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Blaine County Fair - July 12-16, 2017

Table of Contents:

Schedule of Events Dedication: Midway Carnival Information Open Class Premiums Rules and Regulations Blaine County Fair Board Directory 2016 Livestock Sale Supporters Blaine County 4H and FFA Seniors 4H and FFA Premiums FFA Alumni Fairground Map Blaine County 4H Clubs Chinook & Harlem FFA Members Introducing the New Blaine Coutry Fair Foundatrion

Page 3-9 Page 11 Page 12 Page 15 Page 32 Page 35 Page 37 Page 43-45 Page 50 Page 74 Page 76 Page 78 Page 78 Page 80

Proud To Serve Blaine County For Over 32 year s

We’ll see you next year at the 2018 Blaine County Fair Page 88

575 Prairie Road • Chinook, MT 357-7333 or 406-799-7333 Page 1


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Supplying All Your Farming and Ranching Needs Across the State of Montana

Big Sky

Visit us at: www.chsbigsky.com for all our locations.

At CHS Big Sky our ďŹ rst priority is to help our farmer-owners and customers grow. This means providing quality farming and ranching products, the latest in innovation, and ďŹ rst-class customer service. Our member-owners and customers are connected from 15 locations around Montana. Havre Office

406-265-2275

Turner Store

406-379-2275

Chinook Office

406-357-2280

Malta Office

406-654-2022

Chinook Feed

406-357-2284

Rudyard

406-355-4154

Big Sandy

406-378-2306

Harlem Fertilizer 406-353-2490

Page 87


Wednesday July 12th

Ask me how a Sprinkler System Can Save you Money on your water bill!

NOW SCHEDULING FOR 2017

Cody Beck 399-1074

8 AM-2 PM - Horse Show-George Ortner Memorial Rodeo Arena 11 AM - FFA Concession/Pepsi Wagon 5 PM - Kid’s Rodeo - George Ortner Arena

Have Fun at the Rodeo and Demo Derby!

Shore’s

Floral & Gift Large selection of unique gifts & cards

304 INDIANA ST. CHINOOK, MONTANA 59523 (406) 357-2776 • (800) 783-1140

Proud to Support

Kids Rodeo Come support and cheer on the cowboys and cowgirls of tomorrow on a special new night at the Blaine County Fair!

Blaine County 4-H and FFA!

www.shoresfloral.com

Thursday July 13th

Havre Store 2626 Hwy. 2 East Havre, MT 59501 406.265.5518 * 800.621.5701

www.frontlineag.com Page 86

6 AM - 9 PM - Set-up Fair 8 AM - 4H Interview Judging Ag Hall 10 AM - 4 PM - Livestock Check-In 10 AM - Food Booths Open 3:30 PM - Livestock Exhibitor Meeting for members, leaders and parents 4-7 PM - Weigh-in & Entry of all 4-H/FFA Livestock Projects (Steers/Lambs/Pigs) 4 PM - Beer Garden Opens 4 PM - Bear Paw Roundup PRCA Rodeo Calcutta 5 PM - Midway open 6 PM - FFA Concession/Pepsi Wagon 7-9 PM - Bear Paw Roundup PRCA Rodeo - Ortner Arena ***After the rodeo please stay and dance to live music by Cale Moon 8 PM - Exhibit Buildings Close 10 PM - Food Booths Close Page 3


Bear Paw Roundup Academic Programs

EVERYONE IS WELCOME!

Allied Health American Indian Studies Business Carpentry Computer Information Systems Early Childhood Education

QUALITY EDUCATION TO GAIN THE KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS AND TOOLS YOU NEED FOR TODAY’S BUSINESS AND EMPLOYMENT OR TRANSFER TO A 4-YEAR UNIVERSITY!

Human Services Environmental Science Liberal Arts Psychology

Enjoy the 2017 Bear Paw Roundup this year in conjunction with the Blaine County Fair!

Stay after the rodeo each night to dance and listen to up and coming country music star Cale Moon!! Check him out at calemoon.com Page 4

Carpentry Certificate

Rodeo start time of 7 p.m. on Thursday and Friday night

Health Science Certificate

FOR MORE INFORMATION

Tribal Management

PLEASE VISIT:

Welding Certificate Associate of Science, Nursing Program

www.ancollege.edu Aaniiih Nakoda College PO Box 159 Harlem, MT 59526 (406) 353-2607

HiSet/Adult Basic Education

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PROUD SUPPORTERS OF BLAINE COUNTY 4H

J5 356 Gunsmith 80A (1660236)

Quality & Integrity

Give us a call at 406-357-3125 Brady 406-353-7085 or 406-357-3346 12995 Paradise Valley Rd, Chinook, MT 59523 • e-mail: bbowlesj5@yahoo.com Check us out at bowlesj5reds.com and Like us on Facebook Bowles J5 Reds

Friday July 14th

6:30 - 7:30 AM - 4-H/FFA Breakfast Sponsored by Turner Lions Club@ 4-H Chuckwagon 8 AM - 4-H/FFA Youth Market Lamb & Goat Show-Sale Barn 8 AM - 6 PM - Enter Open Class and FFA Exhibits - Ag Hall 8 AM - 6 PM - Pick-up Entry No. for all Open Class Entries & Premium Book @ Fair Office 10 AM - “Homing Pigeons” release in front of Poultry Barn 10 AM - Exhibit Buildings open to the Public 10 AM - Food Booths Open Noon - Commercial Building Open to Public 2 PM - Rabbit and Poultry Show-Sale Barn 3 PM - Midway Opens 4 PM - Beer Garden Opens - Bear Paw Roundup PRCA Rodeo Calcutta 6 PM - FFA Concession/4H Pepsi Wagon 7-9 PM - Bear Paw Roundup PRCA Rodeo - George Ortner Arena ***After the rodeo please stay and dance to live music by Cale Moon 8 PM - Exhibit Buildings Close 10 PM - Food Booths Close

Whether Buying or Selling I can help you with all your Real Estate Needs!

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www.bigequipment.com

I Have Homes Listed to Suit Anyone’s Needs!

Office 406-945-9039 Kim 406-265-0905

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Farmers & Ranchers. You Feed The World & More. WE THANK YOU!!!

Big Equipment Co. LLC

1287 Highway 87 West Havre, MT 59501

Phone (406) 265-9554 Fax (406) 265-9367

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Blaine County Showdown

Demolition Derby

Together We Grow

Drive a little & Save A lot! Residential * Commercial Flooring Residential • Commercial

Saturday, July 15th 5:00 P.M. George Ortner Arena

Flooring

CARPET • SHEET VINYL • WOOD • CERAMIC • LAMINATE

“Best” Furniture CARPET • SHEET VINYL

Drive a lit “Best” Furniture & Save A l

Appliances By Amana & Crosley WOOD • CERAMIC • LAMINATE IN-HOME ESTIMATES AVAILABLE

Blaine County Fairgrounds

OPEN: Mon - Fri • 9 to 5

Sat • 10by to 2 Appliances 135Crosley North Main Amana &

Check-in Starts at 11am Cut off Time 4:30pm

$10,000 Total Purse Guaranteed!

$5,000 for 1st $2,000 for 2nd, $1,000 for 3rd

$1,500 Guaranteed Total Purse for Chain-n-Bang

Residential * Comme IN-HOME ESTIMATES AVAILABLE OPEN: Flooring

Ticket Prices: Adults: 13&Up $15.00 Kids: 12&Under $5.00 $5.00 extra at back gate For more information and compete rules and details, contact : Scott at 406-945-2455 or Loren at 406-781-8033 www.blainecountyfair.net

Stay after the Demolition Derby to dance and listen to up and coming country music star Cale Moon!! Check him out at calemoon.com Page 6

Rudyard • (406) 355-4330

Monday - Friday CARPET • SHEET VINYL • WOOD • CERAM 9:00 to 5:00 Saturday 10:00 to 2:00 By Amana & Appliances

“Best” Furnitu

bearpawcu.org Bear Paw Credit Union Federally Insured by NCUA

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BLAINE COUNTY FAIR PREMIUM BOOK

Page 83

135 North Main IN-HOME ESTIMATES AVA

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OPEN: Mon - F Sat • 10

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Saturday July 15th

6-8 AM - 4-H/FFA Breakfast Sponsored by CHS - Big Sky@ 4-H Chuckwagon 8 AM - Noon - 4-H/FFA Youth Market Swine Show – Sale Barn 8AM - FFA and Open Class Judging Begins 8-10 AM - Enter all Flower and Vegetables for Open Class 10 AM - “Homing Pigeons” release in front of Poultry Barn 10 AM - Exhibit Buildings open to the Public 10 AM - Food Booths open to the Public Noon - 4-H/FFA Youth Beef Breeding/Dairy Show – Sale Barn Noon - Midway open 2-4 PM - 4-H/FFA Youth Market Beef Show – Sale Barn 4 PM - Beer Garden Open 6 PM - Ag Hall Closes 5 PM - 4-H Concession/Pepsi Wagon 5 PM - Demolition Derby – George Ortner Arena ***After the Derby please stay and dance to live music by Cale Moon 8 PM Exhibit Buildings Close 10 PM - Food Booths Close

Finley’s

MARDEN’S

LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED

Food Farm

TRAILER SALES

• Grocery • Bakery • Deli Welcome to the 2017 • Meat Blaine County Fair! • Produce Experience friendly old-fashioned hospitality from Jeff and Lynette Finley and the Crew!!

See our Line of Footwear & Clothing

STORE HOURS: Mon - Sat. 7 AM to 9 PM Sunday 9 AM - 6 PM

(406)357-2271

your hometown grocer.

