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D OUGLAS | C OUNTY | F AIR PREMIUM LIST

www.MNDouglasCoFair.com

15-18

2013

AUGUST

D OUGLAS AIR C OUNTY F

E NTRIES | E NTERTAINMENT | E VENTS


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2 • Fair Premium List 2013

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Have a Good Old Fashioned Time at the Fair!


Be active: Bike to the fair! With a common interest in promoting a healthy lifestyle filled with exercise (and perhaps offsetting the food-on-a-stick things we all consume), Active Living of Alexandria and the Douglas County Fair are working together to encourage bicycling as a method of getting to this year’s fair. Bicyclists are encouraged to enter at the Runestone entrance (County Road 22) or the

east gate (Fairgrounds Road). Upon entering the fairgrounds, they will find free parking and bicycle racks near the entrance gates. The first 40 bicyclists entering each day will receive a coupon, which may be redeemed at the fairgrounds office, for a free bicycle lock. These coupons are available to ticketed adults as well as to children. Limit one per person during the fair. Please note the map below for bicycle rack locations. Cyclists are reminded of the regulations prohibiting bicycle travel while on the fairgrounds.

INDEX Daily Fair Program .............................................4-5 Fair Rules and Regulations .....................................6 Open Class Entry Information ................................7 Seed Art for Kids..................................................11 Flower Arranging Contest.....................................19 4-H Trophy and Plaque Sponsors ....................38-39 4-H Rules and Judging Schedule ..........................40 4-H Entry Information .....................................41-61 Fair Entertainment ..........................................62-67 A Look Back at the 2012 Fair..........................68-69 Coloring Contest Page .........................................70 Publication of Echo Press, Alexandria, MN July 2013 • 320.763.3133 Special Projects Editor: Tara Bitzan Douglas County Fair phone: (320) 808-7443

MEMORIAL BENCH PROGRAM Persons interested in having a memorial bench constructed and placed at the Douglas County Fairgrounds may contact the fair office secretary during the 2013 fair for information.

Fair Premium List 2013 • 3


Daily Fair Program MONDAY, AUGUST 12 12-7 p.m. Entry and judging of 4-H nonlivestock exhibits begins. (Check 4-H schedule) 5 p.m. Pet judging, Erickson Pavilion 6:30 p.m. Cat judging, Erickson Pavilion

TUESDAY, AUGUST 13 OPEN CLASS ENTRY DAY (All divisions) 8 a.m. - 7 p.m.

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14 JUDGING DAY (All Open Class) 4-H Entry/Judging: 1-7 p.m. (See 4-H Schedule)

THURSDAY, AUGUST 15 8 a.m. Gates open. SENIORS’ DAY 8 a.m. Goat show, Erickson Pavilion 8 a.m. 4-H Compass Tours 9 a.m. KXRA Open Line, 4-H Lunch Stand 10-11 a.m. Seniors Coffee, 4-H Stage 10 a.m. - 10 p.m. Master Gardener available to answer questions, 4-H Bldg. 10 a.m. - 10 p.m. Kids’ Seed Germination Necklace Project, 4-H Building 11 a.m. Dairy Show, Erickson Pavilion 11:45 a.m. Senior Citizen of the Year, 4-H Stage Noon Senior Citizen Spelling Bee Registration, Old Schoolhouse Noon - 2 p.m. Chuck & Jason Thiel, 4-H Stage Noon - 2 p.m. Face Painting, Children’s Tent 1 p.m. Carnival Opens, tickets at Midway Ticket booth. 1-2 p.m. Senior Citizen Spelling Bee, Old Schoolhouse 1-3 p.m. Horse Show, Dan Neller Arena 1-3 p.m. Dairy Princesses handing out cheese sticks in Children’s Barn Yard. 2-3 p.m. Clowns, Children’s Tent 2-3 p.m. Blonde and the Bohunk, Mini Stage 2-4 p.m. Scandinavian Ring Dance Training, Children’s Tent

2-5 p.m. Kids’ Make and Take project with Gramma/Grampa & Me, Old Schoolhouse 3 p.m. Rabbit Show, Erickson Pavilion 3-5 p.m. Chuck & Jason Thiel, 4-H Stage 4 p.m. Bike Drawing, RCC East, winners must be present, register at the site, ages 4-12 only 5-6 p.m. Just for Kix, Mini-Stage 5:30 p.m. Sheriff’s K-9 Demo, East of Bus Garage 6 p.m. Retirement of Colors, RCC East 6 p.m. 4-H Dog Demo, East of Bus Garage 6-7 p.m. Blonde and the Bohunk, MiniStage

DEMOLITION DERBY Thursday - 6 p.m. Viking Speedway Grandstand Admission: 13 and older 7 to 12 Younger than 7

Watch a Monster Truck crush cars! 7-10 p.m. Island Time Band, 4-H Stage 10 p.m. All public buildings close

FRIDAY, AUGUST 16 8 a.m. Gates open. KIDS’ DAY Carnival ticket prices reduced for kids 12 and younger from 1-5 p.m. Purchase at Midway Booth 8 a.m. Livestock Judging, Erickson Pavilion 8 a.m. 4-H Day camp, 4-H Building 10-11:30 a.m. Clowns, Children’s Tent 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Preschool Building Connections, Old Schoolhouse 10 a.m. - 10 p.m. Master Gardener available to answer questions, 4-H Bldg. 10 a.m. - 10 p.m. Kids’ Seed Germination Necklace Project, 4-H Building 11 a.m. - Noon Alexandria Aces, 4-H Stage 11:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. Face Painting, Children’s Tent & RCC East

2013 ADMISSION PRICES Admission prices at outside gates: Adults ......................................................................$6.00* Children 12 and Younger................................................Free 4-Day Wristband ......................................................$15.00 Discounted wristbands are available at Pete’s County Market, Elden’s Fresh Foods and J.C.’s Foods one week prior to the fair. (Out-In Privilege) 4 • Fair Premium List 2013

$9.00 $5.00 FREE

Noon Carnival Opens Noon - 1 p.m. Amazing Hoopsters, MiniStage Noon - 2 p.m. Squeak the Clown, Children’s Tent Noon - 2 p.m. Hair braiding, Old Schoolhouse 1-3 p.m. Seed Art Activity, 4-H Building Master Gardener area 1-3 p.m. Matt Velline, 4-H Stage 2-4 p.m. Kid’s Construction Day, Children’s Tent 2-5 p.m. Kids Make & Take small gingerbread house, Heritage Building 3:30-4:30 p.m. Ballroom Style Dance Training, Children’s Tent 3:30-5 p.m. Thomas and the Rain, 4-H Stage 4 p.m. Bike Drawing, RCC East, winners must be present, register at the site, ages 4-12 only 4:30-5:30 p.m. Single Step Swing Dance Training, Children’s Tent 5-6:30 p.m. Face Painting, Children’s Tent and RCC East 5:30-6 p.m. Minnow Races, DNR Building 5:30 p.m. Amazing Hoopsters, 4-H Stage 6 p.m. Retirement of Colors, RCC East 6 p.m. Sheriff’s K-9 Demo, East of Bus Garage

DEMOLITION DERBY Friday - 6 p.m. Viking Speedway Grandstand Admission: 13 and older 7 to 12 Younger than 7

$9.00 $5.00 FREE

Watch a Monster Truck crush cars! 7:30-10:30 p.m. Mama’s Wranglers, 4-H Stage 10 p.m. All public buildings close

PARKING: Free parking at west entrance. East gate parking is by handicapped sticker only. Bicycles at all entrances. Additional motorcycle parking at east gate.

THANK YOU to the businesses in this publication for their support of the 2013 Douglas County Fair!


Daily Fair Program SATURDAY, AUGUST 17 8 a.m. Gates open. KIDS’ DAY Carnival ticket prices reduced for kids 12 and younger from 1-5 p.m. Purchase at Midway Booth 9 a.m. 4-H Auction, Erickson Pavilion 10-11 a.m. Cajun Cross Folk Dance Training, Children’s Tent 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Preschool Building Connections, Old Schoolhouse 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 4-H Carnival, 4-H Building 10 a.m. - 10 p.m. Master Gardener available to answer questions, 4-H Bldg. 10 a.m. - 10 p.m. Kids’ Seed Germination Necklace Project, 4-H Building 10:30 a.m. - Noon Face Painting, Old Schoolhouse and RCC East 11 a.m. 4-H Rocket Launch, Speedway 11a.m. Pork Chop Feed, East of Erickson Pavilion 11 a.m. - Noon Flower arranging contest, Children’s Tent Noon Carnival Opens Noon Registration for Mutton Bustin’, Erickson Pavilion Noon - 1 p.m. Alexandria Aces, 4-H Stage 1 p.m. Vintage Car Parade 1 p.m. Raptors, Mini-Stage 1-2 p.m. Mutton Bustin’ Rodeo, Erickson Pavilion 1-2 p.m. Face Painting, Old Schoolhouse and RCC East 1-3 p.m. Dairy Princesses handing out cheese sticks in Children’s Barn Yard 2 p.m. Raptors, Mini-Stage 2-3 p.m. Piggy Races, Children’s Tent 2-4 p.m. State Fair Meeting, Erickson Pavilion 2-4 p.m. Friends of the Douglas County Library, Old Schoolhouse 2-5 p.m. Kids’ Make & Take small gingerbread house, Heritage Building 3 p.m. Coin Hunt, South of RCC, Ages 3-6 3-4 p.m. Turtle Races/Bicycle Giveaway, East of Bus Garage, sponsored by Bosek Fisheries

3-4:30 p.m. Brass Menagerie, 4-H Stage 3-5 p.m. Seed Art Activity, 4-H Building Master Gardener area 3:30-4:30 p.m. Piggy Races, Children’s Tent 4 p.m. Bike Drawing, RCC East, winners must be present, register at the site, ages 4-12 only 5 p.m. Coin Hunt, South of RCC, Ages 7-10 5 p.m. Sheriff’s K-9 Demo, east of Bus Garage 5-6 p.m. Country 2-Step Dance Training, Children’s Tent 5:30 p.m. Minnow Races, DNR Building

WISSOTA RACING Saturday - 5:30 p.m. Viking Speedway Grandstand FREE ADMISSION for fair attendees 6 p.m. Retirement of Colors, RCC East 6-10 p.m. 4-H Dance, Erickson Pavilion 10 p.m. All public buildings close

SUNDAY, AUGUST 18 Wristband Day – 1-5 p.m & 6-10:30p.m. 8 a.m. Gates Open 10-11 a.m. Church Service, 4-H Stage 10 a.m. - 10 p.m. Master Gardener available to answer questions, 4-H Bldg. 10 a.m. - 10 p.m. Kids’ Seed Germination Necklace Project, 4-H Building 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. 4-H Round Robin Showmanship, Erickson Pavilion 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. Friends of the Douglas County Library, Old Schoolhouse 11:30 a.m. Century Farm Recognition, 4H Stage Noon Carnival Opens Noon - 1 p.m. Peggy Weise, Mini-Stage Noon - 1 p.m. Piggy Races, Children’s Tent Noon - 2 p.m. Face painting, Old Schoolhouse

1 p.m. 4-H Olympics, Erickson Pavilion 1-2 p.m. Pedal Pull Registration, East of Erickson Pavilion 1-3 p.m. Dairy Princesses handing out cheese sticks in Children’s Barn Yard 1:30-2:30 p.m. Jorgenson Family, 4-H Stage 2-3 p.m. Schmidt Pedal Pull, East of Erickson Pavilion 2-3 p.m. Lego Contest Registration, Old Schoolhouse 3 p.m. 4-H Presents, 4-H Stage 3-4 p.m. Lego contest, Old Schoolhouse 3:30 p.m. Diaper Derby/Toddler Trot, Children’s Tent 4 p.m. Lego Judging, Old Schoolhouse 4 p.m. Sheriff’s K-9 Demonstration, East of Bus Garage 4 p.m. Bike Drawing, RCC East, winners must be present, register at the site, ages 4-12 only 4-6 p.m. Rock ‘n’ Roll with the Starz Dance Training, Children’s Tent

TRACTOR PULL Sunday - 4 p.m. Viking Speedway Grandstand Admission: 13 and older 7 to 12 Younger than 7

$8.00 $5.00 FREE

6 p.m. Retirement of Colors, RCC East 6 p.m. All public buildings close 7 p.m. All 4-H and Open Class exhibits released

All public display buildings, unless otherwise posted, are open 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., except Sunday when they close at 6 p.m. **All fair events, activities, times, locations, etc. subject to change!

DOUGLAS COUNTY FAIR NEWS This publication is produced by the Douglas County Agricultural Association, sponsor of the Douglas County Fair. This paper was printed by the Echo Press for the Fair Board for distribution to residents of the county and surrounding area to educate them on the regulations/events of the Douglas County Fair. DOUGLAS COUNTY AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS Earl Anderson, Alexandria .........................................................................President Mike Maudal, Carlos..........................................................................Vice President Duane Samuelson, Kensington ..................................................................Treasurer Dale Buchholz, Alexandria (320) 760-1278...........................................Secretary

Kathy Franson, Alexandria..........................................................Open Class Director Board Members:...................................Andy Siira, Brandon; Don Kleine, Alexandria; .....................Harry Davis, Brandon; George Dyrstad, Alexandria; Don Larsen, Osakis; .....................John Strommer, Alexandria; Ken Olson, Nelson; Jerry Peper, Alexandria Fair Premium List 2013 • 5


Rules and Regulations The management of the Douglas County Fair and control of the fairgrounds are invested in the Douglas County Agricultural Association, a Minnesota nonprofit corporation. All residents of the county are eligible for membership in the association upon payment of $1.00 annual dues that must be paid to the secretary of the association at least 30 days before the annual meeting date in October. 1. All rules and regulations will be strictly adhered to. 2. The management will not be responsible for typographical errors in this publication, but should any occur, same will be interpreted by the Board of Directors. 3. The Board of Directors reserves the final and absolute right to interpret these rules and regulations and determine all matters, questions and differences in regard thereto or otherwise arising out of or incident to the fair. 4. Any person knowingly violating any of the rules set forth will thereby forfeit all right to any premiums that may be awarded to them. 5. The Board of Directors reserves the right to prohibit the display of any and all items found objectionable to it. 6. No person will be permitted to distribute advertising matter on the grounds except from their place of business or exhibit. The tacking or posting of any advertisement, or distribution of bills, cards, fliers, etc., except within the space occupied by the exhibitor, is prohibited. Anyone violating this rule will be subject to a fine and expulsion from the grounds as the Board of Directors may elect. 7. The fair will take every precaution to preserve all articles and stock on exhibition, but will not be responsible for the loss or damage that may occur in the delivery, exhibition or removal of exhibits.

8. All articles and premiums not called for within 30 days following the end of the fair will be forfeited to the association. 9. Entries will be received in all departments in accordance with the entry schedule announced in the Daily Fair Program on Page 4 of this premium list. 10. All exhibits must be left on display until 7:00 p.m., the last day of the fair, except livestock which must be left on display until 5:00 p.m. (Superintendents are instructed to strictly enforce this rule.) 11. Premiums will not be awarded on articles or animals of inferior quality although there be no competition. 12. Any interference by the exhibitor to influence or dictate the decision of the judges will be sufficient cause for excluding his or her entry from competition and must be reported to the superintendent at once. 13. Not more than one entry can be made in the same Lot by any exhibitor in any one department. 14. The management will do its best to arrange space for all exhibitors, but after present facilities are exhausted, the board reserves the right to close entries at any time. 15. Adult admissions will be charged at the fair gates from Thursday through Sunday of the fair. 16. No dogs/pets allowed except for service animals for disabled persons. 17. The public comment area is located south of the Home Activities Building. 18. At the request of Douglas County Public Health, tobacco use within the ticketed area of the fairgrounds will be restricted to designated locations. Generally, these locations will be parking areas, personal vehicles and camping areas.

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It’s that time of year again – time to enter your projects in Open Class at the Douglas County Fair! Be it a favorite photograph you took this past year; a quilt you made; sewing, knitting, tatting or any favorite craft project you completed; those beautiful flowers you have; a big tomato or other vegetables from your garden; that tasty baking and canning you do; those impressive paintings – we would love to put them on display for you. Anyone from preschoolers to senior citizens are eligible to enter. Entry Day for Open Class is Tuesday, August 13. You may bring in your entries between the hours of 8 a.m. and 7 p.m. Don’t forget to get a registration number at the Harold Johnson Building. If you are entering flowers, we provide white vases (tall and short) to display your entries. Please leave a generous length of stem on your entry. Please check the premium list carefully to make sure that you have entered your exhibits in the correct lot. An exhibitor may enter as many items as they want, but remember, only ONE entry per lot is allowed. The rules are listed at the top of each division. Judging of the entries will be Wednesday, August 14. The Open Class buildings will be open to fairgoers from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Exhibits will be released on Sunday, August 18 from 7 to 9 p.m. or Monday, August 19 from 8 to 10 a.m. No early releases! Good luck to all who enter. Have a great time at the Douglas County Fair!


HERITAGE DIVISION 1 – HERITAGE EVENTS

COUNTRY SCHOOLHOUSE

Friday, August 16

Sandy Bessingpas (320) 283-5785 Superintendent

Kathy Franson (320) 491-8918

10 a.m. to 1 p.m. – Preschool activities provided by Building Connections Noon to 2 p.m. – Hair braiding

HERITAGE DEMONSTRATIONS Visit the heritage building during the fair. Step back to an earlier time when household duties included sewing, knitting, quilting, embroidery and cooking from scratch. Taste lefse, rosettes, pizelles, rommegrot, Indian fry bread and other ethnic delicacies and watch demonstrators as they show their skills at needlework, wood carving, folk painting and other crafts. The building is open 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily, with demonstrators presenting Thursday 5 to 8 p.m., Friday and Saturday 1 to 4 p.m. and 5 to 8 p.m., and Sunday 12 to 3 p.m. and 4 to 7 p.m. Demonstrators are sought to demonstrate a heritage craft or the making of an ethnic food. Demonstrators who do not sell their products at the fair will be paid $25.00 per session. Demonstrators who sell their products (including foods) at the fair will be paid $17.00 per session. Enter the gingerbread house contest or quilt block contest (details at bottom of this page).

GINGERBREAD HOUSE CONTEST This event is sponsored by the Heritage Division, Roers Family Bakery and Elden’s Fresh Foods, all of Alexandria.

A coloring contest will be held for children ages 10 and younger with prizes for all who enter, sponsored by McDonald’s, Burger King and Subway. Bring completed picture to Old Schoolhouse Thursday, August 15 through Saturday, August 17. Coloring page on Page 70 of this booklet! Following is the fair schedule of events for the Old Schoolhouse:

Thursday, August 15 1 p.m. – Senior Citizen Spelling Bee (60 years or older). Register at Old Schoolhouse. Prizes for 1st, 2nd and 3rd 2 to 5 p.m. – “Gramma/Grampa & Me” make-it and take-it project

Entries are due on entry day, Tuesday, August 13, during regular exhibit entry hours at the Douglas County Fairgrounds. Entries will be judged by a panel of judges for creativity and relevance to the theme. A gift certificate from Roers Family Bakery will be awarded for the Judges’ Choice winner and a gift certificate from Elden’s Fresh Foods will be awarded for the Viewers’ Choice winner. Entries will remain on display until 7 p.m. Sunday.

Sunday, August 18 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. – Friends of the Douglas County Library 1-3 p.m. – Face painting 2 p.m. – Registration for lego contest 3 to 4 p.m. – Lego Building Contest 4 p.m. – Lego Building Contest judging

QUILT BLOCK CONTEST Sponsored by:

Lakes Area Quilters

Block guidelines:

12.5” unfinished block. Pressed. Square your block to 12.5” on each side.

Colors:

Green, Cream, Red Can be all 3 colors or any combination of these 3 colors.

Theme:

Christmas. This can be a pieced block made with Christmas fabric, a Christmas applique, or a block with a Christmas name.

Drop off:

August 5-10, drop off blocks at any of these local shops: •Dawn’s Quilt Shop in Alexandria. •Community Vac & Sew in Alexandria. Tuesday, August 13, drop off blocks in Heritage Building at fairgrounds.

Guidelines for entering: Bake and decorate a gingerbread house, keeping with the theme “Old Fashioned Christmas.”

Saturday, August 17 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. – Preschool activities provided by Building Connections 10:30 a.m. to Noon – Face painting 1 to 2 p.m. – Face painting 2 to 4 p.m. – Friends of the Douglas County Library

Name/contact information should be securely fastened to the back of the block with one staple. Blocks will not be returned. Blocks will be assembled into quilt tops for Quilts of Valor. Blocks will be displayed at the Douglas County Fair in the Lakes Area Quilters section of the Heritage Building. Stop by to see the blocks, vote for your favorite and learn about the Lakes Area Quilters. Votes will be counted at 3 p.m. Sunday, August 18. The block with the most viewer votes will be awarded a one-year membership in Lakes Area Quilters, a blue ribbon and bragging rights for one year! The contest is open to all.

Fair Premium List 2013 • 7


Open Class Entry Tips HARVEST AND CLEANING TIPS Try to harvest root crops when soil is dry. Should not be woody or overgrown. Tops should be trimmed to 2” above crown. Take care not to break natural protective skin or outer layer. Stems should be left on all except tomatoes and muskmelons to keep from drying out. Dirt detracts from appearance but it is not advisable to wash all vegetables to clean them. Tender-skinned peas, beans, summer squash, peppers, tomatoes, eggplant should be wiped clean with soft cloth. If necessary to wash root crops, soak in cool water, gently wash with soft cloth; do not scrub. Leafy cabbage, lettuce, spinach and Swiss chard can be washed carefully. A soft bristled brush can be used to clean cauliflower, kohlrabi, cucumbers and onions of any soil. PREPARING SPECIMEN FOR SHOW Snap Beans: Harvest before seeds appear, when seeds are about half grown. Ends of pods should not be broken. Entire stem should be left on. Avoid showing blemished or wilted specimens. Beets, Carrots, Parsnip, Turnips, Rutabagas: Tops should be trimmed off 1-1/2” to 2” above crown. Trim side roots. Trim tap root of beet and turnip 2”; carrot 1”; parsnip 1/2”; rutabaga 1”. Lima Beans: Seeds should be full grown but still tender and before they’ve changed from green to white. Prepare like snap beans. Broccoli: Heads should be dark green and compact. Avoid yellow flowers on head. Stems should be cut 5-6” from top of head. Cabbage: Select firm, compact heads. Stems should be cut 1/4” below head. Leave 2 or 3 outside wrapped leaves. Cauliflower: Heads should be white, compact, not ricey. Stems should be cut to leave 4-6 leaves. Trim leaves to 1-2” above white head. Sweet Corn: Select ears well filled out to tip. Kernels should be milky. Leave 2 banner leaves on husks. Trim silks to 1”. Trim shank to 1”. Eggplant: Trim stems to 1-1/2 - 2”. Calyx should be green. Avoid large fruits.

Kohlrabi: Ball 2-3” diameter with root removed just below ball. Trim back leaves on upper 1/3 of ball to 4-6”. Remove all other leaves. Muskmelon: Harvest when they separate easily from the vine. Specimens should be free of spots and injuries. Onion: Have mature/cured. Do not peel (only broken/discolored outer scales). Trim roots from 1/2”. Trim dried, twisted tops 1-2”. Peas: Select bright green, well-filled pods. Do not wash bloom. Leave stems as beans. Peppers: Select specimens uniform in size, shape and color. Trim stems to 1/2-1”. All specimens should have same number of lobes. Potatoes: Tubers should be uniform in size and shape. Washing is permitted but do not scrub. Avoid defects or disease. Pumpkin: Specimens should be mature. Trim stems to 2”. Wipe clean. Summer Squash: Select small/medium fruit. Leave stem 1/2”. Zucchini, straight-neck and crookneck should be 6-8”. Round, scallop type should be 2-3”. Winter Squash: Select specimens where rind resists pressure of thumbnail. Trim stem to 2-3”. Swiss Chard: Select fresh, crisp, bright green plants. Trim off roots and trim butts to pyramid shape. Tomatoes: Remove stems. Fruits should be perfectly shaped and free of cracks or blemishes. Show with stem scar down. Watermelon: Fruits should be mature, not overripe. Leave 1” stem. Wipe clean. Celery: Remove roots of stalk. Trim butt to form triangle or pyramid. Trim diseased/broken leaves on outside until green color is uniform. Cucumbers, Pickling: 3-5” long. Specimens should be same stage of maturity and uniform in size, shape and color. Cucumbers, Slicers: Select straight, dark green specimens; about 610” long. Should be uniform to size, shape and color. Rhubarb: Select straight, uniform, unblemished stalks. Stalks should be pulled from plant, not cut. Trim leaf blade to 1” above stalk.

