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Image from page 274 of “American bee journal” (1861)
Title: American bee journal
Identifier: americanbeejourn2185hami
Year: 1861 (1860s)
Subjects: Bee culture; Bees
Publisher: [Hamilton, Ill. , etc. , Dadant & Sons]
Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: UMass Amherst Libraries

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^«^£ iiijoiiwi PPBLISHED BY THOMAS G. NEWMAN, Editor and Pkopkietou, 925 WEST MADISON-STREET, CHICAGO, ILL. Weekly, S»S a year ; Monthly, «0 cents. Vol. XXI. June 10,1885, No. 23. APICULTURAL NEWS ITEMS. EDITORIAL AND SELECTED. "Wliatever you do in the apiary—always do it well, thereby saving much valuable time and endless trouble. Some P^-iople, says a philosopher, "are always finding fault with Nature for putting thorns on roses ; I always thank her for putting roses on thorns." Avoid B]oviii- your Bi’oatlt among: the bees while handling- the combs. They are inclined to resent anything objectionable in rather a pointed manner. Doiii": Good should not be a studied act. By doing- the best we can, minute by minute and hour by hour, we insensibly grow to goodness, as fruit grows to ripeness. If CN ; that was the reply we made to Query No. 1, on page *2ni( ; but the treacherous type made us say *’ No," and thus contradict our owu writing elsewhere, as well as all author- ities on that subject. Hee» as Storm-Warners.—A German, who has studiously watched every movement of the honey-bees, asserts that they are excellent storm-warners. He says that on the approach of thunder-storms, bees, other- wise gentle and harmless, become very irritable, and will at once attack any one, even their usual attendant, approaching their hives. A succession of instances are given in which the barometer and hygrometer foretold a storm, the bees remaining quiet,’ and no storm occurred ; or the instruments gave no intimation of a storm, but the bees for hours before were irritable, and it came. Beauty Everywiiere.—The country all over the North is now beautiful. The trees are loaded with budding fruit; the wheat and grasses are waving in the gentle breezes ; Nature’s rich, green carpet covers the undu- lated fields of •’the broad prairies " as well as the thousands of hillsides and valleys variegated with yellow and white blossoms. The warbling of the feathered songsters are wafted upon the gentle breezes, and billions of fiowers are perfuming the air I The bees are at work gathering the rich nectar that "wells up " in the white clover which is now just springing into bloom. It is several weeks late—but welcome alike to the bees and the apiarists. – Mr. Henry Hootb, a bee-keeper of Marshall County, W. Va., died of typhoid fever. His daughter asks us to state the fact in the Uek Jouunai., so that his many bee- keeping friends may be informed of his demise. He always said that he should be a life-subscriber to the Bbe Journal, and he was. lIope»« Bh&Mtcd should give courage to battle afresh with the causea of disaster, and rise above it. Experience is an expensive instructor, but some of us will learn of no other. One writer says that " the mere lapse of years is not life. Knowledge, truth, love, beauty, goodness, faith, alone can give vitality to the mechanism of existence." We must live and Icani, and thus we shall Jearn to Jive. We learn to climb the hill of difficulty—not by looking at disasters in the past, but by keeping a steady aim on the mountains of truth that lie before us. The Honey Prospects.—Although the weather during the past winter and spring has been very disastrous to many colonies of bees, still there is a redeeming feature—the weather in the Northwest for the past month has been very favorable for honey-produc- tion ; the many warm rains and intervening sunshine have been very good for vegetation, and promises a large honey crop, if there is no great "set-back." Those who have the colonies "bred up " to full strength will, we think, realize very satisfactory results. At least that seems to be the "indications" now. The A B C of Carp Culture, a neat pamphlet of about 100 pages, is on our desk. It explains the simplest, cheapest and most effective system of carp culture, and being written by Mr. Milton P. Pierce, of Philadel- phia, Pa., Secretary of the American Carp Cultural Association, it cannot fail to be of inestimable value to all interested in the "finny tribes." It is published by Mr. A. I. Root, Medina, Ohio. We will mail it to any address upon the receipt of the price, which is 50 cents. Bee