Lightning In A Bottle Meaning

(Can we verify(+) this sense?) (obsolete) Stored electricity, as in a capacitor.

Example: 1941, Nevada State Journal, 8 October 1941:[2]
  The Yanks were the dominant team throughout, outhitting, outfielding, outpitching and outmaneuvering the Dodgers. Brooklyn was not outgamed but the Dodgers, to use Lippy Leo Durocher’s favorite expression, went out to try to catch lightning in a bottle.
1992, Herbert F. Crehan, Lightning in a Bottle: The Sox of ’67:
  Their fate remained in doubt until the very last game of the season. This truly was a team that captured lightning in a bottle.
2011, Jeff May, The Wall Street Journal, “After the One-Hit Wonder: They hit it big. Really big. But then what?”, June 13, 2011:
  We tracked down four people who introduced some of the most popular fad items of the past few decades to find out how they handled their sudden prosperity—and rapid exit from the limelight. Some were relaxing and enjoying their spoils. Others were trying to capture lightning in a bottle one more time.
2013, Matt Hartley, “No plan B: How BlackBerry has been a hostage to its own early success”, Financial Post, 2013–08–17:
  Just like rock bands, authors and Hollywood stars, technology companies can often attribute their rise to the top to a single smash hit. For those lucky few who are talented and lucky enough to catch lightning in a bottle, that single No. 1 album, best-selling book or syndicated television program can be enough to carry their career, and them, for a lifetime.
1829, The Lancet, Volume 1, p. 230:
  Were you to tell a savage that you could navigate the air, that you could explode the solid granite—that you could shut up the lightning in a bottle—…
1867, Harper’s New Monthly Magazine, Volume 34, p. 128:
  But they say Franklin succeeded in putting lightning in a bottle and corking it.” “Oh yes Sir; I have often seen what they called ‘bottled lightning’ down in Jersey, but I believe it has never been successfully used in telegraphing!”