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HWY. 29, MIDWAY MALL, ALEXANDRIA • 320-762-1158 • OPEN 24 HOURS, 7 DAYS A WEEK 8 • Fair Premium List 2013


Open Class DIVISION 2 – HORTICULTURE Agriculture & Farm Crops Eddie Dummer, Superintendent (320) 491-7412 Must be raised in 2013, except corn, soybeans and large dried beans from 2012. Entry tips: 1. Save entry time by bringing your address labels. 2. Indicate at registration if you will not be picking up your produce at fair’s end. 3. Unknown varieties will not be accepted if the lot requests to specify (specify means to list variety). 4. Produce entries are to be market quality. Scoring basis on which various classes will be judged follows: Quality ...............................60 points Uniformity ...........................40 points Total ................................................100 points Only one 1st, one 2nd, and one 3rd place premium awarded in each lot. A $5.00 grand prize premium may be awarded in each class. All entries not claimed by 8 p.m. Sunday night will be discarded or donated to the Food Shelf. A Master Gardener will be available for questions each day from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. A Kids “Sprout Your Own Seed Necklace” project will be held daily from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Class 1 – Corn Inner husk should be left on Sweet Corn. Lot 1. Hybrid field corn (85-90 days, 10 ears) ...........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ....$2.00 2. Hybrid field corn (90-100 days, 10 ears) ....................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 3. Open pollinated field corn (any variety, 10 ears) ...........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 4. Pop Corn, any variety, 10 ears .............3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 5. Sweet Corn, early, 10 ears ...................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 Class 2 – Threshed Grain and Grass Seeds Sample of 2 quarts. Lot 1. Barley, any variety..............................$3.00 ....$2.50 ....$2.00 2. Clover, red, any variety ........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 3. Corn, any variety.................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 4. Flax ....................................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 5. Oats, any variety .................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 6. Soybeans ............................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 7. Wheat, red spring................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 Class 3 – Grain Sheaves Samples to be shown in sheaves 3 inches in diameter at middle band, except Lot #4. Lot 1. Barley, any variety..............................$3.00 ....$2.50 ....$2.00 2. Oats, any variety .................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 3. Rye, any variety ...................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 4. Sunflowers, two heads .........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 5. Wheat, spring .....................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 Class 4 – Forage Sheaves Samples shown in sheaves at full length, not less than 4 inches in diameter at middle band. Eight stalks in corn exhibit – no roots. Lot 1. Alfalfa ..............................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ....$2.00 2. Brome ................................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 3. Field Corn, 8 stalks .............................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 4. Red Clover..........................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 5. Silage Corn, 8 stalks ...........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 6. Soybeans ............................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00

Class 5 – Potatoes Exhibit of 5. Lot 1. Anoka ..............................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ....$2.00 2. Burbank Russet....................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 3. Butte Russet.........................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 4. Early Ohio ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 5. Irish Cobbler .......................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 6. Kennebec ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 7. La Soda ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 8. Norgold..............................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 9. Norkota..............................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 10. Norland.............................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 11. Pontiac ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 12. Yukon Gold........................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 13. Any other red variety, specify.................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 14. Any other white variety, specify ..............3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 15. Any other variety, specify ......................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 Class 6 – Root Crops One inch tops must be left on exhibit. Lot 1. Beets, 3 specimens ............................$3.00 ....$2.50 ....$2.00 2. Carrots, 6” or less, 6 specimens ...........3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 3. Carrots, over 6”, 6 specimens ..............3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 4. Parsnips, 6 specimens ..........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 5. Radishes, with tops, 1 bunch of 6 specimens .........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 6. Rutabagas, 3 specimens ......................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 7. Turnips, 3 specimens ...........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 Class 7 – Green – Salad Crop Leaf crops, Lots 6-12, will be displayed in a glass jar of water. Lot 1. Broccoli, 1 head................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ....$2.00 2. Brussel Sprouts, side leaves and roots removed..............................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 3. Cabbage, green, 1 head .....................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 4. Cabbage, red, 1 head.........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 5. Lettuce, head, 1 specimen, roots removed ....................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 6. Cauliflower, 1 head .............................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 7. Celery, 1 bunch...................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 8. Chard, 1 plant, roots removed .............3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 9. Endive, 3 plants ..................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 10. Kale, 1 bunch of 3 stems ....................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 11. Lettuce, leaf, 3 plants, roots removed...3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 12. Spinach, 3 plants, roots removed.........3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 13. Any other, specify .................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 Class 8 – Legume Crops Lot 1. Beans, green snap, 12 pods ..............$3.00 ....$2.50 ....$2.00 2. Beans, lima, 12 pods ..........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 3. Beans, pole, 12 pods ..........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 4. Beans, yellow, 12 pods ........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 5. Kidney Beans, 12 pods ........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 6. Navy Beans, 12 pods ..........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 7. Beans, purple bush, 12 pods................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 8. Peanuts, 12 pods ................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 9. Peas in Pod, 12 pods...........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 10. Soybeans, edible in pod, 12 Pods........3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 11. Sugar Snap Peas, 12 pods ..................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 12. Northern baked beans, shelled, 1 pint .3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 13. Pinto Beans, shelled, 1 pint .................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 14. Soybeans, edible dry, shelled, 1 pint ....3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 15. Swedish Baking Beans, shelled, 1 pint..3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00

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Open Class Class 9 – Other Produce Lot 1. Cucumbers, pickling, under 5” 6 specimens .....................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ....$2.00 2. Cucumbers, slicing, 3 specimens ..........3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 3. Egg Plant, 1 specimen .........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 4. Kohlrabi, side stems and roots removed, 3 specimens ........................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 5. Ornamental Gourds, 3 specimens ........3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 6. Pumpkin, field, 1 specimen ..................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 7. Pumpkin, miniature, 3 specimens..........3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 8. Pumpkin, pie, 1 specimen ....................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 9. Rhubarb, 6 stalks ................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 10. Any other, specify .................................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 Class 10 – Peppers Up to 2 entries per person allowed in Lot #3. Lot 1. Peppers, Annaheim, 5 specimens ........$3.00 ....$2.50....$2.00 2. Peppers, bell type, 5 specimens ...........3.00 ......2.50......2.00 3. Peppers, hot (not jalapeno), 5 specimens of same variety.....................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 4. Peppers, jalapeno, 5 specimens............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 5. Peppers, sweet banana, 5 specimens ....3.00 ......2.50......2.00 6. Peppers, any other, specify 5 specimens .......................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 Class 11 – Squash Lot 1. Squash, acorn, 1 specimen ................$3.00 ....$2.50....$2.00 2. Squash, buttercup, 1 specimen .............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 3. Squash, butternut, 1 specimen..............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 4. Squash, delicata, 1 specimen ...............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 5. Squash, golden nugget, 2 specimens ....3.00 ......2.50......2.00 6. Squash, golden summer, crookneck, 2 specimens .......................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 7. Squash, hubbard, 1 specimen ..............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 8. Squash, patty pan, 2 specimens............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 9. Squash, spaghetti, 2 specimens ............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 10. Squash, zucchini, green, 2 specimens, less than 10” ..................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 11. Squash, zucchini, yellow, 2 specimens, less than 10” ..................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 12. Squash, any other, specify 1 specimen.........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 Class 12 – Tomatoes Stems removed. Up to 2 entries per person allowed in Lot #9. Lot 1. Tomatillo, 5 specimens, husks on ........$3.00 ....$2.50....$2.00 2. Tomatoes, grape, 5 specimens..............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 3. Tomatoes, paste, 5 specimens ..............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 4. Tomatoes, red, 5 specimens .................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 5. Tomatoes, red cherry, 5 specimens........3.00 ......2.50......2.00 6. Tomatoes, yellow, 5 specimens .............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 7. Tomatoes, yellow cherry, 5 specimens....3.00 ......2.50......2.00 8. Tomatoes, yellow pear, 5 specimens......3.00 ......2.50......2.00 9. Heritage, specify, 2 specimens ..............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 Class 13 – Onions Lot 1. Garlic, 3 bulbs ..................................$3.00 ....$2.50....$2.00 2. Leek, 3 specimens ...............................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 3. Onion, pickling, 12 specimens .............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 4. Onion, red dry, 5 specimens ................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 5. Onion, white dry, 5 specimens..............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 6. Onion, yellow dry, 5 specimens ............3.00 ......2.50......2.00

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Class 14 – Fruits Lot 1. Apricots, 5 of one variety ...................$3.00 ....$2.50....$2.00 2. Ground cherries, 12 of one variety .......3.00 ......2.50......2.00 3. Muskmelon, oval, 1 of one variety ........3.00 ......2.50......2.00 4. Muskmelon, round, 1 of one variety .....3.00 ......2.50......2.00 5. Pears, 5 of one variety .........................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 6. Sour cherries, 12 of one variety ............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 7. Watermelon, 1 of one variety ...............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 8. Any other, specify ..................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 Class 15 – Apples 5 of one variety. Lot 1. Beacon ............................................$3.00 ....$2.50....$2.00 2. Connell Red ........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 3. Fireside ...............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 4. Haralred ............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 5. Haralson ............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 6. Hazen.................................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 7. Honeycrisp .........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 8. Honey Gold ........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 9. Northwestern ......................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 10. Prairie Spy ..........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 11. Red Barron ........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 12. State Fair ...........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 13. Sweet Sixteen......................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 14. Wealthy .............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 15. Yellow Transparent ..............................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 16. Zestar ...............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 17. Any other variety, specify.......................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 Class 16 – Crab Apples Plate consisting of 8 apples of one variety. Lot 1. Centennial ........................................$3.00 ....$2.50....$2.00 2. Chestnut .............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 3. Dolgo .................................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 4. Whitney ..............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 5. Any other variety, specify........................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 Class 17 – Plums Single plates of 8 plums. Lot 1. Alderman ..........................................$3.00 ....$2.50....$2.00 2. Compass ...........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 3. La Crescent ........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 4. Pipestone ...........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 5. Toka ..................................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 6. Waneta ..............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 7. Any other variety, specify........................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 Class 18 – Grapes Plate consisting of 3 bunches. Lot 1. Beta or Alpha ....................................$3.00 ....$2.50....$2.00 2. Concord ............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 3. Red Grapes.........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 4. Whites or Green variety........................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 5. Wine Grapes.......................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 6. Any other blue or black variety, specify ..3.00 ......2.50......2.00 Class 19 – Small Fruits 1/2 pint of each – specify variety, if known. Lot 1. Black Raspberries, any variety .............$3.00 ....$2.50....$2.00 2. Blueberries, any variety ........................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 3. Golden Raspberries, any variety............3.00 ......2.50......2.00 4. Gooseberries, any variety .....................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 5. Red Currants, any variety......................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 6. Red Raspberries, any variety .................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 7. Strawberries, any variety ......................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 8. Any other, specify.................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00


Open Class Class 20 – Herbs Three stems. Flowers or seed heads on dill and coriander only. Lot 1. Basil .................................................$3.00 ....$2.50....$2.00 2. Cilantro, no flowers .............................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 3. Coriander ...........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 4. Dill .....................................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 5. Mint....................................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 6. Oregano.............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 7. Parsley, curly........................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 8. Parsley, flat leaf....................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 9. Rosemary ............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 10. Sage (not Russian) ..............................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 11. Savory Summer...................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 12. Tarragon ............................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 13. Thyme................................................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 14. Any other herb, specify .........................3.00 ......2.50......2.00 Class 21 – Giant Biggest in each of the following lots, any variety. Only 1st place premium awarded in each lot. Lot 1. Beet.............................................................................$3.00 2. Cabbage .......................................................................3.00 3. Carrot............................................................................3.00 4. Cucumber......................................................................3.00 5. Gourds ..........................................................................3.00 6. Kohlrabi.........................................................................3.00 7. Muskmelon ....................................................................3.00 8. Onion............................................................................3.00 9. Potato ............................................................................3.00 10. Pumpkin........................................................................3.00 11. Squash, zucchini ............................................................3.00 12. Squash, any other variety................................................3.00 13. Tomato .........................................................................3.00 14. Watermelon...................................................................3.00 15. Any other, specify ............................................................3.00 Class 22 – Collection Three specimens of each – 9 total. Lot 1. Herb (3 stems each, 3 different herbs in quart mason jar) ..............................$3.00 ....$2.50.....$2.00 2. Salsa (e.g.., tomato, pepper, onion, herb)3.00 ......2.50.......2.00 3. Soup e.g., carrot, onion, potato, herb)....3.00 ......2.50.......2.00 Class 23 – Wild and Freaky Produce Only 1st place premium awarded in each lot. Lot 1. Above ground crop.......................................................$3.00 2. Root crop .......................................................................3.00 Class 24 – Junior Lot 1. Jr. giant cucumber (age 12 & under)...$3.00 ....$2.50 ....$2.00 2. Jr. giant pumpkin (age 12 & under) ......3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 3. Jr. giant zucchini (age 12 & under) .......3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 4. Jr. giant, any other (age 12 & under) ....3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 5. Seed art, 8” X 10” (age 12 & under) ....3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 6. Seed art, 8” X 10” (age 13-18) ............3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 7. Wild and freaky above ground .............3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00 6. Wild and freaky root ............................3.00 ......2.50 ......2.00

Seed Art Activity Children of all ages are invited to stop by the Master Gardener table in the 4-H Building on Friday, August 16 from 1-3 p.m. or Saturday, August 17 at 3-5 p.m. to create a 5” X 7” work of seed art to leave and display, or to take with you.

DIVISION 3 – CHILDREN’S BARN YARD Jeff Pokorney, Superintendent (218) 639-8898 The Alexandria FFA Chapter is made up of 43 members and a team of seven officers and an advisor. The group will have two events at the Douglas County Fair: • The Children’s Barn • Mutton Bustin’ Rodeo Stop by the FFA Children’s Barnyard during your time at the fair and participate in the fun activities that the local Alexandria FFA Chapter has planned for you! There will be an Ag Quiz Wheel to test your knowledge of agriculture; animals, from baby chicks to calves; and a scavenger hunt throughout the entire four-day fair. The Douglas County Dairy Princesses will hand out cheese sticks Thursday, Saturday and Sunday from 1 to 3 p.m. Participants who have animals in the Children’s Barn will receive a premium.

DIVISION 4 – Foods Cathy Siira, Superintendent (320) 965-2464 In order to qualify for prizes, all entries must be packaged before exhibiting. All entries must be checked out with the superintendent before being removed from the premises. Canned items in sealed jars only. All entries will be released at 7 p.m. on Sunday, the last day of the fair. Only one 1st, one 2nd, and one 3rd place premium may be awarded in each lot. A $5.00 grand prize premium may be awarded in each major class, in addition to regular premiums in each lot within a class. All entrants will receive coupons and a yeast sample from Red Star Yeast as well as merchandise award items for 1st, 2nd and 3rd place entries in the yeast bread categories. Each exhibitor 17 years and younger not receiving a prize will be given a green participation ribbon. Baked Goods score card: Appearance................................25 Crust............................................5 Lightness ......................................5 Texture .......................................10 Flavor/aroma .............................35 Size/shape....................................5 Tenderness .................................10 Moisture.......................................5 TOTAL ......................................................100 Food Preservation score card: Appearance................................50 Size/shape..................................15 Color .........................................15 Liquid (proportion to product) ......15 Condition.....................................5 TOTAL ......................................................100 Class 1 – Vegetables Use colorless pint glass jars, rings do not have to be removed. No Zinc lid. Lot 1. Beans, string (green) ..........................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Beans, string (wax or yellow).................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Beets ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Carrots, cut .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Corn...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Peas ...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Mixed vegetables for soup....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Salsa ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Sauerkraut ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Spaghetti sauce ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Tomato juice .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Tomato sauce ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Tomatoes ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Any other ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

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Open Class Class 2 – Fruit Lot 1. Apples, (whole)..................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Applesauce .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Apricots ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Blueberries ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Cherries, bing .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Cherries, ground .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Crab Apples........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Gooseberries.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Grape Juice ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Peaches .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Pears .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Plums.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Raspberries.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Rhubarb.............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Strawberries........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Any other ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Best collection of 6 pints of fruit to be judged on general appearance .......4.00 ......3.00 .....2.50 Class 3 – Meat Quart or pint. Lot 1. Canned beef ....................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Canned chicken ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Canned fish .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Canned meatballs ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Venison...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Any other ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 4 – Jellies Must be in 1/2 or 1 pint jelly glass without wax. Must be sealed with a lid. Lot 1. Apple................................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Black raspberry....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Cherry ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Chokecherry........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Grape.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Plum...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Raspberry ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Strawberry ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Any other ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Assorted jellies, 4 glasses gift packed ...3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 5 – Jams Lot 1. Apple Butter ......................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Apricot................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Blueberry ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Gooseberry .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Grape.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Peach .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Plum...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Raspberry ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Rhubarb..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Strawberry ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Zucchini .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Any other ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 6 – Pickles Use colorless pint glass jar. Lot 1. Apple................................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Bean, green pod .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Bean, yellow pod.................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

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4. Beet....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Bread and Butter .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Carrot.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Dill .....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Green Tomato .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Mixed .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Mustard .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Ripe Cucumber...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Sweet ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Sweet Chunk .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Watermelon ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Whole Cucumber ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Any other ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 7 – Relishes Lot 1. Apple................................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Beet....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Catsup................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Corn...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Cucumber...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Fruit....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Tomato ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Vegetable............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Any other ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 8 – Yeast Breads All baked products should be exhibited on a small 6” plain paper plate and enclosed in a large, clear Ziploc-style bag. One small loaf unless specified. Lot 1. Bread, cinnamon ...............................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Bread, oatmeal....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Bread, rye ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Bread sticks .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Bread, white ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Bread, whole wheat or graham.............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Bread, any other yeast .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Buns, white (4).....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Buns, dark (4)......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Rolls, caramel (4)................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Rolls, cinnamon (4) .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Rolls, cloverleaf (4) .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Rolls, Parker house (4).........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Tea biscuits.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Tea ring .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 9 – Quick Breads One small loaf or 1/2 of a large loaf. Lot 1. Bagels ..............................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Baking powder biscuits.........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Bread, banana ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Bread, date .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Bread, gingerbread ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Bread, poppy seed...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Bread, pumpkin...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Bread, rhubarb ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Bread, zucchini....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Bread, any other fruit ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Bread, any other quick ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Corn bread ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Cream puffs .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Croissants ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Muffins, banana .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Muffins, blueberry ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Muffins, bran......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00


Open Class 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24.

Muffins, chocolate chip .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Muffins, poppy seed............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Muffins, plain .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Muffins, rhubarb .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Muffins, zucchini .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Muffins, any other ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Scones ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 10 – Cake 1/4 size satisfactory, MUST be unfrosted cakes.

Lot 1. Angel food ........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Any chocolate .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Applesauce .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Assorted cupcakes (4) decorated any occasion........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Birthday or special occasion cake .........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Banana ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Carrot ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Chiffon ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Chocolate bundt ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Chocolate chip ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Ginger ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Jelly Roll.............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Lemon bundt ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Marble...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Marble bundt ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Mocha cakes (4).................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Novelty cake (train, lamb, etc.) ............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Poppy seed.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Rhubarb.............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Spice .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Sponge .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Wedding cake or anniversary...............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 23. White.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Yellow ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 25. Zucchini .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 26. Any other cake ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 27. Any other bundt cake ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 11 – Cookies – Adult 4 of each. Lot 1. Butter................................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Chocolate chip....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Chocolate drop ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Coconut .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Date filled ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Ginger/molasses .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Honey.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Call the Transportation & Recovery Specialists

Class 12 – Bars 4 of each. Lot 1. Banana.............................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Brownies, unfrosted..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Chocolate chip....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Coconut .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Date ...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Honey.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Lemon ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Oatmeal .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Peanut ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Peanut butter ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Pumpkin.............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Raisin.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Rice Krispies (any variation) .................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Toffee.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Unbaked ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Any other (unbaked)............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Any other (baked) ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 13 – Doughnuts 4 of each. Lot 1. Bismarks ..........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Long John ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Plain ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Raised ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

lj’s food & liquor

Glenn’s Towing & Repair LLC Light, Medium & Heavy Towing, Hauling, Recovery & Road Service

Auto & Truck • Repair • Service • Tires R001928589

Tues.-Fri. 11am-10pm Sat. 8am-10pm Sun. 8am-9pm

DOWNTOWN MILTONA 218.943.2441

Daily Specials!

R001752201

RGN (320) 834-4462 Landoll www.glennstowingandrepair.com

8. Ice Box ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. M & M................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Macaroons.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Oatmeal chocolate chip......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Oatmeal, drop cookies .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Oatmeal, flattened cookies..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Oatmeal raisin cookies .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Peanut ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Peanut butter ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Raisin filled.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Rice Krispies .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Rock ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Sugar.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Unbaked, using cereal ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Unbaked (no cereal) ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 23. White, rolled ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Any other ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Fair Premium List 2013 • 13


Open Class Class 14 – Pies Individual pie 4-1/2’’ round. Lot 1. Apple................................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Blueberry ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Cherry ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Peach .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Pumpkin..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Raisin..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Rhubarb..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Any other ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Small pie shell not filled .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 15 – Candies Display 4 pieces. Lot 1. Almond bark .....................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Anise candy.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Bon Bons ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Caramel .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Caramel popcorn ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Divinity ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Fondant ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Fudge ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Microwave candy.................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Mints .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Peanut brittle ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Peanut clusters....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Penuche ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Taffy ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Any other ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 16 – Baking Typical of Foreign Countries Display 4 of each. Lot 1. Berliner Kranser .................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Finnish bread ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Flat Bread ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Kolaches .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Kringler...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Krumkake ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Lefse ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Pizzelles ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Rosettes ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Sandbakkels .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Spritz .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Any other cookies ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Any other ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 17 – Creative Mix Use either commercial mix or your own and do your own thing. Bring 4-inch square or 4 pieces. Recipe must be included on Entry Day. Lot 1. Biscuit mix.........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Cake mix ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Cookie mix .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Any other ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 18 – Honey and Honey Baking In lots 3-8 the recipe must be attached and honey must be a prominent part of the product. Lot 1. 1-pint extracted light honey (need not be sealed)..........................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. 1-pint extracted dark honey need not be sealed).............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Bars....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Buns ...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

14 • Fair Premium List 2013

5. 6. 7. 8.

Cookies ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Cake ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Cinnamon rolls....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Other .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 19 – Miscellaneous Home specialties, small lots, when canned have sealed with lids.

Lot 1. Gluten-free baking ............................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Hard soap...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Homemade noodles ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Lard, homemade .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Maple syrup (need not be sealed) .........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Pie filling .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Any other ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 20 – Christmas Baking Small loaf or small pan. Lot 1. Cake, 4’’ section ...............................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Candies, assorted tray of 4 different candies..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Christmas fruit bread ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Christmas yeast bread..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Cookies assorted tray of 4 different cookies ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 21 – Special Needs Lot 1. Bread, yeast ......................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Bread, quick........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Cake ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Candy ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Cookies ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Fruit, canned .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Jam ....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Jelly ....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Vegetables, canned..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Miscellaneous.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 22 – Homemade Beers Each entrant needs to enter two bottles of beer for each lot entered. Each entry must be bottled in a clean bottle of at least a 10 oz. capacity. All beers must be homebrewed by an amateur and entered by the individual who brewed the beer. We prefer no identification markings on the bottles. All entrants must be 21 years of age or older. Points will be deducted for not following these instructions. Beer score card: Bouquet/aroma ..........................10 Appearance..................................5 Flavor ........................................20 Body (full or thin) ..........................5 General quality...........................10 TOTAL ........................................................50 Lot 1. Dark Lager ........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Dark Ale .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. IPA .....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Light Lager ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Light Ale .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Mixed Style..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Porter/Stout .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Wheat/Belgian ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Other (named) ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00


Open Class Class 23 – Homemade Wines Each entrant needs to enter two bottles of wine for each lot entered. Each entry must be bottled in a clean bottle of at least 750 ml. All homemade wines must be homebrewed by an amateur and entered by the individual who brewed the wine. We prefer no identification markings on the bottles. All entrants must be 21 years of age or older. Points will be deducted for not following these instructions. U.C. Davis wine score card: Appearance..................................3 Aroma and Bouquet......................6 Taste ............................................6 Aftertaste ......................................3 Overall Impression........................2 TOTAL ........................................................20

Class 25 – Table Setting All supplies must be brought and set up on entry day. The exhibit should include a place setting consisting of dishes, silverware, linens and centerpiece. A meal menu mounted on an 8 X 11 poster (free standing) is also part of the entry. The display must be no larger than 30� square. An area will be provided with neutral color for entrants to set up their display. Table Setting score card: Attractive in appearance..............40 Casual or formal .......................15 (appropriate to meal) Realistic......................................15 Correctly arranged......................15 Required components present ......15 TOTAL ......................................................100

Kit Wine Lot 1. White................................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Red.....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Blush ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Flavored .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Port.....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Dessert ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Lot 1. Beach ...............................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Children’s Party....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Holiday...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Nostalgic/Heritage...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Picnic..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Other .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Class 24 – Gift Baskets Use your creativity to construct a special gift basket. It must include a variety of at least 3 miscellaneous baked goods. Lot 1. Celebrate the fair ..............................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Celebrate a new life.............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Cooking around the world ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. For the shut-in .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Happy Birthday....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Merry Christmas ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Wedding .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Other .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

• Full Retail Counter • Processing • Custom Butchering • Curing • Sausage Making

218-943-2681 • P.O. Box 204 • Miltona, MN 56354 Greg & Bonnie Johnson • Hours: Mon.-Sat. 8am-5pm

R001752194

The following five junior classes are for ages 17 and younger Class 26 – Yeast Breads Lot 1. Bread, dark ......................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Bread sticks .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Bread, white ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Caramel rolls ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Cinnamon rolls....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Tea biscuits..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Any other yeast ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 27 – Quick Breads Lot 1. Biscuits, baking powder .....................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Bread, banana ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Bread, pumpkin ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Bread, zucchini ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Corn bread ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Doughnuts .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Muffins, plain ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Muffins, banana ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Muffins, blueberry ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Muffins, poppy seed............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Muffins, rhubarb .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Any other non-yeast ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

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R001928334

Country Wine Lot 1. Fruit..................................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Berry...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Vegetable............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Blended ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Concord Grape...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Minnesota Cold Hearty Grape..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Other, named......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Fair Premium List 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 15


Open Class Class 28 – Cake 1/4 size satisfactory - MUST be unfrosted. Lot 1. Angel food ........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Bundt .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Chocolate ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Decorated cake, (artificial base)............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Decorated cupcakes (4) .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Sponge ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Any other ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 29 – Cookies 4 of each. Lot 1. Assorted Christmas (4) .......................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Chocolate chip....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Ginger snaps ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Honey.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Oatmeal .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Peanut butter .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Sugar..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Unbaked.............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. White, rolled .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Any other ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 30 – Bars 4 of each. Lot 1. Brownies ...........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Cereal bars, unbaked ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Chocolate chip....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Peanut butter .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Toffee bars ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Unbaked.............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Any other ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 31 – Candies Display 4 pieces. Lot 1. Bon Bons ..........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Caramel .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Caramel popcorn ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Decorated loaf sugar ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Divinity................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Fudge .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Mints ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Peanut butter .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Penuche ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Any other ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 32 – Pick up Nibbles 1 cup. Lot 1. Cereal Mix ........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Fruit Mix..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Peanut Mix ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Popcorn Mix ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Any other ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 33 – Be creative Use your own idea and create. Lot 1. Bars..................................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Bread .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Cake ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Candy ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 NOTE: Men exhibiting in foods division any class 1-4 and following same lot instructions will be judged with women’s exhibits.

16 • Fair Premium List 2013

DIVISION 5 – FLORICULTURE Superintendents, Deb Colden (320) 808-6950 and Marlene Vandermartin (320) 762-7558 4-H Crops Building. Rules to be observed by all exhibitors. Registration starts at 8 a.m. and closes promptly at 7 p.m. Come early if you have many entries, and please have your list of entries written down beforehand. Children 17 and younger will not be allowed to enter in any division other than the junior division. The “any other” categories must be an entry which is not already listed in another Division 5 class. No poisonous plants (ex: Angel Trumpet or obnoxious weeds) will be accepted. Houseplants should be in exhibitor’s possession 3 months before entering at fair. Containers for specimen flowers will be provided. The maturity, form, color, stem length, botanical name and clean foliage are all points that should be considered. Foliage should be attached to stem but not below water line. Awards given only to quality judged entries. Correct flower name, either botanical or common, must be on tag to be considered for Grand Champion. It is good practice for the exhibitor to score his/her own specimen before entering the show as follows: Color..........................................25 points Texture & substance .....................25 points Form ..........................................15 points Branch balance ...........................10 points Strength of stem or stalk...............15 points Healthy foliage ............................10 points Total...........................................................100 points Only one 1st, one 2nd, and one 3rd place premium may be awarded in each lot. A $5.00 grand prize premium may be awarded in each class. Each exhibitor in the Junior Division not receiving a prize will be given a green participation ribbon. Class 1 – Annuals Each lot must be one color and 3 separate stems unless otherwise specified; foliage attached but not below water line. Lot 1. Ageratum.........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Amaranthus, one stem ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Aster, double, 3” & over......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Aster, double, under 3” .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Aster, any other not listed ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Bachelor Buttons, blue ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Bachelor Buttons, pink ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Bachelor Buttons, white .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Bachelor Buttons, any other.................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Bells of Ireland, 1 stalk........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Calendula ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Celosia, crested, 1 stem ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Celosia, plumed, 1 stem .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Cleome, 1 stem..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Cosmos, single, pink...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Cosmos, single, purple........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Cosmos, single, red ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Cosmos, single, white .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Cosmos, single, yellow-orange ............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Cosmos, double, pink .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Cosmos, double, purple......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Cosmos, double, red ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 23. Cosmos, double, white........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Cosmos, bicolor .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 25. Cosmos, any other not listed ...............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 26. Everlasting, any color ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 27. Gazania, yellow..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 28. Gazania, orange ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 29. Gazania, pink ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 30. Lantana..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 31. Lisianthus, blue...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 32. Lisianthus, pink ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00


Open Class 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52.

