45 W. The king takes the pawn.
B. The rook's pawn one move.
46 W. The king at the black queen's knight's third
square. B. The rook's pawn one move. 4.7 W. The rooks pawn one move. B. The rook takes the pawn.*
48 W. The rook takes the pawn.f
B. The rook at the king's rook's second square.
49 W. The pawn two steps.
B. The pawn one step.
50 W. The rook at its king's rook's second square.
B. The king at his knight's second square.
51 W. The pawn one move.
B. The king at his knight's third square.
52 W. The king at the black queen's bishop's
third square. B. The king at his knight's fourth square.
53 W. The pawn one move.
B. The king at the white king's knight's fourth square.
54 W. The pawn advances.
B. The rook takes the pawn, and playing afterwards his king upon the rook, it is a drawn game, because his pawn will cost your rook.
Beginning at the third move of the queen's gambit.
3. W. The king's pawn one move.
B. The king's bishop's pawn two steps.%
* If he did not take your pawn, you must have taken his; and that would have given you the game.
t If, instead of taking his pawn, you had taken his rook, you had lost the game.
% Moving of this pawn must convince you, that it had been better to push your king's pawn two steps, because his pawn obstructs the union of your king's and queen's pawns in fiont.