and Honey Classification,-The thanks of the bee-keepers of the United States are due to Mr. S. C. Boylston, of Charleston, S. C, for his efforts in their behalf to remedy the unjust discrimination of rail- road tariffs. Mr. Boylston was appointed the chairman of a committee for that purpose, at the Bee-Keepers’ Congress, held at New Orleans last February, and how well he has performed the work assigned to him and his associates, may be learned by his report, published on page 302 of this paper. It will be remembered that the editor of the Bee Journal, made an address on the subject, and presented the case to the Congress at New Orleans, and the appointment of that committee was the result. Now, we will have another interview with the freight agents at their next meeting in this city, and endeavor to have all the railroads centering in Chicago make the same classification and rates. Those having influence at the head- quarters of railroads in other Cities, are requested to present the claims of bee-keep- ers to them, and get a copy of the rates and classifications from this oflice for that purpose. Mr. Boylston’s aid in this matter has been verygreat. as he himself is a rail- road official, and we congratulate the bee- keepers of America upon having such an efficient representative apiarist. I*:<;yptlan Bee*Danre. —On June 2, a magnificent ball was given in Paris, France, in a sj)letididly illuminated and royally deco- rated hall. Thecoatumcs of the ladies and gentlemen wore radiant with thousands of diamonds, pearls, rubies, emeralds, etc. The telegraphic report ends thus : "During the banquet an orchestra of 120 performers, concealed behind dense shrubbery, played, and a splendid corps de hallet, each hatlcfine being in the costume of a bee, danced the Egyptian bee-daneo." We know that very often a single bee makes a man dance, but what kind of a spectacle girls dressed up like bees would present, we are left to conjecture, as well as what were the peculiarities of the Egyptian bee-dance. Historical.—A correspondent desires U8 to give a brief historic statement of the rise of modern bee-culture in America, and we give the following review : In 18.53 the Alps bees were introduced into Germany. Madame de Padua, of Mira, Italy, wrote to the Rev. Dr. Dzierzon, who resided in Lower Silesia, for a model of his bee-hives, and she sent him a colony of the yellow race of bees, which were the first ever seen in that part of Europe. In 1856, Mr. Samuel Wagner, of York, Pa., attempted to import a few colonies of Italian bees, but they all perished on the voyage. In 1860, Messrs. Wagner and Colvin first succeeded in importing the yellow-banded bees, from Dr. Dzierzon’s apiary. Until then but little thought had been devoted in this country to bee-keeping as an occupation, and still less to it as a science. True, many kept a greater or less number of "gums" or " skeps," and a few, comparer tively very few, master minds had conceived rational scientific views regarding many of the internal mysteries of the hive; some had to an extent comi)rehended the phj’siological history of the honey-bee. but they were so very few that their wisdom was ahaost covered with disrepute by the ignorant and siiperstitious ideas of the masses, who kept bees as did their great-grandfathers, and whose comprehension had only kept pace with their improvements. The master-works of Rev. L. L. Langstroth and the late M. Quinby gave rise to much thoughtand study, which in turn led to experiments, and these created the necessity for a periodical, in the columns of which new discoveries could be heralded, accepted theories be discussed, old prejudices be corabatted, and apiculture be elevated to its proper position among the progressive sciences. In 1861, the American Bee Jouknai, was started by the late Sarauel Wagner, and in 1873, it became the property of the present editor. That much progress has been made during the 25 years of the American Bee Journal’s existence, all will acknowledge. Many doubtful problems have been solved, and new ideas iiromulgated; all the standard works on apiculture have been revised time and again, as published experiences have proven to the several authors thattheir books inclined to ei’ror, and none but the most conceited have dared to assume that they knew it all. Now there are nearly 300,000 beekeepers in the United States and Canada, and the annual product amounts to 100.000,000 of pounds of honey, valued at about fifteen millions of dollars.

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