Lisianthus, white..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Mallow ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Nasturtium, any color..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Salvia, blue ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Salvia, red..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Salvia, any other not listed...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Scabiosa, any color ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Snapdragon .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Snapdragon, butterfly..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Statice................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Strawflower, Helichrysum .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Sunflower, ornamental.........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Sweet peas.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Verbena .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Zinnia, (Cactus), 4” & over..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Zinnia, (Cactus), under 4” ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Zinnia, bi-color, 4” & over...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Zinnia, bi-color, under 4” ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Zinnia, solid color, 4” & over...............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Zinnia, solid color, under 4” ................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Class 2 – Marigold Each lot must be one color and 3 separate stems unless otherwise specified; foliage attached but not below water line. 1. Marigold, yellow, 3” & over................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Marigold, yellow, under 3” ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Marigold, orange 3” & over .................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Marigold, orange, under 3” .................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Marigold, cream..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Marigold, bi-color ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Marigold, single, French, red ................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Marigold, single, French, yellow............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Marigold, single, French, orange ..........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Marigold, single, French, bi-color ........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 3 – Petunia Each lot must be one color and 3 separate stems unless otherwise specified; foliage attached but not below water line. 1. Petunia, dbl., bi-color pink & white .....$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Petunia, dbl., bi-color purple & white ....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Petunia, dbl., bi-color red & white.........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Petunia, dbl., bi-color lavendar & white .3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Petunia, dbl., bi-color rose & white .......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Petunia, dbl., solid red .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Petunia, dbl., solid pink........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Petunia, dbl., solid purple.....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Petunia, dbl., solid white ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Petunia, dbl., solid lavender.................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Petunia, dbl., solid rose .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Petunia, sgl., bi-color ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Petunia, sgl., red.................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Petunia, sgl., pink ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Petunia, sgl., purple ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Petunia, sgl., white ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Petunia, sgl., lavender .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Petunia, sgl., rose ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Petunia, spreading, such as Wave ........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 4 – Perennials Each lot must be one color and 3 separate stems unless otherwise specified; foliage attached but not below water line. Lot 1. Carnations, any color ........................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Chrysanthemum, dbl., 1-2” ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Chrysanthemum, dbl., over 2”..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Chrysanthemum, dbl., under 1”............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Chrysanthemum, quill ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Chrysanthemum, sgl. ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Clematis, blue, one vine, display on dowel .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

8. Clematis, white, one vine, display on dowel .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Clematis, any other color not listed, one vine, display on dowel ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Coral Bells (Heuchera) leaves & flowers ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Coreopsis...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Delphinium ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Dianthus Pinks, dbl. ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Dianthus Pinks, sgl. ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Gaillardia ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Heliopsis ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Liatris, white .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Liatris, purple......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Monarda............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Pansies, blue, bi-color .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Pansies, purple, bi-color ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Pansies, white, bi-color........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 23. Pansies, yellow, bi-color ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Pansies, any other not listed.................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 25. Phlox, red, 1 stem...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 26. Phlox, purple, 1 stem ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 27. Phlox, white, 1 stem ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 28. Phlox, pink, 1 stem .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 29. Phlox, lavender, 1 stem .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 30. Phlox, any other not listed, 1 stem........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 31. Hollyhock, 1 stem ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 32. Cone flower, (Echinacea) purple ..........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 33. Cone flower, (Echinacea) white ............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 34. Cone flower, (Echinacea), orange ........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 35. Cone flower, (Echinacea), any other not listed..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 36. Rudbeckia ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 37. Russian sage ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 38. Solidago (Golden Rod)........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 39. Sea holly ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 40. Sedum, 1 stem blooming (Autumn Joy).3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 41. Sedum, 1 stem, stone crop variegated..3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 42. Sedum, 1 stem, blue/purple Jack .........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 43. Sedum, any other not listed, list name .3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 44. Statice, German, 1 stem......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 45. Yarrow ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 46. Perennials, any other not listed, name ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 5 – Daisy Each lot must be one color and 3 separate stems unless otherwise specified; foliage attached but not below water line. 1. Daisy, Gloriosa....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 2. Daisy, Shasta ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Daisy, Fiesta .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Daisy, Painted......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Daisy, any other not listed, name ..........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

Class 6 – Hosta Each lot must be one solid color or one varigated color or one streaked or mottled color and 3 separate stems unless otherwise specified. Hosta, green (all shades), super size, 1 leaf over 12” width ........................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 Hosta, green (all shades), lg., 3 leaves over 8”-12” width ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Hosta, green (all shades), med., 3 leaves over 5”-8” width ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Hosta, green (all shades), sm., 3 leaves over 3”-5” width ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Hosta, blue (all shades), super size, 1 leaf over 12” width ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Hosta, blue (all shades), lg., 3 leaves over 8”-12” width ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

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Open Class 7. Hosta, blue (all shades), med., 3 leaves over 5”-8” width ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Hosta, blue (all shades), sm., 3 leaves over 3”-5” width ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Hosta, yellow (all shades), super size, 1 leaf over 12” width ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Hosta, yellow (all shades), lg., 3 leaves over 8”-12” width ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Hosta, yellow (all shades), med., 3 leaves over 5”-8” width ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Hosta, yellow (all shades), sm., 3 leaves over 3”-5” width ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Hosta, white margined (all centers), med., 3 leaves 5”-8” width ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Hosta, yellow margined (all centers), med., 3 leaves 5”-8” width ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Hosta, green or blue margined (all centers), med., 3 leaves 5”-8” width ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Hosta, streaked or mottled, med., 3 leaves 5”-8” width ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Hosta, miniature (all shades) 3 leaves under 3” width.......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Hosta, any other not listed, med., 3 leaves 5”-8” width ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Hosta, any other not listed, sm., 3 leaves 3”-5” width ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 7 – Lily Each lot must be one color and 1 stem only, with stamens removed, unless otherwise specified. 1. Lily, Day, (Hemerocallis) any color, 1 stem .3.00 .......2.50 ......2.00 2. Lily, Hybrid, any color 1 stem................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Lily, Tiger, any color, 1 stem..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Lily, Trumpet, any color, 1 stem .............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Lily, any other not listed, any color, 1 stem .3.00 .......2.50 ......2.00 Class 8 – Roses Each lot must be one color with 1 stem or 1 spray, foliage attached but not below water line, unless otherwise specified. Lot 1. Climbing rose, 1 stem........................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Floribunda, pink, 1 spray .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Floribunda, red, 1 spray.......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Floribunda, white, 1 spray ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Floribunda, yellow, 1 spray...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Floribunda, any other color, 1 spray......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Hybrid tea, bi-color .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Hybrid tea, orange ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Hybrid tea, peach 10. Hybrid tea, pink..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Hybrid tea, red or scarlet.....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Hybrid tea, rose 13. Hybrid tea, salmon .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Hybrid tea, white or cream ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Hybrid tea, yellow ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Hybrid tea, any other color..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Miniature, any color, 1 spray ...............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Shrub, any color, 1 spray.....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Shrub, single stem, any color ...............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 9 – Dahlia Dahlia to be displayed with 2 sets of leaves only, disbudded, and 1 bloom on 1 stem unless otherwise specified. Lot 1. Dahlia, over 6”, solid color ................$3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 2. Dahlia, over 6”, bi-color ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Dahlia, 3” to 6”, solid color .................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Dahlia, 3” to 6”, bi-color ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Dahlia, under 3”, 1 solid color, 3 stems .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

18 • Fair Premium List 2013

6. Dahlia, under 3”, 1 bi-color, 3 stems ....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Dahlia, single petal, any one color 3 stems .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Dahlia, collarette, any one color, 3 stems .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Dahlia, pompom, any one color 3” & under, 3 stems ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Dahlia, cactus, 6” & over ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Dahlia, cactus, under 6” .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Dahlia, any other not listed..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 10 – Gladiolus Gladioli with markings shown according to background color. One spike only. No foliage. Miniature have blooms 3” or under. Large over 3”. Lot 1. Large, cream .....................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Large, green........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Large, bi-color.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Large, dark red....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Large, orange......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Large, orchid.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Large, pink..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Large, lavender ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Large, purple.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Large, rose .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Large, salmon ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Large, scarlet......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Large, white........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Large, yellow ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Miniature, bi-color ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Miniature, solid color ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Glads, any other.................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 11 – Hydrangea Lot 1. White................................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Pink ....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Blue....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Bi-Color..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Green.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Red.....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 12 – Collections of Flowers Need not be same variety or color, put in one vase. Name varieties. Foliage attached but not below water line. Lot 1. Favorite 3 different kinds of annuals....$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Favorite 3 different kinds of perennials ..3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Favorite 3 roses ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 13 – Potted Plants No entry exhibited last year is eligible for prizes this year. Judged on container and specimen. Include name if known. Blooming plants must be in bloom. Can be more than one plant per container unless specified as one plant. Lot 1. African violets, dbl., 1 plant................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. African violets, sgl., 1 plant ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Begonia, fibrous, dbl. ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Begonia, fibrous, sgl. ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Begonia, tuberous, dbl.........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Bonsai ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Cactus ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Geranium, dbl.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Geranium, sgl. ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Gloxinia.............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Impatiens, New Guinea.......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Impatiens, dbl.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00


Open Class 13. Impatiens, sgl .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Patio planter, no larger than 14” dia ....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. 3 favorite potted plants in container not over 14” width ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Any other potted, list names.................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Begonia, tuberous, hanging.................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Fuschia, hanging ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Geranium, hanging ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Marigolds, hanging.............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Petunias, hanging ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Impatients, hanging ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 23. Spider, hanging ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. All other hanging, list name.................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Class 16 – Tropical and Water Plants Lot 1. Calla lily ...........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Bougainvillea ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Caladium............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Cannas...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Elephant Ears ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Hibiscus ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Water cannas ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Water iris ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Tropical, any other ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Water plants, any other .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Class 14 – Potted Foliage Plants No blossoms showing; one or more plants per container. 1. Ornamental grass..............................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Cactus ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Coleus................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Fern....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Green foliage .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Ivy ......................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Succulent ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Varied color foliage ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Any other, potted, list name ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Fern, hanging.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Green foliage, hanging .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Ivy, hanging........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Succulent, hanging .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Varied colored foliage, hanging ...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Any other, hanging, list name...............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

JUNIOR DIVISION Open to those 17 years old and younger. Flowers must be grown by the exhibitor. 3 separate stems with foliage attached unless otherwise specified but not below water line. No leaves on gladiolus. A purple ribbon may be awarded for each “Best of Class,” with one “Best of Show.”

Class 15 – Artistic Design Designs can be viewed from one or both sides. Flowers must be grown by exhibitor. No artificial foliage. Will be judged on containers, design and specimens. Designs should be securely anchored. No design entered last year is eligible for prizes this year. Committee can in no way be held responsible for loss or damage to containers or accessories. No professional designers. Lot 1. May Day Basket - Spring Flowers .......$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Dog Days of Summer...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Minnesota Blues ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Show the Love .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Old Lady in the Shoe ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Basket of Thanks .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Memorial Day .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. A Little Bit O Irish ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Mini Memories - No bigger than 6” ......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Winter Solace .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Class 17A – Gladiolus Lot 1. Gladiolus, red, 1 stem .......................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Gladiolus, yellow, 1 stem .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Gladiolus, white, 1 stem ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Gladiolus, rose, 1 stem........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Gladiolus, salmon, 1 stem ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Gladiolus, purple, 1 stem.....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Gladiolus, buff, 1 stem.........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Gladiolus, orange, 1 stem....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Gladiolus, bi-color, 1 stem ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Gladiolus, miniature, solid color ..........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Gladiolus, miniature, bi-color ..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 17B – Marigolds 1. Marigold, yellow, 3” & over................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Marigold, yellow, under 3” ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Marigold, orange, 3” & over ...............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Marigold, orange, under 3” .................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Marigold, cream..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Marigold, bi-color ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Marigold, single, French, red ................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Marigold, single, French, yellow............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Marigold, single, French, orange ..........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Marigold, any other not listed ..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

FLOWER ARRANGING CONTEST THEME: Dog Days of Summer Saturday, August 17, 2013, 11 a.m. Located between Home Activities and Church buildings or the Big Tent. Adult Division (Ages 18+). Open Division (Any age). Gift Certificates for each division: 1st - $15; 2nd - $10. Call ahead to register so we have enough materials. First 12 in each division to call ahead will be in contest. Register at Colorful Seasons until August 14, or at fair after that. For information, call Colorful Seasons, (320) 762-1548. Flowers donated by Colorful Seasons. Individuals have one-half hour to create an arrangement using provided materials. Contestants may take arrangements home or donate to a nursing home or assisted living center. Bring your own knife and scissors.

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R001928640

Fair Premium List 2013 • 19


Open Class Class 17C – Petunias 1. Petunia, sgl., red................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Petunia, sgl., pink ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Petunia, sgl., purple .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Petunia, sgl., white...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Petunia, sgl., lavender ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Petunia, sgl., rose ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Petunia, sgl., bi-color ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Petunia, dbl., solid color.......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Petunia, dbl., bi-color ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Petunia, spreading, such as “Wave” .....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 17D – Annuals 1. Asters................................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Bachelor Buttons, all one color .............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Celosia, 1 stem ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Cosmos, any color...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Dahlia, any color, 1 stem .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Snapdragon, one color ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Snapdragon, butterfly, one color ...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Viola, Johnny Jump-up, one color.........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Zinnia, 4” & over, solid color................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Zinnia, under 4”, solid color................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Zinnia, 4” & over, bi-color...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Zinnia, under 4”, bi-color....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. My 3 favorite annuals, in 1 vase ..........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 17E – Perennials 1. Daisy, Gloriosa..................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Daisy, Shasta.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Daisy, Painted......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Dianthus, dbl., one color......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Dianthus, sgl., one color ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Echinacea, cone flower, purple .............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Echinacea, cone flower, white ...............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Echinacea, cone flower, any other.........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Pansy, purple .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Pansy, yellow ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Pansy, blue .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Pansy, white........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Hydrangea .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. My 3 favorite perennials in 1 vase........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

Class 17F – Artistic Design Summer Fun......................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 Sports .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Over the Rainbow................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Minnesota Blues ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Cardinals ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Vikings................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

1. 2. 3. 4.

Class 17G – Containers Dish garden ......................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 Potted plants .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Terrarium ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Bonsai ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Class 17H – Sunflower 1. Sunflower, lg., 6”-8” bloom, any color ..........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Sunflower, med., 4”-6” bloom, any color ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Sunflower, dwarf, under 4” bloom, any color ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 17I – Water and Tropical Plants 1. Water plant, any other, list name.........$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Tropical plant, any other, list name........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

20 • Fair Premium List 2013

DIVISION 6 – HOUSEHOLD ARTS Kathy Franson, Superintendent (320) 491-8918 Rules: All items entered must be made by the exhibitor. All articles must be finished, and pictures, plaques and wall hangings must be ready for hanging. No articles exhibited last year are eligible for competition this year. All articles must be finished within the last year and exhibited in the name of the maker and never have received a premium at the fair before. Only one 1st, one 2nd and one 3rd place premium may be awarded in each lot. A $5.00 grand prize premium may be awarded in each class, in addition to regular premiums in each lot within a class. Each exhibitor 12 years and younger not receiving a prize will be given a green participation ribbon. If an item has been on display for sale, it cannot be entered. Class 1 – Crafts Lot 1. Art clay, not fired ...............................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Article made from nature’s materials .....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Artificial flowers (other than silk)............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Banners ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Baskets, arrangements or display ..........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Baskets, fabric (rag) .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Baskets, woven (natural materials).........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Beadwork, no sequins ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Bed runner ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Bird feeder .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Birdhouse, decorative..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Birdhouse, miscellaneous. ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Bookmark ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Bread dough craft...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Bridal accessory..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Bridal, miscellaneous. .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Button art ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Calligraphy ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Candle (decorated) .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Candle making...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Coasters ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Copper craft.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 23. Creative writing ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Decorated box....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 25. Decorated clothing .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 26. Decorated flip flops (new pair, judged only on decorating ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 27. Door stop...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 28. Dreamcatcher.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 29. Duct Tape item ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 30. Educational project .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 31. Educational toy...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 32. Embellishing, household article ............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 33. Embellishing, table runner ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 34. Embellishing, small item ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 35. Embellishing, large item ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 36. Embellishing, miscellaneous.................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 37. Fishing lures .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 38. Fishing rods, homemade .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 39. Fishing tackle .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 40. Foam art item.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 41. Genealogy item (family tree, other) ......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 42. Gift bag, decorated ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 43. Glass Etching .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 44. Gourd art...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 45. Greeting cards, needlework (mounted on cardboard).....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 46. Greeting cards, painted (mounted on cardboard).....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 47. Greeting cards, photograph (mounted on cardboard).....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 48. Greeting cards, miscellaneous. (mounted on cardboard......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00


Open Class 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 68. 69. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74. 75. 76. 77. 78. 79. 80.

Handbags ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Heritage box (no kits) ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Holiday item.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Homemade games .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Hooked wool item ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Hot casserole holder ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Hotplate holder ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Household accessories ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry box ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry set, must be mounted ..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry, earrings, must be mounted ......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry, necklace, must be mounted.....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry, bracelet, must be mounted ......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry, pin, must be mounted .............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry, misc., must be mounted ..........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Kites ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Lamp .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Latch hook .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Leather work.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Loom weaving ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Metal work .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Mobiles..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Models, boat......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Models, car........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Models, plane ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Models, train ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Models, tractor ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Models, truck .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Models, rocket....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Models, misc ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Mosaic work.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Music box ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

81. 82. 83. 84. 85. 86. 87. 88. 89. 90.

Needlepoint on fabric (small item) .......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Needlepoint on fabric (large item)........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Needlepoint on plastic (small item) ......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Needlepoint on plastic (large item).......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Novelty item .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Outdoor gear.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Patriotic item, small.............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Patriotic item, large .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Photo item, bl. & wh., small, framed ....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Photo item, bl. & wh., over 8x10, framed ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 91. Photo item, colored, small, framed.......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 92. Photo item, colored, 8x10 & over, framed ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 93. Photo story (3-6 photos, colored) .........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 94. Photo story (3-6 photos, b/w) ..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 95. Pin cushion.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 96. Pine cone art ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 97. Plaque ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 98. Plastercraft .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 99. Polar fleece ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 100. Potholder .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 101. Pottery (fired clay) .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 102. Pressed or dried flowers.....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 103. Project done by man and woman.......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 104. Project done by parent and child........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 105. Punch needle....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 106. Puppet .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 107. Puzzle making and finishing (not over 8 x 10) ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 108. Pysanki (egg painting) .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 109. Quilted article (other than quilt) .........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

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R001928417

Fair Premium List 2013 • 21


Open Class 110. Recycled article (made from material you would throw away) .........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 111. Recycled glass art .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 112. Refrigerator ornaments ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 113. Robotics ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 114. Scrapbook photo album....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 115. Scratch art........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 116. Silk flowers .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 117. Soap carving ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 118. Soap, homemade .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 119. Stained glass ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 120. Stenciling on fabric ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 121. Stenciling on wood ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 122. Stenciling, miscellaneous ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 123. Stepping Stone .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 124. Stuffed animal ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 125. Stuffed toy ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 126. Suncatcher .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 127. Table runner, appliqued.....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 128. Table runner, pieced & hand quilted ...3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 129. Table runner, pieced & machine quilted ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 130. Table runner, pieced & tied ................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 131. Table runner, misc.............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 132. Taxidermy.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 133. Tie-dying on fabric............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 134. Tied fleece blanket............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 135. Tied fleece, other than blanket...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 136. Tin craft ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 137. Tote bag, decorated (lunch box pop cans, license plates, etc. ............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 138. Walking stick ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 139. Wall hangings (other than quilted)......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 140. Wind chimes ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 141. Wind socks (other than sewn).............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 142. Woodburning article .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 143. Work by men....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 144. Work by teenagers ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 145. Work on a T-shirt ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 146. Wreath, miscellaneous. .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 147. Wreath, fabric ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 148. Wreath, natural materials (grapevine, etc.) ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 149. Miscellaneous...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 2 – Counted Cross Stitch Lot 1. Bell pull ............................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Bookmark ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Clothing..............................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 4. Doily, large .........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 5. Doily, small .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Greeting cards ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Holiday decor other than Christmas ......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Home accessory ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Picture, small (8x10 & under)................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 10. Picture, large (over 8x10) ....................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 11. Picture (hoop frame), small (under 8”) ..3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Picture (hoop frame), large (over 8”) ....3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 13. Picture, extra large ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Pin cushion.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Runner or dresser scarf........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 16. Sampler .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Set of pictures, small (8x10 & under)....4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 18. Set of pictures, large (over 8x10) .........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Tablecloth ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Towel .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Work by teenager ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Miscellaneous.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

22 • Fair Premium List 2013

Class 3 – Cross Stitch Lot 1. Apron ...............................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Dishtowels (3 or more) .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Luncheon or tablecloth.........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 4. Picture ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Set of pictures .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Pillow cases (set of 2)...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Runner or dresser scarf.........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Work by teenager ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Miscellaneous .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 4 – Crochet Lot 1. Afghan, granny square.......................$5.00 ....$4.50 ...$4.00 2. Afghan, ripple stitch .............................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 3. Afghan, other stitch..............................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 4. Bedspread...........................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 5. Cape, poncho, vest .............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 6. Dish cloth ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Doily, over 20” ....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 8. Doily, 16” to 20”.................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 9. Doily, 12” to 16”.................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 10. Doily, 8” to 12” ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Doily, under 8” ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Set of doilies ......................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 13. Doll clothes ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Edging and insertions (towel, pillowcase, hanky, etc.) .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Fashion Accessories (hats, gloves, etc.) .3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Felting, purse......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Felting, misc .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Filet crochet........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 19. Hot plate holder .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Household accessory ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Machine crocheted item ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Potholders ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 23. Purse .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Runner or dresser scarf........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 25. Scarf ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 26. Shawl.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 27. Slippers or socks.................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 28. Sweaters ............................................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 29. Swedish weaving.................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 30. Tablecloth ..........................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 31. Tatting doily, over 20” .........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 32. Tatting doily, 14-20” ...........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 33. Tatting doily, 8-14” .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 34. Tatting doily, under 8” .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 35. Tatting, miscellaneous .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 36. Toy ....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 37. Wall hanging......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 38. Work by men......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 39. Work by teenagers ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 40. Miscellaneous.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 5 – Embroidery Lot 1. Blue work..........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Candlewicking.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Crewel ................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 4. Crewel, set of pictures..........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 5. Dish towels (set of 3 or more) ...............3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 6. Dresser scarf/table runner ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Edging ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Hardanger, doily..................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 9. Hardanger, table runner .......................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 10. Hardanger, miscellaneous ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Holiday item.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00


Open Class 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26.

Long stitch..........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Luncheon set or tablecloth...................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Machine embroidery, large item...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Machine embroidery, small item...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Machine embroidery, picture, large .....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Machine embroidery, picture, small .....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Machine embroidery, miscellaneous .....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Picture or wall hanging........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Pillowcases (set of 2) ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Potholder ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Red work............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Sampler .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Work on clothing ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Work by teenager ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Miscellaneous.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 6 – Professional Quilts People who sell the quilts they have made or are paid for doing the work on someone’s quilt.

Lot 1. Appliqued .........................................$5.50 ....$5.00 ...$4.50 2. Crib, appliqued ..................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 3. Crib, pieced ........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 4. Hand quilted and embroidered.............5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 5. Holiday...............................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 6. Machine quilted and embroidered ........5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 7. Original pattern...................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 8. Pieced.................................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 9. Pieced and hand quilted.......................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 10. Theme ...............................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 11. Wall hangings ....................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 12. Miscellaneous.....................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00

Class 7 – Special Needs Lot 1. Bird house.........................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Bird feeder ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Bookmark ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Ceramics, glazed.................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Ceramics, stained ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Ceramics, miscellaneous. .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Christmas item ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Collage ..............................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 9. Counted cross stitch.............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 10. Crocheted article ................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 11. Cross stitch.........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 12. Embroidery.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Game ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Greeting cards ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Greeting cards, rubber stamped ..........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Group project ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Holiday item.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Household accessory ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Jewelry (must be mounted) ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Knitted article .....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 21. Latchhook (small item) ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Latchhook (large item).........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 23. Leather craft .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Mobile ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 25. Needlepoint on plastic, small item .......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 26. Needlepoint on plastic, large item........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 27. Paint by number, small item .................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 28. Paint by number, large item .................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 29. Painting..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 30. Painting on clothing ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

THANK YOU FOR CHOOSING

ALEXANDRIA SUPER CENTER ALEXANDRIA • 4611 HWY. 29 OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY

R001927417 R001598379

Fair Premium List 2013 • 23


Open Class 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58.

Patriotic item ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Picture frame ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Pillow.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Placemats...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Plastercraft .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Plastic canvas item..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Quilt..................................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 Recyclable item (throw-away items) ......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Refrigerator magnets ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Rubber stamping, miscellaneous. .........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Rug....................................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 Scrapbook..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Sewn article........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Stationery/envelopes ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Stenciling on fabric .............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Stenciling on wood .............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Stenciling, miscellaneous .....................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Stepping stone....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Stuffed toy ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Tied fleece blanket..............................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 Tie dying item.....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Toy ....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Wall decoration ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Woodcraft ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Work by 12 and under ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Work by man......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Work by teenager ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Miscellaneous.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 8 – Youth ages 12 and younger Work must be done by the entrant.

Lot 1. Arrangements in baskets.....................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Art clay (not fired) ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Bank...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Basketry ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Beadwork............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Bird feeder ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Bird house...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Bookmark ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Bug collection (up to 15 identified) .......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Button art ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Candle ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Candleholders ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Ceramics (bisque, already fired)...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Christmas article .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Collage item ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Computer made greeting cards, mounted on cardboard or cork ...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Craft sticks (popsicle sticks)..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66.

Creative writing ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Crocheted article ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Cross stitch.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Counted cross stitch............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Decorated flip-flops (new pair judged only on decorating ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Derby car ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Doll ...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Doll clothes ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Dreamcatcher.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Duct Tape item ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Educational project (done for school) ...3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Embroidery.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Fishing item........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Floral arrangement (not real flowers) ....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Foam art item.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Game ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Glass mosaic......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Gourd art...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Greeting cards, mounted.....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Group project (3 or more)...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Hair accessory, mounted .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Holiday item.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Household accessory ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Hunting item ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Item made of nature’s material. ...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Item made out of recyclable material. ..3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry box ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry, earrings, mounted ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry, necklace, mounted .................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry, bracelet, mounted...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry, pin, mounted..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Jewelry set, mounted...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Key chain, mounted ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Knitted item ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Latch hook .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Leather craft .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Light switch covers, mounted ...............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Loom weaving ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Metal work .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Mobiles..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Model, car .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Model, rocket .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Model, truck.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Model, tractor ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Model, boat .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Model, plane......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Model, miscellaneous. ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Needlepoint on fabric .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Needlepoint on plastic ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

GARFIELD PROCESSING Wade & Kari McCoy

Sausage Making & Processing 7236 County Road 82 NW Garfield, MN 56332

• Computer Diagnostic • Electrical • Tune-Up • Air Conditioning

320-834-3144

4110 Minnesota Street • Alexandria, MN 56308 Airport Industrial Park

(320) 759-2240 • Fax (320) 759-2245

Richard Waldorf, owner R001928384

24 • Fair Premium List 2013

R001928119


Open Class 67. Origami.............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 68. Other holiday item..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 69. Painting by number .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 70. Painting on canvas..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 71. Painting on fabric................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 72. Painting on plastercraft, purchased.......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 73. Painting on wood................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 74. Painting, miscellaneous. ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 75. Paper mosaic......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 76. Paper sculpting picture ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 77. Paper weaving ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 78. Paper weight ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 79. Papier-mache .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 80. Patriotic item ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 81. Pencil holder ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 82. Photography, small, framed .................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 83. Photography, large, framed .................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 84. Photography, black&white, framed .......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 85. Photography, colored, framed..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 86. Picture, 3-dimensional art....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 87. Picture frame ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 88. Pillow.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 89. Pillow case .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 90. Pine cone art ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 91. Plaque ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 92. Plastercraft .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 93. Pot holder ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 94. Pottery, hand built ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 95. Puppet ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 96. Purse .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 97. Puzzle making (no larger than 8x10) ....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 98. Quilt..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 99. Refrigerator magnets ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 100. Robotics ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 101. Rock painting ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 102. Rubber stamped item ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 103. Sand art...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 104. Scrapbook........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 105. Sewn article......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 106. Soap carving ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 107. Spin art ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 108. Stained glass ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 109. Stenciling on fabric ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 110. Stenciling on wood ...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 111. Stenciling, miscellaneous ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 112. Stepping stone..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 113. String art ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 114. Stuffed toy ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 115. Suncatcher .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 116. T-shirt, decorated..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Pro-Ag Farmers Cooperative Alexandria, Brandon, Garfield, Henning, Parkers Prairie & Urbank R001598374

117. 118. 119. 120. 121. 122. 123. 124. 125. 126. 127. 128. 129. 130.

