This deal is from a duplicate at Cheadle Hulme earlier this month, featuring some non-ideal bridge.
After three passes (South might consider opening the bidding) North opened one heart, South responded one spade and North rebid two hearts. South now bid three clubs. By a passed hand this should show long clubs and a weak hand probably four-six or five-six in the black suits. North optimistically leapt to game. East who was unconvinced by this auction, thinking the cards were lying poorly for South, doubled.
On the king of diamonds lead South won, discarded the diamond loser from hand on the heart ace and started on the second suit. East won the club ace and forced South with another diamond. South now sneakily played the seven of clubs, West dozily played low and looked embarassed when East could not win the trick. South, however, now fell from grace by ruffing the third club with the two of spades (even the four would have been sufficient). East happily over ruffed with the three and forced South again. But South was in control now and was able to play good clubs, eventually losing two trumps and the ace of clubs. East's speculative double did not cost any match points as nobody else reached four spades.