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23-B. Queen to her king's bishop's 5th square.-- (38)

Checking W. King to his queen's knight's square.-(58) 24–B. Rook takes the bishop.-(46 to 44)*

W. Rook retakes the rook.-(60 to 44) 25–B. Queen to her king's bishop's 4th square.(30)

w Queen to her king's 4th square.---(37) 26-B. Queen takes the queen.-(30 to 37)

W. Knight takes the queen.-(31 to 37) 27-B. Rook to his king's bishop's 5th square.- 38)

W. Knight to his king's knight's 5th square (31)

* Black here takes the white king's bishop, as it is playing upon his king's rook's pawn (16), the capture of which would much embarrass his king, who could not retake, as by so doing he would be in check to the white queen's knight, situate on his king's knight's fifth square (31). It also leaves the black queen at liberty by moving to her king's bishop's fourth square (30), to support her king's rook against the attack of the white queen's rook; at the same time, by the removal of the rook (44) forming a discovered check on the white king.

+ White here wishes to exchange queens, having the advantage of a rook against a bishop, and finding her troublesome. Black is compelled to the exchange, to avoid check-mate, otherwise given thus: B. Queen retires to her king's third square (21). W. Queen takes the king's rook's pawn (from 37 to 16), giving

Check-mate. The black king cannot take the queen, or move to his bishop's second square (14), as he would in either case be in check to the white queen's knight; neither can he move to his rook's square, as he would there be io check to the white queen.

28-B. Queen's bishop's pawn one square.-(35)

W. Queen's rook to her king's knight's 3rd square.-(47) 29–B. Knight to his queen’s bishop's 4th square.--(27)

W. Knight to his king's 6th square.—(21) 30—B. Queen's knight takes the knight.—(27 to 21)

W. Pawn retakes the knight.—(28 to 21) 31-B. Rook to his king's bishop's 3rd square, --(22)

W. King's rook to his queen's square.-(60) 32-B. Rook takes the pawn.-(22 to 21)

W. King's rook to his queen's 7th square.—(12)* 33—B. Rook to his queen’s bishop's 3rd square.-(19)

W. Queen's rook takes the pawn.-(47 to 15)-Checking 34–B. King to his bishop's square.-(6)

W. King's rook's pawn one square.—(32) 35–B. King's pawn one square.--(37)

W. Queen's rook takes the pawn.-(15 to 16) 36–B. Bishop to bis king's 4th square.—(29)

W. King's rook to his king's 7th square.-(13) 37—B. Bishop to the queen's 3rd square.—(20)

W. King's rook to his queen's 7th square.-(12) 38-B. King's pawn one square.-(45)

* White must now win the game; Black can only hinder him from doubling his rooks by the sacrifice of his bishop, or allowing White to push his pawo to queen; so that any way he loses the game.

+ Black plays his bishop thus, to command his king's rook's square, and prevent Check.mate by the while queen's rook playing th lo.

W. Queen's rook to his king's bishop's 7th square.com

(14)—Checking 39—B. King to his knight's square.—(7)

W. King's rook's pawn one square.—(24) 40-B. Bishop to his king's 4th square.—(29)

W. King's rook's pawn one square.-(16) 41-B. King to his rook's square.—(8) W. Queen's rook to his king's bishop's 8th square (6)

giving check-mate, the black king being unable to move to his knight's square (7) on account of the white queen's rook-or to take the pawn (16), or move to his knight's 2nd square (15), on account of the white king's rook.

SECOND MODE OF PLAY,

Commencing at the third move of the Introductory Game.

3.- B. Queen's pawn two squares.-(28)

W. King's bishop's pawn two squares.-(38) 4.-B. Queen's pawn takes the pawn-(28 to 37)*

W.. King's bishop's pawn retakes the pawn.--(38 to 29)

* If Black bad taken the king's bishop's pawn instead of this, White must have pushed his king's pawn upon the black knight, and afterwards have retaken the black king's pawn with his queen's bishop.

5-B. King's knight to his 5th square.-(39)

W. Queen's pawn one square.—(36) 6-B. King's bishop's pawn two squares.—(30) W. King's bishop to his queen's bishop's 4th square.

-(35) 7-B. Queen's bishop's pawn two squares.-(27)

W. Queen's bishop's pawn one square.—(43) 8-B. Queen's knight to his bishop's 3rd square.--(19)

W. King's knight to his king's 2nd square.-(53) 9-B. King's rook's pawn two squares.—(32)*

W. King's rook's pawn one square.—(48) 10-B. King's knight to his rook's 3rd square.—(24)

W. King castles with his own rook.-(K. to 63, R. tu 62) 11-B. Queen's knight to his rook's 4th square.—(25) W. King's bishop to his queen's knight's 5th square.

(26)–Checking 12-B. Queen's bishop to bis queen's 2nd square.-(12)

Covers the check. W. King's bishop takes the bishop.—(26 to 12) 13-B. Queen takes the bishop.-(4 to 12)

W. Queen's pawn one square.—(28)

* Black here advances his pawn two squares to avoid having a doubled pawn upon his king's knight's file, which he would have had by the king's rook's pawn being pushed upon his knight, having no chance of escape, as White would afterwards take it with his queen's bishop.

14-B, Queen's bishop's pawn one square.-(35)*

W. Queen's knight's pawn two squares.—(34) 15–B. Queen's bishop's pawn takes the knight's pawn en

passant.-(35 to 42) W. Queen's rook's pawn retakes the pawn.-(49 to 42) 16—B. Queen's knight's pawn one square.-(18)

W. Queen's bishop to his king's 3rd square.-(45) 17—B. King's bishop to his king's 2nd square.-(13) W. King's knight to his king's bishop's 4th square.

(38)+ 18-B. King's knight to his own square.—(7)

W. King's knight to his 6th square.—(23) 19--B. King's rook to his 2nd square.-(16)

W. King's pawn one square.-(21) 20--B. Queen to her knight's 2nd square.-(10)

w Queen's pawn one square.—(20) 21-B. King's bishop to his 3rd square.—(22)

W. King's rook takes the pawn.—(62 to 30) 22—B. King castles with his queen's rook.-(K. to 3,

R. to 4.) W. King's rook takes the queen's knight.-(30 to 25) * Black plays thus, to intercept White's pawns, which White counteracts by advancing his queen’s knight's pawn two squares upon the black queen's knight, forcing Black to take' en passent.' This re-joins White's pawns and renders them invincible.

+ This move of the white knight determines the game, having now all Black's pieces iu some measure blocked up, uptil he can prepare Check-mate.

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