Tied fleece blanket............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Tied fleece item other than blanket.....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Tie dying ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Tin can art .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Toy, other than stuffed .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Tube painting ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Walking stick ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Wall decoration ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Weaving by hand..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Wind chime......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Woodburning ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Wood carving...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Woodworking ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Wood finishing (includes painting and/or gluing pieces together) ...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 131. Work by 4 year old & under ..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 132. Work by 5-6 year old ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 133. Work by 7-8 year old ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 134. Work by 9-10 year old ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 135. Work by 11-12 year old ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 136. Wreaths ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 137. Miscellaneous...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 9 – Holiday Crafts Lot 1. Advent calendar ................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Angel, sewn ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Angel, stuffed ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Angel, wooden ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Christmas cards...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Christmas article-crocheted ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Christmas, cross stitch ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Christmas, counted cross stitch .............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Christmas article, knitted ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Christmas article, needlepoint..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Christmas article, painted on material ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Christmas article, painted on wood ......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Christmas article, sewn........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Christmas article, embroidery...............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Christmas article, quilted .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Creche...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Door decoration ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Easter item, large................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Easter item, small ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Halloween item (large) ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Halloween item (small) ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Other holiday items ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 23. Picture ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Pine Cone tree ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

NELSON’S STORE 103 Main St., Evansville • Scott & Ginny Nelson, Owners

320-834-5432 • 218-948-2232

• GROCERIES • FRESH MEATS & PRODUCE R001751907

Fair Premium List 2013 • 25


Open Class 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47.

Potholders ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Santa, crocheted.................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Santa, sewn........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Serging, large item .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Serging, small item .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Snowman, stuffed ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Snowman, wooden .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Stenciling on fabric .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Stenciling on wood .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Stocking.............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Table runner .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Table cloth .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Table or mantle decoration..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Thanksgiving item (large).....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Thanksgiving item (small) ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Tree skirt ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Tree ornament ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Valentine’s Day...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Wall decoration ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Wooden Christmas article....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Work by teenager ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Wreath...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Miscellaneous.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Class 10 – Infants Lot 1. Afghan, crocheted .............................$3.50 ....$3.00 ...$2.50 2. Afghan, knitted ....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 3. Baptism outfit, crocheted ......................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 4. Baptism outfit, knitted...........................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 5. Baptism outfit, sewn .............................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 6. Bib .....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Blanket buddy .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Booties, crocheted ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Booties, knitted....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Boys suit.............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Bunting ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Cap...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Counted cross stitch item, small ...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Counted cross stitch item, large ...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Crocheted set, booties, cap, sweater ....4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 16. Dress .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Knitted set (booties, cap, sweaters) .......4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 18. Mittens...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Needlepoint on plastic (large item).......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Needlepoint on plastic (small item) ......3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Nursery decorations/accessories. .........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Saque, kimono, or sleeper...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 23. Sunsuit/romper ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Sweater..............................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 25. Toys ...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 26. Work by teenager ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 27. Miscellaneous.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 11 – Knitting Lot 1. Afghan, using variety of yarns .............$5.00 ....$4.50 ...$4.00 2. Afghan................................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 3. Afghan, machine knitted.......................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 4. Bedspread...........................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 5. Cap, hat, or hood ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Child’s sweater ....................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 7. Child’s sweater, machine knitted ...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Doily...................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 9. Doll clothes.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Felting, machine .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Felting, misc .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Felting, pillow .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Felting, purse......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

26 • Fair Premium List 2013

14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37.

Felting, wearable item .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Gloves and mittens .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Household accessories ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Lady’s sweater ....................................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 Lady’s sweater, machine knitted ...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Machine knitting, miscellaneous...........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Men’s sweater.....................................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 Men’s sweater, machine knitted............4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 Mittens...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Mittens, machine knitted......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Purse .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Scarf ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Scarf, machine knitted .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Shawl.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Slippers..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Socks .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Socks, machine knitted........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Stole ..................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Toy ....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Two-piece outfit ..................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Vest ...................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Work by teenager ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Work by men or boys ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Miscellaneous.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Class 12 – Pillows Lot 1. Appliqued .........................................$3.50 ....$3.00 ...$2.50 2. Candlewicking.....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 3. Counted cross stitch.............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 4. Crocheted...........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 5. Cross stitch .........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 6. Embroidered .......................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 7. Felting ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Fleece.................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 9. Hardanger ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Hooked..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Knitted ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Loom woven (top of pillow)..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Needlepoint .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 14. Painted (tube, textile, folk)....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Pieced ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Pieced and machine appliqued ............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Pieced and machine quilted.................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Pieced and hand quilted......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Stenciled ............................................3.00 ......3.50 .....2.00 20. Work by teenager ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Miscellaneous.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Class 13 – Painting Must be mounted and suitable for hanging. Lot 1. Animal..............................................$3.50 ....$3.00 ...$2.50 2. Bird(s) .................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 3. By number .........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 4. Cartoon ..............................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 5. Chest, small ........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 6. Chest, large ........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 7. Computer art ......................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 8. Decorative painting on furniture, small ..3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 9. Decorative painting on furniture, large ..3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 10. Dish towels (3 or more) .......................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 11. Dry media (pencil, crayon, chalk charcoal, etc.)....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 12. Floral.................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 13. Folk art, large.....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 14. Folk art, small.....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 15. Greeting card.....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 16. Hand painted plates, bowls, trays, etc. .3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 17. Holiday item.......................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50


Open Class 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39.

Household accessory ..........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Landscape..........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Luncheon or tablecloth........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Painting on canvas, over 8” X 10” .......3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Painting on canvas, under 8” X 10” .....3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Painting on glass ................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Painting on wood................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Pen/ink ..............................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Pillowcase (set of 2) ............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Rosemaling, small item........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Rosemaling, large item........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Sawblade ...........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Tole painting, small item......................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Tole painting, large item......................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Toy ....................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Wall decoration ..................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Watercolors ........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Work by men......................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Work by teenager ...............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Work on clothing ................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Work on velvet ...................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Miscellaneous.....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Class 14 – Quilts This lot is for either crib quilts or quilts that will fit on a bed.

Lot 1. Appliqued & hand quilted...................$5.50 ....$5.00 ...$4.50 2. Appliqued & machine quilted at home ..5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 3. Appliqued & professionally machine quilted ..................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 4. Bed runner, machine pieced & quilted ...3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 5. Bed runner, hand pieced & quilted ........3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 6. Cheater quilt, hand quilted...................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 7. Cheater quilt, machine quilted..............5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 8. Counted cross stitch.............................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 9. Crib, appliqued ...................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 10. Crib, appliqued and machine quilted ...3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 11. Crib, counted cross stitch ....................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 12. Crib, cross stitch .................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 13. Crib, embroidered ..............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 14. Crib, hand quilted ..............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 15. Crib, machine quilted professionally.....3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 16. Crib, pieced .......................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 17. Crib, pieced, machine quilted at home.3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 18. Crib, pieced and professionally machine quilted ..................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 19. Crib, tied ...........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 20. Crib, miscellaneous ............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 21. Cross stitch.........................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 22. Crazy .................................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 23. Embellishing .......................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00

24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48.

Embroidered.......................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 First quilt made...................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Group project (3 or more)...................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Lap ....................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Mystery quilt .......................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Novelty quilt .......................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Own creation .....................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Painted...............................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 Photo quilt .........................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 Pieced and hand quilted......................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 Pieced and machine quilted at home....5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 Pieced and professionally machine quilted .................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Pieced and tied...................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Purchased printed panel ......................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 Quillow..............................................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 Quilt & pillow or sham set...................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 Rag....................................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 Recycled fabric ...................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Special event quilt (anniversary, etc.) ....5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Theme quilt ........................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 T-shirt quilt .........................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Tied ...................................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Work by men/boys..............................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Work by teenager ...............................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 Miscellaneous.....................................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50

Class 15 – Rugs Lot 1. Braided wool.....................................$4.50 ....$4.00 ...$3.50 2. Braided cotton or synthetic ...................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 3. Crocheted, bread wrappers ..................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 4. Crocheted, rag ....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 5. Crocheted, twine .................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 6. Crocheted, yarn...................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 7. Hooked wool (old fashioned)................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 8. Hooked (miscellaneous) .......................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 9. Knitted (rags or yarn) ...........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 10. Latch hook .........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 11. Rya ....................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 12. Woven - loom ....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 13. Miscellaneous.....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Class 16 – Sewing Please provide suitable hangers for your garments. Lot 1. Appliance cover.................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Applique - miscellaneous .....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Apron .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Article made of used material ...............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Gary’s Auto Glass Windshield Replacement & Repair

Mon.-Thurs. 8:30am-3:30pm • Fri. 8:30am-4:30pm

Gary Spaeth & Jeremy Spaeth 320-304-3929 MOBILE SERVICE

Bank Hours Drive-Up Hours Mon.-Fri. 8:30am-4:30pm • Sat. 8:30am-Noon website: www.fsevansville.com

We come to you!

garysautoglass@gctel.net

320-834-4659 • 218-948-2259

Auto glass, tractor cab, mirrors, table tops, flat glass R001928457

Proud sponsor of the L.A. Amundson Scholarship! R001928397

Fair Premium List 2013 • 27


Open Class 5. Backpacks...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Bedrunner ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Blazer .................................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 8. Blouse - girls .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Blouse - ladies.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Coat - adult .......................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 11. Coat - child........................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 12. Costumes...........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 13. Curtains, 1 pair ..................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 14. Dish carrier ........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 15. Dress, adult........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 16. Dress, adult fancy or party...................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 17. Dress, child ........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 18. Dress, child fancy or party ...................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 19. Doll clothes ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 20. Educational project .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 21. Fashion accessories ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 22. Fleece item - small..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 23. Fleece item - large..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Household accessories ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 25. Jacket-lined ........................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 26. Jacket-unlined ....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 27. Jeans or bibs ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 28. Jogging or sweatsuit ...........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 29. Jumper, child ......................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 30. Jumper, adult .....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 31. Matching outfits (mother-daughter, father-son, wife-husband, etc.) .............5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 32. Pajamas or nightgown.........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 33. Pants - boys’.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 34. Pants - men’s......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 35. Pillowcases .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 36. Place mats .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 37. Quilted garment .................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 38. Robe or housecoat..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 39. School project ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 40. Serger, large item ...............................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 41. Serger, small item ...............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 42. Shirt, boys’ .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 43. Shirt, men’s ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 44. Shorts (adult) ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 45. Shorts (child) ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 46. Skirt ...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 47. Slacks ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 48. Slippers..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 49. Smocking item....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 50. Snowsuit ............................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 51. Sportcoat or jacket, men’s or boys’ ......4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 52. Suit, ladies .........................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 53. Suit, mens ..........................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 54. Swag .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 55. Sweatshirt, appliqued ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 56. Sweatshirt, sewn .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 57. Table runner .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 58. Tote Bag ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 59. Toy ....................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 60. T-shirt ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 61. T-shirt, decorated................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 62. Two-pieced outfit, child .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 63. Two-piece outfit, adult .........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 64. Valance..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 65. Vest ...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 66. Wedding gown ...................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 67. Western wear......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 68. Window treatment, miscellaneous. .......3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 69. Windsock ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 70. Work by men or boys ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 71. Work by teenager ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 72. Miscellaneous.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

28 • Fair Premium List 2013

Class 17 – Senior Citizen (60 Years and Older) Lot 1. Afghan, crocheted .............................$5.00 ....$4.50 ...$4.00 2. Afghan, knitted ....................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 3. Applique .............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Apron .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Artificial flowers ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Basketry ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Bedspread, knitted or crocheted............5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 8. Bird feeder ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Bird houses .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Bookmarks .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Centerpiece........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Ceramics ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 13. Child’s quilt........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 14. Christmas article .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 15. Clock.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 16. Counted cross stitch............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Cross stitch.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 18. Crocheted article ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Crocheted doily, under 8” ...................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 20. Crocheted doily, 8” to 12” ..................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 21. Crocheted doily, 12” to 16” ................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 22. Crocheted doily, 16” to 20” ................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 23. Crocheted mittens/gloves ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Crocheted scarf ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 25. Crocheted socks/slippers.....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 26. Crocheted sweater ..............................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 27. Crocheted tablecloth...........................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 28. Crocheted table runner .......................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 29. Miscellaneous crocheted item ..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 30. Dish cloth, crocheted ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 31. Dish cloth, knitted ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 32. Doll ...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 33. Doll clothes ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 34. Dresser scarf/runner............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 35. Edging (handkerchief, pillowcase, etc.) .3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 36. Embroidered dish towels......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 37. Embroidered tablecloth or luncheon cloth4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 38. Embroidered pillowcases .....................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 39. Embroidery, machine...........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 40. Embroidery, miscellaneous...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 41. Greeting cards, mounted.....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 42. Group project (3 or more)...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 43. Handbag ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 44. Hardangar .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 45. Holiday item.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 46. Hooked item ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 47. Hot plate pad.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 48. Household accessory ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 49. Infant item, knitted ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 50. Infant item, crocheted .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 51. Knitted socks/slippers ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 52. Knitted mittens/gloves .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 53. Knitted scarf .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 54. Knitted sweater ...................................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 55. Miscellaneous knitted item...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 56. Lamp .................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 57. Lap robe ............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 58. Leather work.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 59. Mobiles..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 60. Models (car, plane, boat, etc.) .............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 61. Music box ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 62. Needlepoint .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 63. Needlepoint on plastic (small)..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 64. Needlepoint on plastic (large) ..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 65. Paint by number..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 66. Painting, large item (over 8”x10”) ........4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 67. Painting, small item .............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50


Open Class 68. 69. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74. 75. 76. 77. 78. 79. 80. 81.

Painting on canvas..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Painting on clothing ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Painting on wood................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Painting, oils, small .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Painting, oils, large .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Painting, water colors, small ................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Painting, water colors, large.................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Photography item, small ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Photography item, large ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Pillows ...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Pin cushion.........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Potholders ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Project done by man and woman.........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 Quilted item other than wall hanging or quilt ..........................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 82. Quilted wall hanging ..........................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 83. Quilts, appliqued................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 84. Quilt, pieced and hand quilted ............5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 85. Quilt, pieced and machine quilted .......5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 86. Recycled article (made from stuff that would be thrown away) .................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 87. Refrigerator magnet ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 88. Rosemaling ........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 89. Rugs ..................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 90. Sewn article........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 91. Stuffed toy ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 92. Tablecloth ..........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 93. Tatting, doily over 20” .........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 94. Tatting, doily, 14” to 20” .....................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 95. Tatting, doily, 8” to 14” .......................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 96. Tatting, doily, under 8” ........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50

97. Tatting, miscellaneous ........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 98. Toys or play item.................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 99. Wall Hanging .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 100. Woodburning ...................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 101. Woodcarving or whittling...................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 102. Woodcraft article large item ..............4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 103. Woodcraft article, small item .............4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 104. Wood turning article .........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 105. Work by person 70 & older, except painting and woodworking .....3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 106. Work by person 75 & older except painting and woodworking .....3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 107. Work by person 80 & older except painting and woodworking .....3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 108. Work by person 85 & older except painting and woodworking .....3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 109. Work by person 90 & older except painting and woodworking .....3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 110. Work by person 95 & older except painting and woodworking .....3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 Class 18 – Woodworking Lot 1. Bed set (head/foot board) ..................$4.00 ....$3.50 ...$3.00 2. Bench .................................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 3. Bird feeders.........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 4. Bird houses .........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 5. Book ends...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Candleholder(s) ...................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 7. Carved bowl, (12” and under)..............3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 8. Carved bowl, (over 12”).......................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50

320-859-2101 211-213 Central Avenue, Osakis www.fnbosakis.com Member FDIC

The First National Bank of Osakis, serving the Lakes Area since 1903. R001928661

R001928261

Fair Premium List 2013 • 29


Open Class 9. Carving-animal, bird or fish (painted)....4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 10. Carving-animal, bird, or fish (natural finish) .....................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 11. Carving, furniture................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 12. Carving, human, natural finish.............4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 13. Carvingm human, painted...................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 14. Carving (using what nature has to offer) ........................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 15. Carving with stained finish ...................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 16. Carving, miscellaneous .......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 17. Cedar chest........................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 18. Chain saw carving ..............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 19. Chair .................................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 20. Clock, small .......................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 21. Clock, large .......................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 22. Coffee table .......................................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 23. Cutting board.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 24. Decoys...............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 25. Doll house .........................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 26. Doll house furniture ............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 27. End table ...........................................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 28. Foot stool...........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 29. Games, wooden .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 30. Gun rack ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 31. Holiday item, small .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 32. Holiday item, large .............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 33. Intarsia (wood inlay)............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 34. Intricate saw cutting ............................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 35. Jewelry box ........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 36. Lamp .................................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 37. Mirror ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 38. Model, boat .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 39. Model, car .........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 40. Model, plane......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 41. Model, tractor ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 42. Model, train .......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 43. Model, truck ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 44. Model, miscellaneous. ........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 45. Musical instrument ..............................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 46. Napkin/letter holder............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 47. Night stand ........................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 48. Outdoor furniture ...............................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 49. Picture frame, large (8x10 and over) ....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 50. Picture frame, small (under 8x10).........3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 51. Plant stand/lamp table ........................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 52. Refinishing small item..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 53. Refinishing large item .........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 54. Relief .................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 55. School project, junior high ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 56. School project, senior high ..................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 57. Scroll sawing, large item .....................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 58. Scroll sawing, small item .....................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 59. Stereo cabinet ....................................5.00 ......4.50 .....4.00 60. Trellis .................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 61. Toy ...................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 62. Wall decoration ..................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 63. Wall shelf, small .................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 64. Wall shelf, large..................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 65. Walking stick ......................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 66. Wood burning ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 67. Wood lamination ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 68. Wood turning .....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 69. Work done by a teenager ....................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 70. Work done by a woman ......................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 71. Yard decoration ..................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 72. Miscellaneous.....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

30 • Fair Premium List 2013

Class 19 – Ceramics Articles accepted only if completely finished by entrant. Lot 1. Antiquing, 1 color..............................$4.00 ....$3.50 ...$3.00 2. Chalk .................................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 3. Christmas article..................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 4. Creche................................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 5. Dry brush ............................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 6. Easter .................................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 7. Garden item .......................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 8. Glazed dinnerware ..............................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 9. Glazed vase, pitcher ............................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 10. Glazed item, misc...............................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 11. Glazed, one-stroke .............................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 12. Halloween..........................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 13. Infant item..........................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 14. Metallic/pearl .....................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 15. Mythical creature ................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 16. Other holiday .....................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 17. Overglazed (fired on metals/ mother of pearl ..................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 18. Patriotic item ......................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 19. Religious item .....................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 20. Sandstone ..........................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 21. Stained, animal ..................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 22. Stained, Native American ....................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 23. Stained, glazed...................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 24. Stained item, miscellaneous.................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 25. Table or mantle decoration..................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 26. Thanksgiving/harvest...........................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 27. Transluscent (using many colors of antiquing .......................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 28. Underglazed.......................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 29. Valentine’s Day...................................3.75 ......3.25 .....3.00 30. Wall hanging......................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 31. Wedding ............................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 32. Work by man......................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 33. Work by teenager ...............................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 34. Miscellanous ......................................4.00 ......3.50 .....3.00 Class 20 – Dolls This class includes doll construction, unless the lot specifies other. All dolls should be entered on stands except those that can sit or lay. Lot 1. Antique reproduction .........................$4.00 ....$3.50 ...$3.00 2. Corn husk doll ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Cloth ..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Doll accessories...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Doll, bride...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Doll, dressed with 4 or more piece wardrobe ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Doll, Native American dress/costume ....3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Doll, from another country ...................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Doll, made from old materials ..............3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Doll furniture ......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Fantasy dolls (fairies, clowns, wizards, movie characters - use imagination). ....3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 12. My first doll (open to anyone who has never before made a doll)....................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 13. Other (pillowcase dolls mop dolls & rag dolls) .........................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 14. Porcelain ............................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 15. Work by teenager ...............................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 16. Miscellaneous.....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50


Open Class Class 21 – Scrapbooking Please bring 1 page in a protective sleeve.

Class 23 – Stamping Bring 1 sample of each that is mounted.

Lot 1. Holiday.............................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Children..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Family.................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Hobby ................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Sports .................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Special event.......................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Travel..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Work by teenager ................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Miscellaneous ....................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Lot 1. Any holiday .......................................$3.00 ....$2.50 ...$2.00 2. Birthday ..............................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 3. Envelopes ...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 4. Fabrics................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 5. Floral..................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 6. Home decoration.................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 7. Humorous...........................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 8. Jewelry................................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 9. Stationery/note cards. ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 10. Wedding/anniversary ..........................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 11. Work by teenager ...............................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00 12. Miscellaneous ...................................3.00 ......2.50 .....2.00

Class 22 – Quilted Wall Hangings Wall hangings should measure 24” X 30” for small, and for large they should measure 25” X 31” to 64” X 5’. Lot 1. Applique, large item ..........................$5.50 ....$5.00 ...$4.50 2. Applique, small item ............................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 3. Appliqued and professionally machine quilted ..................................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 4. Banners ..............................................4.50 ......4.00 .....3.50 5. Create-your-own, large item.................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 6. Create-your-own, small item.................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 7. Embellishing........................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 8. Embroidered, large item.......................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 9. Embroidered, small item.......................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 10. Foundation piecing, large item (paper piecing)....................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 11. Foundation piecing, small item (paper piecing)....................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 12. Hand quilted, large item .....................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 13. Hand quilted, small item .....................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 14. Holiday, large item..............................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 15. Holiday, small item .............................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 16. Machine quilted, large item .................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 17. Machine quilted, small item.................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 18. Pieced and hand quilted......................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 19. Pieced and machine quilted.................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 20. Pieced and tied, large item ..................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 21. Pieced and tied, small item..................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 22. Pieced and professionally machine quilted .................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 23. Work by man......................................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 24. Work by teenager ...............................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 25. Miscellaneous, large item ....................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50 26. Miscellaneous, small item....................5.50 ......5.00 .....4.50

Class 24 – Cultural Crafts Lot 1. African American ...............................$3.50 ....$3.00 ...$2.50 2. Hmong ...............................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 3. Hispanic .............................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 4. Japanese ............................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 5. Korean................................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 6. Native American..................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 7. Vietnamese .........................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50 8. Miscellaneous. ....................................3.50 ......3.00 .....2.50

DIVISION 7 – FINE ARTS Superintendents: Linda Frisell (320) 762-1425 and Ruth Barsness (320) 852-9844 1. All entries, except 3D exhibits, must be finished appropriately and ready to hang. This means that oil/acrylics must be framed or have the edges of the stretched canvas painted to extend the work of art. Photography and all other works must be framed with glass/Plexiglas and have eye screws and wire hangers. Zig Zag hangers and backs made for standing on shelves are not acceptable methods for presenting at the fair. 2. To be eligible for an award the exhibit must have been completed during the current year. 3. All work must be original, not copies. 4. A “Best of Show” is awarded for each of 3 areas: Art (classes 1-12); Photography (classes 13-39); Young People’s Art (class 40). These 3 groups are not comparable and should not be forced to compete against each other for Best of Show. The Best of Show will receive $10.00. 5. People’s Choice award for each area (Art, Photography and Young People’s). The public will vote on what they feel is the best item in each class – winner announced Sunday, August 18.

PROTECTING SINCE 1883 Keeping your family comfortable for over 50 years 1103 N. Nokomis NE, Alexandria, MN 56308 (320) 763-6634 • 1-888-763-6634 www.thompsonheating.com

R001928364

Moe Urness Lund Mutual Insurance Company P.O. Box 156 • Brandon, MN 56315 320.524.2294 • 320.834.4094 Fax 320.834.5315 R001598721

Fair Premium List 2013 • 31


Open Class 6. Participation ribbons are presented to exhibitors through Grade 8 who do not otherwise receive a ribbon. One Best of Show ribbon will be presented to a participant in Class 38 – Young People’s Art. 7. Not more than one entry in each class. 8. Emphasize only one photo per frame/entry – unless otherwise noted in directions. 9. Young People’s Art must be matted with firm backing and cord or wire integrated into the mat for hanging. Taping cord/wire to mat is not acceptible as tape lets go, causing damage to entry. 10. Only creative photography may have more than one photo per frame. 11. A professional is an artist who makes a business of consistently selling their work for profit or someone who is professionally employed in a related art field.

ART Class 1 – Oil, Acrylic, Tempura, Gouache Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners .......................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 2 – Watercolor Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners .......................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 3 – Pastel or Chalk Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners .......................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 4 – Pencil or Ink Drawings Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners .......................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

32 • Fair Premium List 2013

4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 5 – Collage Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 6 – Mixed Media Art Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 7 – Woodcuts, Etchings Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 8 – Pottery Not painted Ceramics - see household arts for these. Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 9 – Sculpture of Any Media Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00


Open Class 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 10 – Woven Items Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 11 – Environmental Artwork using recycled/found objects. Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 12 – Creative Art Let your creativity flow – any medium. Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 13 – Mini Art Entries can be no larger than 7” x 9” – outside measurements including the frame. Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

R001928749

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Open Class 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

Note on digital photography: Cropping is not manipulating. Enlarging is not manipulating. Manipulated photos defined as change in effect, color, lighting, texture, special effects. For all manipulated classes, provide 4X6 of original.

Class 14 – Special Needs Art Ages 14 and older; open to any subject/medium.

