THE GREATEST ONE
- Do you know the name Zytogorski? - Bent Larsen in 1973 asked readers of the Russian "64" weekly in his article
"Too long analysis"; it was a translation from a Canadian chess journal.
- And Crosskill? They both lost a lot of time in attempts to prove that "Lolli position"...
... is won. In 1843 Zytogorski after 22 moves reaches the position, in which he proudly claimed that black rook was lost after another 40 moves!
In 1864 Crosskill published detailed analysis and, reaching a critical position, declared that White would
forcibly capture the rook at move 55.
And yet, despite later analyses by Breyer and Takacs, "Lolli position" remains drawn particularly, because Kling detected a mistake (in the 20. move) in the old, good Zytogorski analysis.
However, there is a more serious reason for the headline: TOO LONG ANALYSIS. For the majority of masters it is sufficient to be in doubt. Long analyses are full of errors and omissions.
Reading Larsen's article (published years ago) I replied myself: how on earth could I know who was Zytogorski?!
The clipping from "64" ended up in my archives, and after the quarter of century became a starting point for a small historical research. Despite a lapse of time and serious holes in documentation, a strong chessplayer came to light, with great analytical and practical power, whose achievements were eclipsed (among Polish players) only by Simon Winawer after his sensational appearance in Paris in 1867.
Stanislaw Gawlikowski in his monumental "Chess Endings" (Warsaw 1954, pp. 919-920) gives the following analysis of the diagrammed position:
1. Kc6 Rh6+ 2. Be6 Rh1! 3. Rb7+ Ka8 4. Rb2 [4.Rg7 Kb8! 5.Bf5 Rh6+ 6.Bg6 Rh8! 7.Kb6 Kc8! 8.Be4 Rh6+ 9.Bc6 Kd8 =]
4...Rc1+ [4...Ka7! (Berger)] 5. Kb6 Kb8 6. Bf5 Rc4! 7.Rb5 Rh4 8.Kc6+ Ka7 9.Bd3 Rf4 10.Rb7+ Ka8
[J. Kling's move; now White obtains nothing; while after 11...Rf6+? 12.Kc7 Ka7 13.Re7 arises the position given by L. Zytogorsky (sic! - T.L.) in 1843, where White is able forcibly either capture the rook or mate the king in circa 40 (!) moves, if something may be called "forcible" in so many moves...].
Spelling of the name (L. Zytogorsky) indicates that the author, a deep erudite in historical matters, was not aware he was quoting the analysis elaborated by his compatriot. And another small correction: Zytogorski didn't publish results of his work in 1843, but - as we know thanks to Mr Ken Whyld, who sent us some copied pages of "The Chess Player's Chronicle" - from December 1841 till September 1842.
The Polish chess encyclopaedia by W. Litmanowicz and J. Giżycki ("Szachy od A do Z", Warsaw 1987, vol. 2)
gives the short note on the chessplayer who: after the fall of November-Uprising emigrated from the country and settled down in England
The most complete information about Adolf Żytogórski (it's the right spelling, pronounce ZHYTO - GOORSKY) are available (it isn't an exceptional case) in the obituary I am quoting below in full:
In Adolph Zytogorsky there has passed away a player of considerable eminence, who but adverse circumstances would have achieved a far higher reputation among the masters of the game. His name has been for many years so little before the public that it may be even unknown to the younger generation; yet it is one of those which ought not be altogether forgotten. Mr. Zytogorski died on the 27th of February in the German Hospital, Dalston, at the age of 75. He was one from the numerous band of Polish refugees who, after the ill-starred rising of 1831, overspread the capitals of Western Europe. Like too many of his fellow-exiles, he passed his long life in poverty and obscurity. If Fortune was unkind to Zytogorsky, it is but fair to Fortune to say that he had opportunities of bettering himself which he was too much of Bohemian to turn to account. He is believed to have passed the greater part of the last half-century in England, but was occasionally heard of in Germany.
