The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 12, 1956 · Page 33
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 33

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 12, 1956
Page 33
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low cost fly control for dairy barns Use one spraying of DIAZINON kills flies for 4-6 weeks TWO OR THREE RESIDUAL SPRAYS OF DIAZINON WILL CONTROL FLIES ALL SEASON in your dairy barm and other farm buildings. This is important to the contentment, welfare, and production of your herd, and to your profits. Agricultural experts estimate milk production losses due to flies at between 8% and 20%. ' » . DIAZINON, a product of Gcigy research, is the most effective fly control chemical you can buy. Yet it is low in cost because of its long residual action, DIAZINON knocks flies down fast and is effective against strains which have become resistant to other types of Ky control chemicals. Exhaustive tests have shown that proper residual applications in dairy barns do not result in milk contamination. DIAZINON is relatively simple Mid safe to use. Simply cover all livestock feed and drinking fountains. Remove animals from building during spraying operation and keep them out for four hours. (Do not spray animals.) DIAZINON is available in wettable powder, emulsifi- able solution and granular bait formulations. Ask your farm supply dealer for DIAZINON today. OKIOV MKTHOXVCHL.OM to round out your fly control ptogrpm. Direct application of MBTHOXYCIILOR to livestock (or use in back-rubbers) is effective in controlling horn flies, lice, and ticks. Geigy METHOXYCHLOR is safe to use. It has low toxkity to man and animals and provides long residual action against insects. ORIGINATORS OF DDT INSECTICIDES GEIQY AGRICULTURAL CHEMICALS Division of Belgy Chemical Corporation 80 Barclay 8tr««t • Now York Q, N. Y. Use d CON os directed and GET RID OF RATS AND MICE FOREVER! YH tii't km ti It ii upirl — UIMI MI m dm, ifcriw ICOI! Don't tuiMe with the IT in* known to be carried by nU Md mitt. End property torn, foot eonUmlutkm Md rfck of Are* emmrt *r UMM Mctow ndenti. Follow itapk) direction* and d-CON b) ufe to u*e iround ehlMrm nnd net* yet *o •fleetly* It ridt yo»r property of raU Md mln forever I Get e>CON todwrt Mop rmt dtaeue •Kd dntmctlon MOWI «-CON wittLXa-M vfftswlm trips ill pitas tail lUti *r* in»rt. Ai noon H on* or two «r« caught In trap* or killed by poiion, tke r**t of tke r»t colony licolm* bait***. B*»UM *VCON l> odorlM*. tsvtelm, *nd C*UM no pain, rat* and mice never realise that d-CON with LXI-t-l I* eiuilni Ihelr de*tk. NIW TONIMASTU • NO MCIIVII IUHON • NO WWM • NO IU1KV OlAUU ..JUST ONI TINY UNIT MHIND ONI 1AM • WIIONS FRACTION Of AN OUNCI • UM TIUM4ONI NATUIAUV • IMPS CLOTHING STATIC fOIIVM It's'easier to put on than a pair of glasses—fio comfortably ana unnoticed behind one ear. No cords, headbands—nothing interferes with complete freedom. Women completely conceal it with a bit of hair. Full range fingertip adjustment. You'll marvel at the ill-directional hearing. You hear right up at the eat—the natural place to hear! Try the New Tonemaster Cordless. You'll nevei go b-ick to the muffled "swish, swish" of an ordinary hearing aid. Act now. Send for free illustrated literature. Send for Free Illustrated Literature to TON! MASTII MANUFACTUIING CO. 34, •, INDS SHAM STINK! Dorch*tl«r, Iowa—"I've used Sta- Fresh Sodium Bisulfite for four years, and would hate to try and put up silage without it now," reports a Dorchester farmer. "It removes that rotten smell from the silage, and gives the silage such a nice green color. My cattle like it better," he said. Sla-Fresh makes silage a more profitable feed, as well as sweet- smelling.Xjrass and legume silage treated with Sta-Fresh retains twice as much carotene (Vitamin A) as untreated silage, far more sugar, digestible dry matter, total digestible nutrients(TDN). Cattle eat more, really thrive on it. Get it from your dealer now! General Chemical Div.. Allied Chemical & Dye Corp., N. Y. 6, N. Y. STA-FRESH SODIUM •ISUUITI K ««ps Sifog* Fresh, Gr««n/ Sw99t-5m9lllng IHESE two pullets are exactly the same age. Same breeding. They even got the same good start. Then what made the difference between them? The smaller bird was turned out with all the grain and good range she would eat. The other was fed the same — plus about 32c worth of supplement. Did it pay? Check these results f The big pullet was part of a flock that averaged — in the first four months of laying — 21 eggs per bird more than the flock that got grain alone. These four months were in the fall and early winter when egg prices usually are at their peak. The 21 'extra eggs were worth about 73c, at average fall prices. That's one example of the extra money some farm families are making by taking better care of their pullets. On these pages are other pointers that Midwest farm wives have found to be helpful in raising more profitable layers. f A good many midwest families are turning to larger poultry flocks to provide more income. One of the improvements they usually make is better range for pullets. The birds are kept on clean legume pasture, which cuts feed cost and provides healthful surroundings. Open range shelters are moved with the tractor to a clean place on the pasture every two or three weeks.

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