The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 10, 1956 · Page 22
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 22

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 10, 1956
Page:
Page 22
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Most grain is delivered from the field free from insects. Contami- n6tidh comes from the bin or improper storage. Insects do best wheri moisture is present, so it is important to store grain after moisture Has been reduced to 13%. Notice the concrete floor in this corn crib. Rats or mice can't dig under, and the flooring is too high for them to reach it from the ground. A solid floor such as this also helps to keep the corn up where air can circulate through it. This is a familiar sight in the Cornbelt where grain is held under government storage. Chances are you have a bin or two on your farm. If you hold wheat or shelled corn under storage, be sure to check it about once a month for moisture leaks, insect damage, and rodent or bird contamination. Before fumigating, go over the entire outer surface of the grain bin with an approved residual insecticide. This step is very important. Insects may move out of the grain bin temporarily during fumigation, living in exterior cracks and joints only until the fumigant has subsided. Look at DEKALB'S RECORD in the Texas Random Sample Test DEKALB ALSO HAD HIGHEST HEN-DAY BASIS—averaging 253 eggs per bird (DEKALB III). This record speaks for itself. Get your share of high poultry profits this year. Raise DeKalb—the NEW, Modern Chix— the NEW way to NEW CHIX profits. Layi loll of big WhiU Eggs. SEE YOUR DEKALB DEALER FOR DEKALB CHIX Another »eni«tion«l whit* »gg typ« OIRAll AGIICUlTUIAl ASS'N, INC. DtlAtl, IUINOIS Commtfdal rVodvcwi A Diilribulori of DtKalb S«*d Corn. D«Ko/t Chi* and DtKalb Hybrid Grain Sorghum BRED LIKE DEKALB CORN- TO MAKE YOU GREATER PROFITS

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