGINNER'S 1. Qg7ch! Qxg7 2. hxg7ch Kxg7 3. Rxe7. 100 South Ocean Boulevard Manalapan, Florida A vital forum about every woman's concern - breast cancer. Some of South Florida's foremost breast cancer experts will lead this important session designed to impact the lives of women everywhere. Delray Stamp Club moves to new site olumbia River Gorge Host Committee By FRED LEE Special to The Palm Beach Post Moving time . . . The next meeting of the Delray Beach Stamp Club will be held at a new location . . . Congress Middle School, 101 S. Congress Ave. in Boynton Beach. Says Philip Ka-simer, the group's head of publicity, "We meet the first and third Wednesday of each month, and from now on we will be getting together at Congress Middle School. Visitors are welcome." Sharon Ross, M.D. Sue B. Royal Wendy Rutledge Laurel Sauer Leah Schad Jeannette Schuyler Randee Schatz Wanda P. Smith Lisa Summerlot, R.N., BA, OC.N. Susan Thomas Hon. Monica Uhlhom Eva S. Vopal, D.D.S. Hon. Eleanor Weinstock Jean Wicken Linda Wimbush Eleanor Wollenweber Rita Wright Panel Charles L. Vogel, M.D. Research and Medical Oncologist Jana K. Rasmussen, M.D. . Plastic and Reconstructive Surgeon Paulette Shane, R.N., M.S., ! A.R.N.P. . Licensed Sex Therapist David Owen, M.D. Surgical Oncologist Paula Mendelsohn, M.P.H., R.D. Registered Dietician Barry Simon, M.D. Diagnostic Radiologist Jean Malecki, M.D. Director, Palm Beach County Health Unit Holly W. Hadley, M.D. Forum Moderator Kathy Adams E.Joan Bance, M.D. Lois Baumoel Barbara Bear, M.D. Gloria Bernardi Chandra Bill Hon. Gail Bjork Rita Bjork Susan Bradley Nancy Brinker Patti Carpenter Sandra Chamblee Sally D. Chester, R.N, Lynn Ciklin Cathlean Coleman Mary Beth Cooper Karen Curtis Esther Dance Hon. Carol Elmquist Faye Eissey Kathy Foster Hon. Lois Frankel Hon. Karen Golonka Landy Gonzales Cheryl Gowdy Hon. Nancy Graham Hon. Beverly Green Holly Hadley, M.D. Hon. Carol Hanson Mary Lou Hilley Andrea K. Home Hon. Lynda Myers Johnston Dorothy Kaplan Melanie Kaye, M.D. Laurie Koletsky Barbara Krantz, D.O. Joyce Laird Hon. Maude Ford Lee Rosemarie Lembo, R.D., C.N.S.D. Hon. Marian Lewis Donna Long Pricilia Mack Jean Malecki, M.D., M.P.H. Connie Manske Kitty March Hon. Karen Marcus Hon. Mary McCarty Elisabeth A. McKeen, M.D. Daisy Merey, M.D. Donna Miller Connie Murphy, A.R.N.P. Zoraida Navarro, M.D. Libby O'Brien Marjorie O'Sullivan, R.N., M.A. Sandra Patton- Phyllis Peiken Hon. Susan Pelf Linda Perkins, R.N., A.R.N.P,, M. Janie O. Peters Hon. Carol Phillips Aileen Pruitt Sunny Quinn Jana Rasmussen, M.D. Hon. Sandra Richmond, Ph.D. Hon. Carol Roberts Laura Rogers Stamps AMERICAN frMiinM iM CANCER s f SOCIETY : The Columbia River Gorge viewed from Oregon's Crown Point State Park is showcased on the 19-cent 'America the Beautiful' series postal card to be issued Saturday. 407-655-4611 ' Please Reserve Your Chair by May 6, 1992 MS?ec'a' "Met Da inth World "r White House stamp ... A 29- Cent regular issue flag coil stamp recognizing the 200th anniversary of the White House was released April 23. Washington, D.C., provided the first-day postmark, which may be ordered through June 22. There are coils of 500 and 3,000. Printed by the Bureau of Engraving and Printing on its intaglio press, one plate number appears for the two inks used in production. The design features a northeast view with the flag flying above. Information data appears in the upper right with the denomination in the lower left. George Washington was the only U.S. president who did not live in the White House. The cornerstone was laid Oct. 13, 1792, and the building essentially was completed in 1800 when John Adams and his family moved in during November. Irish-American architect James Hoban designed the original Satisfaction Always building, winning a $500 prize in a national design contest. Hoban was honored in 1981 with an 18-cent commemorative stamp that was then re-released as a 20-cent value. What's In May ... An Extraordinary postal card is being released next May 8 as a tribute to the America's Cup races being held in San Diego, Calif. (92199). The 19-cent card will be introduced during ceremonies in San Diego, which is applying the first day postmark. A panoramic view of the Columbia River Gorge viewed from Oregon's Crown Point State Park is showcased on the 19-cent "America the Beautiful" series postal card being issued Saturday in Stevenson, Wash. (98648). Ken Hodges of Los Alamitos, Calif., designed the card, which was produced by the Government Printing Office on its offset press. Included in the design is a view of Vista House, a National Historic Landmark dedicated in 1918 to Oregon's pioneers. The centennial of Ellis Island is being honored May 11 with a 19-cent historic preservation postal card. First-day ceremonies are at 11 a.m. just outside of the Great Hall's Museum. The GPO's offset press was also used on this card. First-day covers on the Ellis Island card are being handled through the New York, N.Y., (10199) postal facility. The card's indicium was designed by East Norwich, N.Y., artist Howard Kos-low. From its opening through 1954, more than 12 million