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HTML

              
                <div id= "main">
  
  <h1 id="title">
  Thurston: The Great Magician
  </h1>
  <h2>
    The man who rivaled Houdini!
  </h2>
  <div id = "img-div"> 
    
      <img id= "image" src= "https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/f/f0/Flickr_-_%E2%80%A6trialsanderrors_-_Thurston_the_great_magician%2C_the_wonder_show_of_the_universe%2C_performing_arts_poster%2C_1915.jpg" alt="wondershow of the universe" </img>
      <p id = "img-caption"> One of The Daring Posters for his show! </p>
      
                               </div>                  <p id= antique show poster">
     <p id= "tribute-info">                         
 
    Howard Thurston was born July 20, 1869, in Columbus, Ohio. He was the middle son of William and Margaret Thurston. His father William Henry Thurston was a wheelwright and carriage maker who served briefly as a private during the Civil War in the Third Ohio Regiment. His mother Margaret (Cloude), was the daughter of an Ohio farmer.[2] He attended Mount Hermon School for Boys in Northfield, Massachusetts, class of 1893. Among his fellow students were Lee de Forest, "The Father of American Radio," and musical humorist Charles Ross Taggart, "The Old Country Fiddler.<br><br>
    He is still famous for his work with playing cards. According to legend, a Mexican magician appeared at a magic shop owned by Otto Maurer in New York City. The enigmatic magician demonstrated how he could make cards disappear, one by one, at his fingertips.[4]<br><br>

Maurer showed Thurston the move, which he would later feature in his act. He added the "Rising Cards" trick from Professor Hoffman’s Modern Magic, the book from which Thurston had learned the rudiments of magic. For this trick, he would walk into the audience and ask several people to choose cards from a deck of cards. The deck was shuffled and placed into a clear glass. Thurston would then call for the chosen cards. One by one the cards would rise up to the top of the deck.
<br><br>
Thurston arranged an impromptu audition with Leon Herrmann, nephew of Alexander Herrmann. His performance fooled Leon. From that point on he called himself "The man that fooled Herrmann" and used the publicity to get booked into top vaudeville houses in the U.S. and Europe, billing himself as the King of Cards.[5
    <br><br>Thurston became well known for performing a floating lady illusion known as the "Levitation of Princess Karnac". The illusion was originally performed by John Nevil Maskelyne and most famously by Harry Kellar.[6][7]

Magic historian Jim Steinmeyer has written that "In Thurston's hands, the Levitation of Princess Karnac became a masterpiece. The beautiful trick was perfectly suited to Thurston's lyrical baritone."[8] By 1908, the levitation illusion was sought by famous magicians. It was duplicated by Charles Joseph Carter on a world tour and had interested the magician Chung Ling Soo.[8]
  <br>  Thurston continued presenting the Thurston–Kellar Show following the retirement of Kellar. He continued presenting for about thirty-five years until, on March 30, 1936, he suffered a stroke from a cerebral hemorrhage. He died on April 13 at his Oceanside apartment in Miami Beach, Florida. His death was attributed to pneumonia.[9][10][11] He is entombed at Green Lawn Abbey, a mausoleum in Columbus, Ohio.[12]
  </p>
  <a href=
    "https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Howard_Thurston" target="_blank" id="tribute-link"> For More Info
    </a>
</div>
              
            
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CSS

              
                body {
  text-align: center;
}
h1 {
  font-size:55px;
 }

h2 {
  color: #864747;
  font-size:35px;
  }
p{
  font-size:25px;
  text-align:left;
}
img
{
  height: 500px; 
 max-width: 400px;
  width:100%;
  height: auto;
  margin-right: auto;
  margin-left: auto;
  display: block;
}

  #image-div 

 
  
  

              
            
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JS

              
                
              
            
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999px

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