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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1906)
TITE OMAHA ILLUSTRATED BEE.
Recent Events in the Field of Electricity
Hew Elevtrle) Ucommrc,
fltt first of twenty-five electric lwo
mollvti built by th Westinghouse
company at Pittsburg for the New
York, New Haven A Hartford
railroad, has given satisfactory re-
- tn trial teti. Aa la customary
wi.en a new type la produced, this locomo
tive la regarded by experts aa a doom-sealer
for steam locomotives. It la different from
existing atylea of electrlo locomotlvee la
that It is operated by the alternating cur
rent alngle phase system. Weighing ev
en t -eight tona. It la calculated to draw a
train of 2M tona at an average apeed of
erenty milee per hour.
The locomotive la equipped with devices
for oollectlng both alternating and direct
current, for the latter there are eight
collecting ahoee, four on each aide of the
locomotive, arranged in palra of two each.
There are, of course, two palra on each
aide, one at each end. for the purpoae of
bridging auch gapa as are necessary in the
third-rail system. There must be shoes on
each side as the locomotive must be able
to make tontact with the third-rail when
turned end about. These direct-current
contact shoes must also be able.to work on
two forms of third-rail, one In which the
shoe runs under the rail and the other
where the shoe rnns on top of the tall. The
locomotive is provided with a pantagraph
low-tension overhead direct-current trolley
to conform with certain New York Central
Tor collecting alternating current the lo
comotive Is provided with two pantagraph
type high tension bow trolleys. Each trolley
has a capacity to carry the total line cur
rent under average conditions, but two
are provided to insure reserve capacity.
The mechanical construction of the lo
comotive presents many novel and Inter
esting features which deserve special con
sideration. The running gear consists of
two trucka, eaoh mounted on four sixty-two-Inch
driving wheels. The length of the
wheel base is eight feet. The side frames
are of forged steel and to them are bolted
and riveted the pressed steel bolster carry
ing the center plate. The weight on the
journal boxes Is carried by seml-elllptlo
springs with auxiliary colled springs under
the ends of the equalizer bars to assist
In restoring equilibrium. The bolsters are
thirty inches wide at the center plate and
are widened, where bolted to the side
frames, to nearly double this amount, thus
giving a very strong construction Without
cxoesslve weight. The center plate which
transmits the tractive effort to the frame
to eighteen Inches In diameter and will be
lubricated to permit a perfectly free mo
tion in curving. The truck centers are
fourteen feet six Inches apart.
Owing to the fact that the entire space
between the wheels Is occupied by the
motors It was Impossible to transmit the
drawbar pull through the center line of the
locomotive In the usual way. Instead of
this strong plate girders heavily cross
braced are carried outside of the wheels
and the entire strain of the drawbar Is
carried to these through strong box girders
having top and bottom plates forty-two
inches wide. Directly underneath the gir
der at each end la a Westinghouse friction
draft gear to which the drawbar is at
tached. The entire design lends Itself to
a very strong construction without great
weight The cab Is built up of sheet steel
on a framework of Z bars. The apparatus
Inside the cab la carried on a framework
of structural steel which Is built Into the
oab and firmly anchored to floor and cell
ing. Over each motor Is a large trap door
which permits easy access to motor bear
. Inga, brushes, etc
The motors are four In number, each
of 260 horsepower nominal capacity, but
with a continuous capacity of over 200
horsepower each or over 800 horsepower
total. The motors are of the gearless type
and are wound for a normal full load
speed of about Ji6 revolutions per minute.
They are connected permanently In pairs
and require CO volts at the terminals on
alternating current and 660 to 6C0 volts on
Telephone Rates In Indianapolis.
The Indianapolis Telephone company
claims to be doing business at a loaa and
has petitioned the city for a new fran
chise to forty years from next July, coupled
with the right to Increase rates. The com
pany wants to be allowed to charge $54 a
year. Instead of H0, for business telephones,
and 122 a year, instead of 24, for house
teleohor.es. It further asks that It be al
lowed to charge $2 a year for each tele
phone. In addition to the above rata, for
every 1,000 telephones ovtr 1V000 In use.
Finally, the company asks an option to re
new the contract.
The company urges that It can not live
and render proper service under present
conditions; that the vastly greater business
than it expected, and the increasing ratio
of cost on that account make the present
Sam Wire for Two Instruments.
