A Logical Lesson: The magician displays two packets of four cards each, one containing the four 3's and one with the four 7's. After showing the faces of the eight cards the magician combines the two piles. He then asks the spectator,"What happens when you add three and seven?" The spectator responds logically with "ten." The magician then counts out the pile of cards to reveal a packet of ten. He then proceeds to remove two cards from the packet. The spectator is asked what you get when you subtract two from ten. The spectator responds with "eight" and the magician then deals out the now Ace through Eight of Clubs. The magician then states that if he removed two and there are now eight, then he must have started with ten, and he reveals the two cards removed previously are the Nine and Ten of Clubs.
Very Fair Triumph: A card is selected by a spectator and returned to the pack. About half the deck is turned face up and is shuffled into the face-down half. The cards are shown to be legitimately face up and face down. After some magic, the cards are revealed to have straightened themselves out except for the selection reversed in the center!
Final Closer: A deck is shuffled and separated into four packets. Each of the packets is shuffled individually by the magician and the spectators. The four aces are then revealed to be on each of the four packets previously shuffled by the spectators. Each of the four aces is then freely put into the deck by the spectators, face up. The magician then spells out the names of each of the four aces which are found face up directly under the last "spelling" card. After the spelling sequence, the magician still has a small pile in his hand. The pile is revealed to be the four kings. The kings are placed on the piles with their corresponding aces, and after some magic, each pile is shown to have separated into the four suits.
T(w)oo Wild Jokers: A spectator cuts to a card which isn't immediately looked at... Instead, focus is directed to a packet of three Jokers the magician removes from the card box. The selection is looked at; let's say the King of Hearts. The first Joker changes into one of the other kings with a light stroke of the thumb. The second Joker is rubbed against the King and it too changes. The last Joker is taken from the two kings by the spectator to reveal it has changed into the third mate of their selection.
Even More Four On The Floor: Isn't that fun to say? A spectator selects a card and returns it to the deck; let's say the Five of Diamonds. The magician proceeds to up jog four cards and strips them out of the pack. He turns one over, a red court card, and with a little magical wave, all four red court cards turn face up. The other three court cards are turned back face down with the face up card on top. The bottom red court card is also turned face up on the bottom, effectively sandwiching the two face-down cards. The packet is flipped over and with another magical gesture; all four cards turn face down. The top card is turned face up and again, all four red court cards magically turn face up. The magician then slowly shows each of the four red court cards asking if any of them are their selected card. The spectator replies with no to each one. The spectator is asked to put their foot on top of one of the four face down cards on the floor. That card is turned over to reveal their selected card!
Thank You LePaul: The four aces are displayed and dropped to the table. After some shuffles and cuts, four other indifferent cards are also placed on the table. The four aces are then very fairly placed back into the deck which is then shuffled. One at a time the four indifferent cards change into the four aces. The first is shown, turned face down, and after some magic, turns to the first ace. The second is placed face up on the deck and with a wave of the hand it changes to the second ace. The third card is changed with just a riffle of the pack; the magician doesn't even touch it. The last indifferent card is shown and placed in the spectator's hand face down and then changes into the fourth ace.
Packet Lie Detector #2: A card is selected and returned to the deck which is then shuffled. A packet of 12 cards is removed by the magician that he claims will be used as a lie detector. The magician says that he will ask the spectator a series of questions about their card and they can either lie, or tell the truth. The first question is "Is your card a number, or a court card?" Whether they reply with "number" or "court", that word is spelled out and the card is turned over to be either a number or a court card proving that the told the truth or lied, depending on what they said. The same process goes for the next two questions which are "Is your card red or black?" and "What is the suit of your card?" After the "lie detector" has determined their card, the magician gives the spectator a chance to try and fool the lie detector. The magician tells the spectator to lie when he asks the question "What is your card?"Whatever card they name is spelled out and the last "spelling" card is turned over to reveal the spectator's card.
Interview With a Legend: In the back of the booklet is a three page interview of JC Wagner. Some of the questions/answers are quite entertaining.