immigrants were processed through Ellis Island. Guaranteed Last MifmsGmlDEAS GARMENT GRABBIT PIN CUSHION STEAMER Has a snap-on brush! It's safe to use even on delicate fabrics. Reg. $17.98 each Magnetic cushion picks up scattered pins with a sweep. Reg. $8.5 ach 97 Collectors to see, be seen at N.Y. show 77 Coins BABY LOCK cocn SERGER 'MY DOUBLE DRESS ruhw Turn the dial to adjust trm tn nur size. In 432 thread serging Narrow rolled hem Heavy duty . Reg. $599 I u 1111 J I rr rritJt in 11 1 I. sman ui i Reg. i " Washable Cotton. Be9. $2-98 yara GINunt ericiQRS . ...iitc Jim a m m n Your choice 8-or Diking By JED STEVENSON New York Times News Service Coin shows are the dress balls of the hobby. Everyone attending gets a chance to meet other collectors. Impromptu lectures are given on just about every topic, and scheduled talks are usually presented in some side room. : Dealers of almost every conceivable type of coin or medal display their pieces side-by-side with their competitors and everyone wanders the aisles, fiddling with one coin after another, lusting, dreaming and sometimes buying. . One of the best of the coin shows, a three-day event run by the Greater New York Numismatic Convention, is opening on May 7 at the Omni Park Central Hotel in New York City. It will feature a three-part auction of United States paper currency including the curious fractional currency that circulated in the mid-19th century in lieu of coins. The auction is being presented by Stack's and will also sell U.S. Coins and medals, especially Washington and Lincoln medals; these were medals struck by private mints both to commemorate the presidents and to capitalize on their popularity. Strangely, most of the Washington medals were minted in England shortly after Washington had orchestrated the victory of the colonies over that country in the war of independence. Jonn Kleeburg, curator of mod- downtown Newark every 20 to 30 minutes. Dog, cat motifs Mints around the world rely on the minting and selling of various motif coins. These are considered bullion coins because their worth is generally only equal to the value of the metal they contain. As investments, they rarely appreciate with anywhere near the rapidity of more-established collectibles such as old coins or stamps. Nevertheless, they remain an important source of currency for some very small economies and of amusement for their collectors. Currently, the Isle of Manx is offering two designs in gold that will appeal to animal lovers. The first of a series of dog coins features Queen Elizabeth's favorite type, the corgi. It's a low-slung herding dog bred to nip at the heels of cattle while its shortness enables it to avoid their kicking hooves. Another series from the same mint depicts cats. The series is well established, entering its fifth year of issue and fifth design. This year's star is the Siamese. Both these designs are available in 24-karat gold in sizes ranging from one-twenty-fifth of an ounce of gold to the largest, the one-ounce size. The cost ranges from $24.10 for the smallest to $355 for the largest. More information on prices and purchasing is available from the MTB Banking Corp. at (212) 858-3300.. nV w shears ecu o nd $36.95 ea en" FASHION 10 S "1 " i fcolorSlassortrnent on Polyester or TJ L n ,1 , r - trrr """" washable. Reg. . 1 60COTTo7l"sHEETING 77 ) em coinage at the American Numismatic Society, will speak at 1 p.m. Friday on the evolution of Germany's silver thaler into today's dollar. A special children's program, running from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday will include various exhibitions and speeches culminating in a free lunch and an auction of real coins bought with play money. The show is free. For more information call Moe Weinschel at (718) 634-2240. The Omni Park Central Hotel is at Seventh Avenue and 56th Street in Manhattan. Honoring Columbus The Newark Museum just opened an exhibition of early American and European copper, silver and gold coins. The exhibition in honor of the 500th anniversary of Columbus' stumbling across the Americas in his westward search for the Orient shows through coinage, maps and artifacts the early colonization of the New World. The show was curated by William L. Bischoff and draws from the Newark Museum's very fine resident collection of coins, one of the finest in the East. It's being held in the C. Malcolm Davis Numismatic Gallery through Feb. 14. The Newark Museum is at 49 Washington St. in downtown Newark, and the PATH train runs from the World Trade Center to A OFF. crafts wasnauic. -FLORAL DRESSPB.NTS $ 47 lBUTTtWCK STOCK ENTIRE sv yd. Assol eu.":,: rotton. R.a. $3.98 ! di WHbl lOU'i' w pMTtRHS d. . ru m n GIFT CERTIFICATE! It s the perfect! ,mit3'0' appW ntn h ului" -- GIVE Sale ends Friday, May 8. 1992. Assortment may vary from store to store. CROSS COUNTY MALL BOYNTON BEACH STUART CAnE Cotw Odeechotw BMI ind MiMaiy Iran a3424 S E. Federal Highway . , Tl,"-! ,r7 'MO N Military Tr N WocHbright t Federal Stuart, FL 33494 NOW 689-0720 (406)734-6324 (407) 220-0220 HIRING

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