Black to move
Black retains a decisive advatage with 38.Qf2, which I considered, as well as 38...Rd2, which I thought was bad, and even 38...Kh7. White now has equality.
39.Rxd3 cxd3 40.Qc3=
Now White is winning.
39...Qf6 retains an edge for Black.
40.Rxd3 cxd3 41.Qb3+ Kf8 42.Nxh6 Ne5 43.Qg8+ Ke7
White to move
Allows, nay forces, the Black king to escape.
44.Qg7+ Ke6 45.Nf5 Nf7 46.Nge3+-
44...Kd7 45.Qg7+ Kc8 46.Rc1+ Kb8
The Black king is secure, and Black may now return to the business of attacking. Two more moves were played and then White resigned.
*In the second round of the Collyer Memorial, I had White against Loyd. I gave him a winning position out of the opening with a badly played Ponziani, but he lost his way in the complications. We seem to battle to see who can make worse errors.