400 INDIANA STREET CHINOOK, MONTANA

Gretchans Getaways

We Also Offer Embroidery & Screenprinting

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HOURS Mon-Fri 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. • Sat. 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

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(406) 265-4712 • (800) 303-4712 Page 82

Toll Free 1-877-794-2474 mardens@hi-line.net www.mardenstrailersales.com

Tony Dolphay 5180 9th St. West Havre, MT 59501

(406) 265-4326 Office (406) 390-5689 Cell

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“Experience The Excitement!”


Double D Pig Wrestling

Gifts to Blaine County Fair Foundation will support infrastructure projects

5 P.M. - George Ortner Arena Sunday July 16th For more info. contact Don Richman 799-0897

4H/FFA Livestock Sale Sunday July 16th 1 p.m. Sale Barn

Your One Stop Everything Store Kwikstop

Dan’s auto Parts

Kwikland, LLP Junction Hwy 2 & 66 Harlem 353-4964

Your locally owned NAPA store.

Proud SuPPorter of Blaine County 4H & ffa 212 Indiana St, Chinook • (406) 357-2615

ATM • Phone Cards • 24 Hour Pumps Handmade Jewelry

Fishing Poles Available from FWP of Montana

Sandwiches To Go

Proud To Be Serving The Area For 19 Years!

Hi-Line’s Largest Self Serve Deli Open 6 a.m. to 11 p.m. - 7 days a week

The Blaine County Fair Foundation was incorporated the end of November, 2016. The Fair Board created the organization to accept gifts that could go directly to help with improvements to the fairground facilities. Dale Williams, a fair board member and architect of the foundation, said, “We incorporated the foundation the end of last year and recently received certification from the IRS as a 501(c)(3) organization.” That allows donors to take an income tax deduction for a gift to the new foundation. Fair Board Chairman Don Richman said, “I know some folks are looking for tax deductions this time of year. A gift to the new Blaine County Fair Foundation would provide a tax deduction and, more importantly from the Fair Board’s view, help make improvements to the fairgrounds.” The board intends that all gifts to the foundation will be used on projects at the fairgrounds. Williams said, “A few years ago a local group called Boots and Pearls wanted to equip the new Commercial Building’s kitchen. The only way they could give equipment to the Fair Board was to buy everything, then donate the equipment. Through the new foundation a financial donation can be made directly for equipment or services toward a designated project.” One of the major projects being considered by the Fair Board is the erection of an indoor arena. Some time ago the county received a new, surplus metal building through a program at Malmstrom Air Base in Great Falls. Several local horse enthusiasts have been discussing ways to raise money to erect the building with plans to extend their season. Promoters of the arena idea learned that many grants, that might fund such a project, had to be run through a non-government and tax exempt organization. The new foundation will fill that requirement. For local donors, Williams explained, “The foundation will allow people to designate how they want a gift to the foundation to be used. Since the indoor arena could be used by several different groups and for a variety of purposes, groups and donors wanting to specifically support that effort can use the foundation.” The 100 by 200 foot building is currently stored at a county site referred to as ‘the old poor farm.’ For readers desiring to make a tax-deductible gift to the Blaine County Fair Foundation, send the donation to the foundation at P.O. Box 1207, Chinook, MT 59523. If the donation is designated to a particular project or purpose, be sure to note that. You can also get additional information from Wendy Warburton, Fair Board Secretary, or any of the board members: Don Richman; Dale Williams; John Skoyen; Loren Skoyen and Mike Copenhaver.

Valerie Blackcrow, Manager

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Enjoy The

2017 Blaine County Fair

Chinook Liquor Store 232 Indiana, Chinook MT

(406) 357-3329

Blaine County

Pay~N~$ave Grocery Store & Custom Butchering

OPEN MON. - SAT. 8 A.M. - 6 P.M. (406) 527-3361 • Saco, Montana

BIG SANDY 378-2101

TURNER 379-2386

“Serving the Hi-Line” HARLEM 353-2411 Fuel, Oil & Propane For All Your Agricultural Needs

Sunday July 16th 8 AM - 4H Youth Cat/Dog Show – Sale Barn 10 AM - “Homing Pigeons” release in front of Poultry Barn 10 AM - Exhibit Buildings Open to the Public 10 AM - Food Booths Open 11 AM - 4-H/FFA Livestock Round Robin Contest – Sale Barn Noon - Midway Opens 1 PM - 4-H/FFA Youth Livestock Sale – Sale Barn 4 PM - Beer Garden Open 4 PM - FFA Concessions 5 PM - Pig Wrestling – George Ortner Arena 5 PM - Exhibit Buildings close. Food Booths close after Pig Wrestling 2 - 4 PM - Pickup all Open Class entries at Ag Hall 4 - 5 PM - 4-H Photo Op in 4-H Building (can remove exhibits at 5 p.m.) **Stalls/Barns can be cleaned out once all Market Animals have been loaded out.

Farm & Ranch • Residential & Commercial Open Weekdays 8 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. • Open Saturdays

CHINOOK 357-2380

Honda Engines • Propane • Tank Rental • Furnaces

Complete Sales & Service

MALTA 654-2331

800-892-6874

HAVRE 265-7636

800-894-7636 Page 80

GLASGOW 228-2713

800-367-1411

REALTY, INC. 406-265-7845 • Havre • 201 3rd Avenue www.flynnrealtyinc.com

Janis Flynn Pyrak......................265-9400 Paul Kuka...................................265-2060 Larry Martinson........................390-1509 Jeanie Cole..................................945-0931 Ken nelson..................................439-4603 Nick Pyrak..................................390-2867 Derek Fraser...............................262-4603

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Blaine County 4-H and FFA Members Paradise Pals:

Members: Alaster Fogg, Tucker Crawford, Aislinn Handy, Aubree Handy, Kara Graff, Chad Ritterbach (Pelc), Justin Graff, Victoria Kirby, Anna Getten, Kristen Graff, Mercedes Ritterbach, Jared Graff, Larissa Getten, Erika Anderson, Michael Warburton. Leaders: Carol Warburton, Kristi Warburton, Rikki Ritterbach, Sally Anderson, and Samaria Kirby. (15 members and 5 leaders)

Valley Clovers:

BERGREN

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Steve Neiffer, Owner bergrentransmission.com Page 10

Members: Kamry Gustitis, Falyn Cecrle, Gracie Skoyen, Hannah Schoen, Clara Laird, Hadley Gustitis, Wylee Simenson, Belle Elliot, Bree Swanson, Lane Hasler, Morgan Friede, Torin Cecrle, Tyler Schoen, Oskar Pula, Yelena Miller, Allyssa Schoen, Erik Pula, Jade Cecrle, Reese Elliot, Cody Arnold, Raynee Hasler, Kourtney Hanson, Ross Reed, Shane Friede, Erin Pula, Anne Reed, Brooke Elliot, Erika Arnold, Kade Friede. Leaders: Justin Simenson, Kasie McIntosh, Keith Hanson, Keri Hanson, Klint Swanson, Lori Swanson, Sharon Reed, Tomi Simenson. (29 members and 8 leaders)

White Pine:

Members: Brennen Roseleip, Ethan Klingaman, Hayden Berreth, Sidney Liddle, Augustus Buck, Kiley Huravitch, Lori Mord, Emma Klingaman, Micah Gerky/Conner, Addison Olsen, Brogan Zumbrun, Grace Buck, Jacob Metcalf, Jeni Mord, Reegan Roseleip, Amanda Mord, Jenna Liddle, Mya Berreth, Britton Elliot, Drake Berreth, Rebecca Stroh, Shlya Benzing, Stacie Liddle, Colton Liddle, Lincy Johnson, Kyler Johnson. Leaders: Ashley Liddle, Bobbi Klingaman, Jamie Berreth, Jason Metcalf, Jennifer Metcalf, Justin Liddle, LeAnne Johnson, Rita Langford, Tina Mord (26 members and 9 leaders)

Harlem FFA:

Daniel Rasmussen and Andrew Rasmussen

County Project Leaders:

Leaders: Angie Lundberg, Dale Williams, Shelley Benzing.

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Blaine County 4-H and FFA Members Bear Paw Buddies:

Members: Westen Paulsen, Fletcher Anderson, Kenneth Gruszie, Owen Davies, Emma Paulsen, Madilyn Gruszie, Sterling Bemis, Halle Mitchell, Brittney Cox, MacKenzie Gruszie, Katelyn Copenhaver. Leaders: Bobbie Mitchell and Trisha Gruszie ( members/2 leaders) Members: Colt Fox, Savannah Bridget Reed, Brooke Reed,

Big Flat:

Leitner, Hannah Van Voast, Hudson Simons, Isabella Heilig, Avery Fox, Natalie Richman, Quin Billmayer, Izabelle Baker, Hannah Richman, Jessalyn Schroder, Seth Schroder, Ashlea Schroder, Reece Hutton,

Van Voast, Piper Bailey Billmayer, Lande Schroder, Rennay Watkins.

