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R×g5†. 1. Bg7. 1. Qe3. 1. Qd3. 1. R×c7. Two solutions: 1. Qb1. 1. Qd1†. 1. Qf7. 1. S4g3. Four solutions: 1. Qg3. 1. e × f3†. 1. Qb1†. 1. S×d6†. Two solutions: 1. Qd3†. 1. Qe6†. 1. S×e4. (corrected) 1. Bb2.

Bb6. 1. Qa4. 1. Sa3. 1. Rh4. 1. Qe7. 1. Bb8. 1. Sd7 No solution. 1. R×f7. The author’s key is 1. Qf3, but if Black play 1. , Bf5†, there is no mate. 1. Rf3. 1. Qh1. 1. Qe2. 1. Qe6. 1. Qc2. 1. Qa7. Two solutions: 1. Qb8. 1. Sbc4†. 1. Rd3 1. Sa3. 1. Bg6. 1. Qc4. 1. Sh5. Two solutions: 1. Bg6. 1. Be6 1. Qf1. 1. Re1. 1. Bd4. Three solutions: 1. Qh7. 1. Qh8. 1. Sb7†. 1. Se2. 1. g5. Seven solutions: 1. h4. 1. Sf3†. 1. R×g5†. 1. Bg7. 1. Qe3. 1. Qd3. 1. R×c7. Two solutions: 1. Qb1. 1. Qd1†. 1. Qf7. 1.

Suppose it to be a waiting move problem. He looks about to retract some move, the necessity of which involves more or less point and frequently finds it very troublesome, sometimes impossible, to make a satisfactory choice; and it is then that the composer seeks the resources of the Kt, whose peculiar movement can be used to disconnect or disarrange the position more than any other piece. Referring again to the problems I would call attention to its similarity in design to Wainwright’s 4th prizer in Baltimore Tourney.

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