The Correct Card, Or, how to Play at Whist: A Whist Catechism

D. Appleton and Company, 1877 - 82 Seiten

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Seite 71 - ... or play several such winning cards, one after the other, without waiting for his partner to play, the latter may be called on to win, if he can, the first or any other of those tricks, and the other cards thus improperly played are exposed cards.
Seite 77 - ... revoke, and the error may be corrected, unless the question be answered in the negative, or unless the revoking player or his partner have led or played to the following trick.
Seite 79 - Any one during the play of a trick, or after the four cards are played, and before, but not after they are touched for the purpose of gathering them together, may demand that the cards be placed before their respective players.
Seite 77 - If a player discover his mistake in time to save a revoke, the adversaries, whenever they think fit, may call the card thus played in error, or may require him to play his highest or lowest card to that trick in which he has renounced; — any player or players who have played after him may withdraw their cards and substitute others : the cards withdrawn are not liable to be called.
Seite 66 - If in dealing one of the last cards be exposed, and the dealer turn up the trump before there is reasonable time for his adversaries to decide as to a fresh deal, they do not thereby lose their privilege.
Seite 73 - If any player lead out of turn, his adversaries may either call the card erroneously led — or may call a suit from him or his partner when it is next the turn of either of them to lead.
Seite 71 - All exposed cards are liable to be called, and must be left on the table ; but a card is not an exposed card when dropped on the floor, or elsewhere below the table. The following are exposed cards : — I. Two or more cards played at once. II. Any card dropped with its face upwards, or in any way exposed on or above the table, even' though snatched up so quickly that no one can name it.
Seite 70 - If a player, who has rendered himself liable to have the highest or lowest of a suit called...
Seite xii - ... namely that if the suit is led by your left-hand adversary, you are certain (bar trumping) to make your second-best card. Honors are the ace, king, queen, and knave of trumps ; the term, however, is often applied to the same cards in plain suits. The ten and nine are sometimes called semi-honors. Leading through, or up to.— The person who leads is said to lead through his left hand adversary, and up to his right hand one, such being the direction in which the play runs. Long cards are cards...
Seite 68 - Any one dealing out of turn, or with the adversary's cards, may be stopped before the trump card is turned up, after which the game must proceed as if no mistake had been made.

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