Class 18 – Digital Photography: Portrait – non-manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

PHOTOGRAPHY Class 15 – Film Photography – Any Subject Black & White/Color Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 16 – Film Photography – Portrait Black & White/Color Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 17 – Action (Must indicate action/movement) Black & White/Color Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

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Class 19 – Digital Photography: Portrait – manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 20 – Digital Photography: Landscape – non-manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ........................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 21 – Digital Photography: Landscape – manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 22 – Digital Photography: Nature – non-manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00


Open Class 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 23 – Digital Photography: Nature – manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 24 – Digital Photography: Animals – non-manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 25 – Digital Photography: Animals – manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

763-6216 LICENSED & BONDED

614 Nokomis St., Alexandria

• Commercial • Industrial • Residential & Farm Wiring • Locate & Repair Underground Wiring • Aerial Bucket • Trenching R001928587

Class 26 – Digital Photography: Architecture/Buildings – non-manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 27 – Digital Photography: Architecture/Buildings – manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 28 – Digital Photography: Action – non-manipulated Must show movement Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 29 – Digital Photography: Action – manipulated Must show movement Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

Schaffer Machine Incorporated Douglas Schaffer, President CNC Machining CNC Turning Short Run Long Run Prototype Design Work Tool Grinding

15197 Lakes Rd NW Brandon, MN 56315 Phone: 320.834.4502 Fax: 320.834.5318 R001928680

Fair Premium List 2013 • 35


Open Class 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 30 – Digital Photography: Any Other – non-manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 31 – Digital Photography: Any Other – manipulated Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 32 – Digital Photography: Travel Must be original photos taken by the entrant Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 33 – Digital Photography: Transportation Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

36 • Fair Premium List 2013

Class 34 – Fair Pics Using any photography form, show us how you see a fair Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 35 – Other Creative Photography Create special effects using film/digital/computer – your choice Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 36 – Mystery Photo – What is it??? The answer to identify the subject must be included. Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 37 – Special Needs – Ages 14 and older – Photography Open to any subject - photo must be taken by entrant. Lot 1. Work done by adults who have been previous winners................................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Work done by adults not in lot 1...........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Work done by students in grades 9-12 or teens ages 14-18 enrolled in charter, alternative or home school programs ....4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 4. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) who have been previous winners ..........4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Work done by senior citizens (age 65 and older) not in lot 4..........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Work done by a professional ................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00


Open Class YOUNG PEOPLE’S ART Work done by young people ages 1-13, enrolled in public, charter, alternative and home school programs. Must be matted with firm backing. Class 38 – Art Paintings Lot 1. Through grade 3 ...............................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Grades 4-6 .........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Grades 7-8 .........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Drawings Lot 4. Through grade 3 .................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Grades 4-6 .........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 6. Grades 7-8 .........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3-Dimensional Art Lot 7. Through grade 3 .................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 8. Grades 4-6 .........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 9. Grades 7-8 .........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Environmental Art made by using recycled or found objects Lot 10. Through grade 3 ................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 11. Grades 4-6 ........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 12. Grades 7-8 ........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Class 39 – Photography Mystery Photo - What is it??? This can be of anything - make the viewer wonder what it is - the answer to identify the subject must be included. Lot 1. Through grade 3 ...............................$4.00 ....$3.00 ...$2.00 2. Grades 4-6 .........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 3. Grades 7-8 .........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Film Photography – Any Subject Lot 4. Through grade 5 .................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 5. Grades 6-8 .........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Digital Photography – Animals – not manipulated Lot 6. Through grade 5 .................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 7. Grades 6-8 .........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Digital Photography – Animals – manipulated (must include 4x6 photo of original) Lot 8. Through grade 5 .................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 9. Grades 6-8 .........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

Digital Photography – Landscape – not manipulated Lot 10. Through grade 5 ................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 11. Grades 6-8 ........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Digital Photography – Landscape – manipulated (must include 4x6 photo of original) Lot 12. Through grade 5 ................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 13. Grades 6-8 ........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Digital Photography – Nature – not manipulated Lot 14. Through grade 5 ................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 15. Grades 6-8 ........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Digital Photography – Nature – manipulated (must include 4x6 photo of original) Lot 16. Through grade 5 ................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 17. Grades 6-8 ........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Digital Photography – Any other Lot 18. Through grade 5 ................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 19. Grades 6-8 ........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Creative Photography (Create special effects using film/digital/computer – your choice) Lot 20. Through grade 5 ................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 21. Grades 6-8 ........................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00 Special Needs – open to ages 1-13 – any subject – photo must be taken by entrant Lot 22. ..........................................................4.00 ......3.00 .....2.00

Make an appointment with Blaine Elbert or Aaron Goll. Blaine Elbert Marketing Specialist

They will assist you in marketing plans, investments and strategies for a successful farming operation!

Aaron Goll Marketing Specialist

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R001598388

Fair Premium List 2013 • 37


4-H Trophy Sponsors BEEF Champion Beef Steer – Osakis Creamery Association Champion Beef Heifer – Ferris Inc./Bruce Ferris Pioneer Brand Products & PHI Insurance Services Champion Dairy Steer – Alex Country Store Champion Senior Beef Showmanship – Muyres Trucking Champion Junior Beef Showmanship – Circle J Trucking Champion Cow/Calf – Olson’s Crooked Lake Farm Intermediate Beef Showmanship – Thesing’s Riverside Simmentals Rate of Gain – Pro-Ag Farmers Co-op

DOG Champion Obedience Jr. Class – Dr. Kai & Myrna Hunt Champion Obedience Sr. Class – Douglas County Animal Hospital Champion Agility – Dr. Kai and Myrna Hunt Champion Jumpers – Alexandria Veterinary Clinic Open Showmanship – Clayton & Laurie Lahman Novice Showmanship – Spruce Hill Rangers 4-H Club in memory of Grant Lindberg Jr. Rally O – Lea’s Pet Products Sr. Rally O – Affordable Pet Services

SHEEP Champion Wether – AgCountry Farm Credit Services Champion Ewe – Alex Country Store Champion Senior Showmanship – Up North Concrete Paving, LLC Champion Junior Showmanship – Benjamin & Stephanie Grimes Rate of Gain – Pro-Ag Farmers Co-op Intermediate Sheep Showmanship – Spruce Hill Rangers 4-H Club

GOAT Champion Junior Goat Showmanship – Larry & Terry Sather Champion Senior Goat Showmanship – Dave & Cheryl Gehardt Champion Senior Dairy Goat – Douglas Co. Commissioners Jerry Johnson, Charlie Meyer, Bev Bales, Dan Olson, Jim Stratton Champion Dairy Market Goat – Carlos Lions Club Champion Intermediate Goat Showmanship – LeSha and Lexi Massmann Champion Junior Dairy Goat – Derek, Alicia & Aidyn Meissner Champion Meat Market Goat – Chad & Tammy Way Enjoy Cleaning Services LLC Champion Meat Breeding Doe – Jared Sanborn

SWINE Champion Barrow – Gerald Johnson Champion Gilt – Fernholz Farms, Inc. Champion Senior Showmanship – Alex Power Equipment Champion Intermediate Showmanship – Alex Country Store Champion Junior Swine Showmanship – Douglas/Grant Pork Producers Market Gilt – Samantha Lahman, NDSU Extension Agent DAIRY Grand Champion Dairy – Echo Press Junior Champion Dairy – Douglas County Farm Service Agency Senior Champion Showmanship – Alexandria Veterinary Clinic Junior Champion Showmanship – Voyager Industries, Inc. Intermediate Dairy Showmanship – Ferris Inc./Bruce Ferris Pioneer Brand Products & PHI Insurance Services POULTRY Champion Market Chickens – Carlos Lions Club Champion Breeding Chickens – Muyres Trucking Egg Production – Randy Palmer Construction Champion Market Turkey – Little Munchkins Care Champion Breeding Turkey – Spruce Hill Rangers 4-H Club Champion Market Ducks – Spruce Hill Rangers 4-H Club Champion Breeding Ducks – Carlos Lions Club Champion Market Geese – Carlos Lions Club Champion Breeding Geese – Up North Concrete Paving, LLC Senior Champion Poultry Showmanship – Spruce Hill Rangers 4-H Club Intermediate Poultry Showmanship – Brandon Lions Club Champion Pigeon – Dave Massmann Construction LLC, Dave and Kim Massmann Junior Champion Poultry Showmanship – Oakdale Farms Show & Hobby Champion – Alex Country Store RABBIT Champion Breeding Rabbit – Carlos Lions Club Champion Market Pen – Carlos Lions Club Senior Showmanship – Prairie Lakes Dental, P.A. Junior Showmanship – Big Horn Bay Ceramics Intermediate Rabbit Showmanship – Liberty Livewires 4-H Club HORSE Hi Point Performance – Lake Region Saddle Club Hi Point Training – Lake Region Saddle Club Hi Point Novice – Lake Region Saddle Club Hi Point Games – Lake Region Saddle Club AG COUNTRY/FARM CREDIT SERVICES will sponsor $100 awards for Champion Gilt, Heifer and Ewe and Champion Dairy FASHION REVIEW Medals will be given to the Fashion Review Court of Honor, furnished by Ag Country/Farm Credit Services.

38 • Fair Premium List 2013

4-H LUNCH STAND SPONSORS AgCountry Farm Credit Services County Line Meats Hometown Community Bank Lakes Gas Millerville Creamery Miltona Custom Meats & Sausages

Nelson Creamery Osakis Creamery Osakis Meats SunOpta Aseptic, Inc. Viking Garage Door Woodland Community Garden

2013 CASH AWARD SPONSORS Bronze Sponsors ($25) Alex Tax & Business Services, Inc. Beheng Implement, Inc. Cindy Bigger, Bigger Associates Dean R. Anderson, DDS Douglas/Grant Pork Producers Dr. Todd G. Anderson, Central Lakes Orthodontics, P.A. Dwain Schuette, State Farm Insurance Evansville Automotive H & R Block Hendricks Insurance Agency, Inc. Hubbard Feeds, Inc. Klinder Processing Larson Insurance Lind Family Funeral Service, Inc. Master Builders Inc. Master Lumber Inc. Neighborhood National Bank Nelson Creamery Association Ollie’s Service, Inc. Ron’s Warehouse Seppanen’s Organic Farm Taveirne Auto Sales The First National Bank of Osakis

Silver Sponsors ($50 - $100) A & C Engine Machining Alex Rubbish & Recycling, Inc. Blairview Saddle Shop, Inc. Brenton Engineering Company Douglas County Farm Bureau Kensington Bank Gardonville Cooperative Telephone Association Herby’s Bar Grill & Café Holmes City Feed Mill ITW Heartland Long Prairie Packing Co., LLC Midwest Machinery Moe-Urness-Lund Mutual Insurance Co. Pro Maintenance Service Pro-Tainer Gold Sponsors (Above $100) Alexandria Golden K Kiwanis Douglas Area Trail Association (DATA) Douglas Machine Inc. Farmer’s Union Oil Company Long Praire Packing Company SunOpta Aseptic, Inc. Viking Garage Door

Call Minnesota Extension Douglas County at (320) 762-3890 for information on sponsorship opportunities.


4-H Plaque Sponsors Safety – Brandon Communications Photography – Brandon Communications Computers – Insty Prints Wildlife/Biology – Insty Prints Plant & Soil Science – Garfield Truss Lawn & Landscape – Garfield Truss Fashion Review Clothes You Buy – Pete’s County Market Microwave Cooking – Pete’s County Market Fashion Review Clothes You Make – Elden’s Fresh Foods Food & Nutrition – Elden’s Fresh Foods Small Engines – Midwest Machinery Tractor – Midwest Machinery Electric – Taveirne Auto Sales Shop – Taveirne Auto Sales Exploring Animals – Meg Hintzen Horseless Horse – Sponsor needed Bicycle – Sponsor needed Self Determined – Bullet Lawn Care, Les & Bonnie Dreger Family Aerospace – Long Prairie Packing Co., LLC Corn – Brandon Pro Ag Small Grain – Brandon Pro Ag Food Preservation – Traveler’s Inn Home Environment – Traveler’s Inn Fruit – Long Prairie Packing Co., LLC Vegetables – Long Prairie Packing Co., LLC Exploring Environment – SunOpta Aseptic, Inc. Potatoes – SunOpta Aseptic, Inc. Quilting – Kaelly Studio

Dairy Foods – SunOpta Aseptic, Inc. Outdoor Flower Gardening – Colorful Seasons & Nursery Garden Center Water/Wetlands – Colorful Seasons & Nursery Garden Center Performing Arts – Kurt Hansberry & Kathryn Fischer Fine Arts – Kurt Hansberry & Kathryn Fischer Child Development – Molly Hintzen Pets – Kurt Hansberry & Kathryn Fischer Citizenship – SunOpta Aseptic, Inc. Consumer Education – Long Prairie Packing Co, LLC Health – Lindy Hintzen Breads – Moe 4-H Club Cats – Country Vet Shooting Sports – Alexandria Shooting Park Township Government – Douglas County Assoc. of Township Officers Forestry – Mrs. Rudy Zwieg Geology – Moe 4-H Club Needle Arts – Ben & Jean Wagner Indoor Gardening – Bullet Lawn Care, Les & Bonnie Dreger Family Entomology – Angela Loftesness Clothes You Buy – Anderson Funeral Home Clothes You Make – Anderson Funeral Home Horse Related – SunOpta Aseptic, Inc. Global Connections – SunOpta Aseptic, Inc. Fishing Sports – Mrs. Rudy Zwieg Crafts – Liberty Livewires 4-H Club Youth Leadership – Kurt Hansberry & Kathryn Fischer Veterinary Science – Kurt Hansberry & Kathryn Fischer

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Marilyn Boushley 320-762-9400

Fair Premium List 2013 • 39


4-H Rules and Judging Schedule Pre-registration forms for all 4-H exhibitors will be sent to members in June. It is the member’s responsibility to mail the entry forms to the Extension Office no later than July 16 or earlier if you will be gone or on vacation at that time. Failure to pre-register results in the loss of premium money, auction eligibility and loss of eligibility for State Fair trips also State Dog, State Lama & State Horse Shows. Clubs MUST pre-register for Banners, Community Pride, Container Gardening, Scarecrows and Scrapbooks. Gate Admission - 4-H exhibitors will receive gate passes when they register their exhibits. There are no free passes for parents, leaders or Extension staff. Season passes can be purchased at a reduced rate in the Fair Secretary’s Office under the Grandstand before Thursday, August 15. This is subject to Fairboard discretion. The Extension Office has no control over gate admission passes. The 4-H Leader’s Council and County Extension Office will not assume responsibility for objects tht lost, stolen or broken. For all project areas where displays may be exhibited, the size may NOT be larger than 12” deep x 24” wide x 36” high (see picture below). Center back 24” wide x 36” high, right and left wings each 12” wide x 36” high. To improve the quality of displays, members are encouraged to design a visual display, which provides for a 3 dimensional exhibit. Displays are not required in all lots. READ CAREFULLY. We encourage you to use previous years dimensions, which are 12” deep x 18” wide x 22” high. The smaller size is sturdier and easier to display. No more than 20 sq. ft. of floor space for Home Environment, Shop, and Electric Displays. Maximum poster size should be 22” wide x 28” high. The Fairboard reserves the right to prohibit the display of any and all items found to be objectionable. Animal Science/Livestock All Livestock exhibitors are required to do a 4-H Livestock Interview on Monday, August 12. You must sign up for a time. Failure to take part in the interview process will result in loss of champion ribbons, trophies, auction, rate of gain and State Fair trips. Animals are to be unloaded in “back” of the Beef and Dairy Building. Close the front door when animals are being unloaded. Animal Livestock Entry day is Wednesday, August 14. 4-H members must do their own fitting and grooming. They are responsible for feeding, cleanliness and caring for their animals while at the fair. All grooming of livestock, including clipping, trimming and blocking (all species) must be done by the exhibitor, members of the immediate family (parents, stepparents, legal guardians, brothers or sisters) or any other bonafide 4-H member from Minnesota. Any exhibitor found in violation of this rule will be eliminated from further competition in the show and will not be eligible for any livestock awards or premiums including championships, the auction and showmanship. 4-H members must wear appropriate show clothes for their specie. Basic requirements are long pants, shirt tucked in and hard sole shoes (no tennis shoes or sandals.) Bulls, boars, rams and stallions cannot be exhibited in 4-H work. Members must bring all their own feed and water containers and feed, hay and straw. This also pertains to poultry and rabbits. Shavings will be provided for poultry and rabbits only. Livestock and poultry exhibits may be removed after 5:00 p.m. on Sunday, all other exhibits will be released at 7:00 p.m. unless written permission is obtained from the Fairboard. Early removal of exhibits will result in the premium being canceled for that project and loss of State Fair trip.

Dates to Remember JUNE 14 JULY 8 JULY 8 JULY 15 JULY 15

REGISTRATION FOR LAMA SHOW DUE REGISTRATION FOR DEMO DAY & FOOD REVIEW LAMA SHOW IN GLENWOOD ALL COUNTY FAIR REGISTRATIONS DUE! DEMONSTRATION DAY/FOOD REVIEW/ILLUSTRATED PRESENTATION/YOUTH IN ACTION AUG. 12-14 LUNCHSTAND DISCOUNT COUPONS AVAILABLE AUG. 15-18 FAIRWEEK

40 • Fair Premium List 2013

2013 Fair Judging Schedule Tuesday, July 30 Clothing & Textiles Day - All Clothing and Textiles, this includes non-clothing textiles, quilting lots and Fashion Review will be judged beginning at 9:30 a.m. 7 p.m. Public Fashion Review. Performing Arts will be judged during Fashion Review Friday, August 2 8:30 a.m. Dog Show – 4-H Exhibit Building Saturday, August 10 8 a.m. 4-H Horse Show – Fairgrounds – Dan Neller Arena Monday, August 12 Noon - 7 p.m. 4-H Entry Day - 4-H Exhibit Building for all Aerospace, Bicycle, Child Care, Citizenship, Community Pride, Clowning, Computer, Consumer Education, Crafts and Fine Arts, Dog Education, Electric, Entomology, Exploring Animals, Fishing Sports, Forestry, Geology, Geospatial, Health, Home Environment, Horse Related, Horseless Horse, Mechanical Science, Needle Arts, Photography, Robotics, Safety, Self Determined, Shooting Sports, Shop, Small Engines, Township Exhibit, Tractor, Vet Science, Video, Water/Wetlands, Wildlife and Youth Leadership. 2 - 7 p.m. Animal Science Interviews - Erickson Pavilion. 5 - 7 p.m. Club Exhibits Judged including Banners and Scrapbooks. 5 p.m. Pet Show and Pet Display - Erickson Pavilion 6:30 p.m. Cat Show and Cat Display - Erickson Pavilion. Wednesday, August 14 1 - 7 p.m. 4-H Entry Day - 4-H Exhibit Building. Judging for Foods, Vegetable Gardening, Potatoes, Fruit, Flower Gardening, Indoor Gardening, Lawn and Landscape, Plant and Soil Science (Agronomy) & Container Gardening will be judged from 1- 7 p.m. in the 4-H Exhibit Building. **11 a.m. - 7 p.m. All Livestock-Dairy, Beef, Sheep, Swine, Lama, Goats, Horses, Rabbits and Poultry must be checked by vet. No other check in allowed other than for dairy and horses. Check in at Livestock Registration Desk in Erickson Pavilion. Stalls and pens pre-assigned. 3 p.m. 4-H Poultry Show – all poultry Cloverbuds will be judged in their pens at 3 pm 3 p.m. Pigeons, pheasants, guineas, turkeys, and geese will start at 3 p.m. in pens with ducks and chickens to follow in the Erickson Pavilion. Thursday, August 15 7-8:30 a.m. Vet check for Dairy and Horses not brought in the night before. 9 a.m. All State Fair Horse trip winners and other horses must be in stalls and must be vet checked before unloading! 8 a.m. Dairy Goat and Market Goat judging - Erickson Pavilion. 11 a.m. Dairy Judging – Erickson Pavilion 1 p.m. Horse Fun Show (tentative) 3 p.m. Rabbit Show – Erickson Pavilion Friday, August 16 8 a.m. Lamb Lead 9 a.m. General Livestock judging in the Erickson Pavilion (sheep, beef, swine) 9 p.m. Accept Your State Fair Trip – Includes livestock, general exhibit and horse! If you do not accept your trip by this time it will be offered to another 4-H’er. Saturday, August 17 9 a.m. Market Livestock Auction in the Erickson Pavilion. 11 a.m. Rocket Launch – Viking Speedway infield 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 4-H Carnival-in front of 4-H Building 12 p.m. All State Dog Show Paperwork due 2 p.m. State Fair Meeting for general encampment – Kids Activities Tent 3:30 p.m. State Fair Meeting for livestock encampment – Kids Activities Tent Sunday, August 18 11 a.m. 4-H Round Robin Showmanship followed by 4-H Fun Olympics 2 p.m. 4-H Presents – Stage-Grand Champion Plaques will be awarded 4 - 7:00 p.m. 4-H Premium Checks available in 4-H Building 5 p.m. Livestock and Poultry released 7 p.m. General exhibits released 9 p.m. 4-H building closed all exhibits picked up!


4-H ANIMAL SCIENCE INTERVIEWS MANDATORY Members are required to interview in one animal science species (dairy, beef, swine, sheep, rabbits, poultry, horse or goat) in order to receive champion or reserve champion ribbons and State Fair trips. 4-H members must call the Extension office to sign up for a time to be interviewed. If you do not call to schedule a time, you may have to wait until all scheduled people are done (several hours). One State Fair trip will be awarded in each specie area except horse and llama. The trip will be awarded to the 1st place or next highest youth who exhibit that specie at the county fair, except horse. This trip requires that an animal be exhibited in that specie at county fair. Interviews will be held on Monday, August 12 in the Erickson Pavilion beginning at 2:00 p.m.

Round Robin Showmanship Sunday, August 18 - 11 a.m. Erickson Pavilion Any youth who received a grand or reserve ribbon placing in Showmanship class for beef, dairy, goat, horse, lama, poultry, rabbit, sheep and/or swine is eligible to compete for round robin showmanship in their respective age category. Beginner’s grades 3-5, intermediate grades 6-8 and senior’s grades 9+. Youth will be showing beef, dairy, goat, horse, lama, sheep and swine. New this year will be knowledge questions for the poultry and rabbit portions of the showmanship contest. Register for Round Robin showmanship on Sunday morning August 18 beginning at 10 a.m. in the Erickson Pavilion. Come and experience showing other species and have a good time.

ANIMAL SCIENCE BEEF B $12.00 R $10.00 W $8.00 See section on Health Requirements for exhibition. See ownership and ID requirements. Steers with visible eruptions of two or more permanent teeth will only be eligible for a RED RIBBON. MARKET BEEF All steers will be judged by weight class. Born between: Prospect Calf/ Steer/Heifer Born January 1, 2013 – April 30, 2013 Prospect Calf Dairy Steer Born January 1, 2013 – April 30, 2013 Dairy Steers Born January 1 – August 31, 2012 Crossbred Dairy Steer Born January 1 – August 31, 2012 Beef Steers Born January 1 – August 31, 2012 Market Heifer Born January 1 – August 31, 2012 A030001 Prospect Calf/Heifer A030002 Prospect Calf Steer – Must be castrated A030003 Prospect Calf Dairy Steer, 100% of one dairy breed (not eligible for State Fair), must be castrated A040001 Beef Steer A040002 Market Heifer A050001 Dairy Steer (100% of one breed and must be born after January 1, 2011) A050002 Crossbred Dairy Steer BEEF BREEDING HEIFER Beef Heifers will be shown by age not breed. Born between: Spring Calf January 1 to April 30, 2013 Fall Calf September 1 to December 31, 2012 Summer Yrlg May 1 to August 31, 2012 Junior Yrlg January 1 to April 30, 2012 Senior Yrlg September 1 to December 31, 2011 Cow/Calf Calves must be born after January 1, 2013

Registered Black Angus A005001 Reg Black Angus Spring Calf A005002 Reg Black Angus Fall Calf A005003 Reg Black Angus Summer Yearling A005004 Reg Black Angus Junior Yearling A005005 Reg Black Angus Senior Yearling A020002 Reg Black Angus Cow/Calf Registered Charolais A007001 Reg Charolais Spring Calf A007002 Reg Charolais Fall Calf A007003 Reg Charolais Summer Yearling A007004 Reg Charolais Junior Yearling A007005 Reg Charolais Senior Yearling A020003 Reg Charolais Cow/Calf Registered Hereford A009001 Reg Hereford Spring Calf A009002 Reg Hereford Fall Calf A009003 Reg Hereford Summer Yearling A009004 Reg Hereford Junior Yearling A009005 Reg Hereford Senior Yearling A020004 Reg Hereford Cow/Calf Registered Limousin A010001 Reg Limousin Spring Calf A010002 Reg Limousin Fall Calf A010003 Reg Limousin Summer Yearling A010004 Reg Limousin Junior Yearling A010005 Reg Limousin Senior Yearling A020005 Reg Limousin Cow/Calf Registered Shorthorn A013001 Reg Shorthorn Spring Calf A013002 Reg Shorthorn Fall Calf A013003 Reg Shorthorn Summer Yearling A013004 Reg Shorthorn Junior Yearling A013005 Reg Shorthorn Senior Yearling A020006 Reg Shorthorn Cow/Calf Registered Simmental A015001 Reg Simmental Spring Calf A015002 Reg Simmental Fall Calf A015003 Reg Simmental Summer Yearling A015004 Reg Simmental Junior Yearling A015005 Reg Simmental Senior Yearling A020007 Reg Simmental Cow/Calf Registered Other Breeds A018001 Reg Other Breeds Spring Calf A018002 Reg Other Breeds Fall Calf A018003 Reg Other Breeds Summer Yearling A018004 Reg Other Breeds Junior Yearling A018005 Reg Other Breeds Senior Yearling A020008 Reg Other Breeds Cow/Calf Commercial A003001 Commercial Spring Calf A003002 Commercial Fall Calf A003003 Commercial Summer Yearling A003004 Commercial Junior Yearling A003005 Commercial Senior Yearling A020009 Commercial Cow/Calf Salers, Purebred A012001 Commercial Spring Calf A012002 Commercial Fall Calf A012003 Commercial Summer Yearling A012004 Commercial Junior Yearling A012005 Commercial Senior Yearling A020010 Commercial Cow/Calf

Fair Premium List 2013 • 41


4-H DAIRY B $12.00 R $10.00 W $8.00 See section on Health Requirements for exhibition. All animals must have ID Form (4H-DIDA) in the Extension Office by May 15, 2013. Born between: Novice Heifer Calf March 1, 2013 to May 1, 2013 (not eligible for State Fair and only 4-H’ers ages 8-11can enter.) Winter Heifer Calf December 1, 2012 to February 28, 2013 Dairy will be shown by age. Breed breakdown will only happen in large number of animals in an age group. Fall Heifer Calf September 1, 2012 to November 30, 2012 Jr. Yearling March 1, 2012 to August 31, 2012 Sr. Yearling September 1, 2011 to February 28, 2012 Two Year Old September 1, 2010 to August 31, 2011 Three Year Old September 1, 2009 to August 31, 2010 Cow, Four Years & Older Born before September 1, 2009 Novice B009026 B010026 B011026 B012026 B013026 B014026 B017026 B018026 B019026 B020026 B015026 B016026 B022026 B007026 Winter Calf B009001 B010001 B011001 B012001 B013001 B014001 B015001 B016001 B017001 B018001 B019001 B020001 B022001 B007001 Fall Calf B009002 B010002 B011002 B012002 B013002 B014002 B015002 B016002 B017002 B018002 B019002 B020002 B022002 B007002 Junior Yearling B009021 B010021 B011021 B012021 B013021 B014021

Novice Novice Novice Novice Novice Novice Novice Novice Novice Novice Novice Novice Novice Novice

Reg Ayrshire Grade Ayrshire Reg Brown Swiss Grade Brown Swiss Reg Guernsey Grade Guernsey Reg Jersey Grade Jersey Reg Shorthorn Grade Shorthorn Reg Holstein Grade Holstein Calf Crossbred & Other Breeds Red & White (Reg & Grade)

Winter Winter Winter Winter Winter Winter Winter Winter Winter Winter Winter Winter Winter Winter

Calf Reg Ayrshire Calf Grade Ayrshire Calf Reg Brown Swiss Calf Grade Brown Swiss Calf Reg Calf Grade Calf Reg Calf Grade Calf Reg Calf Grade Calf Reg Shorthorn Calf Grade Shorthorn Calf Crossbred & Other Breeds Red & White (Reg & Grade)