Leaders: Chester Fouts, Hilary Richman, Anita Reed, Bobbi Schroder, Denise Watkins, Jessi Billmayer, Shannon Van Voast. (20 members and 7 leaders)

Chinook Cloverbuds:

Members: Hayden Paulsen, Kollin Gustitis, Kyra Berreth, Wacee Simenson, Jace Bemis, Saraya Jones. Leaders: Bobbi Klingaman (6 members, 1 leader)

Chinook FFA:

Members: Anna Mitchell-Pelesky, Ethan Liddle, Austin Swanson, Alyssa Gruszie, Tye Mitchell, Cord Schneider, Sierra Swank, Bradly Mitchell-Pelesky, Wade Schneider, Wylee Brown. Advisor: Robin Allen (10 members, 1 advisor)

Harlem Variety:

Members: Johnathan Pursley, Ashlyn Hofeldt, Ben Hofeldt, Andrew Rasmussen, Daniel Rasmussen. Leaders: Kellie Rasmussen and Paul Rasmussen. (5 members, 2 leaders)

North Chinook Boosters:

Members: Julian Powell, Lynley Conrad, Rangler Skoyen, Kirbey Hofeldt. Leaders: Jen Elias (4 members, 1 leader)

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Dedication

Ted & Annette Powell honored for commitment to the Blaine County Fair

Each year the Blaine County Fair Board dedicates the fair premium book to a person, or persons, who made significant contributions to assure a successful and continuing Blaine County Fair. This year the honor went to Annette and Ted Powell for their role in donating materials, and know how, to improve the arena grounds. Board Chair Don Richman said, “In the 12 years I’ve served on the Fair Board the Powells have donated thousands of dollars in sand and gravel to improve the arena.” Ted Powell grew up on a ranch south of Chinook. He met Annette, who was from Malta, at a rodeo at Mobridge (an area near the Fred Robinson Bridge south of Malta). Ted said he was always interested in rodeos and that mutual interest brought the two together. A few years later, in the late 1960’s, Ted explained, “We started a roping club. We would rope twice a week and sometimes 60-70 teams would show up.” Eventually the roping club evolved into a rodeo club. In the 70’s and 80’s there was a lot of interest and folks began to volunteer labor and resources to improve the arena and the areas around it—building the announcer’s booth, the pens for the roping stock and fences around the area. The annual PRCA Bear Paw Roundup, according to Ted, got its start through the interest generated by the earlier roping and rodeo clubs. In the early 1970’s the Jaycees organized a demolition derby. For the derby the arena would have a safety berm around it, then all the material would be pushed out after the derby. Ted said, “The berm would be removed but also some of the dirt on the floor of the arena. Eventually the arena was not draining adequately, it was like a lake if we got a lot of rain. I told the Fair Board that I was willing to donate enough material, sand and gravel, if they would stick to a plan to put a crown on the arena so it would drain properly.” Ted added, “I think we are just about there but it took several years and a lot of material to make it happen. A couple of years ago a really nasty wet spell resulted in the need to haul in of 80 loads of gravel and sand, at 20 yards each load, to get the arena in shape for the Bear Paw Roundup. That was all donated material and donated transportation. With the addition of all the new material, and keeping it in the arena after the demolition derby, the crown is beginning to move the water off the arena. Chairman Richman said, “When I first came on the board the barrel racers were threatening to never come back because the arena was in such poor shape. Now the barrel racers tell me it’s one of the best for barrel competitions.” Board Member John Skoyen added, “Ted was very involved in rodeos. He had an idea about the causes of the problem and some solutions. He not only gave a lot of gravel and sand, he contributed his know how to make the Blaine County arena one of the best.” The Fair Board thanks Ted and Annette for their generosity and support of the Blaine County Fair and dedicates this year’s premium book to them.

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Dreamland Carnival Company

13+ Rides and Games

Pre-sale tickets now available at blainecountyfair.net, local businesses, Blaine County 4-Hers and FFA members. Page 12

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Louie Petrie Ranch Quality Commercial Angus Cattle Since 1953

Sonny & Nellie Obrecht Sam & Linda Obrecht 379-2251 379-2392 Turner, MT

“Family Vision Care” 419 Pennsylvania • P.O. Box 1569 Chinook Medical Center • Chinook, MT 59523 Tel: (406) 357-3740 • Fax: (406) 357-3640

High Plains Gallery And Frame Shop Custom Framing • We do cross stitch framing.

Good Luck on your fair projects Open Tuesday - Friday 10 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Saturday 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. Upper Level Atrium Mall Downtown Havre, Montana (406) 265-3125

Page 76

SAVE ON CUSTOM FRAMING 25% off

High Plains Gallery & Frame Shop

Cannot be combined with other discounts. Good until 7-31-2017 7/31/11

Page 13


Open Class, 4-H, & FFA Premiums

Table of Contents Open Class • • • • • • • •

• •

Cattle….. pg.15 Swine….. pg. 15 Sheep….. pg. 15 Goats….. pg. 15 Exotic Animals ….. pg.15 Poultry ….. pg.16 Rabbits….. pg.16-17 Ag. & Horticulture….. pg. 17-18 o Threshed Grains….. pg.17 o Field Seeds….. pg. 17 o Sheaf Grains….. pg. 17 o Crops and Grasses….. pg. 17 o Potatoes….. pg. 18 o Vegetables….. pg. 18 o Herbs….. pg. 18 o Displays….. pg. 18 Home Arts….. pg. 18-22 o Infant Wear….. pg. 19 o Pre-School….. pg. 19 o Practical Home Sewing….. pg. 19 o Table Linen….. pg. 19 o Household Furnishings….. pg. 19 o Macramé….. pg. 20 o Woodworking….. pg. 20 o Youth….. pg. 20 o Crochet….. pg. 20 o Knits….. pg. 21 o Over 70 Yrs. ….. pg. 21 o Ceramics….. pg. 21 o Crafts….. pg. 22 o Beadwork….. pg. 22 o Quilting….. pg. 22 o Holiday Time ….. pg. 22 o Rubber Stamping….. pg. 22 o Metal Art….. pg. 22 o Native American Craft….. pg. 22 School Exhibits….. pg. 22 Culinary….. pg. 23-24 o Baked Goods….. pg. 23 o Cakes….. pg. 23-24 o Canned Foods….. pg. 25-27 o Candies….. pg. 27 o Dried Foods….. pg. 27 Flowers….. pg. 28-29

o Junior Horticulture….. pg. 28 o Junior Arrangements….. pg. 28 o Adult Horticulture….. pg. 28 o Hanging Containers….. pg. 29 o Adult, Artistic Design….. pg. 29 o Yard Art Designs….. pg. 29 • Art & Photography….. pg. 29-31

4-H & FFA

Livestock- Dept. “N” • Large Animals o Beef Breeding….. pg. 52 o Market Beef….. pg. 53 o Dairy Cattle….. pg. 53 o Goat….. pg. 53 o Horse….. pg. 54-56 o Sheep….. pg.56 o Swine….. pg. 57-58 • Small Animals o Cat….. pg. 57 o Dog….. pg. 57 o Pocket Pets….. pg. 57 o Poultry….. pg. 58 o Rabbit….. pg. 58

4-H Indoor Projects- Dept. “O” • Animal Science o Vet. Science….. pg. 59 o Indoor Animal Exhibits….. pg. 59 • Engineering & Technology o Aerospace….. pg.59 o Bicycle….. pg. 60 o Electricity….. pg. 60 o Robotics….. pg. 60 o Small Engines….. pg. 60 o Welding….. pg. 61 o Woodworking….. pg. 61 • Environmental & Natural Sciences o Entomology….. pg. 61 o Forestry….. pg. 62 o Outdoor Adventures….. pg. 62 o Shooting Sports….. pg. 62 o Sport Fishing….. pg. 62 o Wind Energy….. pg. 63 • Family & Consumer Sciences o Child Development….. pg. 63

Page 14

o Babysitting….. pg. 63 o Family Adventures….. pg. 63 o Home Environment….. pg. 64 o Sewing &Textiles….. pg. 64 o Knitting….. pg. 65 o Crochet….. pg. 65 o Embroidery….. pg. 65 o Quilting/Patchwork….. pg. 65 o Latch Hook….. pg. 66 Health & Nutrition o Cake Decorating….. pg. 66 o Foods & Nutrition….. pg. 66-67 o Food Preservation….. pg. 67 Plant Sciences o Crop Science….. pg.68 o Gardening….. pg. 68 o Range Management….. pg. 68 o Weed Science….. pg. 68 Communication & Expressive Arts o Communications….. pg. 69 o Cowboy Poetry….. pg. 69 o Leathercraft….. pg. 69-70 o Photography….. pg. 71 o Videography….. pg. 71 o Theatre Arts….. pg. 71 o Visual Arts….. pg. 71-72 Leadership & Personal Development o Centennial Project….. pg. 72 o Citizenship….. pg. 72 o Teen Leadership….. pg. 72 o Service Learning….. pg. 72 o Self-Determined….. pg. 72 Other Projects o Cloverbuds….. pg. 72 o Exploring 4-H….. pg. 73 o 4-H Club Activities….. pg. 73 o 4-H Member Activities….. pg. 73

A

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We provide care for Large and Small Animals alike as well as these needed services: • All Herd Health Needs • Small Animal Spay/Neuter • Small Animal Preventive Health Care Brock Aiton DVM

5040 Paradise Road, Chinook, MT, 59523

357-3607 • Cell (406) 390-5029

36 Years

FFA- Indoor Projects - Department “R” • • • •

iton Veterinary Service

Plants….. pg. 73 Shop Work….. pg. 73 Leadership ….. pg. 73 Other Projects….. pg. 73

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Alumni Cody Allen Trisha Gruszie Clayton Hofeldt Tanith Hofeldt Wyatt Lechner Aubri McCann Doug Mitchell Brooke Nicholson Brittany (Pelesky) Dawson Carol Warburton Clinton Brown Kory Cecrle Carolina Hofeldt Greg Jergeson Justin Liddle Dan Mitchell Dennis Mitchell Tami Mitchell James Warburton

Page 74

Henry Gordon John Hebbelman Dale Hofeldt Kailey Kleinjan Carolyn Liddle Marji McCann Garrison Mitchell Tyler Ortner Paige Raty Laurel White Melissa Brown Mitzi Cercle Rodney Hofeldt Ashley Liddle Bobbi Mitchell Daryl Mitchell Kathy Mitchell John Schneider Kristi Warburton

Premiums are listed in the following order:

Open Class:

Depts. A-M, P, Q, S, T, V

4-H & FFA: Depts. N-O, R

(After center)

All Premiums, in all Open Class departments, will be paid out as follows: Blue Ribbon - $2.00, Red Ribbon - $1.00, no premium for white ribbons.