In the earliest volumes of the "Chess Players's Chronicle", 1841-2 a few of his games are recorded; and he
contributed a valuable analysis of the problem of Rook and Bishop against Rook, partly reproduced in Staunton's "Handbook". His conclusions on this point, like those of Philidor, were too favourable to the attack; and they were partially corrected by Kling and others. He was, indeed, a master alike of the theory and practise of end-games; he conducted endings, whether of Pawns or Pieces, with the accuracy of a Szen, and published many ingenious positions. In 1843 he played a match with Staunton, then at the height of his strength and reputation, receiving a Pawn and two moves, and won six games right off the reel. Others, who were less successful at these odds, rose in time to be acknowledged first-rates. Staunton suppressed all mention of this match; and, as long as he controlled the Chess organs, nothing more was heard of the winner. George Walker, who was always ready to bring to light whatever merit Staunton sought to obscure, does not mention him in his "Chess Studies" of 1844; a fact which must now remain unexplained. Zytogorsky was befriended by the late Mr. Brien, who succeeded Staunton as Editor of the "Chronicle" in 1854-56; and Brien, after his quarrel with Staunton, published for the first time the particulars of the above match.
In those years we find Zytogorsky taking part in various matches and tourneys at Kling's Chess Rooms in New Oxford Street, and at the "Philidorian". In the "Chronicle" for 1855, p. 204, he is described as "a veteran who opposed, in 'auld lang syne', such Chess warriors as Staunton, Buckle, and Perigal in upwards of three
thousand games". He won a short match of Brien by the odd game: but in a pool or triangular duel between
Brien, Falkbeer, and Zytogorsky, Falkbeer was the victor. Many of his games appear in this series of the "C. P. C.", as well as in the next which followed after an interval in 1859-62; but for the last twenty years we have scarcely met with his name in the public prints. Among his recorded casual games we find several with Harrwitz, both won and lost: a win of Anderssen in 1851, a draw in 1861, but no mention of total scores. Enough has been said, it is hoped, to justify the opinion that Zytogorsky, if he had been in position to assert himself, would unquestionably have taken a high place among the masters of European reputation.
"The British Chess Magazine" 1882, pp. 141-142.
Correspondence with Mr Michael Adamski from London helped to clarify some details. I asked him whether the
passage: he had opportunities of bettering himself which he was too much of Bohemian to turn to account
euphemistically covers Żytogórski's partiality to drinks with a high alcohol content. Mr Adamski, with a
truly English sense of humour, answered: A necessary but not sufficient condition.
He also wrote the building of the ex-German Hospital (London, Ritson Road) still exists but does not serve
for health service any more. The hospital was: opened in 1845 for poor (underlined by me - T. L.) natives of Germany and of German-speaking countries. The idea was put forward by the Prussian Ambassador Freiherr von Bunsen and his English wife. (...) In the 2nd World War (...) together with all the other Germans in England, the staff were interned and British people took their place. The German Hospital thereafter became an English hospital.
("London Encyclopaedia", 1990)
For the sake of historical truth it must be said that the English authors Keene and Coles in their book "Howard Staunton, the English world chess champion" (St. Leonard on Sea, 1975, p. 6) claimed Żytogórski's total score of Staunton may not be so favourable as was stated by W. Wayte:
In April 1841 Staunton played a match with Zytogorski, a Pole three years his senior who had fled to England after the 1830 revolution. Staunton gave him odds of Pawn and Two Moves, evidence of his increasing strength. In the "Chess Player's Chronicle of 1854, when R. B. Brien had taken it over the editorship, the match was erroneously ascribed to 1843 and it was said to have been won by the Pole 6-0, which is manifestly untrue as the surviving scores are 2-1 in favour of Staunton. Brien was notoriously unreliable and, further, his dislike of Staunton often led him to pervert the truth, as P. W. Sergeant pointed out in his "Century of British Chess".
According to E. Winter ("Chess Explorations", p. 137), according to G. H. Diggle, on the p. 363 of the
November 1855 "Chess Player's Chronicle" R. B. Brien wrote:
During the Michaelmas week an impostor appeared in Huddersfield under the name of Mr Zytogorski, who has not left London for a long of time. A similar fraud was perpetrated, we hear, at Leamington and in other parts of Yorkshire. Our country readers cannot be too much on their guard against such an imposture.
The last information on Adolf Żytogórski, I was able to find out, came from the Manuscript Department of the Warsaw University. The family of Mr Robert Bielecki, the author of the unfinished "Biographical Dictionary of November 1830 Uprising' Officers" who died in 1999, transferred there all issues not used. Żytogórski's card says his role in the November Uprising, e.g. military rank and a name of the troop, is unknown. In 1837 he was a member of Towarzystwo Demokratyczne Polskie (Polish Democratic Society). The same year he joined Zjednoczenie Emigracji Polskiej (Union of Polish Emigration), political organisation founded and administered by Joachim Lelewel. In 1844 Tsar Nikolai visited London. Żytogórski (with others) was offered an amnesty, but did not take it up.
