DoctorD: The following nineteenth century brilliancy of Schnitzler-Alexandre, Paris 1879, Paris was discussed in Winter's Chess Note 2570 and here:
The game has been cited in a number of sources, including Chernev's 1000 Best Games of Chess and DuMont's 200 Miniature Games of Chess, as well as the more recent Danish Dynamite by Mueller and Voigt, in the "Some Miniatures as Appetizers" section.
1 e4 e5 2 d4 exd4 3 c3 dxc3 4 ♗c4 cxb2 5 ♗xb2 ♕g5 6 ♘f3 ♕xg2 7 ♗xf7+ ♔d8 8 ♖g1 ♗b4+ 9 ♘c3 ♕h3 10 ♖g3 ♕h6 11 ♕b3 ♗xc3+ 12 ♕xc3 ♘f6 13 ♖g6 hxg6 14 ♕xf6+ gxf6 15 ♗xf6#
Schnitzler died in 1887. He does not appear in Gaige.
He was also a chess problemist, although his surviving problems are not
It's possible that Schnitzler may be the one who originated the term
"organ pipes" in response to Loyd's famous 1859 problem in the Boston Globe.
Alain C.White, in his book Sam Loyd and His Chess Problems, indicated
it was a German critic (although he could not remember the name) who
named the action of the interfering black pieces the organ pipes,
whereas John Rice in his Chess Wizardry: The New ABC of Chess Problems
indicates it was “F. Janet” who gave the formation its name.
But the only F. Janet in the problem world was Frank Janet (a pseudonym for Elias Silberstein), who wasn't born until 1875.
Gary Kevin Ware, in his article "Playing Organ Pipes," at http://www.chessproblem.net/viewtop..., indicates
it was Schnitzler who named the pipes.
The source for his assertion is unknown to me.