The Mexican Central Railroad company
has installed on Its lines the telegralex,
an Invention which makes it possible to
use two separate and distinct currents
over the same telegraph wire. The device
Is owned by a company of Cleveland, O.,
and at present la being used only by the
Mexican Central and the Big Four rail
roads. The telegraplex Is a device for providing
an extra telegraph circuit In' addition to
the regular one. , The instrument produces
and responds to minute alternating cur
rents and are not affected by currents of
the regular telegraph circuit.
The alternating currents, on the other
hand, are so rapid that they produce no
effect upon the ordinary telegraph Instru
ments. Thus it Is possible to send two
messages at the same time over one wire
both In the same direction or in opposite.
'This gives the equivalent of an additional
wire without the Investment in wire and
fixtures, as well as the cost of buildlna; a
new line. The currents are developed from
batteries much smaller than those used In
the regular service.
At present the possibilities of the Inven
tion have not been fully determined. The
messages can be sent a distance of from
200 to 00 miles under ordinary conditions.
From the success of the line installed by
the Central It is believed that the Invention
is one of the most promising Introduced In
the telegraph departments for a long time.
New Form of Transmitter.
A new form of microphone transmitter
has lately been Invented by the Italian en
gineer, Qulntana Majorana, of the govern
ment telegraph department. It differs en
tirely from thi) ordinary carbon microphone
which Is In common use, and is based upon
the capillary contractions which the sound
vibrations are made to produce upon it
liquid Jet. The principle upon which this
action Is based was observed by Chichester
Belt some twenty years ago. The contrac
tions of the liquid vein rise to correspond
ing vlrbratlons in the electrical resistance
of the circuit. Using an Induction coil, we
are able to obtain telephonic currents which
under favorable conditions may reach, for
sounds whose vibration la too periods per
second, an Intensity of 100 mllllamperea.
This Is a much more powerful effect than
can be produced In the telephone at pres
ent. Beside the )oud-f peaking telephones,
we may remark the Ballleux microphones
which are used on the government lines In
Italy, and give only a current of twenty
or twenty-flve mllllamperea, which Is
among the highest figures. In the, new In
strument It is claimed that the sound Is
clear and sharp. The construction Is not
as simple as a carbon microphone, but
there Is a great gain In power which will
give It the advantage.
Tests of the wireless telegraph systems
are to be made by the Navy department to
determine, if possible, the cause of the
many failures to receive and to send mes
sages at sunrise and sunset. Repeated tests
have shown this to be the case, and It Is
said that the navy operators were the first
to make the discovery of this strange and
Just why the power of the wireless appa
ratus and the sound waves should be at
the lowest ebb at sunset or at sunrise op
erators may not be difficult to ascertain, for
It has long been known that messages oan
be sent by the system at night 40 per cent
better than In the daytime, especially when
the sun is shining. There la what is termed
frlctlonal dissipation of energy in trans
mission by day. It is also known that
foggy weather is more favorable for send
ing and receiving wireless messages than
clear weather, ao naval officers familiar
with electrical subjects believe they will
soon be able to locate and remedy the al
leged defect at sunrise and sunset.
Commander Thomas W. Ryan and Lieu
tenant Jackson, U. S. N., who are In
charge of the wireless equipment at the
Brooklyn navy yard, Intend to make tests
Gossip and Stories About People of Note
Itory of Sheridan's Tarents.
NE of the sweetest and most pa
thetic war stories about the
Sheridans, father and mother of
General Phil Sheridan, la related
by Youth's Companion.
The old people were Hying at Somerset,
O., when word came that General Sheridan
had suffered a great defeat in the Shen
andoah valley. They slept none that night,
but In the morning the old gentleman said:
"Mother, I have thought It all out. Phil
wasn't there when the light began. That
Is what the paper said. It would not be
like our boy to remain away throughout
the battle. As I make It out. Phil returned
in time to save the day. I'll go to the
store and wait until the paper comes, get
the news and hurry back. I donH believe
'there's anything to worry about."
"I hope you are right, father, but I'm
afraid yesterday's news was correct. Phil
has had so much good luck I'm afraid he's
had bad luck In this battle." 1
Old Mr. Bheridan was sitting on the steps
In front of the store when a man rode up
and called out, "Good news from Sheridan!"