He did not want to come back to the native country; either, because after 15 years of exile all his
connections were broken, or, because he was afraid of not finding enough chances to play good chess on the
Zytogorski,A - Staunton,H
1.e4 (-) 2.d4 e6 3.Bd3 c6 4.e5 g6 5.h4 c5 6.c3 cxd4 7.h5 g5 8.Qg4 Be7 9.cxd4 Nh6 10.Qg3 Nc6 11.Nf3 Nf7 12.h6 d6 13.Rh5 dxe5 14.Nxe5 Ncxe5 15.dxe5 Qa5+ 16.Bd2 Qxe5+ 17.Qxe5 Nxe5 18.Bb5+ Bd7 [18...Kf7 19.Bxg5 Kg6 -+]
19.Bxd7+ Kxd7 20.Bxg5 Nd3+ 21.Kf1? Rhf8 22.f3 Rf5 23.Nc3 Nf4 24.Rd1+ Nd5? [24...Kc6!?] 25.f4 Raf8 26.Ke2 Bd6 27.Nxd5 exd5 28.g4 R5f7 29.Rxd5 Kc6 30.Rf5 Rxf5 31.gxf5 Rxf5 32.Kf3 Kd5 33.Rh2 Ke6 34.Kg4 Rb5 35.a3 Rb3 36.Re2+ Kf7 37.Rd2 Rb6 38.Bd8 Rc6 39.Bg5 Rb6 40.Rd3 a6 41.a4 Kg6 42.b3 Bf8 43.a5 Rd6 44.Rc3 Rd5 45.Rc7 Rb5 46.Rc8 Kf7 47.Rc3 Kg6 48.Rc8 Kf7 49.Rd8 Rxb3 50.Rd7+ Kg8 51.Rd8 Kf7 52.Rd7+ Kg8 53.Kf5 b6 54.axb6 Rxb6 55.Ra7 Rb5+ 56.Kg4 Rb6 57.f5 Bxh6 0.5:0.5; source: "Oxford Encyclopaedia of Chess Games", p. 73.
(remove the pawn f7)
Zytogorski,A - Staunton,H
1.e4 (-) 2.d4 e6 3.Bd3 c5 4.e5 g6 5.h4 cxd4 6.f4 Qa5+ 7.Bd2 Qb6 8.h5 Qxb2 9.hxg6 h6 10.g7 Bxg7 11.Qh5+ Kf8 12.Ne2 Qxa1 13.0-0 Ne7 14.Bb4 Nbc6 15.Bxe7+ Nxe7 16.Nd2 Qxa2 17.f5 Nxf5 18.Bc4 Qxc2 19.Nxd4 Qxd2 20.Nxf5 Bxe5 21.Ne3+ Ke7 22.Qxe5 Rg8 23.Nd5+ Kd8 24.Qc7+ Ke8 25.Nf6+ Ke7 26.Nxg8+ 1-0; source: "Howard Staunton" Keene&Coles, p. 27.
(remove the pawn f7)
Zytogorski,A - Staunton,H
1.e4 (-) 2.d4 e6 3.Bd3 c5 4.dxc5 Qa5+ 5.Nc3 Qxc5 6.Be3 Qa5 7.Nge2 Bd6 8.0-0 Nf6 9.a3 0-0 10.b4 Bxh2+ 11.Kxh2 Qh5+ 12.Kg1 Ng4 0-1; for if 13.Re1 then 13...Qh2+ 14.Kf1 N:e3 X; source: "Howard Staunton" Keene&Coles, p. 40.
London, April 1841
(remove the pawn f7)
Zytogorski,A - Staunton,H
1.e4 (-) 2.d4 Nc6 3.Nf3 e6 4.c4 Bb4+ 5.Nc3 d5 6.e5 Nge7 7.Bg5 0-0 8.a3 Bxc3+ 9.bxc3 Qe8 10.Be2 Qh5 11.0-0 dxc4 12.Bxc4 Bd7 13.Bh4 Nd5 14.Bg3 Nxc3 15.Qb3 Rxf3 16.gxf3 Qxf3 17.Bxe6+ [17.Qxb7 Nxd4 18.Qxf3 Nxf3+ 19.Kg2 Bc6 20.Rfc1] 17...Kh8 18.Rae1 Nxd4 19.Qc4 Bc6 0-1; source: "Oxford Encyclopaedia of Chess Games" p. 75.