Fall Fall Fall Fall Fall Fall Fall Fall Fall Fall Fall Fall Fall Fall

Calf Reg Ayrshire Calf Grade Ayrshire Calf Reg Brown Swiss Calf Grade Brown Swiss Calf Reg Guernsey Calf Grade Calf Reg Holstein Calf Grade Calf Reg Jersey Calf Grade Calf Reg Shorthorn Calf Grade Shorthorn Calf Crossbred & Other Breeds Red & White (Reg & Grade)

Junior Junior Junior Junior Junior Junior

Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling

42 • Fair Premium List 2013

Reg Ayrshire Grade Ayrshire Reg Brown Swiss Grade Brown Swiss Reg Guernsey Grade Guernsey

B015021 B016021 B017021 B018021 B019021 B020021 B022021 B007021 Senior Yearling B009022 B010022 B011022 B012022 B013022 B014022 B015022 B016022 B017022 B018022 B019022 B020022 B022022 B007022 2 Year Old B009023 B010023 B011023 B012023 B013023 B014023 B015023 B016023 B017023 B018023 B019023 B020023 B022023 B007023 3 Year Old B009009 B010009 B011009 B012009 B013009 B014009 B015009 B016009 B017009 B018009 B019009 B020009 B022009 B007009 4 Year Old & + B009010 B010010 B011010 B012010 B013010 B014010 B015010 B016010 B017010 B018017 B019018 B020019 B022010 B007010

Junior Junior Junior Junior Junior Junior Junior Junior

Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling

Reg Holstein Grade Holstein Reg Jersey Grade Jersey Reg Shorthorn Grade Shorthorn Crossbred & Other Breeds Red & White (Reg & Grade)

Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior

Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling Yearling

Reg Ayrshire Grade Ayrshire Reg Brown Swiss Grade Brown Swiss Reg Grade Reg Grade Reg Grade Reg Shorthorn Grade Shorthorn Crossbred & Other Breeds Red & White (Reg & Grade)

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year

Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old

Reg Ayrshire Grade Ayrshire Reg Brown Swiss Grade Brown Swiss Reg Guernsey Grade Reg Holstein Grade Reg Jersey Grade Reg Shorthorn Grade Shorthorn Crossbred & Other Breeds Red & White (Reg & Grade)

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year

Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old

Reg Ayrshire Grade Ayrshire Reg Brown Swiss Grade Brown Swiss Reg Guernsey Grade Reg Holstein Grade Reg Jersey Grade Reg Shorthorn Grade Shorthorn Crossbred & Other Breeds Red & White (Reg & Grade)

4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4

Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year

Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old Old

& + Reg Ayrshire & + Grade Ayrshire & + Reg Brown Swiss & + Grade Brown Swiss & + Reg Guernsey & + Grade & + Reg Holstein & + Grade & + Reg Jersey & + Grade & + Reg Shorthorn & + Grade Shorthorn & + Crossbred & Other Breeds Red & White (Reg & Grade)


4-H GOAT B $9.00 R $7.00 W $5.00 See section on Health Requirements for exhibition. Born between: Jr. Doe Kid April 1 to June 30, 2013 Sr. Doe Kid January 1 to March 31, 2013 Dairy Dry Yrlg. Doe Born in 2012, never kidded Milking Yrlg. Doe Born in 2012 Milking 2 Yr. Old Doe Born in 2011 Milking Doe 3 Years & Older Born 2010 or before Meat Goat Breeding Doe Jr. April 1 to May 15, 2013 Sr. January 1 to March 31, 2013 Market Dry Breeding Yearling Born in 2012, never kidded Market Goat (neutered male or female) January 1 to April 30, 2013 – Minimum 40 - maximum 105 lbs by State Fair Junior Kid Doe C001001 Junior Kid Doe Alpine C002001 Junior Kid Doe Nubian C003001 Junior Kid Doe Saanen C004001 Junior Kid Doe Toggenburg C005001 Junior Kid Doe Grade C006001 Junior Kid Doe Other Senior Doe Kid C001002 Senior Kid Doe Alpine C002002 Senior Kid Doe Nubian C003002 Senior Kid Doe Saanen C004002 Senior Kid Doe Toggenburg C005002 Senior Kid Doe Grade C006002 Senior Kid Doe Other Dry Yearling Doe C001003 Dry Yearling Doe Alpine C002003 Dry Yearling Doe Nubian C003003 Dry Yearling Doe Saanen C004003 Dry Yearling Doe Toggenburg C005003 Dry Yearling Doe Grade C006003 Dry Yearling Doe Other Milking Yearling Doe C001004 Milking Yearling Doe Alpine C002004 Milking Yearling Doe Nubian C003004 Milking Yearling Saanen C004004 Milking Yearling Doe Toggenburg C005004 Milking Yearling Doe Grade C006004 Milking Yearling Doe Other

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Milking 2 Year Old Doe C001005 Milking 2 Year Old Alpine C002005 Milking 2 Year Old Nubian C003005 Milking 2 Year Old Saanen C004005 Milking 2 Year Old Toggenburg C005005 Milking 2 Year Old Grade C006005 Milking 2 Year Old Other Milking 3 Year & Older Doe C001006 Milking 3 Year Old Alpine C002006 Milking 3 Year Old Nubian C003006 Milking 3 Year Old Saanen C004006 Milking 3 Year Old Toggenburg C005006 Milking 3 Year Old Grade C006006 Milking 3 Year Old Other Market Goat D020001 Meat Type Market Goat D020005 Dairy Type Market Goat Mouthing of Market Goat - may have lost one or more milk teeth, but there may be no evidence of breaking of skin or eruption of two permanent teeth. Refer to goat info. sheets for horn requirements. Market Breeding Goat D020002 Junior Meat Breeding Doe D020003 Senior Meat Breeding Doe D020004 Dry Breeding Yearling HORSE B $12.00 R $10.00 W $8.00 G $2.00 (Cloverbud Participation) 4-H horse members must pre-register for ALL OF THE CLASSES they want to participate in on the yellow fair registration form, which is due in the Extension Office by July 16. Cancellations will be made the day of the show. You must put your horse’s name on your yellow registration form and what classes they are entered in. All Horses Must Be Shown In A Showmanship Class. SEE HORSE SUPPLEMENT FOR MORE INFORMATION. Cloverbud rules will be observed! Showmanship at Halter – Pleasure - PREMIUM-BASED CLASS J004001 Cloverbuds Y001006 Grade 6-8 Y001005 All novice riders Y001010 Grades 9 & up Y001004 Grades 3-5 English Equitation Y002014 Junior Grades 3-8 Y002015 Senior Grades 9 & up English Pleasure Y004014 Junior Grades 3-8 Y004015 Senior Grades 9 & up

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LIC. #058116PM R001928293

R001927954

Fair Premium List 2013 • 43


4-H English Pleasure Green Horse - Exhibition Class only Horse/rider must be ring ready for controlled lope. May not ride another pleasure class. No points awarded for high point, State Fair, or novice high point. Y004016 All Ages Western Horsemanship J004002 Cloverbuds Y006006 Grade 6-8 Y006005 All novice riders Y006010 Grade 9 & up Y006004 Grades 3-5 Western Horsemanship Walk/Trot No points awarded, class for green horses/riders not ring ready for controlled lope. May not ride another Western Horsemanship class. Y006017 All ages Western Pleasure J004003 Clovebuds Y007006 Grade 6-8 Y007005 All novice riders Y007010 Grade 9 & up Y007004 Grades 3-5 Western Pleasure Green Horse - Exhibition Class Only Horse/rider need to be ring ready for controlled lope. May not ride another pleasure class. No points awarded for high point, State Fair, or novice high point. Y007016 All Ages Western Pleasure Walk/Trot No points are awarded, class for green horses/riders not ring ready for controlled lope. May not ride another Western Pleasure class or other cantering class. Y017017 All ages Western Bridle Path Pleasure Arabian, Morgan and other light breeds that display their breed characteristic, need to be shown with natural mane and tail. May not ride another Western Pleasure Class. Y008017 All Ages Trail Class Y009017 All Ages Showmanship at Halter - Games/2nd horse—PREMIUM-BASED CLASS J004004 Cloverbuds Y016005 All Novice riders Y016004 Grades 3-5 Y016003 Grades 6-8 Y016002 Grades 9 & up Barrel Racing J004005 Cloverbuds Y014004 Grades 3-5 Y014003 Grades 6-8 Y014002 Grades 9 & up Pole Weaving J004006 Cloverbuds Y011004 Grades 3-5 Y011003 Grades 6-8 Y011002 Grades 9 & up Key Racing ( No Cloverbuds) Y013004 Grades 3-5 Y013003 Grades 6-8 Y013002 Grades 9 & up Jumping Figure 8 (No Cloverbuds) Y012004 Grades 3-5 Y012003 Grades 6-8 Y012002 Grades 9 & up

your yellow and pink advancement records with you, with the appropriate steps completed. Grand and Reserve Horse Training award will be given. Training Judging will begin after Pleasure on Saturday, August 10. Horse Training Y020001 All Ages - Indicate step/level on registration Y020002 Training Showmanship – Premium based class

BREEDING GILTS I003002 I003003 I003004

Born in January Born in February Born in March or later

Horse Training You must show your horse in a showmanship class in order to receive a premium and qualify for a State Horse show trip. Number of State Fair trips will be determined by project enrollment. Horse Advancement will be judged at the County Fair at a designated time. There will be conference and horsemanship judging. You must bring

MARKET GILT I030001

Market Gilt

BARROWS I020001

Market Barrow.....(will be shown by weight)

44 • Fair Premium List 2013

HORSELESS HORSE (NO ANIMAL) B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 Eligible for State Horse Show Displays will be judged on Entry Day, Monday, August 12. Exhibit may include posters, photographs, scrapbooks, models or displays, essay and/or other articles that show or explain something the 4-H’er has made, done or learned. Y050001 Grades 9 & + Y050002 Grades 6-8 Y050003 Grades 3-5 Basis for judging: Attracts attention, hold interest 25% Educational value (tells a story) 25% Members knowledge 50% Total 100% Horseless Horse offers the opportunity to study and learn about the horse to members that do not own or lease a horse. They will gain knowledge of major breeds, colors, gaits and safety. The project will enhance their appreciation for the value of the horse and give you an understanding of care requirements. They will develop sportsmanship, responsibility, cooperation, decision-making skills and public speaking skills. HORSE RELATED B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 Y040001 An item made or repaired, related to the horse project – anyone enrolled in the horse project may bring horse related exhibit Items judged on Entry Day, Monday, August 12 Horse Related is a part of the horse project that does not need to use a horse. They will learn about horses and will have the opportunity to create an exhibit to demonstrate what they have learned. Exhibits Horseless and Horse Related members are encouraged to create an exhibit to demonstrate what they have learned. Exhibits may include posters, displays, photographs, models, scrapbooks, essay and/or other articles. Exhibits should show or explain something the member has made, done or learned in the project. There are no specific dimensions. SWINE B $9.00 R $7.00 W $5.00 See section on Health Requirements for exhibition. Born dates: Gilts Must be born after January 1, 2013 Barrows Must be born after January 1, 2013 recommended farrow after Feb 1. Market Gilt Must be born after January 1, 2013 recommended farrow after Feb 1.


4-H SHEEP B $9.00 R $7.00 W $5.00 See section on Health Requirements for exhibition. Market Lambs (Wether or Ewe) must be closely shorn (approximately 1/4 inch wool length). EWE H001003 H011003 H012003 H001002 H011002 H012002 H030001 H030002 H030003

In Beef, Dairy, Sheep, Swine, Rabbit, Goat and Poultry: Grades 3-5 Jr. Showmanship Grades 6-8 Inter. Showmanship Grades 9-12 Sr. Showmanship POULTRY

Ewe Lamb - Purebred, Born after January 1 year of show Ewe Lamb - Commercial, Black Face or Slick Shorn, Born after January 1, year of show Ewe Lamb – White or Speckled Face, born after January 1, year of show Yrlg. Ewe Purebred, Born Between January 1, 2011 and December 31, 2011 Yrlg. Ewe Commercial Black Face or Slick Shorn, Born between Jan.1, 2012 - Dec. 31, 2012 Yrlg. Ewe White Face or Speckle Face, Born between Jan. 1, 2012 – Dec. 31, 2012 Lamb Lead 9 & + Lamb Lead 6 – 8 Lamb Lead 3 – 5Lamb lead-the wool industry from fiber to finish. To lead a lamb at halter and to wear a garment made of at least 60% wool. (Obtain rules from the Extension Office)

FLEECE SHOW G040001 Fleece Show, All Grades 1. Any 4-H’er enrolled in the sheep project may enter a fleece. 2. 4-H’ers must pre-register on their county fair registration 3. Fleece will be conference judged prior to sheep show in arena. 4. Fleece must come from sheep in flock owned by the exhibitor. 5. Fleece must be no less than 3” in length, but no more than 13 month growth MARKET LAMB – EWE OR WETHER BORN AFTER JANUARY 1, 2013 H020002 Market Lamb Black Face H020003 Market Lamb White Face H020001 Market Lamb Speckle Face Rate Of Gain Event ( Market Lamb) All Wethers and Market Ewes which qualify will be considered for a special Rate of Gain award. To qualify animal must be weighed and identified at the county weigh day before: May 15, 2013 Wethers and Market Ewe The animal’s initial weight combined with the County Fair weight will be used to determine a Grand and Reserve Rate of Gain Champion. Animals will be weighed on Thursday. Livestock Showmanship Contest (Trophies Awarded) Beef, Dairy, Sheep, Swine, Rabbit, Goat and Poultry Showmanship Contests will be held. Judging is on the basis of fitting and showing of the animal.

B $5.00 R $4.00 W $3.00 Judges will use the American Standard of Perfection as a guide. CHICKENS (May enter two lots) F001001 Market pen of 2 males or 2 females. Shown as broilers, if under 4 lbs. or as roasters, if over 4 lbs. F001002 Breeding pen of 1 male and 2 females. F001003 Chicken bantams breeding pen. F001004 Egg production pen of 2 pullets (hatched after March 1, 2013). GUINEAS (Only Pearls, Whites and Lavender breeds can be shown) F005001 Market Pen of two males or two females – same breed. F005002 Breeding pen of one male and two females – same breed. DUCKS (May enter two lots) F003001 Market pen of 2 females or 2 males emphasizing meat market qualities. F003002 Breeding pen of 1 male and 2 females to be judged on breed characteristics. F003003 Ducks Bantam Breeding Pen GEESE (May enter two lots) F004001 Market pen of 2 males or 2 females emphasizing meat market qualities. F004002 Breeding pen of 1 male and 2 females to be judged on breed characteristics. TURKEYS (May enter two lots) F007001 Market pen of 2 females or 2 males emphasizing meat market qualities. F007002 Breeding pen of 1 male and 2 females to be judged on breed characteristics. PIGEONS (May enter two lots) F006001 Utility – 1 breeding pair. F006003 Fancy – 1 breeding pair. F006005 Flying – 1 breeding pair. F006002 Utility – young bird male or female, 1 young bird, this year band, current year. F006004 Fancy – young bird male or female, 1 young bird, this year band, current year. F006006 Flying – young bird male or female, 1 young bird, this year band, current year.

Buffington

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Chiropractic

107 State St., Evansville, MN 218-948-2665

Dr. Michael Buffington, D.C. 52 W. Main • Osakis • 859-5976

EVANSVILLE MEAT MARKET

Hours: Mon - Fri. 8-12 & 1-6;

BEEF, HOG & HOMEMADE STYLE SAUSAGES

Lumbar Decompression Therapy & Electrical Acupuncture R001928650

102 Railroad St. • Evansville 218-948-2285 R001928428

Fair Premium List 2013 • 45


4-H Pigeon Rules: One pair of breeding pigeons. A pair consists of one male and one female of the same breed or one male or one female. All birds must have been bred the previous year or earlier. This means the birds must be at least one year old, thus a breeding pair. You must exhibit the same birds at state fair that you won a trip with at the county fair. The same birds cannot be exhibited two years in a row, even by another exhibitor. All birds must be banded. Must have previous year’s band or older on. Bands must be seamless and the correct size for the breed. Seamless bands within one size will be accepted. No health certificate is required. Any bird that looks ill or diseased will not be allowed to be shown. It is recommended that you practice a vaccinating program. Pigeon judging: Breed characteristics - 50% (true to breed, refer to Pigeon Standard) Conditioning - 25% (clean feathers & feet, evidence of extra work in preparing bird for show.) Presentation (Showmanship) - 25% SHOW & HOBBY (May enter in one lot) F009001 Pen of 2 Pheasants, Quail, etc. F002001 Doves – Purebred Breeding Pair RABBIT B $5.00 R $4.00 W $3.00 MAY ENTER 4 LOTS OF RABBITS Rabbits will be judged by breed. Crossbreeds may be shown, but are not eligible for State Fair. Please note as an example you may show 4 Jr. does or bucks, etc., but they must be different breeds. You could bring 1 market and 3 breeding or 2 breeding and 2 market rabbits or 4 breeding rabbits. Junior Buck G001001 G002001 G004001 G005001 G006001 G007001 G008001 G009001 G010001 G011001 G012001 G013001 G014001 G015001 G016001 Intermediate Buck G07003 G010003 G011003 G013003 G016003 Senior Buck G001003 G002003 G004003 G005003 G006003 G007005 G008003 G009003

Junior Buck Silver Martin (under 6 months) Junior Buck Holland Lop (under 6 months) Junior Buck Mini Lop (under 6 months) Junior Buck Mini Rex (under 6 months) Junior Buck Netherland Dwarf (under 6 months) Junior Buck New Zealand (under 6 months) Junior Buck Polish (under 6 months) Junior Buck Rex (under 6 months) Junior Buck Satin (under 6 months) Junior Buck Other Purebreds, Large (under 6 months) Junior Buck Other Purebreds, Small (under 6 months) Junior Buck Crossbreds (under 6 months) Junior Buck Havana (under 6 months) Junior Buck Jersey Wooly (under 6 months) Junior Buck Flemish Giant (under 6 months) Int Int Int Int Int

Buck Buck Buck Buck Buck

Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior Senior

New Zealand (6 to 8 months) Satin (6 to 8 months) Other Purebreds, Large (6 to 8 months) Crossbreds (6 to 8 months) Flemish Giant (6 to 8 months)

Buck Buck Buck Buck Buck Buck Buck Buck

46 • Fair Premium List 2013

Silver Martin (over 6 months) Holland Lop (over 6 months) Mini Lop (over 6 months) Mini Rex (over 6 months) Netherland Dwarf (over 6 months) New Zealand (over 6 months) Polish (over 6 months) Rex (over 6 months)

G010005 G011005 G012003 G013005 G014003 G015003 G016005 Junior Doe G001002 G002002 G004002 G005002 G006002 G007002 G008002 G009002 G010002 G011002 G012002 G013002 G014002 G015002 G016002 Intermediate Doe G007004 G010004 G011004 G013004 G016004 Senior Doe G001004 G002004 G004004 G005004 G006004 G007006 G008004 G009004 G010006 G011006 G012004 G013006 G014004 G015004 G016006 Market Rabbits G003001 G003002

Senior Buck Satin (over 6 months) Senior Buck Other Purebred, Large (over 6 months) Senior Buck Other Purebred; Small (over 6 months) Senior Buck Crossbreds (over 8 months) Senior Buck Havana (over 6 months) Senior Buck Jersey Wooly (over 6 months) Senior Buck Flemish Giant (over 6 months) Junior Doe Silver Martin (under 6 months) Junior Doe Holland Lop (under 6 months) Junior Doe Mini Lop (under 6 months) Junior Doe Mini Rex (under 6 months) Junior Doe Netherland Dwarf (under 6 months) Junior Doe New Zealand (under 6 months) Junior Doe Polish (under 6 months) Junior Doe Rex (under 6 months) Junior Doe Satin (under 6 months) Junior Doe Other Purebreds, Large (under 6 months) Junior Doe Other Purebreds, Small (under 6 months) Junior Doe Crossbreds (under 6 months) Junior Doe Havana (under 6 months) Junior Doe Jersey Wooly (under 6 months) Junior Doe Flemish Giant Int Int Int Int Int

Doe Doe Doe Doe Doe

New Zealand (6 to 8 months) Satin (6 to 8 months) Other Purebreds, Large (6 to 8 months) Crossbreds (6 to 8 months) Flemish Giant (6 to 8 months)

Senior Doe Silver Martin (over 6 months ) Senior Doe Holland Lop (over 6 months) Senior Doe Mini Lop (over 6 months) Senior Doe Mini Rex (over 6 months) Senior Doe Netherland Dwarf (over 6 months) Senior Doe New Zealand (over 8 months) Senior Doe Polish (over 6 months) Senior Doe Rex (over 6 months) Senior Doe Satin (over 8 months) Senior Doe Other Purebreds Large (over 8 months) Senior Doe Other Purebreds Small (over 6 months) Senior Doe Crossbreds (over 8 months) Senior Doe Havana (over 6 months) Senior Doe Jersey Wooly (over 6 months) Senior Doe Flemish Giant (over 6 months) 1 fryer, 3 to 5 lbs. and not over 70 days of age. Pen of 3 fryers (same breed), 3-5 lbs. & not over 70 days of age.

SMALL BREEDS: Dutch, Florida White, Holland Lop, Jersey Wooly, Mini Lop, Mini Rex, Netherland Dwarf, Polish, Rex, American Fuzzy Lop, American Sable, Dwarf Hotot, English Angora, French Angora, Satin Angora, Belgian Hare, Britannia Petite, Standard Chinchilla, English Spot, Harlequin, Havana, Himalayan, Lilac, Rhinelander, Silver, Silver Martin, Thrianta and Tan. LARGE BREEDS: New Zealand, Satin, American Giant Angora, Bevern, Californian, Champagne Dargent, Checkered Giant, American Chinchilla, Giant Chinchilla, Cinnamon, Creme Dargent, Flemish Giant, French Lop, Hotot, English Lop, Palomino and Silver Fox.


4-H PETS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter two lots) P310004 Pet Show, 5 p.m., Monday, August 12, Erickson Pavilion P310001 Educational Exhibit Grades 9 & + (must be enrolled in the pet project) P310002 Educational Exhibit Grades 6-8 (must be enrolled in the pet project) P310003 Educational Exhibit Grades 3-5 (must be enrolled in the pet project) Live pets do not include animals for which there is a separate exhibit class like rabbit, cat and dog, etc. Only one overall pet plaque is given. Educational Exhibits in this class will be judged following the pet show. Pets are to be taken home after the show. Exhibit may include models, diagrams, pictures or photos. Exhibits should show or explain something the 4-H’er made, did, or learned with their pet. If you are exhibiting a live pet and are not sure of the health requirements necessary for exhibiting please contact a veterinarian for more information. CATS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter two lots) P030004 Cat Show, 6:30 p.m., Monday, August 12, Erickson Pavilion P030001 Educational Exhibit Grades 9 & + (must be enrolled in the cat project) P030002 Educational Exhibit Grades 6-8 (must be enrolled in the cat project) P030003 Educational Exhibit Grades 3-5 (must be enrolled in the cat project) Since May 15, 2012 is the ownership deadline for cat project, no cat under three months of age may be shown. Only one animal entry per person in the Cat Show. All cats must have rabies shots. Also, you must bring a copy of the Health Papers to the show. Cat Educational exhibit will be judged after the cat show. Only one overall cat plaque will be given.

OBEDIENCE CLASSES Z002001 Beginner A Z002002 Beginner B Z002003 Graduate Beginner Z002004 Novice Z002005 Graduate Novice Z002006 Pre Open Z002007 Open Z002008 Graduate Open Z002009 Pre Utility Z002010 Utility Z002011 Veterans Z002012 Brace Z002013 Four Dog Team Z002015 Exhibition Only SHOWMANSHIP CLASSES No Premiums Z003001 Novice Showmanship Z003002 Open Showmanship AGILITY CLASSES Z001001 Beginner Agility Z001005 Elementary Agility Z001010 Intermediate Agility Z001015 Senior Agility Z001020 Advanced Agility Z001025 Jumpers 1 Z001030 Jumpers 2 Z001035 Jumpers 3

Cat Show - Cats are to be taken home after the show. Judging will consist of overall cleanliness of the cat, cleanliness of ears, mouth, breath, eyes, tail, skin, and feet. Condition of cat health of skin, body, height, etc. and the presentation and overall knowledge of the 4-H’er about the cat. Blue, red, and white ribbons will be awarded and an overall Champion named. Cat Exhibits Exhibits may include models, diagrams, pictures or photos. Exhibits should show or explain something the 4-H’er made, did or learned with their pet

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DOGS B $6.00 R $5.00 W $4.00 See section on Health Requirements for exhibition. Cloverbuds are not permitted to participate in dog training, they may exhibit an educational exhibit only. Educational Exhibit B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 Educational Exhibits will be judged on Monday, August 12 at fair entry day. P120001 Grades 9 & + P120002 Grades 6-8 P120003 Grades 3-5 J005001 Cloverbud

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Fair Premium List 2013 • 47


4-H RALLY Z004001 Z001002 Z001003 Z001004 Z001005 Z001006

Pre-Novice Novice Pre-Advanced Advanced Excellent Veteran

LAMA B $12.00 R $10.00 W $8.00 PREMIUM WILL ONLY BE PAID ON SHOWMANSHIP CLASS Birthdates: 4-H Lama projects must be born prior to January 1, 2012 Gender: No sexually intact male above 18 months is eligible for exhibition. All castrated males born prior to January 1, 2012 are eligible for exhibition. All females born prior to January 1, 2013 are eligible for exhibition. Show: Lama show will be a regional show on July 8 in Glenwood. Register by calling Extension Office by June 14. E002002 Showmanship Grades 9 & + E003002 Showmanship Grades 6-8 E004002 Showmanship Grades 3-5 E001001 Costume, All Grades (no premium) E001005 Obstacle Course Public Relations All Grades (no premium) VETERINARY SCIENCE B $4.00 R $3.0 W $2.00 P440001 Grades 9 & + P440001 Grades 9 & + (2nd exhibit) P440002 Grades 6-8 P440002 Grades 6-8 (2nd exhibit) P440003 Grades 3-5 P440003 Grades 3-5 (2nd exhibit) Exhibits may include models, diagrams, and/or actual articles. Exhibits should show something the member has made, learned or done.

EXPRESSIVE & COMMUNICATION ARTS CLOWNING B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P070001 Grades 9 & + P070001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P070002 Grades 6-8 P070002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P070003 Grades 3-5 P070003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibits should be labeled with name, clown name, county, and club on all pieces of the equipment. Exhibit ideas include a homemade prop with written explanation (explain how you made it, how it’s used, audience reaction, and other information you think is important. Display in 8 ½ x 11 booklet with binder. Include photos of you using it), scrap book of current year’s clowning experiences, educational display/poster (might include types of clowns, history of clowning, putting on face, developing a character, and a clown kit, etc.) This can include personal experiences like teaching, leadership skills and interacting with others, costume/make up application (include costume and written description and picture of complete character on 8 ½ x 11 page), or clowning journal - written documentation of the current year’s clowning experiences without pictures. Use 8 ½ x 11 notebook. At State Fair, if appropriate, clowning exhibitor shall participate in complete character at conference judging. CRAFTS/KITS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 Members enrolled in Crafts & Fine Arts can exhibit in two lots in each area. P100001 Grades 9 & + P100001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P100002 Grades 6-8 P100002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P100003 Grades 3-5 P100003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Any craft object may include but not limited to basketry, leather tooling, rosemaling, calligraphy, lathed wood, jewelry, macramé, ceramics, craft sticks, silk flower arrangements, origami, tie-dye, string art, God’s eyes, sun catchers, and/or other kits. This will be a State Fair Trip. FINE ARTS B

EXPLORING ANIMALS EXPLORING ANIMALS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 This project is for 4-H members who DO NOT OWN an animal, but wish to learn more about a given species. This includes beef, dairy, sheep, swine, poultry, rabbits, lama, and goats. For example, if you own beef animals or sheep on your farm, you may not exhibit in this class in beef or sheep. Includes: Beef, Dairy, Goat, Poultry, Rabbit, Sheep, Lama & Swine (all species categorized together) P150001Grades 9 & + P150001Grades 9 & + (2nd exhibit) P150002Grades 6-8 P150002Grades 6-8 (2nd exhibit) P150003Grades 3-5 P150003Grades 3-5 (2nd exhibit) Projects might include a three dimensional display, poster or report. Suggested topics include: consumer issues, breeds, careers or a creative topic of the 4-H’ers choice. Sources for information and ideas may be found in 4-H bulletins available in the Extension Office.

