As I'm sure you know, this hand was not played well. And the comment that you received about your opponent's bad call on the river should not distract you from the fact that you lost chips unnecessarily here.First, no need to steal with trash like 63 (suited or not). Remember that you're playing 2/4 here. That generally means that your opponents play very loose and go all the way to the river with as little as a couple of overcards. Unless you have a very good read on the blinds in this hand, you should not be attempting to steal with cards that low.Once the flop comes [4 7 T], there are 6 small bets in the pot - 3 from you and 3 from the BB. When he bets out, you are certain that you are behind (the only worse hands that are even possible are 32, 52 and 62, hardly 3-betting material, even when you think your opponent is stealing) and you should fold because the pot is only laying you 7-to-1 odds (the 6 small bets from before the flop
BB's flop bet) and the odds against hitting your gutshot on the turn are about 11-to-1. Even though you may get lucky on occasion, this call will lose you money over time.Note how your preflop mistake (raising with absolutely no high-card strength) has caused you make additional mistakes. This is why adhering to high preflop standards is so important in limit hold'em- errors often compound and cause you to lose more than just the initial incorrect bet, and as you see, the hand became even more costly on the big bet streets.OK, so you see the turn [2h]. Now you've picked up a flush draw. BB bets again. What to do? Well, you've now "tied youself to the pot" somewhat. It should still be an automatic fold if it weren't for the heart, but when facing a big bet from BB on the turn, the pot is now laying you 5-to-1 (4 big bets + BB turn bet) and the odds of hitting your flush or straight on the river are about 3-to-1, so a call is correct.When you miss on the river, and your opponent checks, you need to ask yourself (given that fact that you have shown no aggression since your initial preflop raise) whether it is reasonably likely that your opponent will fold a hand that he 3-bet with preflop. There are 6 big bets in the pot, so a bet is risking 1 to win 6. That means that your opponent needs to fold more
than one out of every 7 hands (that he would play like this) in order for the play to be profitable. When you take into account that this is 2/4 on Party Poker, I think the decision to simply fold here is easy - he's going to call with any pair, any Ace, and many Kings (and perhaps other hands, just to see what you have).In the end, an ill-advised steal play cost you 4 big bets ($16) that you would have saved had you simply folded the hand.Best of luck and play well. Cheers!