DEPARTMENT “A” CATTLE

Don Ross & Merle Young – Superintendent Entries in this department close at 7:00 p.m. Thursday, with no exception. Cattle must be owned by exhibitor 90 days prior to fair. Pre-registration for space should be made with the Superintendent of this department 10 days prior to entry date so that you will be sure of adequate space. $50.00 per pen (Lots 1-8) Limit: 2 pens per exhibitor CLASS A1- BEEF CATTLE Lot 1 Bull 2 years and over 2 Bull 1 year and under 2 years 3 Bull 2 months and under 1 year 4 Cow 2 years and over 5 Heifer 1 year and under 2 year 6 Heifer 4 months and under 1 yr. 7 Cow & Calf 2yrs. old 8 Cow & Calf 3yrs. old and older The following regulations apply to Class A1, Lots 1-8 A. Animals will be for exhibit only B. Exhibitors must have an entry number. C. Contact Superintendent to reserve a pen. D. 4-H and FFA members in a breeding project must have entered an animal in a 4H Breeding Project (can’t be the same project) before becoming eligible to enter in open class. E. All entries must include age of cow and calf, weight of calf at birth and at fair time, breed of cow and calf, and any other information that the exhibitor may deem interesting to the public. This information

must be displayed for public viewing on or near the pen during the duration of the Fair. F. The cow or the calf as separate animals cannot be entered in any other lot. G. All the above regulations must be followed or no premium will be paid. CLASS A2- DAIRY Lot 1 Holstein 2 Gurnsey 3 Jersey 4 Brown Swiss 5 Ayrshire

DEPARTMENT “B” SWINE

Trent Noel & John Schneider Superintendent The same pig may not be entered in more than one lot. Animals must be on the grounds and entered by 7:00 p.m. Thursday. CLASS B1- ANY BREED Lot 1 Sow born before March 1st 2 Sow born after March 1st 3 Litter of 4 from one sow

DEPARTMENT “C” SHEEP

Harold & Rhea Miller – Superintendent Ages computed from January 1st, 2016. Ewes 2 years or over must have produced a lamb within the past nine months. All sheep should be ear tagged. All sheep must be entered by 7:00 p.m. on Thursday. All open class sheep are required to be shown in the show ring for evaluation by the judge. CLASS C1 – COLUMBIA CLASS C2 - HAMPSHIRE CLASS C3 - SUFFOLK CLASS C4 - ANY OTHER BREED CLASS C5 - HAIR SHEEP Lot 1 Ram 2 years and over 2 Ram 1 yr. & under 2 3 Ram lamb

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4 5 6

Ewe 2 yrs. & over Ewe 1 yr. & under 2 Ewe Lamb

CLASS C6 - ANY BREED Lot 1 Wether CLASS C7 - WOOL The Fair Management reserves the right to retain any/all fleeces to be exhibited at other shows and then return them to owners. (Do not insert lot number this will be determined by the judges) Lot 1 Fine Staple 2 Half-blood combing 3 Three-eighths blood combing 4 Quarter blood 5 Collection of 5 Fleeces

DEPARTMENT “D” GOATS

Harold & Rhea Miller – Superintendent CLASS D1 - DAIRY GOAT CLASS D2 – ANGORA GOAT Lot 1 Kid, under 1 year 2 Doe

DEPARTMENT “E” EXOTIC ANIMALS

**FOR EXHIBIT ONLY** Harold & Rhea Miller Superintendent Exhibitors must have extenuating circumstances to remove animal before the fair ends. Exhibitor must call Superintendent to reserve a pen. CLASS E1 – EXOTIC ANIMALS Lot 1 Exotic Animal


DEPARTMENTS “F-K” POULTRY AND RABBITS

Jody & Trina Crawford Superintendents When filling out entry form be sure to state the breed of all Poultry and Rabbits to be exhibited. More than one entry cannot be made in a lot. A cock and a hen are birds over one year. A cockerel and a pullet are birds under one year. A young pen is a cockerel and two pullets. An old pen is a cock and two hens. All birds and rabbits must be entered 3:00-7:00 p.m. Thursday. Upon presentation for admission to any exhibition, the superintendent shall examine all poultry. Poultry showing evidence of disease upon being presented for entry or during the remainder of the show will be sent home with owner. Arrangement for caring for your birds during the Fair must be made with the superintendent after entries have been made. Use the correct lot number for the breed class entered

CHICKENS CLASS F1- AMERICAN CHICKEN CLASS F2- Any other American Chicken CLASS F3- Asiatic CLASS F4- Any other variety Asiatic CLASS F5- English CLASS F6- Any other variety English CLASS F7- Mediterranean CLASS F8- Any other variety Mediterranean CLASS F9- Hamburg’s CLASS F10- Any other variety Hamburg’s CLASS F11- Continental CLASS F12- Any other variety Continental CLASS F13- Polish CLASS F14- Any other variety Polish CLASS F15- French CLASS F16- Any other variety French CLASS F17- Games CLASS F18- Any other variety Games CLASS F19- Orientals CLASS F20 -Any other variety Orientals CLASS F21- Bantams CLASS F22- Any other variety Bantams CLASS F23- Japanese CLASS F24- Any other variety Japanese Lot 1 Cock 2 Cock

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12

Hen Hen Cockerel Cockerel Pullet Pullet Young Pen Young Pen Old Pen Old Pen

DUCKS Class- G1- Any Breed Lot 1 Old Drake 2 Old Drake 3 Old Duck 4 Old Duck 5 Young Drake 6 Young Drake 7 Young Duck 8 Young Duck

GEESE CLASS H1- Toulouse CLASS H2- Embden CLASS H3- African CLASS H4- Chinese CLASS H5- Canada (License Required) CLASS H6- Any other variety Goose Lot 1 Old Gander 2 Old Goose 3 Young Gander 4 Young Goose

TURKEY CLASS I1- ANY BREED Lot 1 Old Tom 2 Old Tom 3 Old Hen 4 Old Hen 5 Young Tom 6 Young Tom 7 Young Hen

PIGEONS CLASS J1- American Fantail CLASS J2- Archangel CLASS J3- Chinese Owl CLASS J4- Chinese Owl Bald Head

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CLASS J5- Dewlap CLASS J6- Dewlap Earring CLASS J7- Dove CLASS J8- Dove Diamond CLASS J9- Egyptian Swift CLASS J10-English Carriers CLASS J12-English Trumpeter CLASS J13-English Trumpeter Bald Head CLASS J14- Fairy Swallows CLASS J15- Frillback CLASS J16- Garden Fantail CLASS J17- Helmet CLASS J18- Indian Fantail CLASS J19- Jacobin CLASS J20- Lebenon CLASS J21- Performing Roller CLASS J22-Pheasant CLASS J23-Racing Homer CLASS J24-Shakhsharli CLASS J25-Show Racing Homer CLASS J26-Tia Laufer CLASS J27-West of England Tumbler Bald Head CLASS J28-West of England Tumbler CLASS J29-Other Lot/Color 1 ++ Cock 2 ++ Hen 3 ++ Yearling Cock 4 ++ Yearling Hen ++ is replaced by Color # below Color 1 Check 2 Bar 3 Mottle 4 Splash 5 Black 6 White 7 Yellow 8 Red 9 Other

RABBITS CLASS K1- American White CLASS K2- Any other variety of American CLASS K3- English Rabbit CLASS K4- Any other Variety English CLASS K5- French Rabbit CLASS K6- Any other variety French CLASS K7- Belgian Rabbit CLASS K8- Any other variety Belgian CLASS K9- Beveren Rabbit CLASS K10- Any other variety Beveren

Exploring 4-H

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items EXPLORING 4-H- Exploring the Treasures of 4-H Fun Class  Travel Log  Exploring the Four H’s  Treasure Box  Treasure List  Community Service  4-H Collage  4-H Projects Collage  Patchwork mural  Personal Bulletin Board  Paper Quilt  Money Management  Table Setting  Aquifer  Household Hazard display  Germ Educational display  Outdoor Cooking  Bread in a Bag  First Aid Kit  Personal Creation  Garden Display  Terrarium  Leaf Display  Nature Box  Mysterious Mud  Chemical Reaction

4-H Club Activities

Enter only one per class Choose ONE exhibitor to enter the item, although it may represent the work of others. All exhibits need to be dropped off at the Extension Office before fair, or checked in at the Ag. Building before NOON on Thursday. CLUB ACTIVITIES

Class  Educational display of major club project  Notebook on Project  4-H Club Secretary Book  4-H Club Scrapbook **Will not be interviewe Judged**

4-H Member Activities

May enter one exhibit per class Any currently enrolled 4-H member my enter this class, regardless of projects they are enrolled in. The displays will be judged on subject matter, attractiveness, educational value, one central idea, and/or origionality. It should be on a tri-fold display board. All work must have been completed during the current 4-H year. 4-H MEMBER ACTIVITIES

Class  Fire Prevention Display  Citizenship Display  Community Service Display  Scrapbook on 4-H Trip/event  Demonstration  Any Other Educational Display

Department “R” FFA Robin Allen- Superintendent FFA Indoor Projects This department is exclusively for currently enrolled Blaine County FFA members. The exhibitor must be in good standing in their school, and the exhibit must be selected from regular project activities, except grains, forage crops,and root crops. These exhibits willb e judged on quality, neatness of bundle in case of grain, and skill shown by echibitor in putting up exhibit. Exhibitors int his department will not be barredfrom exhibiting in other departments if otherwise eligible. All exhibits for this department must be entered by 6 PM on Friday. CLASS- PLANTS

Lot 1. 2. 3. 4.

Grains – Threshed (quart container) Grains – Sheaf (bundled) Root Crop – any amount Forage Crop – any amount

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5. 6. 7.

