This deal is from the Cheadle Hulme Duplicate on Monday 21st Nov.
If you win the last trick with the seven of diamonds (without diamonds being trumps) tradition has it that partner buys you a beer.
Here Victor Ridding achieved this feat via a complicated play.
South arrived in four spades on the lead of a heart to the queen, East cashed the heart ace and played a third heart. From the tempo of West's plays Victor judged that West had a third heart and discarded a club. The ace of spades dropped the queen and two further rounds of trumps saw West discarding two small clubs. Victor then played ace of clubs and ruffed a club. Now West held the club guard and East the heart guard.
The end position was
Two further rounds of trumps forced West down to two diamonds (to hold onto the club king) and East also to two diamonds (to hold onto the heart nine). Meanwhile dummy threw the small diamond followed by the club queen. The last tricks were the top diamonds and a triumphant seven of diamonds won the last trick and a beer.
Unfortunately for Victor the double squeeze didn't garner many match points, those who played three notrump managed the same eleven tricks with both minor suit finesses working.