He was called the "Carousel King" and "Napoleon of Amusement Devices."
He crafted works of art on his wooden horse ranch, then shipped them around the world at the turn of the 20th century.
He built the "High Striker" — a carnival game in which players use a mallet to drive a marker as high as it could go up a pole.
Working out of Abilene, he designed and built his own shooting galleries and merry-go-rounds.
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In 1898, he built his first "Jumping Horse Carry-Us-All," a term he coined because his carousels were different from others in the way they were made and operated.
His machines featured finely-carved and detailed wooden horses and mechanical organs.
Question: What was this Kansan’s name?
Answer to Monday’s question: Butler buildings.
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