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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1906)
TIIR OMAHA ILLUSTRATED BEE.
February 4. irmrt.
Cleanses and beautifies the
teeth and purifies the breath.
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
Convenient for tourists.
Total Eclipse of the Moon This Week
- 11 n .iwAm rt Pnhh.r T r nan
Horn made of (oft rubber, the mouth to
b closed with large cork. Prices. 35c. 60c,
60o and 75c. We also hare the lares
"English" Ioe Bat-", made of checked rub
ber cloth, with screw cap metal mouth,
7bo and 11.00 each.
Ice lias sent by mall on receipt of
bur our Rubber Qoods direct from
factories and guarantee every article sold
to be In prime condition. Write for cata
logue. UEBMAJT-McCO!f JEI.L DRl'O CO..
Corner 10th nnd Dndie Sts.,
There la nothing quite so re
freshing. ORDER A CASE
FOR YOUR HOME BY TELE
South Omaha, 'Phone 8.'
HUGO F. B1LZ
14th and Douglas. Tel. 1542
Council Bluffs Headquarters.
101 Main Street. Tel. 80.
m y LOXO time ago there lived In
I I China two distinguished astrono-
V I mers, Hi and Ho, whose official
business It was to warn the na
tion In time against ecllpsrs and
other celestial performances. Now, It hap
pened one time, as the ancient chronicles
report, that III and Ho had been wanting
In their office. They had turned their con
duct upside down, sunk In wine and neg
lecting their duties. They had begun to go
astray In their celestial calculations and to
put their office far away. At the dark of
the moon the heavenly bodies were not In
accord in Fang (the head of the Scorpion).
The blind musician presented the drum, tho
higher officers came In haste, the lower
officers ran. HI and Ho. were corpses In
their offices, not knowing nor hearing, and
ao they have Incurred the penalty of the
ancient kings. The book of punishments
says: "Who comes before the time shall
die, no pardon; who falls behind the time
shall die, no pardon."
The emperor sent his officer to cut off the
heads of the delinquent astronomers, but
they wouldn't let him. He then ordered
the marquis of Tin to take command of
six legions and proceed against them. And
the result was actually a war.
To prevent the possibility of similar ca
lumnies occurring In our own midst let us
hasten to warn or at least to inform all
our readers that there will be an eclipse
of the moon on the night between Febru
ary 8 and 0 that Is, on the night follow
ing Thursday. This exactitude of expres
sion may be necessary, at least It is pru
dent to use It. The eclipse will be a total
one that Is, the moon will remain com
pletely Immersed In the earth's shadow for
an hour and thlrty-elglit minutes. The
time of the eclipse Is rather inconvenient
for most of us, but If the reader has never
seen the moon totally eclipsed It will re
pay him to observe It this time.
The accompanying diagram will enable
the reader to follow the eclipse Intelli
gently. The largest circle Is the earth's
penumbra, and the smaller one Its umbra
or shadow at the place where the moon
will cross them. If there wore a screen
of some kind hung up In the sky we would
see these circles as they are on the dia
gram. But, as this Is not the case, we
can only see parts of these circles, or
rather only of the shadow, as the moon
runs across them.
The line, A, B, C, D, F, G, II Is the
Moon enters Penumbra... 10:M p. m. Feb. 8 Total eclipse begins.
Moon enters shadow 11:67 p. m. Total eclipse end
.12:58 a. m
. 2;3tt a. m.
Feb. 9 Moon leaves shadow t:V a. m.
Moon leaves Penumbra... 4:40 a. m.
DIAGRAM SHOWING PROGRE83 OF MOON THROUGH SHADOW OF ECLIPSE) NEXT THURSDAY NIGHT.
path of the moon's center, and the num
bers, 11, 13 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, indicate the posi
tions of the moon at the full hours. Tho
seven smaller circles are seven positions
of the moon at Important moments, onlv
one of which, of course. Is seen at a time.
At 10:64 p. m. on Thursday the moon's
center will be at A and the "moon enters
penumbra." At 11:67, that Is, three minutes
before midnight, central time, the "moon
enters shadow," touching it at point al
most directly east of Its own center. But
It will be only at 12:58 a. m. Friday, that
the moon will be completely in the earth'a
shadow, and the total eclipse begins.
During this time the moon may either
disappear from view altogether, or remain
visible as It did on October 16, 1902, shining
with a beautiful dull copper hue. In the
latter case the sun's light streams through
our atmosphere and Is reflected upon the
moon. We know that at the time of rising
and setting the sun appears red, on ac
count of the fact that our air absorbs or
stops the other colors. Most of these
rays keep on in their path and again leave
our atmosphere, being doubly reddened by
the process and much beat out of their
way. They can thus fall upon the moon
when the direct rays of the sun can no
longer reach It.
