Get Rid Of The Four Jacks That Were Piled Up There. After That, Remove Three Cards At Random From The Deck. Prior To Beginning The Trick, You Are Asked To Make Some Changes To How The Game Is Played.

You’ll Deceive The Audience Into Believing That You Placed The Four Jacks In The Middle Of The Pile For The Turn Of The Four Thieves. In Reality, You’ll Use Three Of The Cards You Discarded Earlier In The Game.

During The Course Of The Turn, These Three Cards Will Be Concealed On Three Jacks.

Once Upon A Time, Four Valets Decided To Rob A Bank. You’ll Need To Start Your Storey With That.

Show The Audience The Valets. Fan-Opening Them Will Allow You To Hold Them Upright In Your Hands While You’re Holding Them. All Four Of Them Should Be Visible To Your Audience At The Same Time. Keep The Other Three Cards Hidden From View Of Your Audience. The Tour Wouldn’t Be Complete Without It.

If You’re Having Trouble Concealing The Cards, Rest Your Index Finger On The Card’s Upper Edge To Keep It In Place.

Close The Fan After You’ve Given Your Audience Enough Time To See The Jacks.

The Four Jacks Broke Into The Bank Via Helicopter Or The Roof, Depending On How You Want To Tell The Storey.

Then, On Top Of The Cards, Place The Seven New Cards You Just Made. Your Audience Will Believe That The Four Jacks Are On Top After You Place Them Face Down On The Top Of The Deck. There Are Three More Cards On Top Of The Jacks, But He Won’t Know That. Slide The Top Card Under The Pile After You’ve Taken It Out.

Keep In Mind As You’re Doing It That You Should Have The First Valet Check To See If There’s A Clear Path And Keep An Eye Out For The Police As They Arrive In The Cellar (The Very Bottom Of The Game).

The Card Under The Pile Is Not A Jack, So Make Sure Your Audience Cannot See It. When You Pull It Out From Above, Turn It So That Only The Back Is Visible To The Audience.

Carry On With The Next Two Cards To Complete Your Deck. When You Get Your Hands On The Next One, Slide The Game Up To The Middle And Carry On Your Storey.

The Fact That The Second Jack Slipped Money In The Middle Of The Pile Indicates That He Was On His Way To Rob The Cashiers.

The Third Thief Climbed The Stairs To The Safe On The Second Floor And Made Off With The Cash.

When Placing The Third Card On Top Of The Deck, Be Careful Not To Place It Too High, As This Will Separate The Jacks.

 Display The Final Card, Which Is A Jack. Say That This Person Stayed On The Roof To Watch The Helicopter. Because He’s Supposed To Stay On Top, You Can Show Your Audience The Jack.

It’s Important To Realise This Is Not The Jack That Would Have Been On Top If You Had Actually Put The Jacks Back On The Stack. Therefore, It Is Preferable If The Top And Bottom Jacks Are Of The Same Colour.

Display The Four Jacks On The Board. Explain To The Group That The Valet On The Roof Saw The Police Arrive And Alerted His Colleagues. For Instance, The Valet At Street Level May Have Noticed Police In The Cellar And Climbed To The Roof, Where He Alerted His Coworkers. Point To The Three Jacks On The Roof And Explain That They Rushed To The Roof To Escape The Building As You Tell The Storey.

Even Though You Know The Jacks Are Exactly Where They Should Be, Your Audience Will Believe The Cards Have Magically Flipped Over After You’ve Slid Them Into The Middle Of The Deck.

Tell A Storey About What Happened. A Good Storey Is At The Core Of This Tour. Some Examples Include Bank Robberies Carried Out By Valets, Or Burglaries Committed By Four Burglars On Four Separate Floors Of A House. During Your Retelling, Take Away One Of The Top Three Cards And Place It Back On Top Of The Pile At A Different Height For Each New Character.

Attempt To Convey Your Message Using A Dramatic Voice. You’ll Have A More Engaged Audience If You Provide Specifics About What The Jacks Are Looking For And What They Plan To Do With The Money. A Good Storey Will Keep Your Audience’s Attention Away From Your Hands.

You Don’t Have To Play Jacks To Take This Turn; Any Card In The Deck Will Do.

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