one time there were two minimum limits that could
be found at craps tables. There were the 25¢
limits in the so called "sawdust" joints,
which catered to the really small bettors, and then
there were the $1 minimum limits at the “carpet"
joints. The 25¢ limit games could be found in
downtown Las Vegas and in the smaller Reno casinos,
while the Strip, Lake Tahoe, and Atlantic City houses
imposed the $1 limit.
But gambling has expanded as more and more money is
wagered at the tables, especially the craps tables.
In Atlantic City it's difficult to find a table that
doesn't require a $3 minimum bet, and other tables
require a $5, $25, or even $100 minimum bet.
The same with the Strip hotels in Vegas. On crowded
nights and weekends, many of them have $5 or even
$25 minimum tables. These places cater to the premium
players, the real high rollers, who come to the table
with credit lines of at least $10,000 and aren't afraid
to wager their entire lines in the course of an evening's
the Trash, sometimes also called Pass the Garbage
or Anaconda, has a few variations. All of them involve
passing cards to your neighbors and exposing your
final five-card hand one card at a time.
Players start with seven cards and the game is played
high-low. There is a betting round when players have
their first seven cards.
Each player then passes two cards to the player to
his left and one to the player to his right. Players
discard two of the cards from their seven-card hand,
arrange the cards in the order they want them seen,
and then "roll them" (players may not change
the order once they have set their hands). To "roll
them," players turn their face-down cards up,
one at a time, with a betting round following each