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Related article: [JULV Returning to the article in ques- tion, we find the table on page 15 and explanation of its contents : — " The foregoing table gives the numbers of trials, the percentages of success and failure in the case of roulette as compared with various other cases of equal chances. 1 premise that ** suc- cess " means throwing into a red compartment, or drawing a coun- ter or ball of a given colour out of a bag containing equal numbers of two colours, or tossing a tail (a head in Mr. Griffith's case), or drawing any of the first forty-five numbers out of a bag containing ninety tickets numbered from one to ninety. "In theory the result of an indefinitely great number of trials ought to be 50 per cent, success and 50 per cent, failure. In no case, however, is this experi- mentally reached exactly, but in all the cases of large numbers we have but small deviations from 50 per cent.'* I was at once struck by this last remark, bearing out as it does in practice what De Moivre has already told us. Later on we are given another example from Monte Carlo roulette when at the end of 31,374 spins the difference between the colours is but 9. Further investigation on my own behalf only tended to emphasise the apparent fact that there was no power extant that could prevent those chances eventually ap- proaching each other, no matter what eccentricities they had been guilty of in the meantime. Here, therefore, I had some- thing definite to go upon, namely, that apparently no power could prevent the law of average work- ing itself out. Such being the case, I took unto myself this same law as the fundamental basis of my system, and a sound and valid one I have proved it to be. For by limiting my chances in each coup, as clearly laid down by this method, I protect myself against ** fiuctuations from aver- age " (which we are told ** are the sole reliable test"), "redundances of intermittences,*' &c., which demonstrate that roulette at Monte Carlo is not a game of chance, and that no scheme, were there, indeed, such possible, based on the laws of chance would suffice ** to break the bank."* With these bank - breaking schemes referred to by the writer, I have nothing in common. On the contrary, on his own showing I ought to be quite content if I can prevent the bank breaking me and adding another to its victims. Having now developed my plan, it will be seen that it is no suicidal frontal attack. On the contrary, I have taken a leaf Purchase Quetiapine Online out of my all- conquering adversary's book, and occupy a strongly-fortified posi- tion awaiting his attack. If made by these even chances, it is prac- tically secure. Protected against these ** re- dundances of intermittences," I await the appearance of perma- nences, which are my opportunity for counter-attack. Then, by the method employed, it is clearly pointed out when, in Stock Ex- change language, I shall cut my loss on the losing, how long I shall run my Quetiapine Online profit on the winning one. As my loss on each occasion can only be a very small one, whereas on many my gain will far exceed it, there is comparatively little fear of my position being ** turned'* by the attack of those even chances. If one thinks fit to oppose the consensus of opinion on any par- ticular subject, it is useless to do * The bank in question has a capital of ^Csf 000,000 1 1900.] THE LAW OF AVERAGE V. THE LAW OP CHANCE. 17 SO, unless able to produce incon- testable proof to support one*s counter - argument. To do this heretofore, I have taken Turf records as the field for my ex- amples, being, as they are, authentic data, so that every statement can be verified. Thus in Purchase Quetiapine my last pamphlet* on the subject, I took the mounts of * "Among Generic Quetiapine the Jockeys in '99," published by Heisis. Seale, 10, Imperial Arcade. half-a-dozen of the leading jockevs as being the most crucial test tot my plan that these Turf records afforded. It resulted in an all- round improvement in their per- centage of winning mounts, and, from a practical standpoint, in- stead of being <* an utter fallacy " (as I have frequently read) to " back " their mounts, it would have proved a very pleasing fact, as is duly shown. •^ . • A . ■ M . • • •J* . • ^ lack, ed. -« . m • J -3 ^1 1-i