(remove the pawn f7)
Zytogorski,A - Buckle,H [C38]
1.e4 e5 2.f4 exf4 3.Nf3 g5 4.Bc4 Bg7 5.d4 h6 6.c3 d6 7.0-0 c6 8.g3 g4 9.Nh4 f3 10.Nd2 Qc7 [10...d5 would have been, we believe, a safer move.] 11.Ndxf3 gxf3 12.Qxf3 Nf6 [12...Bf6 would have been preferable; for if then 13.Bxf7+, the Queen would have retaken it: 13...Qxf7, and Black would have answered to White's pushing the Queen's Pawn by playing Be6 with the best game; whilst in the way it has been played, White has a formidable attack, and although Black has played the subsequent moves with great skill, and remains with a piece against two Pawns, we believe White, through his position, has, after the 20th move, the best of the game.] 13.Bxf7+
Qxf7 14.e5 Bg4 15.Qf2 Bh3 16.Ng2 Bxg2 17.Qxg2 dxe5 18.dxe5 Qd5 19.exf6 Qxg2+ 20.Kxg2 Bf8 21.Bf4 Kf7 22.Rad1 b6
[It is evident Black could not take the Pawn without losing a piece. He plays this Pawn to enable to bring the Knight out without losing the Knight's Pawn.] 23.Bxb8 [23.Rd8! Bg7 24.fxg7 Rxd8 25.Bc7+ Kxg7 26.Bxd8 +/-; T.L.]
23...Rxb8 24.Rd7+ Kg8 25.f7+ Kg7 26.Rxa7 h5 27.h3 Rh6 28.Rf5 Rf6 29.g4 hxg4 30.hxg4 Kg6 31.Rc7 c5 32.Rf3 Bd6 33.Rd7 Bf8 34.a4 [34.a3 would have been better; we think, however, that after this move, the game was drawn by its nature.] 34...Ra8 35.Rb7 [To ensure the drawn game; for if Black plays 35...Rxa4 White can make a drawn game by 36.Rxf6+ Kxf6 37.Rxb6+.] 35...Re6 36.Rf4 Bg7 37.b4 cxb4 38.cxb4 Rxa4 [Preferring to exchange three Pawns for the Bishop, and thus draw the game at once.] 39.f8Q Bxf8 40.Rxf8 Rxb4 41.Kg3 [And the game was, after a few moves, given up as drawn.] 0.5:0.5; source: "The Chess Player's Chronicle" 1859, p. 180-1.
Anderssen,A - Zytogorski,A [C33]
1.e4 e5 2.f4 exf4 3.Bc4 Qh4+ 4.Kf1 d6 5.Nf3 Qh5 6.d4 b5 7.Be2 c6 8.Bxf4 f6 9.Ng5 Qh4 10.g3 Qh6 11.Bh5+ g6 12.Bg4 fxg5 13.Bxc8 gxf4 14.Bb7 [White must fetch out the Rook at all hazards, but the time lost in so doing enables Black to obtain a great advantage in position.] 14...fxg3 15.Kg2 gxh2 16.Rxh2 Qf4 17.Nd2 Bg7 18.Nf3 Nf6 [If Black had captured e4 pawn, White would have been able to force the exchange of Queens.] 19.Bxa8 Ng4 20.Qd3 Nxh2 21.Nxh2 0-0 22.Kh1 Re8 23.Re1 g5 24.a4 a6 25.d5 c5 26.axb5 axb5 27.Qxb5 Rf8 28.Bc6 Be5 29.Qe2 Qh4 30.Rg1 Rf2 31.Rxg5+ [A mere flash in the pan. Black waits for the smoke to clear away, and - finds he isn't hurt.] 31...Kh8 32.Rh5 Qf4 0-1; source: "The British Chess Magazine" 1882, p. 186.
Anderssen,A - Zytogorski,A [C58]
(To the Editor of The Chess Player's Chronicle.
In illustrations of note A, Game 1113, I sent you a game taken down by me about 1850. which, I believe has not been printed, although sent years ago to the Chess Player's Chronicle.
