After David "Doc" Sands had opened for 320,000 from the small blind with , Scott Seiver defended from the big with and then check-called a bet of 340,000 on the flop. Both players proceeded to check the turn, and then Seiver checked for a third time on the river.
Sands took his time before sliding out a big bet of 920,000, and Seiver eyed him up for about ten seconds before sliding his hand to the muck.
David "Doc" Sands opened for 320,000 from the small blind with and Scott Seiver defended from the big with . The flop gave Seiver a pair of jacks and Sands a gut-shot straight draw, but both opted to check.
The action repeated itself on the turn, and then Seiver decided to bet 200,000 on the river. Sands gave it some consideration, tossed in a call, and then watched the pot pushed to his opponent.
Prior to counting their stacks, Scott Seiver offered to do a chip chop plus five percent. He told David Sands that believes he has an edge heads up, to which Sands said, "Maybe if we were 800 big blinds deep."
"Well yeah," Seiver answered. "I would have a huge then."
Seiver believes that he has a ten-percent edge, and his five-percent offer is half of what he expects.
Sands didn't think the deal was realistic, and went to talk with Tom Marchese.
"I'm just gonna to f***in' play 'em," Sands said.
The two have agreed to disagree, and will continue without making a deal.
There was then a break so that the television crew could re-adjust, prompting Sands to blurt, "They know we're playing a tournament and not just making a TV show, right?"
Nick Schulman began the day second in chips, but he has to settle for third place as he was just eliminated by David "Doc" Sands.
It happened when Schulman open-shipped the button for 2.435 million with , Scott Seiver folded from the small blind, and Sands snap-called from the big blind with .
Schulman was up out of his seat just as soon as he discovered the bad news. What he didn't know was that it was even worse than he thought as Seiver had folded a king. The flop was about as bad as it could come as Sands flopped a set, but the turn gave Schulman some hope as he could win with a non-club queen and chop with any club. Unfortunately for him, the blanked on the river and it'd be the last card he would see in the 2013 PCA $100,000 Super High Roller.
Not a bad showing for the man who took fourth in 2011 as he's had two PCA $100K Super High Roller final tables in three years.
David Sands opened to 320,000 on the button with unknown cards, Scott Seiver defended his big blind with two black nines, and the flop fell . Seiver checked, Sands continued for 440,000, and Seiver called.
The turn was the , Seiver checked again, and Sands checked behind.
The completed the board, the two checked again, and Sands showed for a pair of fours, which were no good.
Scott Seiver opened on the button for 320,000 with only to have Nick Schulman move all in for 2.095 million from the big blind. Seiver thought long and hard, often leaning back and sipping from his drink, but ultimately decided to lay it down.