Vegetables – any amount Range Plant Educational Display Other Educational Display

CLASS- SHOP WORK

Lot 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

Welding Soldering Tool Sharpening Large Scale Project (6 unlike items) Small Scale Project (6 unlike items) Plasma Cutting CNC Machine Work Electrical Display Dry Wall/Repair

CLASS- LEADERSHIP

Lot 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8.

Scrapbook Treasures Book Secretaries Book Agriculture Issures Notebook Agriculture Business Records Business Plan Marketing Plan Communication Plan

CLASS- OTHER

Lot 1. Animal Science Educational Display 2. Any Other


 Point perspective drawing  Colored pencil drawing  Calligraphy drawing  Cartoon drawing  Felting wool for applique’  Cotton linter item  Batik item  Weaved lap loom item  Dyed item  Clay sculpture item  Clay sculpture head  Clay mask face  Relief sculpture  Floral sculpture  Carved sculpture  Reflective sketchbook  Any Other PAINTING, PRINTING & GRAPHIC DESIGN: Portfolio Pathways Class  Reflective sketchbook  Acrylic painting  Watercolor painting  Abstract painting  Sand painting  Self portrait  Action painting  Oil painting  Perspective method oil painting  Intaglio collagraph  Sun print  Dry point etching  Wax resist painting  Stamp item  Linoleum relief print  Photographic print  Monoprint  Graphic design item

Leadership & Personal Development CENTENNIAL PROJECT Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items

LEVEL 1 - Learn from the Past Class  Notebook on Project  Educational display  Any other

CITIZENSHIP

SELF DETERMINED

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items

LEVEL 1 - Navigating Citizenship Class  Notebook on Project  Educational display  Any other  Any other LEVEL 2 - Navigating Citizenship Class  Notebook on Project  Educational display  Any other GLOBAL CITIZENSHIP- Passport to Your World Class  Notebook on Project  Educational display

Junior Member-Youth ages 9-13* Semior Member- Youth ages 14-19* *as of October 1st of the current project year Class  Photo story  Poster  Notebook on Project  Educational display  Any Other

TEEN LEADERSHIP

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items TEEN LEADERSHIP- Learning To Lead Class  Notebook on Project  Photo Story  Poster  Community Service Display  Educational display  Any other

Service Learning

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 – Agents of Change Class  Notebook on Project  Educational display  Any other LEVEL 2 – Raise Your Voice Class  Notebook on Project  Educational display  Any other

Other Projects Cloverbuds

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items This class is open to all 4-H Cloverbud members enrolled in the Cloverbud project. Exhibitors will not be rated against each other, but are encouraged and rewared with special Cloverbud participation ribbon for interviewing with a judge. Their exhibits will be displayed in the 4-H Building with all the other exhibits. No live animals may be exhibited at the fair in the 4-H Cloverbud division. Cloverbuds may study animals as a part of their learning experience, but should only bring photos of their animals, a notebook, story, photo story, or some other display of their 4-H learning experiences. Cloverbuds wishing to show animals by enter and show in Open Class. CLOVERBUDS

Class  3 items made in Cloverbuds  Member’s Project Sheet  Picture with your Pet  Photo Story  Display  Any Other Item

CLASS K11- Petite Rabbit CLASS K12- Any other Petite Rabbit CLASS K13- American Checkered Rabbit CLASS K14- Any other Am. Checkered CLASS K15- Chinchilla CLASS K16- Any other Chinchilla CLASS K17- Dutch CLASS K18- Any other Dutch CLASS K19- English Spot CLASS K20- Any other English Spot CLASS K21- Flemish CLASS K22- Any other variety Flemish CLASS K23- Havana CLASS K24- Any other variety Havana CLASS K25- Himalayan CLASS K26- Any other Himalayan CLASS K27- Holland Lop Solid CLASS K28- Any other Holland Lop Solid CLASS K29- Holland Lop Broken CLASS K30- Any other Holland Lop Broken CLASS K31- English Lop Solid CLASS K32- English Lop Broken CLASS K33- French Lop Solid CLASS K34- French Lop Broken CLASS K35- Mini Lops CLASS K36- Any other Mini Lop CLASS K37- Netherland Dwarf CLASS K38- Any other Netherland Dwarf CLASS K39- New Zealand CLASS K40- Any other variety New Zealand CLASS K41- Rex CLASS K42- Any other variety Rex CLASS K43- Satin CLASS K44- Any other Satin CLASS K45- Silver CLASS K46- Any other Silver CLASS K47- English Angora CLASS K48- Any other English Angora CLASS K49- French Angora CLASS K50- Any Other French Angora CLASS K51- Rhinelander CLASS K52- Any other Rhinelander CLASS K53- Holland Lop CLASS K54- Mini Rex Lot 1 Senior Buck 2 Senior Doe 3 Intermediate Buck 4 Intermediate Doe 5 Junior Buck 6 Junior Doe “Senior Rabbit” – 8 mos. and over “Intermediate Rabbit” – 6-8 mos. “Junior Rabbit” – under 6 mos.

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DEPARTMENTS “L - M’’

AGRICULTURE & HORTICULTURE

Erica Smith– Superintendent Entries will be taken the same date as judging. No early entries please. All entries will be entered from 8:00am to 11:00am on Saturday. Judging will begin at 11.30am All Agriculture exhibits are judged on the following point system: (100 points possible) Crispness Color Insect Damage Conformity Wilt % Size Taste Appeal Total

15 points 15 points 10 points 10 points 10 points 15 points 15 points 10 points 100

The point system will allow for Grand Champion and Reserve Champion to be determined. All bundles will be kept to 3-5 inches in diameter. Forage/ Wheat/ Grasses - % Bloom, Leaf Material, Stem, Uniformity, Weight CLASS L1 - THRESHED GRAINS 1/2 gallon samples, unless otherwise specified, will constitute an exhibit in threshed grains. Lot 1 any other variety Winter Wheat 2 Centana Spring Wheat 3 Tioga Spring Wheat 4 Fortuna Spring Wheat 5 Newana Spring Wheat 6 Thatcher Spring Wheat 7 Any other Spring Wheat 8 Cayuse Oats 9 Gopher Oats 10 Rodney Oats 11 Any other Oats 12 Betzes Barley 13 Steptoe Barley (6 row) 14 Pirolene Barley 15 Any other variety Barley 16 Flax any variety 17 Misc. Forage Sheaf

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CLASS L2 - FIELD SEEDS One quart samples unless otherwise specified. Lot 1 Alfalfa 2 Beans, Great Northern 3 Beans, Navy (small) 4 Beans, Lima 5 Beans, Colored 6 Brome Grass 7 Clover, Yellow Sweet 8 Clover, White Sweet 9 Clover, Alsike 10 Clover, Red 11 Corn, Yellow Sweet 12 Crested Wheat 13 Peas, Dry 14 Sunflower 15 Timothy 16 Popcorn 17 Sunflowers 18 Safflowers CLASS L3 - SHEAF GRAINS Cut not less than three inches in diameter or more than five inches in diameter, just below the bundle head, and tied in three places. Lot 1 Cheyenne Winter Wheat 2 Winoka Winter Wheat 3 Winalta Winter Wheat 4 Any other Winter Wheat 5 Centana Spring Wheat 6 Tioga Spring Wheat 7 Fortuna Spirng Wheat 8 Newana Spring Wheat 9 Thatcher Spring Wheat 10 Any other Spring Wheat 11 Cayouse Oats 12 Gopher Oats 13 Rodney Oats 14 Any other variety Oats 15 Betzes Barley 16 Steptoe Barley (6 row) 17 Pirolene Barley 18 Any other variety Barley 19 Flax, any variety 20 Canola 21 Lythyum


CLASS L4 -SHEAF FORAGE CROPS AND GRASSES Sheaves entered in this class should be at least three inches in diameter at the base and firmly tied in at least one place. Lot 1 Alfalfa, Forage Sheaf 2 Alfalfa, Seed Sheaf 3 Brome Grass, Forage Sheaf 4 Brome Grass, Seed Sheaf 5 Blue Joint, Forage Sheaf 6 Blue Joint, Seed Sheaf 7 Clover, Yellow Sweet, Forage 8 Clover, Yellow Sweet, Seed 9 Clover, White Sweet, Forage 10 Clover, White Sweet, Seed 11 Crested Wheat, Forage Sheaf 12 Crested Wheat, Seed Sheaf 13 Clover Alsike, Forage Sheaf 14 Meadow Fesque, Forage Sheaf 15 Orchard Grass, Forage Sheaf 16 Orchard Grass, Seed Sheaf 17 Russian Wild Rye, Forage 18 Russian Wild Rye, Seed Sheaf 19 Slender Wheat Grass, Forage 20 Slender Wheat Grass, Seed 21 Tall Oat Grass, Forage Sheaf 22 Tall Oat Grass, Seed Sheaf 23 Tall Wheat Grass, Forage 24 Tall Wheat Grass, Seed 25 Timothy Seed Sheaf CLASS L6 - POTATOES Lot 1 Netted Gems (2) 2 Norgold (2) 3 Russet (2) 4 Norland (2) 5 Pontiac (2) 6 Any other variety Potato 7 Bushel Potatoes (60 lbs.) 8 Bushel Commercial Pot. (60 lbs.) CLASS L7 - VEGETABLES Unwashed but Judge ready Lot 1 Beans, String, Green in pod (5) 2 Beans, String, Yellow in pod 3 Beans, any other Variety 4 Beets, Table (2) 5 Broccoli, 1 bunch 6 Cucumbers, slicing (2) 7 Cucumber, Ripe (2) 8 Cucumber, small pickling (5)

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 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

