Here the teammates of the players who had bid and made game with the East-West cards at the other table were now playing for game with the North-South hands. What's more, as the result of a beautiful play by South, they made it!
West won the first trick with the ace of diamonds. South ruffed the diamond continuation, and led trumps, West winning the second round. South trumped the third diamond and, before daring to draw West's last trump, took a heart finesse to dummy's 10. When this succeeded he drew the rest of the trumps, incidentally exhausting his own, and ran the rest of the heart suit. Now dummy, the declarer, and—fortunately for the success of the contract—West were left with nothing but clubs.
This was where South made the winning play. Figuring West for the jack of clubs as well as the ace, South led the queen of clubs from his hand. If West ducked, declarer would simply lead toward dummy's king. It did no good for West to win the first club lead, however. He now had to lead away from his jack, and declarer captured the last two tricks with his club 10 and dummy's club king.
That "part score" hand of ours turned out to produce game both ways of the table and a swing of 1,220 points!
Notice the advantage of opening the bidding with a light hand that includes distributional strength and both majors. Much of the swing on this deal can be traced back to South's pass at the first table.