Wm. G. Coldwell,
13 Bedford Row, London, 18th September 1884.)
1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 Nf6 4.Ng5 d5 5.exd5 Na5 6.Bb5+ c6 7.dxc6 bxc6 8.Be2 Bd6 9.Nc3 Bf5 10.d3 0-0 11.0-0 Rc8 12.a3 Bb8 13.b4 Nb7 14.Nge4 Bxe4 15.dxe4 Qc7 16.f4 Rcd8 17.Qe1 Rfe8 18.f5 Qb6+ 19.Kh1 Nd6 20.Bg5 Kf8 21.Bxf6 gxf6 22.Qh4 Ke7 23.Rad1 a6 24.Rd3 Rg8 25.Na4 Qc7 26.Nc5 a5 27.Rfd1 axb4 28.axb4 Ba7 29.Ne6 Qb6 30.Nxd8 Rxd8 31.Qe1 Nxe4 32.Rxd8 Nf2+ 33.Qxf2 Qxf2 34.R1d7# 1-0; source: "The Chess Player's Chronicle", 8th October 1884, p. 142.
Zytogorski,A - Anderssen,A [C52]
1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 Bc5 4.b4 Bxb4 5.c3 Ba5 6.d4 exd4 7.0-0 dxc3 8.Qb3 Qf6 9.Bg5 [As played years afterwards by Steinitz against Zukertort, in the match shortly after Zukertort's visit to England. It is not so good as the more recognised move of 9.e5 The text move, if rightly replied to by Black, will lose White his attack, and give his adversary the better game.] 9...Qg6 10.Nxc3 Bxc3 11.Qxc3 Nge7 12.Bxe7 Nxe7 [12...Kxe7 is a better way of capturing the Piece. Black will then be enabled to evade the attack White at present has.] 13.Ne5 Qf6 14.Bxf7+ Kd8 [14...Kf8 would afford hardly a better shelter, e. g. : 15.Qxc7 Nc6 16.Nxc6 Qxc6 17.Qf4 Ke7 18.Bd5 and White, with his solid game, should win comfortably, against his opponent's shattered position.] 15.Rac1 Nc6 16.f4 Rf8 [Black cannot well take the Knight, without risking too much. No really satisfactory move can be suggested.] 17.Bd5 a5 18.Nxc6+ bxc6
19.e5 Qe7 20.Bxc6 Ra7 [If Black capture the Bishop, White produces a finale in "tempo di marcia"! ] 21.Rcd1 Qb4 22.Qd4 Ke7 [Unintelligible; in the exchange of Queens rested his only chance of salvation. Now, of course, White has a walk over, Queen takes Rook being sufficient for the purpose.] 23.Qxa7 1-0; source: "The Chess Player's Chronicle" 29th October 1884, pp. 177-178.
Harrwitz,D - Zytogorski,A [C59]
1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 Nf6 4.Ng5 d5 5.exd5 Na5 6.Bb5+ c6 7.dxc6 bxc6 8.Be2 h6 9.Nf3 e4 10.Ne5 Qd4 11.Ng4 Bxg4 12.Bxg4 e3 13.Bf3 exf2+ 14.Kf1 0-0-0 15.Qe2 [We prefer 15.c3 and if 15...Qd3+, then 16.Be2.] 15...Bc5 16.c3 [After 16.Qa6+ Kb8 17.Qxa5 Black would force the game with 17... either Rook to e8.] 16...Qa4 [The usual move is now 16...Qd3, threatening the immediate win with 17...Rhe8.] 17.d4 Nb3 [A happy thought: all's well that ends well.] 18.Qc2 [He might have got a winning superiority of position with 18.axb3 Qxa1 19.Kxf2 (!) at the cost of exchange.] 18...Rhe8 19.Kxf2?
London Club , 1851
19...Nxc1 [A splendid coup, which amply illustrates the great powers of combination which Herr Zytogorsky possessed.] 20.Qxc1 [He should continue with 20.Rxc1, and if 20...Rxd4, then 21.Qxa4. After 20.Qxa4 Black mates in four with 20...Nd3+ 21.Kg3 Bd6+, and 22...Nf2 or 22...g5+ etc.] 20...Rxd4 21.cxd4 Qxd4+ 22.Kg3 Qe5+ 23.Kh3 Qf5+ 24.Kg3 [Black mates in four moves: if 24...Ne4+, 25.Kh4 (best), 25...Ge7+ etc.] 0-1; source: "The Chess-Monthly" 1882, p. 249; the score from "Chess Player's Chronicle" 1855.