Then one of the bystanders oaugbt up
the morning paper and read the account of
Sheridan's return to the army,1 of his turn
ing the tide, of the president's message of
thanks, of Sheridan's herolo conduct and
(he complete route of the enemy.
The paper said It was one of the greatest
victories of. the war.
That was enough for Mr. Sheridan. He
started on a trot to tell Mrs. Sheridan the
news about her son's greatest battle.
She saw him coming and hurrlod to the
gate to get the tidings from Cedar Creek.
"Glory to God, mother, glory to God!
Phil licked 'em! The president has sent
him the country's thanks and , the paper
says It was one of the greatest fights of the
war. I knew Phil would get back In time
to save the day." ,
The old couple hugged and kissed and
kissed and hugged again and again.
After they had gone into the house the old
woman suddenly became very sober.
"What's the matter, mother!"
"Father, did the paper say anything about
"No, but yotl know Phil would have sent
a dispatch If anything had happened to
John was another son, a private In Sher
idan's army in the valley.
"Is that soT" asked the father, much grat
ified. "I didn't know whether he was really
improving, or whether I was merely getting
used to It. " Harper's Weekly.
Fixed vp by the Lawyer.
Not many persons are aware how greatly
Indebted James Hasen Hyde is to one of
his lawyers for the good Impression which
he made before the Armstrong insurance
committee. Mr. Hyde's sensible appear
ance before that committee did more than
anything else to dispel the popular preju
dice against his eccentricities. The law
yer practically dictated to Mr. Hyde what
he should wear while on the stand. He
made the young man discard his customary
buttonhole bouquet; had him brush his hair
down flat Instead of pompadour and ordered
him to wear an old, simple-looking suit of
clothes. Result: The cartoonists are won
dering yet where they got the Ideas for the
extravagant pictures they made of the
young Insurance man.
A Sporty Tip.
Senator Tillman of South Carolina has
gained a reputation as a race horse tipster
and his 'one best bet" went through at
Bennlng. The senator Is unconscious of
having picked the winner of the third race,
but he did. "I am tired of all this hocus
pocus," the senator declared in a speech
yesterday. "What we want Is action.
This hoous-pocua has gone on long enough."
"Hocus Pocusl That's the tip!" agreed the
wise ones around the senate. A pool was
made up among the pages and employes
and a good slsed bet was sent to Bennlng
and played on Hoous Pocus. Hocus Focus
won at odds of to 1.
What Father Thought.
A New York teacher of Instrumental mu
sic was one day telling the father of a pu
pil, a lad of 10 years, of the progress mode
by the boy In his studies. "I think he is
improving a great deal," said the profes
sor. "He will certainly learn to play the
Opportunities Oat West.
"One of the best known and most pros
perous men in Wyoming is a son of Erin
by the name of Patrick Sullivan," said
E. J. Fenny of Cheyenne to the Washing
ton Post man.
"Less than twenty yoara ago Sullivan
landed In New York from the old Mod,
aod a greener Immigrant never set cot
on Manhattan island. Going to a rail
road office he asked for a ticket to the
west. 'Whereabouts in the westT' asked
the clerk. 'How the dlvll do I knowr
responded Sullivan, 'but anyhow, give me
a ticket as far as my money will go,'
and he counted out all the cash In his
leather bag. He . was given a ticket to
Rawlins, Wyo., and he landed without
a 'sou.' But he was a strapping big fel
low and got Instant employment as a
sheep herder. In a little while he owned
a small flock of his own; today he has
sheep by the thousand grating on bis
own brood acres. He has brought over
from his native land other young Irish
men, whrm he has started in bnsiness,
but making them all begin as he did, at
the lowest rung of the ladder. He - has
been mayor of his town, and Is now a full
fledged candidate for governor, with fair
prospects of success."
Bonrbe Cock ran la Action.
After every speech he delivers Bourke
Cockran is a sore man physically. Any one
who has ever seen him In oratorical aotlon
knows why he is sore. The old flagellant
monks were not much more cruel to them
selves than Cockran is to himself. His
favorite gesture Is to slap his thighs and
It is no love taps he gives them.. It's a
good beating. Cockran la one of the old
school, muscular, desk-poundlng school of
orators. If he could not hammer his desk
and thump his thighs he would probably
think his powers falling.