The "total eclipse ends" at 2:38 a. m.
and the "moon leaves shadow" at J: 37 and
the penumbra at 4:40 a. m.
WILLIAM F. RIGGE, S. J.,
Crelghton University Observatory.
Recent Progress in Field of Electricity
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The Hesse Without a Chimney.
- i ,ERHA1'8 the electric city of
I 1 f I Schenectady can boast of the
I M. J only twentieth century home in
the state of New York, if not in
the United States. The residence
is the home of H. W. Hillman, a promi
nent official in the General Electric com
pany's mammoth works In that city, and
the modern house In Douglass road la en
tirely without a chimney. The only pipe
of any kind through the roof or sides of
the house is the ventilating pipe from the
bath rooms, compelled by the city ordi
nance. When, the residence was erected, only a
short time ago, relates the New York
Herald, Mr. Hillman insisted that no pro
vision be made for a chimney, much to
the architect's surprise. This woe done,
and Mr. Hillman now enjoys the distinc
tion of living in the only chlmncyless house
In the city. The secret Is electricity.
Everything in this twentieth century home
Is accomplished by electricity the cooking,
the laundry work, the lighting and heat
ing and a number of minor things that
continually surprise a visitor.
Electricity Is the genius of the house,
the unseen servant who faithfully and
tirelessly does the work, cooks the food,
mukes the heat and light.
On a visit to this wonderful residence
the servant answers the ring of tiie elec
tric bell and the door mysteriously swings
open as the servant enters the hall, not
withstanding the fact that It was securely
locked but the moment before. As one
enters the raccpllon room the lights flush
up soft behind the ground glass globes,
having been turned on by the servant from
a concealed switch in the hull. The room
is heated with a large luminous radiator,
which diffuses a soft glow and a pleasant
heat from the three radiator 'lamps, which
are the heating element of the novel
stove. There can be no loss of oxygen In
the room with this heating apparatus; nor
Is there the slightest odor. Every room in
the house Is heated In this strange yet per
The host appears, and after a few min
utes' chat visitors are invited to the nov
elty of partaking of an electric prepared
lunrheon. The lights flash up In the dining
room, homelike, with its pleasant harmony
of color, shining silver and white linen.
On the table stund an electric coffee per
colator. This la an ornamental affair of
'copper heavily nickel plated, with a glass
top wherein the coffee Is ready to serve.
Two small wires into the base tell tho
secret of the heating apparatus. On the
sideboard a Welsh rarebit Is steaming in
an electric chafing dish. Of a truth there
never was a better cup of coffee or a bet
ter tasting rarebit.
After luncheon the guests are cheerfully
Invited to make an examination of a few
of the principal wonders of the electrio
Of course the kitchen Is the chief place
of Interest, where a fire is the most essen
tial thing. Most wonderful is the fact that
the kitchen range is of heavy oak. In de
sign It bears a resemblance to the mission
style of furniture, not unlike a heavy table
with a shelf next to the floor and a high
back. Upon this unique stove steam and
bubble a number of utensils containing
fragrant and appetizing viands. A water
heater is boiling, vegetables are steaming,
meat Is broiling, other strange dishes aro
steaming, and without any apparent fire.
Other utensils, such as the electric griddle
for buklng cakes, electric frying pans of
various sizes, combination electrio cerenl
cooker, etc., stand about not In use.
Switches at the back of the stove control
the heat. On a shelf beneath is the elec
trio oven, which works . perfectly. The
kitchen Is heated by electricity.
The laundry Is the next room to be vis
ited. Here the water Is heated by elec
tricity, and we see the electric rlatlron,
which Is always an even temperature from
the start to the finish of the work.
The water for the bath is heated by elec
tricity. Table lamps light the library and
other rooms; luminous radiators heat the
guest chambers. A doxen other wonders
performed by the same mysterious force
surprise us at every corner.
On the way out one stupe in the reception
room and lights one's cigar at an electric
cigar lighter suspended from the ceiling.
This cigar lighter must not be confused
with other electric cigar lighters on the
market, as there is no blase of any kind.
The light In this piaratus comes from In
candescent wires embedded In porcelain
and covered with a thin sheet of mica.
Only a little way from the Hillman resi
dence is another residence, of Colonial
architecture, with wide chimneys front
ing every side of the house a striking con
trast with, the modern house beside It and
showing the progress of the country in tho
last 100 years.
Electricity In a Railroad Tunnel.
