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3d best 5th move advance advantage adversary adverse arranged attack B's 4th B's 6th ch B's sq Beginning at Black's Beginning at White's better game Bishop BLACK Book bring called Castles checkmate Chess Commencing DEFENCE designed Diagram doubled drawn embossed backs enabled English equal exchange forces fourth gain GAMBIT GAME THE SECOND GAMES ILLUSTRATIVE Half bound History important K. B. P. takes K. B. to Q K's sq King King's Pawn Knight Kt's 3d Kt's 5th ch lose lost mate Morphy opening opponent party Piece or Pawn play player position Practical present proper Q. B. takes Q. B. to K Q. B. to K's Q's side Q's sq Queen R's 5th ch R's sq Rook Rook's SAMUEL G Schools square superior taken takes K. B. P. ch takes K. P. takes Kt takes Q Threatening tion VARIATION WHITE wins
Side 34 - If a player remain, at the end of the game, with a Rook and Bishop against a Rook ; with both Bishops only; with Knight and Bishop only, &c., he must checkmate his adversary in fifty moves on each side at most, or the game will be considered as drawn ; the fifty moves commence from the time the adversary gives notice that he will count them.
Side 46 - Bishop's Pawn to the third square — in the present instance, for example, you have deprived yourself of the power of castling, at least for some time, since the adverse Queen now commands the very square upon which your King, in castling on his own side, has to move. Black's last move is much more sensible. He again attacks your Bishop, and by the same move brings his Q's Knight into co-operation -with the King's, on the weak point of your position : — 10.
Side 33 - If a player takes one of his adversary's men with one of his own that cannot take it without making a false move, his antagonist has the option of compelling him to take it with a piece or pawn that can legally take it, or to move his own piece or pawn which he touched.
Side 14 - The action of the Knight is peculiar, and not easy to describe. He is the only one of the Pieces which has the privilege of leaping over another man. The movements of the others are all dependent on their freedom from obstruction by their own and the enemy's men. For example, when the forces are duly ranged in order of No.