Anecdotes About the King of Circus Men
Cleanses, soften, purlflca, whiten
and beautifies the skin. Sonp and
water only cleanses superficially; s little
Almond Blossom Complexion Cream
should be applied every time the face
and bands are washed. It removes the
dust, soot, grime, smut aud smudge
from the Interstices of the skin and
makes the surface smooth as velvet.
dally necessity at home and abroad;
treasure when traveling by land or
water, or when on an outing of an)- i
aino, ana particularly pizea ut a sea
aide or mouutaln resort- Troteots the
skin from cutting winds, burning rays
of the suu and every Injurious effect of
the elements. Prevents and cures ab
nonuat redness of the nose or any part
of the face, and that purplish hue due to
exposure to cold, also chapping, chafing,
cold son, ferer blisters and all Irrita
tion of the skin. It Is the greatest
known specific for burns; takes the fire
out more quickly than, anything else,
soothes, heals and prevents scars and
suppuratlou. Indispensable for use of
Infants and every member of the house
bold. An exquisite natural beau tiller.
grateful application after shaving.
Excellent for masisge purposes. Now
1b two sizes; prices SO cents and $1.00.
Ol'K SPECIAL PRICES, ana Ta
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UU Nan lw CUf.
-r tw t.
HE death In Wew York last week
of James A. Bailey, partner and
successor of the only Barnum In
the circus business, called forth
many Interesting Incidents of a
man whose name rivalled that of Barnum
as a "household word." Bailey was born
In Detroit In 1M7. He was one of four
brothers who were left orphans as children.
His father left an estate of (20,000, but the
youngster had to go to work. He hired
out to a farmer for W.2S a month. The
farmer beat him every time he paid him
off. so he got a job aa bellboy In a hotel
One summer day a little ono-rlnr clroua
owned by Robinson ft Lake came to Pon
tlac. The lad went to see it. Like all boys
he was csptlvated by the glamour of the
thing. He saw the red and gilt wagon,
the elephant, the clown, and what not, and
decided then that his future would be In
the circus. H went to see Fred Bailey,
general manager of the show, who took a
liking to ths boy and employed him.
Shortly afterward Robinson died. James
Cooper, another circus man, who had
heard of Bailey, sent for him. It wasn't
long before Bailey, then JX years, old. had
an interest in the Cooper show and was
Its practical manager. One day he said to
Cooper; "Let's take the show to Austra
Why, man. you're craty," answered
Cooper with a laugh.
"No such thing." waa the reply; "they
never saw anything like It In Australia,
and we can make money."
Cooper thought It over and Anally con
sented. . Bailey superintended the trip,
and cleared more than 11.000,000 for Cooper
and himself. That was his first great cir
Ov da Bailey selected Joseph Lee
Warner, a former mayor of Lansing, to go
abroad and see what sort of attraction he
could find. .He came back practically
"What waa the biggest thing you saw
over on the other aide?" asked Bailey.
"Well," answered Warner after long
thought, "I think the greatest thing I saw
waa an elephant In the London Zoo."
"Oo back and buy him," said Bailey.
Warner went over and ciuni back with
the elephant, which waa thereafter known
all over the country as "Jumbo." Bailey
advertised Jumbo. It was Jumbo this and
Jumbo that until every man, woman and
child In the country had heard of him.
Ilia removal from London was mode an
international incident. Jumbo had become
one of the sights of the British capital, and
they made a big fuss when he departed.
Bailey paid 110,000 for him. The day In
11 that Jumbo walked up Broadway and
then across ths Brooklyn bridge and back
thousands of people turned out to see him.
Everybody talked about Barnum's Jumbo.
He was In reality Bailey's Jumbo, for
Bailey had superintended the purchase. But
he preferred to remain In the background.
Bought a Whole Circus.
Upon the death of Barnum in MSI Batlny
purchased all the rights to the circus. Smce
that time he reigned alone In his world.
His greatest delight was the making of ob
stacles so that he might have the pleasure
of surmounting them. He invariably chose
the most dlilicult routes for the circus that
he could. After the route schedule for the
season was corrupted he would carefully
go over it and add dtttlcult Jumps, "Just to
stow," as he was wont to say, "now clev
erly we can make them."
Bailey was action personified. After the
death of Barnum he jumped out of bed In
the dead of the night, called a meeting of
the directors', whom he had likewise aroused,
and purchased all their stock in the circus
on the spot. He did a similar thing two
years ago when' the Forepaugh and Sells
Brothers' circus, of which he was a part
owner, was advertised for sale at auction
in Columbus, O. This sale waa ordered
after the death of Peter Bells, which left
ths show without a manugerlal head.