The Sarnla tunnel of the St. Clair Tunnel
company passes under the St. Clair river
and connects the divisions of the Grand
Trunk railway system which terminate at
Port Huron, Mich., and Sarnla, Ontario.
The tunnel proper Is 6,032 feet long, and
from terminal to terminal, a distance of
19,348 feet, will be electrically equipped.
At the present time, reports the Railway
and Engineering Record, passenger and
freight trains arriving from either direc
tion are hauled through the tunnel by steam
locomotives. Almost all of the freight trains
must be divided on arrival, as they are
too heavy tor a single locomotive to handle
on the grade at the tunnel approaches. Tho
result has been that traffic is congested
at the terminals and the entire service of
the system Impaired. It is expected that
the electric locomotives will greatly relieve
this congestion, as their greater capacity
and flexibility will eliminate or largely re
duce the necessity of dividing trains.
The equipment Includes a complete power
station, feeder and distributing system,
bonding, light and power distributing sys
tems, round house motors, motor-driven
pumps, drainage and sewer systems for
buildings, yards and electric locomotives.
The power plant will include In its equip
ment two 1,250 kw. 3.300 volt, three-phase,
15 cycle, 1,600 r. p. m., rotating field, West
lnghouse steam turbine units, with the
necessary complement of switchboards, ex
cllers, lighting protective apparatus, etc.
This station will also supply current to
light the buildings, yards and tunnel, to
operate motor-driven centrifugal and tri
plex pumps which drain the tunnal and ap
pi caches and operate the sewage systems,
to run -motors In the roundhouses and for
A 0000 grooved overhead trolley wire will
be used, suspended from a single flve-elghth-tnch,
high strength, double galvi
I zee!, steel-stranded messenger cable by
hangers of varying length In such a man
ner that the trolley wire will be approxi
mately horizontal. There will also be a
small section of - track equipped with a
trolley line swung by catenary suspension
from bracket arms which are supported
on lattice-work poles.
The motive power proper Is provided for
In the contract by six single-phase electric
locomotives, similar In design. Each will
Entertaining Little Stories for Little People
The Little Storekeeper.
OW I'm the storekeeper, mother,
und you must ask ine when you
Madge was perched up on the
end of the couch, and beside her
was the machine cover, turned upside down.
"You see, this Is my counter where I
keep my things," and Madge arranged two
thimbles, a pincushion and a pair of scis
sors on one Bide, and on the other some
pieces of gingham.
"Mr. Storekeeper," said mother, who was
making a blouse for Madge's brother, Dick,
"do you keep pins In your store?"
"Oh, yes; here Is one," and Madge laid
It carefully on the machine where her
mother could reach It.
"Now, 1 want some more thread," said
There was none to oe found In the store,
but "Mr. Storekeeper" said that he would
send for It and It would come very soon.
For a minute the store was left to tuke
cure of ItEclf, and then the little girl came
back wheeling her doll carriage, with
Dick's cap on her curly head.
"Now I'm the 'spessman," said she, "and
I've brought the thread.
"Here, ma'am," said she, taking off the
cap and putting on her mother's big while
apron again, "here la the thread you or
dered; It Just came In by the last train."
By and by mother wanted a pair of scis
sors, and the willing shopman found them
quickly. She hesitated Just as she was
handing them to her mother, then, turning
them around, grasped the points' in her lit
"Do you know why I hand them that
way? There are two reasons," she said,
nodding her head wisely. "One is so they
will not hurt your hand with tho points,
and two Is pvcauae it's polite."
"Why, Madge!" exclaimed Dick, who had
Just rushed in from school, "that's all one
reason. It is polite Just because It is the
"Yes, little folks," 'said mother, kissing
them both, "if you are always careful and
kind to other people, you will always be
"I know "bout that!" cried Madge. "We
learned it at the kindergarten," and Dick
chimed In as she sung:
' "Politeness Is to do and say
The kindest thing in the kindest way."
How to Make at I'eaaat Frame.
Girls, did you ever see a photograph
frame made of peanuts? Well, try making
one for yourselves. And if you do you
will not stop with one you will probably
make three or four for your own room as
well as some for your friends as little gifts,
for you will find them must unique and
Have a carpenter make a thin pine wood
frame to fit a cabinet or panel photograph,
building It with the proper groove In the
back to admit of fitting In a glans ami
cardboard protection. Then get a bug of
peanuts and a pot of good glue. With 0
small brush apply the glue to the frame
and lay on the peanuts In the shells, of
course, taking pains to tit them snugly to
gether. As you place them drop a little
glue from the brush between the nuts to
hold them securely together. After the
frame le completely covered with the pea
nuts let It lie on the table till the glue is
thoroughly hardened, then with a clean
brush go over them very carefully wilts
If the frame 1b hung against a panel of
dark red or green burlap you have no Idea
how artistic the effect Is.
