Outlaws Bunny and Claude are chased by the Sheriff. The Sheriff even attempts to disquise himself as a giant carrot to catch the duo.
Patches & Pockets was a Saturday morning television show that aired for over eighteen years in Toledo, Ohio on TV channel 11, WTOL. The title characters were a brother and sister pair of rag dolls played by Bev Schwind and Sue Donner, respectively. Both lived in Port Clinton, Ohio. The rag dolls lived in a toy box with their large stuffed red dog. They went about their day entertaining children on the set and having misadventures in the studio "Neighborhood" or at various sites in the Toledo Metropolitan area.. One of the rag dolls would inevitably get in some trouble and they would find a way to work through the problem. It was a morality show with Patches having a dilemma or Pockets creating mischief. Pockets would tell time by looking at his ruler. When Pockets had to concentrate, he would put his shoe on his head. Marlene "Sue" Donner died of heart failure on June 26, 2011, at the age of 78, in the Erie County Care Facility in Huron, Ohio.
J.P. Patches was a clown portrayed by Seattle entertainer Chris Wedes. The J.P. Patches Show was one of the longer-running locally-produced children's television programs in the United States, having appeared on Seattle TV station KIRO channel 7 from 1958 to 1981. The show was live, unrehearsed improv with rarely more than two live actors on screen but with frequent contributions from the sound effects man and off-camera crew. J.P. Patches hosted his show twice a day every weekday for 13 years, then for the next 8 years did the morning show only, and finally for the last 2 years appeared on Saturday mornings only—for a total of over 10,000 hours of on-air time. The show premiered on April 5, 1958, as the second program ever broadcast by KIRO-TV, the first being a telecast of the explosion of Ripple Rock in Seymour Narrows, British Columbia, Canada. The show was immensely popular in the Puget Sound area and southwestern British Columbia, with children as well as their parents, who enjoyed J.P.'s frequent use of double entendre and sly subversiveness. Two generations of viewers grew up as "Patches Pals", sharing the joyful zany antics of J.P. with their kids. At the peak of its run, the Emmy-winning program had a viewership of over 100,000 in its local markets.