48 • Fair Premium List 2013

$4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P100004 Grades 9 & + P100004 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P100005 Grades 6-8 P100005 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P100006 Grades 3-5 P100006 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Items selected for the State Fair must be an original. Emphasis is on the creative process and the employment of design elements and principles. The original art object should demonstrate an exploration and experimentation with materials, tools, and/or practiced skill. All art objects must be appropriately finished (example: wire and hooks on paintings, etc.) Also a State Fair Trip.


4-H PHOTOGRAPHY B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in four lots) Photos are to be matted only - NO FRAMES. P320001 Grades 9 & + P320001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P320001 Grades 9 & + (third exhibit) P320001 Grades 9 & + (fourth exhibit P320002 Grades 6-8 P320002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P320002 Grades 6-8 (third exhibit) P320002 Grades 6-8 (fourth exhibit) P320003 Grades 3-5 P320003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) P320003 Grades 3-5 (third exhibit) P320003 Grades 3-5 (fourth exhibit) Digital photography exhibits are any exhibits taken with a digital camera or any photo not taken with a digital camera, but digitally enhanced in any way. DIGITAL/FILM See http://www.4-H.umn.edu/projects/photography for more details and explanations related to photography and video exhibits. Equipment – any electronic device capable of capturing a photographic image to be printed (i.e. digital or film camera, underwater camera, time lapse camera, cell phone, tablet.) Requirements: ● All photos exhibited MUST have been taken/produced/enhanced by the exhibitor during the current 4-H year. ● Exhibitor’s name, club, county and exhibit class and lot should be printed on the back of the exhibit. ● When editing or using enhancements an unaltered 4x6” photo must be included on the back of the exhibit. ● NO picture frame or glass allowed for safety. ● Photos should be 4x6”, enlargements should be 5x7” or 8x10” and mounted on mat board or poster board, neutral colors are best (white, tan, grey or black.) Do not use construction paper. Use 14x22” board for 5 or more photos. Cut a smaller board for 2 to 4 prints or a panorama. ● Software suggestions include, but not limited to: Photoshop, Picasa, Gimp, Pickmonkey, Pixi, Fotoflexer, etc. (Non-affiliated website information can be found online.) Exhibit Ideas: ● Photo story of 3 to 7 (4x6”) photos in a photo matte or displayed on poster board to show a process (before and after.) ● Photo story can also include documenting. Examples include: *Town’s history, could include photos of residences: e.g. families, elderly, government officials, veterans, teachers,

Commercial & Residential Building or Remodeling LLet’s Let Le e talk about your special s eci concrete, brick or sp stone project.

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service officials (fire, police, medical), volunteers, founding families history, etc. * 4-H project, or another member’s 4-H project or your club’s community service. * Environmental issue(s) or a community need. * “A Day in the Life” of…(farm or city youth, an elementary, middle school or high school youth, etc.) ● Common theme or subject of 3 to 7 photos (4x6”) (i.e. people, buildings, landscape, animals, seasons, action, nature, weather, shapes, close-ups, etc.) ● Panorama ● Enlargement or multiple 4x6” photos to show photographic elements you learned about and includes explaining how you used your camera to take these images. Ideas include: Aperture priority, shutter speed, rule of thirds, leading lines, ISO, etc.) ● Enlargements or multiple 4x6” photos to show photographic style. Ideas include: Illustrate lighting technique, journalistic photography, documentary photography, commercial photography, portrait setup, collage, etc. ● Enlarged photography (5x7” or 8x10”) digitally processed or software enhanced on neutral matting (white, tan, grey or black) (the unaltered 4x6” photo must be included on the back of the exhibit. ● Calendar, brochure, event poster, etc. (NO scrapbooks) ● Illustrate software skills: using multiple layer techniques, selective coloring, HDR etc. ● Slideshow – compilation of photo images – use titles, voice over, background selections, to make a show, etc. For judging can show project on 14x22 poster board or computer, tablet or DVD. VIDEO B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) You must bring your own TV to play video on. P450001 Grades 9 & + P450001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P450002 Grades 6-8 P450002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P450003 Grades 3-5 P450003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) See http://www.4-H.umn.edu/projects/photography for more details and explanations related to photography and video exhibits. Equipment – camcorder, flip camera, digital camera, time lapse camera or trail camera, cell phone, tablet. Requirements: ● All videos exhibited must have been recorded in the current 4-H year.

• Daily Specials • Craft Beer Selection • Patio Seating Available

Mon. - Thurs.: 11am-Midnight Fri. & Sat.: 11am - 1am Sunday: 11am - 10pm Dining Room Hours: Thurs. - Sat.: 5pm - 9pm Happy Hour: Mon. - Fri.: 4pm - 6pm $1.50 Long Necks & $1.00 Off Rails

EVANSVILLE, MN | 320-834-4514

R001928689

Fair Premium List 2013 • 49


4-H ● All videos exhibited must be made by the exhibitor OR if the video is made by a video production team, the exhibitor must be a member and must have created at least 50 percent of the finished video. ● Video must be presented on DVD, USB, or flash drive. ● Video must include a title and credits. ● The video must be original material, portions from other sources must be documented and have a copyright release. ● The exhibitor’s name, grade, club and exhibit class must be clearly printed on all exhibit pieces. ● A computer with DVD player or USB port will be provided for viewing the video during the conference judging. If other equipment is need for viewing, additional arrangements need to be made in advance. ● Video must be playable on Windows, use file format including .WMV, .FLV and .MPEG, as well as playable DVD. This is not a slideshow. Exhibit Ideas: ● A poster that illustrates how a video camera works, or how to care for video equipment, illustration of computer video creation, etc. ● Video short-limited to 5 minutes or less (to insure full viewing by judge during judging process) * Showcase various video techniques. * A selected subject. Include a short storyboard or outline. ● Video made by blending computer technology and traditional camera created video. ● Video using data from trail camera or time lapse camera (stop action video) ● Video using Claymation PERFORMING ARTS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 P300001 Grades 9 & + P300002 Grades 6-8 P300003 Grades 3-5 Members will be asked to perform an act of their choosing before a judge and audience at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, July 30 on stage during Fashion Review. Performers are asked to put together an exhibit depicting their performance in some way to display in the exhibit building. There will also be an opportunity to perform during 4-H Presents on Sunday of the county fair; the judging will be done during Fashion Review. Exhibit requirements: 1.) exhibit can be either a performance or an exhibit that shows a member’s involvement or interest in the performing arts 2.) to be eligible for State Fair, the member must be able to discuss the process of selection, planning and management of a self-directed learning experience. Exhibit suggestions include a poster or display about your involvement or interest in the performing arts, a puppet and script made and created by member, create and perform a short story, show, music selection, etc. and include a write-up about it, a journal or scrapbook (with written statement) or current performing arts experiences or an educational display of some aspect of music, drama, or performing.

FAMILY CONSUMER SCIENCE FOOD & NUTRITION B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 P190001 Grades 9 & + P190001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P190002 Grades 6-8 P190002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P190003 Grades 3-5 P190003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) The purpose of the exhibit is to show what the 4-H’er has learned. Exhibitors should be prepared to discuss with the judge references and information sources, nutritional values, methods, menu, cost, etc. appropriate to the exhibit.

50 • Fair Premium List 2013

Educational exhibits may be a poster, mobile, three dimensional display, scrapbook, charts, journals, pictures, equipment, supplies, photographs, puppet play, judging comparison, file of ideas, research study, etc. Pictures, food models, plaster, plastic, paper mache, etc. are preferable to perishable foods in an educational exhibit. Ideas for P190003 – first & second exhibit (these two lots are not eligible for State Fair) include: A. Four muffins, oven-baked drop cookies, unfrosted chocolate brownies, or ½ loaf quick bread made from scratch - recipe of own choosing or refer to recipe from manual. B. Food nutrition education exhibit (see rules above) Ideas for P190002 & P190001 first & second exhibits that are not eligible for State Fair include: A. Four baking powder biscuits,4” x 4” square unfrosted cake from scratch, four muffns, four international cookies (ex. snickerdoodles, spritz, Mexican wedding cakes) one small baked pie shell (no filling), four pieces of homemade candy, or 4” x 4” square cake or ½ bundt cake - recipe of own choosing. Ideas for Lots P190002 & P190001 that are eligible for State Fair include: A. Study of four or more labels from similar food items comparing important nutrient content like fat, fiber and sugar. B. Explain how ten nutritious snack choices fit into a healthy diet. C. Careers in nutrition and food industry. D. Food/nutrition experiment. Education exhibit ideas could include: 1. Comparison of nutrient requirements of a child, teenager, and adult, notebook. 2. Display of how physical fitness and/or food choices affect a particular health problem (example - heart disease, cancer, osteoporosis, etc.) 3. Study of six or more labels from similar food items comparing important nutrient content like fat, fiber, and sugar. 4. Explain how 15 or more nutritious snack choices fit into a healthy diet. 5. Exhibit showing food and/or kitchen safety, or careers in nutrition and food industry. 6. Study of nutrients needed for yourself or someone else using the dietary guidelines and Food Guide Pyramid. 7. Make a fitness plan for yourself or someone else and show how it relates to the food you eat and to your health. 8. One nutritious vegetable or fruit dish (include 8 ½” x 11” poster showing nutritional value, recipe and photo of food). BREADS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P190010 Grades 9 & + P190010 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P190011 Grades 6-8 P190011 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P190012 Grades 3-5 P190012 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) *Only educational exhibits are State Fair eligible. Could include educational exhibit on nutritional value of a bread product, study of basic ingredients in quick and/or yeast breads and their purpose, comparison of different types of flour etc., independent study related to project, or one loaf of nationality bread or ½ loaf of a yeast bread (include 8 ½” x 11” poster showing nutritional value, recipe, and photo of the bread). No bread mixes allowed.


4-H MICROWAVE COOKING B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P190013 Grades 9 & + P190013 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P190014 Grades 6-8 P190014 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P190015 Grades 3-5 P190015 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Can include one serving of a dish prepared in a microwave oven. Include 8 ½” x 11” poster showing nutritional value, recipe and a photo of the food, independent study of topic related to project, or educational exhibit which might address menu and diet planning, buying, consumerism, safety, sanitation, storage, nutrition, science principles, etc. FOOD REVIEW B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 Food Review will be judged on July 15 – Sign up by July 8 in the office! P190007 Grades 9 & + P190008 Grades 6-8 P190009 Grades 3-5 Rules The exhibit itself, all supplies and food is brought and set up on judging day. Exhibitors should bring to judging day one item of food from the menu; a place setting which includes dishes, silverware, linens and centerpiece for the course in which the food is served; a recipe for that food mounted on an 8 ½ x 11” poster, preferably freestanding; a meal menu mounted on an 8 ½ x 11” poster, preferably freestanding. (The food review display must be no larger than 30” square). Food review will be judged on food knowledge, management knowledge, nutrition knowledge, menu, food and table setting. The judge may or may not taste the food. DAIRY FOODS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P190016 Grades 9 & + P190016 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P190017 Grades 6-8 P190017 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P190018 Grades 3-5 P190018 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibits can include one serving of a dish with a dairy product(s) as the main ingredient (cheese, milk, yogurt, ice cream, butter). Include a 8 ½” x 11” poster showing nutritional value, recipe and photo of the food, study of nutritional value of dairy products, proper storage and handling of dairy products, exhibits showing how dairy products affect health and/or economy of our county, state, country, and/or world; compare the nutrient content of different kinds of dairy products. FOOD PRESERVATION B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P190004 P190004 P190005 P190005 P190006 P190006 Exhibitor must be

All recipes, procedures, and times followed must be according to current USDA and/or National Center for Home Food Preservation recommendations. All food preservation exhibits must be labeled with a 2” x 3” label. Labels to include county, name, grade, product, style of pack, processing method (boiling water bath or pressure canner), date and processing time. Pressure canned items indicate dial or weighted gauge and how many pounds of pressure used. Jars must be heat-tempered glass canning jars. All jars must be sealed. Leave screw bands on two piece jar lids. Jellies and jams must be covered with lids. Use pint jars for fruit, vegetables, and fish; one-half pint jars for jams and jellies; one quart jars for pickled products. Jellies and jams must be processed in boiling water bath according to USDA and/or University of Minnesota food preservation publications, available through the Extension Office. Note: Paraffin is not acceptable. No artificial food coloring should be added to entries. Dried foods may be stored in glass jars, self-sealing plastic bags or airtight plastic bags. The quality of dried foods should be: fruits and vegetables – ½ cup or more of each, herbs – ¼ cup of each in whole leaf form, 3 strips of meat (i.e. venison or beef jerky). Preserved within the past year. Exhibits ideas could include: two jars different fruits, two jars different vegetables (including tomatoes), two jars different jams, jellies, preserves, two jars different low-sugar spread, two jars different type pickle products (fermented or added acid including pickles, sauerkraut, relishes, salsa), two jars different meats (poultry and/or fish), two different dried vegetables, two different dried fruits, six different dried herbs, six strips of beef jerky, or a food science experiment. FASHION REVIEW Premium is $2.00 for all participants. YOU MUST PRE-REGISTER – FASHION REVIEW IS JUDGED July 30 All exhibitors having completed sixth grade are eligible for State Fair. You may enter with a constructed and purchased garment. The 4-H Fashion Review is open to any 4-H project member who is enrolled in the clothing project and exhibits his/her clothing at the County Fair. Members must write a short narration on a 3” x 5” recipe card describing your garment, accessories, hobbies, etc. In order to receive premium, outfits modeled in the Review must be exhibited at the County Fair. Blouses and sweaters can be purchased and considered accessories. This does not mean, however, that a member can just sew pants or a skirt and purchase a top (unless a beginning sewer). P060010 Grades 9 & + Clothes You Make P060013 Grades 9 & + Clothes You Buy P060020 Grades 9 & + Recycled Clothing P060011 Grades 6-8 Clothes You Make P060014 Grades 6-8 Clothes You Buy P060021 Grades 6-8 Recycled Clothing P060012 Grades 3-5 Clothes You Make P060015 Grades 3-5 Clothes You Buy P060022 Grades 3-5 Recycled Clothing J006001 Cloverbuds

Grades 9 & + Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) Grades 6-8 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) Grades 3-5 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) enrolled in Food & Nutrition project.

Fair Premium List 2013 • 51


4-H CLOTHING & TEXTILES

RECYCLED CLOTHING

B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in four lots, two clothes you make and two clothes you buy) - JUDGED ON July 30 YOU MUST PRE-REGISTER FOR FASHION REVIEW

B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) – JUDGED ON July 30

Clothes You Make P060001 P060001 P060002 P060002 P060003 P060003 J006002 Clothes You Buy P060004 P060004 P060005 P060005 P060006 P060006 J006003

Grades 9 & + Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) Grades 6-8 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) Grades 3-5 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Cloverbud Grades 9 & + Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) Grades 6-8 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) Grades 3-5 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Cloverbud

All clothing exhibited must have been constructed or purchased during the current 4-H year by exhibitor. Garments may have been worn before showing, but if so, must be laundered and/or cleaned before exhibiting. A complete constructed garment may be a skirt and jacket or pants and jacket or dress. Exhibitor may wear a purchased blouse or sweater with the above for the Fashion Revue. All parts of a garment exhibit must have a label with exhibitor’s county, name, address and age. Each garment should also include an information tag listing the pattern company name and number, fiber content of fabric and care instructions. Constructed garment – garment sewn, as one outfit should be exhibited as one outfit. Purchased garment or outfit. Must be accompanied by an 8 ½” x 11” notebook with the following information: a.) colored photo of member wearing the garment. Label the photo with the name, county, color of complexion, hair and eyes. b.) cost of garment. Explain why garment was purchased and examples and ways it will be used in existing wardrobe and include inventory of wardrobe. Clothing exhibits should be reflective of member’s skills (ex. Beginning sewers probably would not do set in sleeves and zippers and advanced sewers should be doing advanced work). Textile and Clothing Display is an educational display showing special topic exploration (other than purchased or constructed garment). Displays are not to exceed 12” deep x 22” x 36” high. NON-CLOTHING ITEMS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) – JUDGED ON July 26 P060007 Grades 9& + P060007 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P060008 Grades 6-8 P060008 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P060009 Grades 3-5 P060009 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) J006004 Cloverbud Non-clothing constructed items: simple home or clothing accessory item such as pillow, apron, locker caddy, book bag, belt, placemat, puppet, racket cover, pin cushion, pillow top, pillow case, wall hanging, bike bag, tote bag, stuffed toy, etc.

52 • Fair Premium List 2013

P060023 P060023 P060024 P060024 P060025 P060025 J006005 Examples include: into a skirt, make from old.

Grades 9& + Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) Grades 6-8 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) Grades 3-5 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Cloverbud turn two sweaters into one, turn a pair of jeans mittens out of a sweater - create new garments

QUILTING B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots, this is a State Fair trip) – JUDGED ON July 26 P350001 Grades 9& + P350001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P350002 Grades 6-8 P350002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P350003 Grades 3-5 P350003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibit ideas could include a quilted item, repair of an old quilt or a display showing the history of quilting, fabrics and patterns used in quilting, or a topic of your choice. CHILD & FAMILY DEVELOPMENT B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P040001 Grades 9 & + P040001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P040002 Grades 6-8 P040002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P040003 Grades 3-5 P040003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibitors should be prepared to discuss the age and other characteristics of the child for whom the exhibit is intended and how the exhibit contributes to the child’s growth, development and well being. The item should be used with children before exhibiting and a photograph of this activity must accompany the exhibit. Signs of use will not detract from the placing of the exhibit. Exhibit ideas could include toy, game, puzzle, puppets, etc. made from new or recycled material; baby-sitting kit/travel kit/rainy day kit including at least one item made by exhibitor; original book, story, poem, song, play, cookbook, audio/video tape and narrative, activity book, safety manual for children; poster, scrapbook, journal, file about children and/or families Consumer study booklet, poster, or video comparing at least six commercial toys, children’s books, or equipment, furniture or clothing, etc. Include information on age of child, contribution to growth and development, price, safety factors, etc. scrapbook, photographs, reports, video, etc. on family heritage with a description of what was learned about self and family collection of articles, speeches, etc. on various points of view about an issue concerning children, parenting, families, discipline, feelings with your position and why a creatively developed program and/or item used for or with a person with special needs (gifted, developmentally delayed, physically impaired, etc.) teaching plans, lessons, activities, etc. for teaching others and report on results of use in depth independent study of a topic related to children and/or families giving purpose, activities, and outcomes.


4-H needlework items are priced, advertised, and marketed, or other item related to the project.

HOME ENVIRONMENT $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots)

CONSUMER EDUCATION P260001 Grades 9 & + P260001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P260002 Grades 6-8 P260002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P260003 Grades 3-5 P260003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Members in this project should be prepared to discuss and/or have written information to show how their exhibit applies to the home, how and where it is used or displayed, and all details of how it was made or selected. Know about materials used, how and why it was done, cost, alternatives considered. Exhibits that are items for the home must have a photo and report showing its place in the home. Pictures and wall hangings must be finished and ready to be hung. Purchased kits may not be used. Exhibits taking more than 20 square feet of floor space must have prior approval from the Extension Office. Exhibit ideas include item for the home; item with a link to the past and a report about it; item or procedure to improve home safety; item or plan for conserving energy or natural resources; item made new, repaired or restored to improve the home or make it more attractive; exhibit showing heritage influence and/or human relationships; exhibit showing use and/or conservation of natural resources or energy; an exhibit that could include one of the following: floor plan of home with furnishings, traffic patterns and activity areas and analysis of efficiency, study of furniture styles and their history, a remedy for cold climate housing problems, a study on home environment related careers, or other item related to the project. FIBER NEEDLE ARTS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P290001 Grades 9 & + P290001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P290002 Grades 6-8 P290002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P290003 Grades 3-5 P290003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Each exhibit should include a consumer information tag, with the following information: pattern company name/number, technique, fiber content, cost and care instructions. Possible exhibits include knitted or crocheted items; embroidered articles; articles from other methods of needlework; consumer product analysis; historical/cultural study of knitted heirloom, entrepreneurship showing how

WELDING • MILLING • MACHINING

B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P090001 Grades 9 & + P090001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P090002 Grades 6-8 P090002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P090003 Grades 3-5 P090003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibitors should be able to explain their choices and the reasons for those choices. Possible exhibits include displays, posters, comparing different types of labels and information given; consumer comparison of at least four models of the same item; analysis of media advertising explaining information given and emotional appeal; explanation of guarantee/warranty, how to settle consumer complaints; teaching plan/activity to teach others consumer education; or other topic related to consumer education.

MECHANICAL SCIENCES AEROSPACE B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in three lots) P010001 Grades 9 & + P010001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P010002 Grades 6-8 P010002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P010003 Grades 3-5 P010003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) P010004 Rocket Launch, All Grades Airplanes and rockets may be flyable or non-flyable and built from kits or your own design. Flyable rockets should be ready to fly except engine should not be installed. Members should know the safety code. For non-flyable, members will be evaluated on construction techniques and knowledge of rocketry. Airplanes should be balanced and ready for flight. Do not include gas. Members will be evaluated on construction techniques, knowledge about what makes an airplane fly or about the aircraft represented by the model. Exhibits can include model rocketry, model airplanes or flying display. Rocket launch will be held on Saturday at the fair at 11:00 a.m. This is an activity and not a judged event. All participants will receive a $ 4.00 premium.

GLEN ZEBARTH, D.V.M.

KATHIE KLUMPER, D.V.M.

EVANSVILLE MACHINE SHOP

HOSPITAL, PLC

TERRY AASNESS, PROPRIETOR BOX 322

EVANSVILLE PHONE: 948-2254

MINNESOTA 56326 R001928444

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Fair Premium List 2013 • 53


4-H COMPUTER B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P080001 Grades 9 & + P080001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P080002 Grades 6-8 P080002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P080003 Grades 3-5 P080003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Reports and written summaries should be bound in a booklet and placed in a folder. Large expensive items should be accompanied by a photo which can be displayed. Possible exhibit ideas include parts of the computer, consumer choices in buying computers, PowerPoint, history of computers, work done in 4-H computer project, computer languages, short computer program written by member, computer software or computer hardware developed by member, computer careers, lesson plan for teaching computers, or other exhibit related to the 4-H computer project. GEOSPATIAL B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P230001 Grades 9 & + P230001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P230002 Grades 6-8 P230002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P230003 Grades 3-5 P230003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibits must be labeled with name and county on all pieces of the exhibit. The fair staff will not be responsible for lost, stolen or damaged exhibits. Exhibits may include a poster, display or booklet. 4Hâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ers may additionally share their project work through a computer based presentation. Exhibitors will need to bring the appropriate software and presentation data. Exhibits will be conference judged. Exhibits may include community maps, comparison of GPS units, ways in which GIS and GPS programs are used, and reviews of software and resources available. Note: Geographic Information System and Global Positioning System (GIS/GPS) programs allow 4-H members to explore science, engineering and technology and combine to form the content for the Geospatial project area. Appropriate work in this area can include investigations into the history of GIS and/or GPS, current uses, equipment and software and more. Development of GIS maps that incorporate waypoints and trails created through GPS are encouraged. ROBOTICS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P360001 Grades 9 & + P360001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P360002 Grades 6-8 P360002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P360003 Grades 3-5 P360003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Note: The goal of the 4-H robotics program is for the 4-H members to explore science, technology and engineering through designing and building a functioning robot. The robot can be either programmable or remote controlled. The robot can be created by an individual or a group.

54 â&#x20AC;˘ Fair Premium List 2013

Requirements: Exhibits must be labeled with name, and county on all pieces of exhibit. Fair staff will not be responsible for lost, stolen or damaged robots or parts. Exhibits may have a one page report explaining the function, purpose and construction of the robot. For those that may show at the State Fair exhibitors will be conference judged as well as participate in the Legos Robotics demonstration area. Exhibit suggestions include a robots, a display, diagrams of programming, booklets, etc. ELECTRIC B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P130001 Grades 9 & + P130001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P130002 Grades 6-8 P130002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P130003 Grades 3-5 P130003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibits must not take up more than 20 square feet of floor space. A wiring diagram or schematic must accompany all electric and electronic exhibits. Exhibits can include an article made in the 4-H electrical project, a science exhibit explaining some phase of electricity or electronics, or other item related to the electrical project. SHOP B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (Wood and/or metal) (May enter in two lots) P400001 Grades 9 & + P400001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P400002 Grades 6-8 P400002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P400003 Grades 3-5 P400003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Attach a card to all exhibits describing construction materials, unusual joinery, finishing techniques and total cost. Exhibits should not take up more than 20 square feet of floor space. Oversized exhibits need to be pre-approved by the Extension Office. Possible exhibits include articles made of wood, wood articles repaired, refinished, or finished, science exhibit relating to uses of wood, or articles made of metal. SMALL ENGINES B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P410001 Grades 9 & + P410001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P410002 Grades 6-8 P410002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P410003 Grades 3-5 P410003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Make a display, poster or exhibit related to the small engines project. Sources for information and ideas may be found in 4-H bulletins available in the Extension Office.


4-H Source for information and may be found in 4-H bulletins available in the Extension Office.

TRACTOR B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P420001 Grades 9 & + P420001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P420002 Grades 6-8 P420002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P420003 Grades 3-5 P420003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) A display or poster related to the tractor project or tractor safety. Check your 4-H bulletins for ideas. BICYCLE B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P020001 P020001 P020002 P020002 P020003 P020003 A display, poster equipment.

Grades 9 & + Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) Grades 6-8 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) Grades 3-5 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) or exhibit related to bicycles, bicycle safety or

NATURAL RESOURCES ENTOMOLOGY B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P140001 Grades 9 & + P140001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P140002 Grades 6-8 P140002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P140003 Grades 3-5 P140003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibits should be contained in one 18” x 24” glass topped case. Minimum depth of the case is three inches. Specimens must be properly pinned with insect pins and properly labeled with location, date and collector. Include county and state and nearest town or township, if possible. All labels should be visible. Use permanent ink marker or pencil. Collections must be added to over the years. Specimens must be correctly identified to the correct order. Exhibit ideas could include collections of 25 or 50 different insects, single order collections, larval collections, life history display or other.