The First Railroad Train.
Did you go to the Kt. Louis fair? If you
did, and you failed to see the railroad ex
hibit you missed a wonderfully interesting
part of "the show." You missed seeing
what may be called the evolution or de
velopment of that wonderful Invention, tho
railroad engine. The trouble Is that the
boys and girls today are so accustomed to
the railroad thut they think little of all
that It represents. Some of them may be
like a little girl I happen to know who
"Why, papa, didn't we awaya have rail
roads?" Just ask your grandparents about that.
I have an Idea that some of them will toll
you that they were men and women long
before they ever saw a railroad engine. A
man but forty-five years old told me
the other day that ho walked ten miles with
some other boys when he was 10 years old
to see a railroad truin.
It has not been so very many years since
the most Intelligent men and women
laughed und even Jeered at the mere Idea of
people riding at the rate of fifteen or
twenty miles an hour. When Georg,;
Stephenson first began to talk about invent
ing an engine to be run on lines of wooden
or Iron track the people looked upon him
as a dreamer, a visionary who might not
be' quite "right In his head."
But this George Stephenson of Wylam,
near Newcastle, England, was not to bo
put down by sneers nor Jeers, and he had
the audacity to declare that he could in
vent an engine thnt would run at the tor
rifle rate of twenty-five miles an hour,
whereupon one of the most noted period
icals of the day said that he ought to be
"put In a straltjarket."
Stephenson went to work and built a qier
looking little railroad engine, railed the
"Rocket," In 1829, and thnt was the begin
ning of one of the most useful and wonder
ful things In the world the modern rall
. way system. St. Nicholas.
I once knew ell the birds that came
And nested In our orchard trees;
For cverv flower I had a name
My Mends were woodchucks, toads and
I knew where thrived In yonder glen
What rlants would soothe a stone-bruised
O. I wns very learned then,
But that was long ago.
I knew the spot upon the hill
Where ehcc-kerberrlcs could be found;
( knew the rushes near the mill
Where pickerel lay that weighed a
i knew the wood the very tree
Where lived the poaching, saucy crow,
And all the woods and crows knew me
liut that was very long aau.
And pining for the Jovs of youth,
1 truud the old familiar spot,
Only to leu r n this solemn truth;
1 have forxotten. am forgot.
Yet. here's this youngster on my knee.
Knows all the tt.lngs I used to know;
To think I once wan wise as he
But that was very long ago.
I know It's folly to complain
Of whatsoe'er the Fates decree;
Ymt were nut wishes all in vain,
I tell you what my wish should be:
I'd wish to be a boy again.
I lack with the friends I used to know;
For I was, O! so luippy then
liut dial was very lung ago.
weigh approximately sixty-two tons, and
will develop a drawbar pull of 26,000 pounds
on a 2 per cent grade at a speed of ten
miles per hour.
Electric Aerial Railway.
There Is apparently no more attractive
field for engineering than the mountains of
Switzerland, and the greatest skill and In
genuity have been exercised In the various
railways designed to carry tourists to the
summits. Recently, says Harper's Weekly,
there has been an entirely new departure
from existing practice in a plan proposed
for ascending the northwestern side of the
Wetterhorn, which rises precipitously to
an altitude of 7,700 feet above the sea level.
Tho new scheme consists of a combination
of the fundamental principles of the ordi
nary aerial cableway, now so much used In
constructive engineering for the transport
of materials, and of the elevated mono
railway, best exampled In the line between
Barmen and Elberfeld In Germany. In the
latter a car Is suspended from a single rail
supported by a system of girders, while In
the new Swiss railway. Instead of a rail,
a stout steel cable will be stretched from
station to station, and from this will be
Suspended by Its running gear a car or cage
for the passengers. Each car will contain
ti passengers, and be of the lightest pos
The line will run from the Orlndlewald
ii per glacier, at about 4.000 feet' altitude,
up to the Enge station In one lift, a dis
tance of 1,300 feet. This station Is of mas
sive masonry, and affords an anchorage
for the cable. The gradient of the cable
for this part of the line Is about 80 per
cent. This station affords access to a scries
of fine views, and there Is a path along the
Eng to the departure station of the second
section of the line, which extends to a point
at an altitude of 7,761 feet, or a lift of 2,300
feet. The motive power is to be electricity
at high tension, and part of the Installation
Is already completed. The summit of tho
Wetterhorn Is 12.150 feet above sea level,
and from the present studies there Is ap
parently no reason why access to It should
not be gained by a series of such railways
as the two sectiois already described. Only
once before has the mono-rail system been
used on a mountain railway, on Vesuvius
in 1880, and this method was supplanted
when the line was reconstructed.