Cucumber, Burpless (2) Cabbage Pointed (1) Cabbage - Round (1) Cabbage, Red, (1) Cabbage - Flat (1) Cauliflower (1) Celery, 1 Stalk - Plant Citrons (2) Carrots, Ox-Heart (2) Carrots, Half-Long (2) Carrots, Long (2) Sweet Corn, 8 row with Husk (1) Sweet Corn, White with Husk 1 Sweet Corn, Yellow with Husk (1) Dill (6) Garlic (2) Horseradish (2 plants) Kohlrabi (2) Lettuce (1 head) Lettuce – Leaf Leek (2 plants) Muskmelon (1) Okra (3) Onion, White (2) Onion, White Globe (2) Onion, Red, Flat (2) Onion Red Globe (2) Onion Yellow Flat (2) Onion, Yellow Globe (2) Spanish Onion (2) Onions Green Small (3) Peas, Green in Pod (5) Sugar Peas in Pod (5) Parsley One Specimen Parsnips Table (2) Radish, any Variety (3) Rhubarb Three Stalks Rutabagas (2) Swiss Chard - 2 Plants Spinach (2 Plants) Tomatoes, Small Red w/Stem (3) Tomatoes Small Yellow Pear (3) Large Tomato Ripe Red W/stem (1) Large Tomato Green w/Stem (1) Turnip (2) Watermelon (1) Kale (2 Plants) Other Vegetable Miscellaneous Vegetable Miscellaneous Root Vegetable

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CLASS L8 - HERBS Lot 1 Basil 2 Thyme 3 Rosemary 4 Savory 5 Lavender 6 Cilantro 7 Chives 8 Oregano 9 Fennel 10 Mint 11 Dill (6) 12 Parsley (one specimen) 13 Other CLASS M1 - DISPLAYS Lot 1 Display of Large Apples (6) 2 Display of Small Apples (6) 3 Display of Crab Apples (6) 4 Display of Cherries (10) 5 Display of Strawberries (1 pint) 6 Display of Plums (10) 7 Display of Currants (1 pint) 8 Display of Raspberries (1/2 pint) 9 Any other Display of Fruit

DEPARTMENT ‘’P’’ HOME ARTS

Amanda Davies – Superintendent Helen BucklinQuilting Superintendent RULES AND REGULATIONS Entries close at 6:00 p.m. on Friday. All exhibitors competing for premiums must be residents of Blaine County and bona fide owners of their respective exhibits. All work must have been completed in the current year. No article may be entered to compete for more than one premium: each exhibitor is entitled to one article only in each lot number. Exhibitors will not be eligible for more than one money prize or award in any one lot in this department. Article will not be received which have been in use or which have been exhibited at previous fairs, if they are soiled or unfit for exhibition purposes. All imported articles are strictly prohibited from competition in this

   

blurring motion photo) Bits and Pieces (up to 6) Best 5X7 matted Best 8X10 Matted Any Other

LEVEL 3- Mastering Photography Class  Selecting a Lens (up to 4 photos- wide angle and telephoto)  Special effects (3, different filters)  Exposed to light (3, in bright light)  Flashy Photos (2, with added light)  Out in the Light (4, without flash)  Reflections (2 reflection photos)  Through the lens (4, with drawing to show lines, angles or frames  Harmony or Discord (4 photos that break the rules of composition)  Still Life Photography (2 series/themes of 3 photos)  Say Cheese (2 formal & 2 informal Portraits)  Mastering composition (4 photos, 1 from each collection)  Expression through Color (3 photos that illustrate monochromatic, contrasting, and complementary color techniques)  Details! Details! (3-5 photos highlighting details)  Picture with a Purpose (up to 6, brochure format)  How did they get that picture? (Up to 6, taken with specialized equipment)  Best 5X7 matted  Best 8X10 matted  Any Other LEVEL 4 – Videography: Movie Magic Members must supply their own equipment for displaying their entries Class  Short- 1-2 minute film  Long- 5 minute film  Public service announcement  Storyboard and/or script for film production  Podcast of Video Created  Research on topic for film creation  Filmed interview on specific topic  Any Other

PHOTOGRAPHY INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

THEATRE ARTS

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 – Play the Role Class  Acting warm ups  Narrative pantomime  Picture story  Stage pictures  Character based monologue  Perform a scene  Any other  Educational display LEVEL 1 – Become a Puppeteer Class  Puppetry origins  Puppetry styles  Sock puppet  Rod puppet  Shadow puppet  Everyday object puppet  Parade puppet  Puppet character  Puppet theatre/stage  Puppet show  Any other LEVEL 3 – Set the Stage Class  Character with costumes  Design a costume  Design, build a set  Build a scenic design model  Build a color wheel  Collect set props for a scene  Collect hand props for a scene  Collect sound effects for a play  Light a model set  Create a play promptbook  Any other THEATRE ARTS INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

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VISUAL ARTS

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items ARTS & CRAFTS – A Palette of Fun Class  Paper & milk glue painting  Collage puzzle  Paper designs  Pop up cards  Accordion book story  Mural  Create machine with design  Animated story  Musical fingers  Color wheel challenge  Alternative painting  Swirling painting  Flower garden painting  Clay sculptures  Pinch pots  Coil Pots  Slab Pots  Paper mache’ item  Wearable art  Edible art  Body stamp art  Sponge art  Printable art  Stencil creation  Collagraphs  Silk screening  Monoprint  Paper products  Batik  Nine patch article  Fabric weave art  Weaved coaster or bookmark  Collage  Portrait  Recycled sculpture  State float  Window view art  3-D family portrait  Any Other DRAWING, FIBER & SCULPTURE: Sketchbook Crossroads Class  Reflective sketchbook  Elements & principles of design  Contour drawing article  Shading drawing


cleaning leather, beginning dyeing, edge beveling, burnishing edges, hand stitching, and simple molding and shaping. All tools in levels 1 & 2 may be used in addition to: mules, foot, stop and single imprint stamps, wing dividers, over stitch wheel, gouge skiver, edge beveller, and edge slicker. Additional tools may be used as needed. Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any Other LEVEL 4 Exhibits should portray your abilities with figure carving on articles other than pictures, embossing, filigree work, and dyeing and staining. (Not solid color dyeing and color shading). All leather tools may be used. Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any Other LEVEL 5 Exhibits should portray your abilities with dyeing and shading techniques on carved leather, including solid color dyeing. _this does not include framed pictures). All tools may be used. Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any Other LEVEL 6 Exhibits should portray your abilities to figure carve a portrait and/or scene on leather. Exhibits should be framed or mounted. All tools may be used. Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any Other LEVEL 7 Exhibits should portray your abilities to make or rebuild a saddle. All tools may be used. Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any Other LEVELS 8-10- Leathercraft Creations Exhibits should portray your abilities to stamp leather and use color, lace, braid, sculpt, and sew garments. Stamping tools,

sewing machine, and other needed tools may be used. Class  Book Covers  Camera case  Clock  Handbag  Lamp  Vest  Chair  Jacket  Jewelry  Chaps  Saddle  Zipper Briefcase  Any article Plain  Any Article Buckstitch  Any Article Laced  Any Article sewn (hand or machine)  Any other Hard leather item  Any other soft leather item  Any Other LEATHERCRAFT INDEPENDENT STUDY Exhibits should portray your abilities with advanced leather crafting techniques and leadership in the leather project. Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any Other

PHOTOGRAPHY & VIDEOGRAPHY

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items Exhibits must be made up of pictures taken during the current project year. NO crossentries- Cannot use the same photo (including copies) in more than one entry/class. All photos (except for the matted entries) in a class are to be mounted together on white poster board as ONE entry. Ex. If entering “Flash for more light- 3 photos,” all three photos will be mounted to one poster board and judged as one item. Each photo must be mounted with photo corners, and there needs to be a one-inch margin on all sides. (Entries that have a greater/lesser margin than one-inch will not receive a purple or blue ribbon).

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Classes are listed with the title followed by, in parenthesis, the number of photos needed in the entry and any special instructions. These come from the project book. LEVEL 1 - FOCUS ON PHOTOGRAPHY

Class  Keep it Steady, Keep it Level display (6 photos)  Light Makes a Difference display(up to 6 photos, labeled with date, time, and weather)  Fun with Shadows (5)  Directing the Light display (3, front, back, and side lighting)  Flash for More Light (3)  What Do You See? (5)  Photograph with Your Feet (3 photos at different distances)  What’s the Point? (3 photos showing focal points)  Birds or Bugs Eye View (4)  Hat Tricks and Magic (4)  Photo Story (3-5)  Black and White (3-5)  Best 4x6, matted  Best 8x10, matted  Poster showing parts of a camera  Any Other LEVEL 2 - CONTROLLING THE IMAGE

Class  You Take Control (up to 6 photos showing different aperture settings)  What’s in focus (6, comparing depth of field)  Low light challenges (up to 4)  Lighting the Mood (4, hard and soft light)  The Shadows Story (up to 4 silhouettes)  Lighting in a Flash (4)  The Rule of Thirds (3 photos- close up, medium, and long shot- describe each focal point with rule of thirds)  Golden photo (3 photos: golden triangle, golden rectangle and other)  Building a Photo (3-5 of the same subject from diffefrent points of view)  Capture a Candid Photo (3-4)  Freeze the moment (2 photos from two shutter speeds)  Planning the Action (1 panning and 1

department, but may be placed on exhibition. When there is no competition, the article will be awarded first, second, or no premium, according to the merits of the article and no premium will be awarded when the article is unworthy, although there is no competition. All articles entered for competition shall be under the control of the Superintendent of this department. No article in this department, when once in place, can be removed to another division nor will it be judged in any class unless properly entered on the regular entry blanks. Every article shall be entirely the work of the exhibitor. No responsibility is assumed by the Blaine County Fair in case of loss or damage to any exhibit while on the Fairgrounds, although due care and caution will be exercised to prevent such loss or damage. Exhibits are not to be removed until 4:00 p.m. the last day of the fair. No premium will be allowed for articles entered which have been purchased, received as a gift, borrowed, or have been previously exhibited. All articles must be clean and well pressed. All needlework will be judged with regard to beauty, degree of perfection, amount of work, and suitability for the purpose for which it is intended. 30% Materials 20% Design& Color 30% Workmanship 20% Appearance All exhibits entered must be completed to compete for prizes; pillow must be stuffed, etc. Money prizes will be paid only upon articles listed in the Premium book. Premiums will not be paid according to tags but by the awards in the Judge’s book and the Judge’s record will be final. The Hogeland Happy Housewives Extension Homemakers Club is sponsoring an award of $5.00 and a ribbon to the “Judges’ Choice” as an outstanding exhibit in this class.

