< Earlier Kibitzing · PAGE 2 OF 2 ·
|Oct-23-05|| ||Petrosianic: The bio of Lipschutz is in error here. Actually, he won the US Championship at New York 1889. Then lost it to Showalter in 1890. Got it back in the 1892 match, but retired undefeated and moved west. Showalter took the title back. Then in 1895, with Showalter as sitting champion, Lipschutz returned, challenged, and lost.|
His best result would have to be the +7-1=7 result against Showalter, and his +22-9=7 6th place result at New York 1889.
|Mar-31-06|| ||offramp: Is it Samuel or Salomon Lipschutz?|
|Apr-01-06|| ||Calli: <offramp> Nobody knows. Historians have been unable to discover his first name. You will see Simon, Samuel and Solomon. Unless the name is found, "S. Lipshütz" should be preferred, IMHO.|
|Jul-04-06|| ||BIDMONFA: Samuel Lipschutz|
|Jul-04-06|| ||Autoreparaturwerkbau: His name actually means "lip-protector" - he is called after some kind of make-up then heh? :)|
|Jul-04-06|| ||beatles fan: strange last name|
|May-15-07|| ||dixi82: His record against Marshall is impressive: 5-0
|Jun-26-07|| ||Petrosianic: Soltis claims that Showalter won a "short match" against Lipschutz, but I've never seen any details or game scores, not even on chessmetrics.|
Lipshütz" should be preferred, IMHO
It's also sometimes spelled Lipschuetz. The first Official US Champion is something of a mystery man. Nobody's quite sure about either his first or last name.
|Jun-26-07|| ||whiteshark: http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Samuel...|
|Jun-26-07|| ||whiteshark: "Das hat Lipschütz nicht bedacht!" is still an ironic comment in German for a miscalculation.
A far as I know it was often used by Efim Bogoljubov|
|Jul-04-08|| ||brankat: R.I.P. Samuel.|
|Jul-04-08|| ||whiteshark: What's his relation to <Erythema Chronicum Migrans> ?|
|Oct-23-08|| ||Karpova: Jeremy Spinrad on page 12 from "Chess Disputes", April 2006: http://www.chesscafe.com/text/spinr...|
<In 1897, Lipschütz and Steinitz (and their respective clubs) engaged in a full-blown silly dispute over the Challenge Cup for the New York Chess
association. The Manhattan Club (supporting Lipschütz) was apparently
claiming the cup because the Secretary of the NYCA had mistakenly said that
the first win would decide the match, while the Staten Island Club wanted to
go by the written agreement, in which there must be two games played to
equalize the colors. Not surprisingly, Lipschütz had received White first. At
least, this is the version in the New York Times, August 18, 1897. The dispute dragged on, with players making a move, pressing the clock, and “winning” when the opponents failed to play under their rules, but it becomes too tedious to read about for long.>
|Aug-10-09|| ||whiteshark: <Player of the Day>|
Lipschitz (derived from ליפשיץ also <Lipschütz>, Lipchitz oder Lifshitz)
|Aug-10-09|| ||WhiteRook48: his birthday's the same as America's Independence Day|
|Dec-31-10|| ||tpstar: Pop
|Jan-23-11|| ||Phony Benoni: Another vote for Salomon/Solomon, and one which doesn't seem to be mentioned in Edward Winter's summary at http://www.chesshistory.com/winter/... comes from the <Brooklyn Chess Chronicle>, v.2, p. 19 (November 15, 1883):|
For those of you who are unable to access Google Books material, this gives a list of entries to the Sixth Annual Handicap Tournament of the Manhattan Chess Club, including <Salomon Lipschutz>.
|Jan-23-11|| ||sneaky pete: On the other hand, Salo Landau's official name appears to have been Samuel Landau:
|Apr-07-11|| ||Phony Benoni: And another contemporary vote for <Samuel>; see the list of Manhattan Chess Club officers about halfway down the first column. This is fun.|
|May-14-12|| ||Calli: Death certificate says Salomon Lipschütz. http://chesshistory.com/winter/inde... Case closed?|
|Jul-04-14|| ||Penguincw: R.I.P. Samuel Lipschutz.|
|Jul-04-16|| ||TheFocus: Happy birthday, Salomon.. Samuel.. Steve... Lipschutz.|
|Nov-30-16|| ||TheFocus: Rest in peace, Samuel Lipschutz.|
|Jun-03-17|| ||zanzibar: RE: <Lipschutz--Richardson (1900)> match:|
Chess players will be pleased to learn that the efforts of the Manhattan Chess Club to bring together two of the leading metropolitan experts in an encounter have been realized, for both S. Lipschuetz and Philip Richardson have agreed to a proposition that they play a series of six games at the rate of two games per week at the Manhattan Chess Club. The latter club will play $15 to the winner and $5 to the loser of each game, while in the event of a draw each man will receive $5.
1900.02.11 NYT p10
|Mar-13-18|| ||zanzibar: <We are indebted to Mr. T. J. Johnston of New York, an intimate acquaintance of the dead
master, for calling attention to the fact that the latter's name was Solomon Lipschuetz and not
Simon, as stated.>
ACB v3 N1 (Jan 1906) p31
The first official notice/obit is from ACB v2 N11 (Nov 1905) p357. It has a photo of him as well.
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