Zambesi Power Scheme.
The current issue of tho English Elec
trical Review publishes an article on tho
projected power scheme at the Victoria
Falls, by Mr. W. H. Esson. M. Inst.
C. E., M. Inst. E. E. Mr. Esson works
out an estimate of the cost of the alum
inum conductors on the basis of a supply
of 15,000 kilowatts available at the Johan
nesburg mines. This he mukes out to be
1,116,100. The cost of the steel towers
he, reckons at about 2,000.000, while tho
cost of the upper plant Itself he sets at
465,000. "If the capacity of the under
taking," says Mr. Esson, "were Increased
to 80,000 horsepower, which Is about the
capacity- of the steam Installation sug
gested by Mr. Hammond, It looks as If
the cost would come out lower than In any
steam Installation that could be put down.
The figures assumed In this article are. of
course, incomplete, and subject to modifi
cation, as accuracy could only be arrived
at after a large amount of preliminary
work had been done. But they clearly
show that there Is nothing In the proposals
put forwurd by the promoters to Justify
wholesale condemnation of the scheme.
Among other things, far too much has been
made of the matter of patrolling the Hue.
Two American companies already patrol
700 miles and 1,000 miles of line respectively,
running over the roughest country in the
world, and with their well-trained stuff
of putrolmen it does not worry them at
all. The experienced transmission engineer
does not count as difficulties matters of
thU kind, and If better arguments cannot
be brought forward against the scheme. It
Is not In much danger."
F.lectrle Engines In Mountains,
Blon Joseph Arnold, the noted electrical
engineer, and his staff, who have been here
for some months investigating the advisa
bility of the use of electricity as a motive
power for the Denver & Rio Grande, have
returned to the east to report to George
Gould, who ordered the Investigation, that
the plan Is feasible and will prove eco
nomical. The report will show that all the power
required for the us of all the railroad
of Colorado could be generated from
mountain falls. Mr. Arnold reports the
plan feasible In every respect, and the
teep grades no bar. The modern electri
cal engine takes to the climb better than
the stettin engine locomotive, be says.
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One bottle of each one enough EAU DE
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With these three free bottlei we will mail our
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their own words what EAU DE QUININE HAIR
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actors and actresses. It also tells what ED. PINAUD'S
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Write to-day for Free Bottlei and Booklet
ED. P1NAUD Buildina NEW YORK CITY
Gives to your correspondence that refined and
prosperous appearance which demands attention
and produces most profitable results.
The cost is but a little more than the best
We have the only embossing plant in Omaha
operated by power and having presses larg
enough for commercial stamping.
Write for estimate
B A. I. Roof, Incorporated,
1210 Howard Street, Omaha, Neb.
Until March 3d
We Will Treat Any Single Uncomplicated
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Northwest Corner 13th and Farnam.
KiibM primary, aeeonaarr or ti V, 17
Athrt. OIJ huri. I'U. Mu.'u
uua I'atniiea in
iiV.Tr and forevVr ourwi hj Hie wonderful rlrrllla ( iu.
ioSnii (Jw weeks' us. J wMcl. ''' '! 'IT,
ifins. stler con.pleui failure Willi tl.a Hot , hnr i .
! P'ottr trr..nSn. Full In on;,. ... snU jWU
J-rif. VTV. IUWUU, New Loudon. Couu-
Our store Is the largest oepot for
Homoeors'hlc Medicines to b found
In the west. We are In a poi'loti to
supply WHOLESALE and KETAIL.
r.t i n HOI'EF.8. as wll s l-lfl'Sl.
C1AN8 and KETAIL TKALE.
NOTE When ordering always stats
what form, (pill, liquid or powder), of
medicine Is desired, also what strength.
Sherman &McGonnell DrugCo.
Entrance on ISth Street.
,,..,., ";'( wouarful
oai',ii, li I Hut
A.k rear tfmrslst for II.
1 1 lie fit asuivly th.
(Mi.r. t.ut wt.il :aittp for
tiiiiirft;tl lMM.it It aiv.a
fiill 1'nriim.ar, arid irfi" (,.
lnl.i. li, Ufl'r-,. ntni KI, TO)..
as :. -J !., ..mI'
For Bale by
SHERMAN o Me NNELl DRUO
loth and Dodge 8t.
Car. 16th mm Dodge its., Oau
Hi uble at once.
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