CLASS P1 - INFANT WEAR (UP TO 3 YEARS) Lot 1 Bib 2 Blanket 3 Bonnets, Plain Sewing 4 Coverall or Jumpsuit 5 Dress 6 Nightgown or Pajamas 7 Pants or Shorts, Boys or Girls 8 Playsuit or Sundress 9 Shirt or Blouse 10 Other 11 Miscellaneous

25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38

CLASS P2 - PRE-SCHOOL (3-6 YEARS) Lot 1 Blouse 2 Coverall, Jumpsuit or Pantsuit 3 Dress 4 Nightgown or Pajamas 5 Pants or Shorts, Boys or Girls 6 Playsuit or Sundress 7 Shirt, Boys or Girls 8 Skirt or Jumper 9 T-Shirt or Sweatshirt 10 Other 11 Miscellaneous

CLASS P4 - TABLE LINEN Lot 1 Set of 4 Napkins 2 Tablecloth, Cross Stitched 3 Tablecloth, Embroidered 4 Tablecloth, Textile Paint 5 Lunch cloth 6 Placemats, Set of 4 7 Other 8 Miscellaneous

CLASS P3 - PRACTICAL HOME SEWING Lot 1 Apron 2 Blouse, Dress up, Ladies 3 Blouse, Girls, 6-12 4 Blouse, Plain, Ladies 5 Dress 6 Dress, Party, 6-12 7 Dress, School, 6-12 8 Dress, Wedding or Formal 9 Jacket, Ladies, Lined or Unlined 10 Jacket, Men’s, Lined or Unlined 11 Jacket, Outerwear 12 Embellished, Jacket 13 Jeans, 6-12 14 Jumpsuit or Bib Overalls, Ladies 15 Lingerie, 2 piece 16 Nightgown, 6-12 17 Pajamas, Boys or Girls, 6-12 18 Shirt, Boys or Girls, 6-12 19 Shirt, Ladies 20 Shirt, Men’s 21 Shirt, Western, Boys or Girls 22 Shirt, Western, Ladies 23 Shirt, Western, Men’s 24 Shorts, Children

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Shorts, Adult Skirt or Jumper, 6-12 Skirt, Ladies, any style Slacks or Pants, Boys or Girls Slacks, Ladies Suit, Ladies, any style Sweatshirt, Ladies Sweatshirt, Men's Sweatshirt, Children's T-Shirt, Boys or Girls, 6-12 T-Shirt, Ladies or Men's Vest, Insulated Other Miscellaneous

CLASS P5 - HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS Lot 1 Bath or Hand Towel, Decorated 2 Appliqued Dish Towels (4) 3 Textile Painted Dish Towels (4) 4 Embroidered Dish Towels (4) 5 Cross Stitched Dish Towels (4) 6 Crocheted Edge, Dresser Scarf 7 Embroidered, Dresser Scarf 8 Tatting, Dresser Scarf 9 Textile Paint, Dresser Scarf 10 Hand Towel, Kitchen (2) 11 Hot Dish Mats, (Set of 2) 12 Counted Cross Stitch, Picture 13 Crewel, Picture, Large 14 Crewel, Picture, Small 15 Embroidery, Picture 16 Hardanger, Picture 17 Needlepoint, Picture 18 Textile Painted, Picture 19 Applique, Pillow 20 Candle Wicking, Pillow 21 Crewel, Pillow 22 Counted Cross Stitch, Pillow 23 Embroidery, Pillow 24 Fancy Pillow 25 Hooked Pillow 26 Needlepoint, Pillow 27 Fabric Paint, Pillow


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

Novelty Pillow Crocheted Edge, Pillowcases Applique, Pillowcases Cross Stitched, Pillowcases Embroidered, Pillowcases Tatted Trim, Pillowcases Textile Paint, Pillowcases Hardanger, Doily Potholders (set of 2) Braided Rug Hooked Rug, Large Hooked Rug, Small Woven Rug Rug, Other Wall Hanging, Bargello Cross Stitch, Wall Hanging Embroidery, Wall Hanging Hardanger, Wall Hanging Hooked, Wall Hanging Hooked, Wall Hanging Novelty Wall Hanging String Art, Wall Hanging Toile Painting, Wall Hanging Wire Art, Wall Hanging Etched Glass, Wall Hanging Other Household Furnishing Miscellaneous Household Furnishing

CLASS P6 - MACRAMÉ Lot 1 Macramé Large 2 Macramé, Small 3 Macramé, Plant Hanging 4 Other 5 Miscellaneous CLASS P7 - MISCELLANEOUS Lot 1 Bathroom Decorations 2 Bedroom Decorations 3 Doll Clothes, Knitted (3) 4 Doll Clothes, Crocheted (3) 5 Doll Clothes, Sewn 3 6 Door Stop or Draft Dodger 7 Handkerchief, crocheted edge (1) 8 Handkerchief, tatted edge (1) 9 Handkerchief, embroidered edge (1) 10 Handmade Purse 11 Handmade Stuffed Toy 12 Handmade Doll 13 Jewelry 14 Kitchen Decoration 15 Lamp 16 Leather Work 17 Leather Belt

18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28

Metal or Tin Work Needlepoint Item, Large Needlepoint Item, Small Pincushion, Handmade Plastic Canvas Work Rock Craft Scarf, Homemade Scarf or Belt, Decorated Sweatshirt or T-shirt, Decorated Other Miscellaneous

CLASS P8 – WOODWORKING-BEGINNERS CLASS P9 – WOODWORKING-ADVANCED Lot 1 Woodworking, Furniture 2 Woodworking, Large Article 3 Woodworking, Kitchen Accessory 4 Woodworking, Toys 5 Woodworking, Small Article 6 Trunk or Storage Locker 7 Refinished Item 8 Other 9 Miscellaneous CLASS P10 - YOUTH DIVISION (UP TO 12 YRS.) CLASS P11 – JR DVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 Christmas Decorations 2 Doll Clothes, 2 or more pieces 3 Dough Art Craft 4 Embroidery Work 5 Ceramic Animal 6 Ceramic Wall Decoration 7 Ceramic Basket 8 Ceramic, Holiday Piece 9 Chalked Ceramic Piece 10 Glazed Ceramic Piece 11 Jewelry, Any Material 12 Latch Hook 13 Leather Work 14 Macramé, Large or Small 15 Belt, Decorated 16 Scarf, Decorated 17 Pincushion 18 Plastic Canvas Work 19 Potholders (set of 2) 20 Rock Craft 21 Stuffed Toy 22 Stained Glass Work 23 Counted Cross Stitch Article 24 Table Decoration 25 Wall Hanging

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26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36

Wheat Weaving Woodworking Sand Art Shrink Art Decorated T-Shirt Decorated Sweatshirt Clay Paint by Number Etched Glass Other Miscellaneous

CLASS P12 – MADE BY TEENAGERS (13 YRS & UP) CLASS P13 – MADE BY CHILDREN (12 YRS & UNDER) Lot 1 Shirt 2 Dress, School 3 Dress Special Occasion 4 Jacket or Coat 5 Pajamas or Nightgown 6 Skirt 7 Pants or Shorts 8 Sports Outfit 9 Sweatshirt or T-Shirt 10 Other 11 Miscellaneous CLASS P14 –CROCHET- ADULT Lot 1 Afghan, Afghan stitch 2 Afghan, Granny 3 Afghan, Original Design 4 Afghan, Ripple 5 Afghan, Other Pattern 6 Afghan, Baby 7 Booties 8 Chair Back Set 9 Doilies up to 18” 10 Doilies over 18” 11 Doll 12 Gloves/Mittens, Adult 13 Hat 14 Hot Dish Mats (2) 15 Pillow 16 Potholders (2) 17 Rug 18 Scarf 19 Potholders (2) 20 Slippers 21 Sweater or Poncho 22 Sweater, Infant 22 Tablecloth, 54” or Larger 23 Toys

LEVEL 2 – Weeds on the move Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

    

LEVEL 3 – Weed-n-Seed Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

   

LEVEL 4 – Advanced Weed Science Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other WEED SCIENCE INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

Communications & Expressive Arts COMMUNICATIONS

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 – Picking up the Pieces Class  Communication Web  Comic Strip  Create a survey  Write a script  Symbol display  Storyboard  Message Code  Family quiz game  Poetic Writing  Letter of request  Thank you  Illustrated talk  Communication portfolio

Oral presentation with humor Email & internet etiquette Mentoring Oral reasons notecard Press release or public service announcement Demonstrations Speech Presentation with technology Communication portfolio

LEVEL 3 – The Perfect Fit Class  Conduct interview  Present speech  Research for speech  Visual aids for speech  Evaluate another’s presentation  Outline for speech  Prepare advertisment  Debate both sides of an issue  Communication careers display  Personal resume  Communication portfolio COMMUNICATIONS IND. STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

COWBOY POETRY

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items COWBOY POETRY- Spurrin’ The Words Class  Display - what you learned  Display of 3 original poems  Rhyme schemes or meter display  Classic Cowboy poet display  Western Culture/history display  Cowboy poetry from the library  Photo story of poetry gathering  Teaching others photo story

LEVEL 2 – Putting it Together Class  First impressions  Assertive statements  Observation & listening behaviors  Conflict resolution

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LEATHERCRAFT

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items For levels 1-7 use the list below for entry ideas. Enter each item as “Any Other,” and then indicate which item it is by writing it on the entry tag.                      

