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. American bee journal. Bee culture; Bees. 326 AMERICAN BEE JOURNAL May 24, 1900. casion ; therefore, I must refer j'ou to Doolittle's " Scientific Queen-Rearing'" for this information. In order to improve our stock for honey-g^athering we must keep a record each season of our best colonies, and rear queens from the stock g-iving the best results. Have them crost as far as possible with drones not akin, of other good stock. This is accomplish! by stocking our apiarj- with drones not related to our breeding-queens. This is very important, and must not be overlookt if we desire to impr

. American bee journal. Bee culture; Bees. 326 AMERICAN BEE JOURNAL May 24, 1900. casion ; therefore, I must refer j'ou to Doolittle's " Scientific Queen-Rearing'" for this information. In order to improve our stock for honey-g^athering we must keep a record each season of our best colonies, and rear queens from the stock g-iving the best results. Have them crost as far as possible with drones not akin, of other good stock. This is accomplish! by stocking our apiarj- with drones not related to our breeding-queens. This is very important, and must not be overlookt if we desire to impr Stock Photo
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. American bee journal. Bee culture; Bees. 326 AMERICAN BEE JOURNAL May 24, 1900. casion ; therefore, I must refer j'ou to Doolittle's " Scientific Queen-Rearing'" for this information. In order to improve our stock for honey-g^athering we must keep a record each season of our best colonies, and rear queens from the stock g-iving the best results. Have them crost as far as possible with drones not akin, of other good stock. This is accomplish! by stocking our apiarj- with drones not related to our breeding-queens. This is very important, and must not be overlookt if we desire to improve our stock.—Pendletonian (Ky.). [Doolittle's "Scientific Queen-Rearing," referred to by Mr. Moore, is a cloth-bound book which we send postpaid for 31.00 : or will club it with the American Bee Journal for one year—both for 31.60, provided all arrearages on sub- scriptions are paid.—Editor.]. CONDUCTED BY DR. C. O. MILLER, Mareng-o, HI. (The Questioas may be mailed to the Bee Journal office, or to Dr. Miller airect, when he will answer them here. Please do not ask the Doctor to send answers by mail.—Editor.1 Management with Little Attention. "We are going to move some of our bees about 25 miles from here, and can not visit them oftener than once every week or 10 daj's. We thought of putting on an extracting- super, and a comb-honey super on that. Then cage the queen and put on entrance-guards. Is this as good a plan as we can adopt ? Missouri. Answer.—Trj' some of them this waj' : Give abundant room for the queen to lay, abundance of surplus room, and abundant ventilation by having full entrance to each story, and omit caging and entrance-guard. Feeder Flows Too Fast. I have two Boardman feeders. I use three parts water and four parts sugar (best granulated) by measure. The syrup flows out too fast even for a strong colony of bees to take it. What is the cause and how is it inanaged ? Iow.. Answer.—Without seeing your feeders in place it is hard t

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