"How much am I bid for the circus aa a
whole?" asked the auctioneer.
"One hundred and fifty thousand dollars,"
There was no second bid. He got the en
tire circus. His rivals were sorely vexed
by his action and plainly told him to.
"All right," said Bailey to them. "I'll
sell you fellows a half interest." This he
It was by Just such actions as this that
Bailey brought peace into the warring cir
cus sphere. He was at one and the same
time a partner in Barnum A Bailey's cir
cus, in Forepaugh & Sells Bros.' circus and
in Buffalo Bill's wild west sh-jw. By thus
mediating among them be was able to keep
all animosity from asserting Itself. He
thus, moreover, destroyed t ie lighting spirit
and placed all circus affairs on a solid busi
Among Bal'.ey's personal maxims were
"Every mim should be h s own Society
for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animal. "
"Don't dock a man for being slok ha
can't help it."
"Canvar.nien have hearts and feelings just
like men with millions."
"Keep your guod attractions. In the cir
cus ga.es there should be no such word as
"Don't t'peak in the future tenso say
'have done, nut 'ana going to do.' "
"iswtariug duecn't put life Into the other
ft. low and it takes it out of you."
"A man can do anything if he really
wants to do It."
Bailey had so.ue remarkable rules for
Hie guidance of a circus man, and to the
strict observance .if thera he attributed
his own rema.-kab.'e success. For In
stance, when he waa striking a new town
be Invariably filled his pockets with half
dollars. These he would distribute on the
slightest provocation. One of his friends
remonstrated with htm at a time when
ready cash was not so plentiful in the
show business as It Is today.
"Nonsense," salu Bailey, "this is a
stiange town and you don't know what
every man you meet may be able to
do for the show. That fellow I gave a
half dollar to may be a cab driver."
The erratlo movements of the Barnum
& Bailey circus were often a matter for
disappointed speculation among the In
habitants of a town which had been
skipped by the show, although It might
have been bigger than the last stand and
only a few miles from it. Bailey was
averse to giving his reason for doing a
thing, but the question was put to him so
often that he undertook to axplaln to a
man from Maloue, N. Y.
"Your town is a hop town," he said.
"I'll visit your town when the hops are
in and you've got money to spend."
It was this remarkable knowledge of
the country that brought a fortune to
James A. Bailey. He knew the population
of every city, town or hamlet in the
United States; could tell what its prin
clpal Industry was and when it had most
money. He was a great student of crops
and market reports, and very often the
Itinerary of the clraus was suddenly
changed when the Circus King had noticed
a likelihood of an influx of money at a
certain town. He never gambled and
condemned speculation In stocks, and
very few of his friends really knew why
be so religiously scanned market reports.
Bearded the TlsTer.
Twenty yeais ago, In the days of the
wagon show, the feature of the parade was
a "murderous, mutilating, man-eating'
tiger, which the "dauntless, daring, devil
may-care" trainer held by a chain on the
top of the cage. This sight filled beholders
of the parade with awe and admiration, tor
the tiger opened its Jaws and yawned in
vitingly and tugged at the chain In the
trainer's "iron hand." But one day the
trainer fell sick aud there was no one else
who dared take that tiger out of the cage
"What!" aald Bailey. "Why, man. that's
the whole show. We'll get only half an
audienoe if it's left out. You've got to get
that tiger on deck."
But no one could be found to venture tt.
They knew the tiger, and that tiger knew
and re i pec ted no one but its trainer. Bailey
"Well," said he, "before I see the show
go to smash because you can't And a man
to stand on the top cf a cage with the end
of a chain in his hand, I'll do It myself."
And he did. Clad in a leopard's skin and
tights and with an ominous frown en his
brow, James A. Bailey stood like Samson
over that ferocious tiger. The sealous press
agent let the "secret" get abroad, and
when the parade passed through the town
the people wept In sheer enthusiasm. That
was "hlm"i Bailey, the great tamer of
everything on four Wga
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iiawi Uood's bafsaoerUln. Lonsll. Mea
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 Omahaj
operated by power and having presses large
enough for commercial stamping.
Write for estimates
A. I. Root, Incorporated,
1210 Howard Street, Omaha, Neb.
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