William Benjamin

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'''William Benjamin''', lived in Terre Haute, Indiana was a magician  and taxidermist.<ref>[[Sphinx]] September 1912 (cover)</ref>
 
'''William Benjamin''', lived in Terre Haute, Indiana was a magician  and taxidermist.<ref>[[Sphinx]] September 1912 (cover)</ref>
  
He was an inventor of numerous  tricks and illusions and earned reputation in the West and Southwest as a magician of skill.<ref>Magic And Its Professors by Henry Ridgely Evans (1902)</ref>
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He was an inventor of numerous  tricks and illusions and earned reputation in the West and Southwest as a magician of skill.<ref>Magic And Its Professors by Henry Ridgely Evans (1902)</ref> Caulk was  featured in the show "Robertson's Hindoo Illusions" in 1899 and 1900.
  
 
[[Linking Ring]] (Vol 4, No. 1) listed him on the [[IBM]] membership list for 1926 as member number 201 and in the August 1934 issue it reported that ''Wm. B. Caulk, of Terre Haute, Indiana, received five hundred dollars for his effects in Wm. E. Robinson's "Slate Writing and Kindred Arts."''
 
[[Linking Ring]] (Vol 4, No. 1) listed him on the [[IBM]] membership list for 1926 as member number 201 and in the August 1934 issue it reported that ''Wm. B. Caulk, of Terre Haute, Indiana, received five hundred dollars for his effects in Wm. E. Robinson's "Slate Writing and Kindred Arts."''
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He contributed numerous articles to [[Albert Hopkins]]' book "[[Magic: Stage Illusions, Special Effects and Trick Photography]]".
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== References ==
 
== References ==

Revision as of 11:05, 9 June 2012

William Benjamin

Cover of Sphinx Sept. 1912
BornWilliam Benjamin Caulk
1860

William Benjamin, lived in Terre Haute, Indiana was a magician and taxidermist.[1]

He was an inventor of numerous tricks and illusions and earned reputation in the West and Southwest as a magician of skill.[2] Caulk was featured in the show "Robertson's Hindoo Illusions" in 1899 and 1900.

Linking Ring (Vol 4, No. 1) listed him on the IBM membership list for 1926 as member number 201 and in the August 1934 issue it reported that Wm. B. Caulk, of Terre Haute, Indiana, received five hundred dollars for his effects in Wm. E. Robinson's "Slate Writing and Kindred Arts."

He contributed numerous articles to Albert Hopkins' book "Magic: Stage Illusions, Special Effects and Trick Photography".


References

  1. Sphinx September 1912 (cover)
  2. Magic And Its Professors by Henry Ridgely Evans (1902)


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