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State Fair Entomology Rules: Insect Collection Collections shall be contained in a glass topped case; approximately 19” x 16.5” x 3” to 24” x 18” x 3”. Arrange so that the case may be displayed in a horizontal position. Place project label on lower right corner of glass top. Only one case per exhibitor allowed. Specimens must be collected. Purchased insects are not acceptable. Exhibitors must be the collector of the specimens in the project. Specimens must be properly pinned with insect pins. Small insects may need to be placed on cardboard points. Specimens must be properly labeled. The location, date and collector must be included on the labels. County and state (and country, where applicable) are minimum location information that should be included. It is valuable to include nearest town or township where the specimen was collected, the type of habitat it was collected from (e.g. on elm tree, on lake shore, indoors, etc.) and the common name of the insect. All labels should be visible so they can be read. Use permanent ink marker or pencil to write labels. Labels produced by a computer printer are acceptable. Ball point ink or non-permanent markers are not acceptable. For more specific information on pinning, labeling and other information, see Collecting and Preserving Insects, publication number FO-6892 available at the Extension Office. General insect collection must consist of a minimum of 50 species of adult insects representing at least eight orders. Specialty insect collection can include but is not limited to a collection of a single order (e.g. Coleoptera or Lepidoptera), a collection of immature insects, a collection of insects from a particular habitat (e.g. aquatic, forest or prairie) or a collection of economic pests of a specific crop (e.g. insects attacking corn). Non-collection insect projects can include but is not limited to life history displays (e.g. insect life cycle), scientific investigation (e.g. insect habitats or effects of environment factors on insects), or insects in current events. Emphasis of project must relate to an aspect of entomology. Project must demonstrate specific knowledge of insects. Be prepared to discuss references and sources (e.g. books, magazines, World Wide Web, interviews with an expert, etc.) Live projects (e.g. bee or ant colony) will be accepted if the project can be self-sustaining for up to 14 days without special care. A written report or journal should accompany the project, introducing the subject, describing the process (materials and method), predicting the outcome, stating the results and discussing any conclusions. Pictures, drawings, charts, tables and other figures may be used.

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4-H EXPLORING THE ENVIRONMENT B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P160001 Grades 9 & + P160001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P160002 Grades 6-8 P160002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P160003 Grades 3-5 P160003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit)

P220003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibits should be contained in an 18” x 24” glass topped case. The minimum depth of the case is three inches. Attach specimens to the backboard securing them so they will not fall if case is set on its edge. Exhibits suggestions include: 24 rocks, minerals or fossils from within the State of MN, rocks or minerals based on a theme, fossil display, iron ore display, polished rocks for decorative items, or other. Sources for information and ideas may be found in 4-H bulletins available in the Extension Office.

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SHOOTING SPORTS

B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P170001 Grades 9 & + P170001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P170002 Grades 6-8 P170002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P170003 Grades 3-5 P170003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibit ideas could include fish identification, life history, internal and external fish parts, safety, fishing knots, fishing equipment, natural baits, artificial lures, fish cleaning, fish preparation or other items related to the fishing project. Source for information and ideas may be found in 4-H bulletins available in the Extension Office.

B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots)

FOREST RESOURCES B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P200001 Grades 9 & + P200001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P200002 Grades 6-8 P200002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P200003 Grades 3-5 P200003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibit ideas might include topics like tree identification, forest products, tree growth, change in the forest, measuring the forest, forest fire effects, Silviculture, insects and disease of the forest, wood products, specialized woodlands, or other topics of interest.

P390001 Grades 9 & + P390001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P390002 Grades 6-8 P390002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P390003 Grades 3-5 P390003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) No explosive materials are allowed (like live ammunition). Arrows must be secured to prevent their points or edges from being a hazard. Only sporting fire arms and bows can be used (only those that can legally be used for hunting wildlife or in recognized target shooting competitions). Ideas could include: safety, wildlife management, game identification, archery, shotgun, air pistol, or rifle shooting skills, sportsmanship, taxidermy or any other activity associated with shooting sports. Minnesota 4-H regulations for handling and storing firearms must be followed. NEW - COUNTRY FAIR SHOOT P390001 Grades 3 & + Participants must be enrolled in the shooting sports/wildlife project, received minimum of 7 hours of online marksmanship/safety instruction per discipline with certified instructors, received a minimum of 5 hours of wildlife education this year. WATER/WETLANDS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots)

GEOLOGY P460001 P460001 P460002 P460002 P460003 P460003

B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P220001 Grades 9 & + P220001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P220002 Grades 6-8 P220002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P220003 Grades 3-5

Grades Grades Grades Grades Grades Grades

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4-H Possible exhibits might include an exhibit on the physical properties of water, hydrologic or water cycle, water quality or management, pollution, conservation, how water is used, etc. Sources for information and ideas may be found in 4-H bulletins available in the Extension Office. WILDLIFE/BIOLOGY B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P470001 Grades 9 & + P470001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P470002 Grades 6-8 P470002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P470003 Grades 3-5 P470003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibit ideas include: life cycle of a wild animal, birdhouse, bird book, homemade bird feeders, animal book, wildlife management plan or other exhibit related to the project. Sources for information and ideas may be found in 4-H bulletins available in the Extension Office.

PERSONAL GROWTH & DEVELOPMENT CITIZENSHIP B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P050001Grades 9 & + P050001Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P050002Grades 6-8 P050002Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P050003Grades 3-5 P050003Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibits may be a display, poster, report, booklet, file or other item that relates to the citizenship projects. Possible ideas include: the family tree and community; knowing/understanding my state; report on community projects and/or activities, do a study of your community; describe and evaluate your clubs activities; understanding American democracy, division of power in democracy; understanding political parties and voters in a democracy; or any other topic related to citizenship. Sources for information and ideas may be found in 4-H bulletins available at Extension Office. GLOBAL CONNECTIONS B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P240001Grades 9 & + P240001Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P240002Grades 6-8 P240002Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P240003Grades 3-5 P240003Grades 3-5 (second exhibit)

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4-H DEMONSTRATIONS & ILLUSTRATED PRESENTATION B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 K001003 4-H Demonstration (including livestock) K001003 4-H Demonstration (second exhibit) K001004 Illustrated Presentation K001004 Illustrated Presentation (second exhibit) K001005 Youth In Action K001005 Youth In Action (second exhibit) Individual demonstrations shall not exceed 15 minutes in length. Team demonstrations shall not exceed 25 minutes in length. 4-H members may select any topic of interest or area of expertise. Call the office by July 8 to sign up. Demonstration Day is July 15! HEALTH B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P250001 Grades 9 & + P250001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P250002 Grades 6-8 P250002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P250003 Grades 3-5 P250003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) A poster, display or item related to health issues. This could include alcohol and chemical abuse, eating disorders, sexuality, pregnancy, stress, depression, cancer, heart disease, first aid or any other health related issue. SAFETY B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P370001 Grades 9 & + P370001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P370002 Grades 6-8 P370002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P370003 Grades 3-5 P370003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) A poster, display, or item related to safety issues. Topics could include traffic safety, alcohol & drug abuse, smoking, fire, home, farm or community safety or any other topic related to safety. YOUTH LEADERSHIP B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P480001 Grades 9 & + P480001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P480002 Grades 6-8 P480002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) Possible exhibit ideas could include an exhibit that shows your leadership role at the club or county level; leadership roles for a given club or county event(s) or activity(ies); how you worked together with others to solve a community problem; or other activity related to leadership. Sources for information and ideas may be found in 4-H bulletins available in the Extension Office.

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SELF DETERMINED B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P380001 Grades 9 & + P380001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P380002 Grades 6-8 P380002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P380003 Grades 3-5 P380003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Members must be able to discuss the process of selecting, planning and management of a self-determined learning experience. It can be an individual or team project.

PLANT SCIENCES CORN, SMALL GRAINS & LEGUMES B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) Corn – a two quart exhibit of shelled corn, soybeans or small grain must be placed in a clear two quart jar or two clear one quart jars P110001 Grades 9 & + P110002 Grades 6-8 P110003 Grades 3-5 Small Grains & Legumes P110004 Grades 9 & + P110005 Grades 6-8 P110006 Grades 3-5 These crops may be either from this year or last year. No forage exhibits or sheaves will be accepted. Possible exhibits include a twoquart exhibit of small grain, flax, beans, field peas, navy bean, sunflowers, pinto beans, alfalfa, sweet clover, medium red clover, alsike, birdsfoot trefoil, timothy, bluegrass, reed canary grass, brome grass, tame mustard, or millet. Include a 3 x 5 card listing variety and name. Possible themes for a science exhibit include plant reproduction, soil, plant growth factors, plant characteristics, growing and using plants and plant growth and food production. FLOWER GARDENING B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P180001 Grades 9 & + P180001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P180002 Grades 6-8 P180002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P180003 Grades 3-5 P180003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Flowers should be grown by 4-H’er. Containers and flowers should be of proper proportion (2/3 flowers or foliage and 1/3 container.) Exhibits should be properly labeled (example – marigold and what kind they are.) Examples of exhibits could be: an outdoor container garden, an arrangement, one stem of a perennial flower, three stems of annual flower or an educational exhibit. FRUIT B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 P210001 Grades 9 & + P210002 Grades 6-8 P210003 Grades 3-5 An exhibit should consist of a collection of 6 fruits of strawberries, raspberries, cherries, gooseberries, currants, or 6 apples, plums, pears, or 3 bunches of grapes.


4-H INDOOR GARDENING

VEGETABLE GARDENING

B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots)

B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 P430001 Grades 9 & + (need 6 different vegetables) P430002 Grades 6-8 (need 6 different vegetables) P430003 Grades 3-5 (need 3 different vegetables) P430004 Science Exhibit P430005 Community Garden Exhibit- All Ages This exhibit shall consist of a balanced collection of different kinds of vegetables (root, leafy or vine crops). Potatoes are not to be included since there is a potato project and exhibit.

P270001 Grades 9 & + P270001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P270002 Grades 6-8 P270002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P270003 Grades 3-5 P270003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Dish gardens, terrariums, and hanging plants may be part of the exhibit. Keep in mind: Blooming plants should be in bloom. Plants used for foliage purpose should be in vigorous condition. Plants should be grown in the exhibited container at least one month ahead of time. Hanging plants should be grown in containers not more than 10 inches depth or diameter. Maximum total length of hanger and plants should not exceed four feet. Terrarium should be planted at least four to six weeks ahead of exhibiting. You might consider terrarium material of general terrarium plants, native or woodland plants of MN. Members should know and be able to identify all plant material in their exhibit. Consider these themes for indoor gardening displays: potting/repotting/transplanting; insect control, cultivation, starting plants from seed, forcing bulbs, plant propagation, plant life cycles, horticulture therapy, plant tropism, habitat destruction or other theme related to indoor gardening. LAWN & LANDSCAPE B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P280001 Grades 9 & + P280001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P280002 Grades 6-8 P280002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P280003 Grades 3-5 P280003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Exhibit ideas eligible for State Fair, members should do a landscape plan. Evaluation will be based on design, neatness, plants used, and story told. Exhibit should not exceed 22’ x 28”.

PLANT & SOIL B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 (May enter in two lots) P330001 Grades 9 & + P330001 Grades 9 & + (second exhibit) P330002 Grades 6-8 P330002 Grades 6-8 (second exhibit) P330003 Grades 3-5 P330003 Grades 3-5 (second exhibit) Possible themes for a science exhibit include plant reproduction, soil, plant growth factors, plant characteristics, growing and using plants and plant growth and food production. POTATOES B $4.00 R $3.00 W $2.00 P340001 Grades 9 & + P340002 Grades 6-8 P340003 Grades 3-5 Exhibit 12 potatoes of any variety in a marketable condition. Select clean, disease free potatoes. Label with variety.

MUST INCLUDE ALL SIZES IN EXHIBIT!!! Large - 1 each (example: cabbage, melon, squash, pumpkin, cauliflower, swisschard, celery, broccoli, eggplant, and watermelon) Middle - 3 each (example: tomatoes, rutabagas, turnips, carrots, cucumber, peppers, beets, turnips, onions and corn) Small - 12 each (example: snap, and green beans, ground cherries, peas, cherry (tomatoes) All vegetables should be correctly labeled giving proper variety names such as in the following example: Nantes Carrots. You should, if possible, exhibit from each different group (large, middle, and small). Be sure you have the correct number for each category. Possible exhibits could include three different vegetables (for grades 3-5 only - this is not eligible for State Fair), garden collection to consist of six different vegetables (this exhibit qualifies for State Fair for grades 6 and up), or a science exhibit (this exhibit qualifies for State Fair). LARGEST VEGETABLE CONTEST $2.00 award to the winner in each lot. All receive a participation ribbon. Vegetables will be judged on size not weight. (May enter all lots). P430006 Cabbage P430007 Cucumber P430008 Pumpkin P430009 Melons P430010 Squash

CLOVERBUDS Green Participation $2.00 Cloverbuds may enter two lots: one livestock and one general or two general. No Cloverbud may show an animal on their own, must be under the control of parent or teen leader. Note: Cloverbuds should sign up for Horse, Clothing, and Fashion Review in those specific project areas. J001003 General building exhibit J001003 Generalbuilding exhibit (second exhibit) J007001 Livestock exhibit - Dairy J008001 Livestock exhibit - Beef J009001 Livestock exhibit - Sheep J010001 Livestock exhibit - Rabbit J011001 Livestock exhibit - Poultry J012001 Livestock exhibit - Pet J013001 Livestock exhibit - Swine J014001 Livestock exhibit - Cat J015001 Livestock exhibit - Goat Cloverbuds will receive a participation ribbon. Non-livestock exhibits will be conference judged on entry day. Clothing & Fashion Review Cloverbuds will be judged on Clothing Day. Discovery livestock exhibits will be judged in Cloverbud classes prior to each livestock show. They will receive participation ribbons and are not eligible for the auction. Judging will be a learning experience in showmanship.

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4-H CLUB SCRAPBOOKS

CLUB EXHIBITS 4-H CLUB COMMUNITY PRIDE B $15.00 $12.00 W $10.00 Will be judged Monday, August 12 T001001 Club Community Pride Exhibits must have: A two page Community Pride Summary Form—available at the Extension office. A three-sided poster display — not to exceed 12” deep x 24” wide x 36” high. The poster may visually display the entire project or highlight certain parts in a manner, which tells the public what positive effects the project had on the community. Club Community Pride projects must be ready for judging on Monday of the County Fair by 5:00 p.m. 4-H CLUB CONTAINER GARDENING B $15.00 R $12.00 W $10.00 Containers should be at the 4-H Entrance by 5:00 p.m. on Wednesday, August 14. T001002 Container Gardening Plant arrangement in a large outdoor planter. The exhibit should be identified with the club name. Judging will be on color combination, plant condition and arrangement and attractiveness of exhibit. You will need to supply your own planter, soil and planting materials. 4-H CLUB BANNERS B $15.00 R $12.00 W $10.00 T001003 4-H Banner 4-H banners should be 3’ x 5’ and designed to hang vertically. They should be designed from fabric and ready to hang for display in the 4-H Building. Banners must be ready for judging on Monday of the County Fair by 5:00 p.m.

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B $15.00 R $12.00 W $10.00 T001004 4-H Club Scrapbooks Clubs can exhibit their 4-H club scrapbooks. Only the current year will be judged. Judging will be based on club work throughout the year, completeness, neatness and creativity. Scrapbooks must be ready for judging on Monday of the County Fair by 5:00 p.m. 4-H CLUB SCARECROWS B $15.00 R $12.00 W $10.00 T001005 Scarecrows Looking for a neat exhibit for your club? Scarecrows are back by popular demand! Only requirements: must be able to stand upright (either on its own or stuck in a straw bale or the ground.) We will have a “scarecrow garden” located outside the 4-H Exhibit Building. Scarecrows must be ready for judging on Monday of the County Fair by 5:00 p.m.

SPECIAL EXHIBITS TOWNSHIP EXHIBIT B $ 4.00 R $ 3.00 W $ 2.00 First Place: Plaque and $40.00 cash Second Place: $30.00 cash Third Place: $20.00 cash All others will receive participation ribbons. S006002 Township Government (all ages) This exhibit must focus on some aspect of township government. Could be a display, book, essay, etc. The townships of are sponsoring this award.

New Opportunity to earn some “Green” 4-H members who use recycled materials within their general project work this year will have opportunity to receive a “Green Award” (cash) at the county fair. Youth who use recycled materials in their exhibit will need to tell the judge what recycled materials they used, thus they will receive a Keeping it Green sticker on their project and their name will be placed in a drawing for the “green” stuff. So for example youth could purchase second hand clothing for a purchased garment, use old jeans to make a quilt, or use old barn lumber for a shop project, refinish antique furniture-the possibilities are endless. Polar fleece will not be an acceptable item as all polar fleece is not made from recycled plastic. The goal is to get us thinking about how we can recycle, reuse and reduce!

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State Fair Information / State Fair Eligibility 4-H members selected for a trip to the State Fair must have completed 6th grade. A younger member may participate if he or she is a member of a group Share the Fun act where the majority of the members meet the age requirement. A parent or some other responsible adult must be with the group for adequate chaperoning. A 4-H member may participate in State Fair, State 4-H Dog Show and State 4-H Horse Show. Qualified 4-H members may participate in State Fair activities in the following ways: There is a limit of 6 activities per participant. They can be group or individual activities. Only one premium-based project area exhibit is allowed (the exception is public presentations. However, only one $6.00 premium will be paid per participant). Examples of activities - county arts-in, team presentation, individual presentation, Share the Fun, judging team, project exhibit, etc. (Participation in multiple activities may not always be possible because of conflicts in schedules.) Not all project areas have State Fair trips, and not all lots or county exhibits are acceptable at the State Fair. A purple ribbon doesn’t mean an automatic trip. No project will be exhibited at the State Fair unless the member can be present for the judging at the State Fair. The 4-H Leader’s Council and County Extension Office will not assume responsibility for articles lost, stolen or broken at the State Fair or damaged in transit to or from the State Fair.

ENCAMPMENTS General Encampment – August 27-29 Livestock Encampment, Douglas County – August 21-25 Lama Encampment – August 28-30 State Shoot (held in Alexandria) – September 6-8 State Horse Show – September 13-16 State Dog Show – September 21-22 STATE FAIR - DUAL TRIP POLICY Until 2002, 4-H’ers could accept only one state fair premium-based trip per year. But in 2002, the policy was changed allowing 4-H’ers to exhibit both a livestock trip and a non-livestock trip during the same year twice in their 4-H career. EACH YEAR, a State Fair-aged 4-H’er can exhibit both a livestock project AND a general project at the Minnesota State Fair. Additionally, 4-H’ers can utilize non-premium group activities, such as judging and Share the Fun. 4-H’ers pay only one program fee and receive only one $6 premium. Livestock quotas will continue to be unaffected by the Dual Trip policy. General project areas will continue to be increased by one when 4-Hers exercise the Dual Trip option.

What’s 4-H all about? Minnesota 4-H youth development offers age-appropriate, hands-on learning via short-and long-term projects and activities, including: 4-H clubs Special-interest groups After-school programs Volunteering Civic engagement Community service Camping School enrichment 4-H is delivered throughout Minnesota in urban, suburban and rural communities. In 4-H, youth design and participate in their own programs and activities. This unique, learn-by-doing model teaches kids essential, transferrable skills that they'll use throughout their lives, such as problem solving, decision making, coping, communicating and responding to the needs of others. Whether youth are building rockets, raising dairy cows, or writing musical plays, 4-H gives them the skills they need to succeed in life.

What can I do in 4-H? 4-H has something for everyone! Youth in kindergarten through one year past high school can participate in short-term activities or longer-term clubs, where groups meet regularly to work on projects, perform community service and develop leadership skills. 4-H offers activities in: Science, engineering and technology Citizenship and leadership Healthy living Animal science No matter which project they choose, through 4-H, youth will learn public speaking skills, how to collaborate, understand government and community, and how to develop and reach life and career goals. Browse the 4-H project selection guide. If you can't find a project that interests you, we'll help you develop one. Contact a 4-H representative to find out how you can get involved.

4-H sets the stage A recent national study by Tufts University found that youth who participate in 4-H: ●Have better grades and are more emotionally engaged with school. ●Are more than twice as likely to be civically active and contribute to their communities. ●Are 47 percent less likely to have risky or problem behaviors. For more information about Minnesota 4-H, contact the University of Minnesota Extension, Douglas County at (320) 762-3890.

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Entertainment 2013 FAIR ENTERTAINMENT SCHEDULE The 2013 Douglas County Fair will feature a variety of entertainment sure to appeal to all ages and interests. All performances are free. This year the entertainment will be shared from two different stages – the 4-H Centennial Stage on the east side of the fairgrounds and the mini-stage located directly across the street. The entertainment listed below takes place on the 4-H Stage unless otherwise noted. The schedule of performances is as follows: Thursday, August 15 10-11 a.m. – Seniors Coffee 11:45 a.m. – Senior Citizen of the Year 12-2 p.m. – Chuck and Jason Thiel 2-3 p.m. – Blonde and the Bohunk (Mini Stage) 3-5 p.m. – Chuck and Jason Thiel 5-6 p.m. – Just for Kix (Mini Stage) 6-7 p.m. – Blonde and the Bohunk (Mini Stage) 7-10 p.m. – Island Time Band Friday, August 16 11 a.m. – Alexandria Aces 12-1 p.m. – Amazing Hoopsters (Mini Stage) 1-3 p.m. – Matt Velline 3:30-5 p.m. – Thomas and the Rain 5:30-6:30 p.m. – Amazing Hoopsters 7:30-10:30 p.m. – Mama’s Wranglers Saturday, August 17 12-1 p.m. – Alexandria Aces 1-2 p.m. – Raptor Center (Mini Stage) 2-3 p.m. – Raptor Center (Mini Stage) 3-4:30 p.m. – Brass Menagerie Sunday, August 18 10-11 a.m. – Church service 11:30 a.m. – Century Farms 12-1 p.m. – Peggy Weise (Mini Stage) 1:30-2:30 p.m. – Jorgenson Family 3 p.m. – 4-H Presents 62 • Fair Premium List 2013

Brass Menagerie Established in 1999, Brass Menagerie’s mission is to perform high quality traditional and nontraditional brass music for the listening pleasure of its audience. A love of music and desire to share music with others keeps Brass Menagerie going. With an accumulated total of more than 150 years’ experience

making music, members include Paul Schumacher, trumpet; Christine Uhl, trumpet; Cindy Wagner, euphonium; Joyce Engel, trombone; and John Engel, group manager, tuba. They come from Villard, Brandon, Herman, Osakis and Alexandria.

Chuck and Jason Thiel With a combined total of more than 75 years in the music and dance band industry, Chuck and Jason Thiel of The Jolly Ramblers bring a variety of musical styles from German/Czech old-time to modern and swing to 50’s, country and country-rock. Chuck, a concertina player and lead vocalist, is the son of the band’s originator, Albert Thiel. Chuck has been a Jolly Rambler since 1962. After teaching high school English for 25 years, Chuck plays music, organizes and guides tours, and emcees his Polka-bration radio show.

Jason, Chuck’s son, began traveling with the band at age 8 and became a full-time member in January 1995. Jason plays keyboard, drums, trumpet and sings.


Entertainment Mama’s Wranglers Mama’s Wranglers, formerly Kid Fiddlers, are an award-winning, old-time Western band and champion cloggers. It will bring energy where the ordinary laws of time and gravity are suspended. They play songs such as Ghost Riders in the Sky, Dueling Banjos, and The Devil Went Down to Georgia. The youngest, 11-year-old Skyler, will bring down the house with her yodeling. The group has performed in Canada, Europe and 49 states.

Thomas and the Rain Thomas and the Rain is a dynamic acoustic duo that blends guitar, violin, upright bass and vocal harmonies throughout an eclectic selection of songs. Ellen Thomes and Andy Rein travel throughout the Midwest, performing at restaurants, bars, theaters and festivals. Over the past year, Thomes and Rein recorded a fivetrack demo at Studio Z in Rochester with the help of friends Joel DesLauriers, Robert Sanborn and John Sievers. They are currently working on new material and eventually a full length album.

Island Time Band Dave Herzog’s Island Time Steel Drum Band has performed throughout the Midwest for almost two decades and in the southeastern U.S. for more than 10 years. Dave started his musical journey playing drums in regional rock and roll bands. In the early 1990s, Dave bought his first Caribbean steel drum. He started Island Time Band in 1996 with a friend. In 2010, Dave and his wife Barb decided to headquarter out of the Minnesota Lakes Area. Dave added Chuck Fox, a premier vocalist, to the band. Their repertoire includes tropical/island music, beach music, oldies and current hits.

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Entertainment Peggy Weise Area resident Peggy Weise plays a variety of music including folk and pop music. Accompanied by her guitar, she performs regularly at the Evansville Art Centerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s open mic. Her music will spark memories and invite participation.

Jorgenson Family The Dave and Kay Jorgenson family bluegrass/gospel band has been performing for about four years, at churches, nursing homes, a homeless shelter and various other functions. Dave and Kay have 11 children (nine boys, two girls) of which the youngest

seven are currently singing with the family band. Their goal in singing together is to be a blessing to God and others. Dave and Kay homeschool their children and live in rural Howard Lake.

Just for Kix Just For Kix is an established dance program offering proven technique and a respectful, friendly training experience. The Alexandria program provides youth everything from recreational dance to extensive dance training. Dance styles offered consist of kick, jazz and hip hop. For more than 25 years, Just For Kix has provided youth in the Alexandria area a learning environment focused on teamwork, confidence-building and quality. Crystal Hoepner, the Alexandria Just For Kix program director, is an 11-year veteran. Other local instructors include Megan Berry, Alexandra Wodash and Jorgia Espino. 64 â&#x20AC;˘ Fair Premium List 2013


Entertainment Matt Veline Matt Velline began his musical journey at age 10 when his dad, Bill, handed him a 1959 Fender Jazzmaster and taught him a G chord. The first song he learned was Peggy Sue, appropriate since Buddy Holly had given his dad and his younger brother, Bobby, their musical start as Bobby Vee and the Shadows. His dad and Bobby are his greatest influences.

Alexandria Aces The Alexandria Aces Basketball Performance Team is in its 23rd year of existence. Initially beginning as a basketball handling club, the team has progressed into one of the top half-time acts in the NCAA and NBA. The Aces are coached by Larry Novotny, former basketball trick artist. The Aces are comprised of boys and girls, ages 5-12. Their show includes dribbling, juggling and spinning tricks. They have been featured during half-time at high school, CBA, NCAA, Final Four and NBA basketball games.

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Entertainment Amazing Hoopsters This group will amaze with spectacular hoop tricks. Observe spinning and twirling as the hoops go around from head to toe. Hoops rotate rapidly around every part of the body as these hoop performers twist, turn, twirl, toss and tumble while continuously spinning one to five hoops at a time. After the performance, try out your hooping abilities and receive helpful hints on how to do some of the tricks.

Raptor Center Established in 1974 as part of the University of Minnesota College of Veterinary Medicine, The Raptor Center rehabilitates more than 700 sick and injured raptors each year, while helping to identify emerging environmental issues related to raptor health and populations. An internationally renowned education facility, The Raptor Center trains veterinary students and veterinarians from around the world to become future leaders in raptor medicine and conservation. In addition, The Raptor Center reaches more than 200,000 people annually through its unique public education programs and events.

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Entertainment Blonde and the Bohunk Sara and Brian are experienced local musicians forming a unique acoustic country duo known as Blonde and the Bohunk. Born and raised near Forada, Brian Chlian has always loved the outdoors and country music. He sang lead vocals with the local band, Foolish Boys, and is wellknown for his natural country western voice. Sara Severson grew up near Brandon on a hobby farm where music has always been alive in her family. Sara sang lead vocals in two local bands, Dixie North and Incogneeto. Brian and Sara have joined their voices together to form a beautiful harmonic sound. Country music is in their roots and in their hearts.

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A Look Back at the 2012 Fair More than 45,000 people attended the fourday Douglas County Fair in 2012. Last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event featured many new attractions, including childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s piggy races, new carnival rides, a Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tent with ongoing activities, and a Native American Indian Center. Last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sunny weather and temperatures in the upper 70s and low 80s also attributed to a successful fair. The community gathering dates back to 1888 and has always been a highlight of summer in Douglas County.

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2013 Douglas County Fair Color Page Name __________________________________________

Age ________

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