Hello my fellow Enthusiasts! I have read up on another interesting system called The Wrangler System. I wanted to share it with you all. I am here to share my knowledge and experiences with you all and hope you all succeed in your roulette journeys. After all, the game of roulette is to compete with yourself, not the casino or other players.

THE 'WRANGLER'S' SYSTEM

The man who invented it was one of the most brilliant mathematicians of his day. This man who played it with such success used to come to Monte Carlo with 400 pounds. This he divided up into two capitals of 5000 francs each. If he doubled the first one, he used to put his own money away and play entirely with that of the Bank. If he lost his first capital, he used to fall back upon the second one. His unit was a five-franc piece ; consequently he always had 1000 units in his pocket to fight the Bank with. He had plenty of time four or five months in which to operate, and was therefore never in a hurry.

The system was perfectly simple, being a mixture of the ordinary Martingale combined with a sort of improved 'Labby,' but the method of staking was ingenious and well adapted to the Progression he employed.

As soon as he arrived at the table he waited for one spin, to see what came out. If it was Red he staked on Red, and if it was Black he went on Black. He continued to stake on the same color until he lost twice in succession, and then changed over to the opposite side. He remained on that side until he again lost twice consecutively, when he once more changed over. This was his invariable method of staking. It is something like the 'Avant Derniere,' which is fully described in Ten Days at Monte Carlo, only better adapted to the 'Wrangler's' Progression. He commenced with a five-franc piece and played the Martingale 1, 2, 4, 8. Unless, therefore, the Bank beat him four times running, he continued to win their five franc pieces, and as there was practically only one combination of figures on which they could beat him, he often won 5 or 10 louis from them without any trouble. The only thing that defeated him was several "coups de deux" coming consecutively, or two coming after a run. For example: Black, Black, Red, Red, Black, Black. He loses four times in succession. If the ' coups de deux ' do not follow one another on the card, it does not matter, and he still continues to win 1 coup in every 4.

Now in the event of his losing four times consecutively his total loss amounted to 15 units. This he used to write down on his score sheet in the following manner and endeavor to wipe it out with an ordinary Labouchere method of staking." 2 3 2 3 2 3 ". If he found that his figures were becoming too large and he had already lost about 50 units, he then used to cry a 'halt,' and split up his one big Labby into two or three small ones, and continue staking on the same system until he saw daylight. After getting into deep water and coming out without loss, he would always abandon the struggle for that day, and be thankful that his capital was intact. Of course if he succeeded in doubling his first capital, and was playing entirely with the Bank's money, he used to play a less cautious game than he would if his own was at stake.