Green - Zytogorski,A [C51]
1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 Bc5 4.b4 Bxb4 5.c3 Bc5 6.0-0 d6 7.d4 exd4 8.cxd4 Bb6 9.d5 Na5 10.e5 [This move is much stronger after 9...Ne7.] 10...Ne7 [If 10...Nxc4, then 11.Qa4+ Bd7 12.Qxc4 Ne7 13.e6 fxe6 14.dxe6 Bc6! 15.Ng5 0-0 16.Qc2 Ng6 17.h4 Qf6 18.Bb2 (18.h5 Qxa1) 18...Qf4] 11.e6 0-0 12.Ng5 Nxc4 13.Qh5 h6 14.Nxf7 Qe8 15.Nxh6+ gxh6 16.Qg4+ Qg6 17.Qxc4 Bxe6 18.dxe6 Rxf2 19.Rxf2 Rf8 20.Bf4 d5 21.Qb4 Qf6 22.Nc3 a5 23.Qa4 Qxf4 0-1;
source: E. Schiffers, "Samoutchitel", p. 92.
Falkbeer,E - Zytogorski,A [C21]
1.e4 e5 2.d4 exd4 3.Bc4 Qh4? [3...Bc5 4.Bxf7+ Kxf7 5.Qh5+ g6 6.Qxc5 d6 7.Qxd4 Nf6.] 4.Qe2 Bb4+ 5.c3 dxc3 6.bxc3 Bc5 7.Nf3 Qh5? 8.g4 Qxg4? [8...Qg6 9.Ne5 Qb6.] 9.Bxf7+ Kf8 10.Rg1 Qh3 11.Rg3 1-0.
Bateman - Zytogorski,A [C70]
1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bb5 a6 4.Ba4 Bc5 5.c3 b5 6.Bb3 Nf6 7.d4 exd4 8.cxd4 Bb4+ 9.Bd2 Bxd2+ 10.Nbxd2 0-0 11.0-0 Bb7 12.d5 Ne7 13.e5 Nfxd5 14.Bxd5 Nxd5 15.a4 h6 16.Nd4 c5 17.Nf5 Qg5 18.g4 h5 19.h3 hxg4 20.Qxg4 Qxg4+ 21.hxg4 g6 22.Nd6 Bc6 23.axb5 axb5 24.Rxa8 Rxa8 25.N2e4 Kg7 26.Nxc5 Nf4 27.f3 Ra2 28.Ne8+ Kf8 29.Nf6 Rxb2 30.Ncxd7+ Ke7 31.Nc5 b4 32.g5 Nh3+ 33.Kh1 Nxg5 34.Nce4 Nxe4 35.Nxe4 Bxe4 36.fxe4 Re2 37.Rf4 b3 0-1.
Cambridge qf, 28.08.1860
Zytogorski,A - Bateman [C54]
1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.c3 Bc5 4.Bc4 Nf6 5.d4 exd4 6.e5 Ne4 7.0-0 d6 8.cxd4 Bb6 9.Bd5 f5 10.exf6 Nxf6 11.Bxc6+ bxc6 12.Re1+ Kd7 13.Bg5 Re8 14.Nc3 Rxe1+ 15.Qxe1 h6 16.Bxf6 Qxf6 17.Rd1 Bb7 18.Ne4 Qf7 19.Nc5+ Bxc5 20.dxc5 Qf6 21.cxd6 cxd6 22.Ne5+ Kc7 23.Qa5+ Kc8 24.Nc4 d5 25.Ne3 Qxb2 26.Qc5 Qb6 27.Qf8+ Qd8 28.Qxg7 Qg5 29.Qf7 a5 30.Nf5 Kb8 31.Rb1 Ra7 32.Qf8+ Kc7 33.Qd6+ 1-0;
Cambridge qf, 28.08.1860
source: "Report of the annual meeting of the British Chess Association held at Cambridge in August 1860".
Chess Player's Chronicle 1859
Black on move, White draws
1...Rc6 (1...Ke3? 2.Nd5+) 2.d7 Rd6 3.Ne6 R:d7 4.Nc5+ drawing.
Chess Player's Chronicle 1859
1.b6 Rb7 2.Ra5 Rb8 3.Ra7 etc.
Największy przed Winawerem
The Double Life of Adolphus Zytogorski Part One
Copyright © Adam Umiastowski & Tomasz Lissowski 2000
Pismo utworzone dnia 26-12-1997