The flop was and three players were in action. We're unclear as to how the action went exactly, but we can tell you that George Moussa was first to act followed by Shane Warne and then Phil Ivey. Moussa and Warne both had 10,500 in front of them and Ivey 5,000. Ivey was in the tank and, after a minute, reraised to 30,000 straight. It was now Moussa's turn to tank.
Moussa looked extremely pained and disturbed by the decision he was facing. He tanked for a little over three minutes and then finally folded his hand. Warne, on the other hand, didn't go anywhere. He committed his entire stack, shoving for 84,400. Ivey made the call.
Ivey tabled the for a flush and was against the for Warne holding top set.
The turn card was safe for Ivey when the fell and then the river completed the board with the . Ivey's flush held up and he was able to win the pot.
At the final count of the chips, it was actually Ivey who was all in on the flop of 84,100, just 300 chips less than Warne had. Warne was crushed to 300 and didn't even bother to sit back down in his chair.
On the next hand, Warne had to ante up 100 and then stuck his last 200 in dark from early position after the under-the-gun player raised to 2,000. A player behind Warne called and everyone else folded.
The flop came down and the original raiser bet 3,000. The other active player raised all in for 14,600 and his opponent folded. After scooping in the side pot, the player showed the for two overcards to the board and a flush draw. The all-in Warne held the .
The turn brought the and the river the . Warne's pair of eights weren't better than his opponent's pair of jacks and he was eliminated from the tournament.