Belt Barrette Billfold Bookends Book mark Checkbook cover Coasters/rounders (2) Coin Purse Drinking glass holders (2) Eye glass case Jewlery Key Holder or Key Ring Knife Sheath Tool Holder Any Article, buckstitch Any Article, laced Any article hand sewn Any dyed article Article machine sewn Any hard leather item Any soft leather item Any other Item related to the project

LEVEL 1 Exhibits should portray your abilities to use leather stamping tools and beginning lacing. This level does not include carving and a swivel knife may not be used. Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any Other LEVEL 2 Exhibits should portray your abilities to use basic leather tools, begin carving, do more advanced lacing techniques. You will not do pictorial or figure carving. Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any Other LEVEL 3 Exhibits should portray your abilities to do inverted leather carving, use the new tools listed for this level, put in lining, stamping,


FOOD PRESERVATION IND. STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

Plant Sciences CROP SCIENCE

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items All 4-H crop exhibits must have been grown by the exhibitor in either the current or immediately previous crop year. Sheaves entered in this class should be at least 3" in diameter at the base and firmly bound in at least one place. SMALL GRAINS Class  Plant Press  Notebook mounted grain specimens  Display 5 varieties grown  Food prepared from sprouts  Educational display soil sampling/fert.  Disease, Insect or Weed Ntbook  1 Sheaf of Grain (Wheat, Oats, Barley, or Rye)  1 qt Threshed Grain (Wheat, Oats, Barley, or Rye)  Any Other CROP SCIENCE INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

GARDENING

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items Exhibits will be judged for uniformity, maturity, varietal characteristics, and freedom from disease, insects, and injury. There are exhibit tips in each member manual for this project. All vegetables must be placed on a white 9” paper/foam plate for exhibit. A plastic bag should be placed over the paper/form plate.

Foliage on flowers should be removed unless it enhances blossom. Vases and containers must be provided by the exhibitor. Use creativity as the type of container enhances your flower display: however, the container will not be considered in judging. Foam cups or tin cans are not permissible containers. Exhibitors are responsible for seeing that their plants and cut flowers are watered during the fair. Exhibit ideas could include such things as a garden structure, video tapes, planters made, etc. All items need to reflect the level and the member’s own work. All plant exhibits MUST be those grown by the exhibitor. LEVEL 1 – See Them Sprout Class  Up to 6 unlike vegetables/fruit  4 diff.vegt's growing in container  Any other item related to Level 1  Display of plant/flower parts  Garden Safety Display LEVEL 2 – Branching Out Class  Up to 6 unlike vegetables/fruit  4 diff.vegt's growing in container  Any other item related to Level 2  Display of plant/flower parts  Garden Safety Display  Plant terrarium  Plant record LEVEL 3 – Digging Deeper Class  Up to 6 unlike vegetables/fruit  4 diff.vegt's growing in container  Any other item related to Level 3  Landscape design GARDENING INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Up to 6 unlike vegetables/fruit  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

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24 25 26 27

RANGE MANAGEMENT Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items

LEVEL 1 Class  Plant anatomy Educational display  Mounts of 5 grasses  Add to Plant Collection (10)  Educational display on range Managemt  Conservation Display  Notebook on Project  Any Other LEVEL 2 Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other LEVEL 3 Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other LEVEL 4 Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other LEVEL 5 Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other RANGE SCIENCE INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

WEED SCIENCE

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items All work must have been completed during the current project year. LEVEL 1 – Weed Wise Class  Weed mount Collection (12)  18 Weed Mounts No dupes W/1  Unit 3 or 4 collection  Notebook in Project Area  Any Other Display

)

Crotchet, Hanger Crotchet, Jewelry Other Miscellaneous

CLASS P15 – CROCHET- YOUTH (UP TO 17 YRS) Lot 1 Afghan 2 Hat 3 Mittens 4 Pillow 5 Scarf 6 Slippers 7 Sweater or Poncho 8 Crochet, Hanger 9 Crochet, Jewelry 10 Rug 11 Other 12 Miscellaneous CLASS P16 – KNITS- ADULT Lot 1 Afghan 2 Afghan, Baby 3 Booties 4 Cap, Children 5 Gloves or Mittens, Adult 6 Hat 7 Hot Dish Mat (2) 8 Dish Cloth (2) 9 Mittens, Children 10 Mittens, Infant 11 Pillow 12 Scarf, Adult or Children 13 Slippers 14 Sweater or Poncho 15 Sweater, Infant 16 Other 17 Miscellaneous CLASS P17 – KNITS - YOUTH (UP TO 17 YRS) Lot 1 Afghan 2 Hat 3 Mittens 4 Pillow 5 Scarf 6 Slippers 7 Sweater or Poncho 8 Other 9 Miscellaneous

CLASS P18 – OVER 70 YRS Lot 1 Afghan, Crochet 2 Afghan, Baby 3 Afghan, Crochet 4 Afghan Knit 7 Dish Towel, Embroidered (4) 8 Doily, Large 9 Counted Cross Stitch Article 10 Ceramic, Any Style 11 Kitchen Hand Towels 12 Latch Hook 13 Mittens or Gloves, Knit or Crochet 14 Pillow, Knit or Crocheted 15 Pillow, Other 16 Pillowcases, Embroidered/Crochet 17 Pillowcases, Other 18 Picture, Any Style 19 Potholders (set of 2) 20 Rug, Any Style 21 Tablecloth, Crochet 22 Wall Hanging, Any Style 23 Other 24 Miscellaneous CLASS P19 – CERAMICS-FIRED GLAZES ~ADVANCED~ Lot 1 Air Brushing 2 Crystal-Tone Glazing 3 Detail Work 4 Detail Work, Free Hand 5 Glazing 6 Metallic or Decals 7 Special Effects 8 Kitchen Accents 9 Salt & Pepper Shakers 10 Place Settings 11 Canisters 12 Other Kitchen Pieces 13 Other 14 Miscellaneous CLASS P20 – NON-FIRED STAINS ~ADVANCED~ Lot 1 Dry Brush Article 2 Article Using Stain 3 Chalked Article 4 Stain with Chalking 5 Detail Work 6 Special Effects Article 7 Run on Decals 8 Accented Ceramic Piece 9 Liquid Pearl Painted Article

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10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29

Ceramic Clocks Ceramic Wall Decorations Sandstone Article Basket Religious Theme Animal Animal Scene No Fire Snow Article Large Article Small Article Flower Pots Holiday Decorations Christmas Thanksgiving Halloween Valentine’s Day Mother’s Day Easter Other Miscellaneous

CLASS P21 – CERAMICS-FIRED GLAZES ~BEGINNERS~ Lot 1 Crystal Tone 2 Detail Work 3 Detail Work, Free Hand 4 Glazing 5 Decals, Metallic 6 Kitchen Article 7 Salt & Pepper Shakers 8 Place Settings 9 Canisters 10 Other 11 Miscellaneous CLASS 22 –NON-FIRED STAINS ~BEGINNERS~ Lot 1 Stains 2 Stains & Antiquing 3 Stains with Chalk 4 Chalked Articles 6 Accented Ceramic Piece 7 Liquid Pearl Painted Article 8 Ceramic Clocks 9 Ceramic Wall Decoration 10 Other Kitchen Pieces 11 Sandstone Article 12 Basket 13 Religious Theme 14 Animal Scene 15 Ceramic Set 16 No Fire Snow Article 17 Large Article


18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28

Small Article Flower Pots Holiday Decorations Christmas Thanksgiving Halloween Mother’s Day Easter Valentine’s Day Other Miscellaneous

Crafts CLASS P23 – ADULT DIVISION CLASS P24- YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS P25 – JR DVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 Repurposed item, small 2 Repurposed item, large 3 Glass or Mirror Etching 4 Homemade Flowers (6) 5 Flower Arrangement Artificial 6 Flower Arrangement Dried 7 Jewelry, any material 8 Soft Sculpture Padded Frame 9 Soft Sculpture Photo Album 10 Stained Glass Article 11 Weaving 12 Wheat Weaving Article 13 Rag Basket 14 Basket Weaving 15 Other 16 Miscellaneous CLASS P26 - BEADWORK Lot 1 Jewelry 2 Large, Item 3 Small, Item 4 Other 5 Miscellaneous CLASS P27 - QUILTING Lot 1 Baby Quilt, Hand Quilted 2 Baby Quilt, Machine Quilted 3 Baby Quilt, Hand Tied 4 Pillow, Hand Quilted 5 Pillow, Machine Quilted 6 Quilt, any style, Hand Quilted 7 Quilt, any style, Machine Quilted 8 Quilt, Appliqued, Hand Quilted 9 Quilt, Appliqued, Machine Quilted 10 Quilt, Original, Hand Quilted

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24

Quilt, Original, Machine Quilted Quilt, Patchwork, Hand Quilted Quilt, Patchwork, Machine Quilt Quilt, Tied by Hand Wall Hanging, Hand Quilted Wall Hanging, Machine Quilted Quilted Gift Bag Quilted Vest Quilted Jacket Quilted Table Runner Wall Hanging, Appliqued Wall Hanging, Paper Pieced Other Quilted Article Miscellaneous

CLASS P28 – HOLIDAY TIME Lot 1 Christmas Centerpiece 2 Christmas Tree Dec. Crocheted 3 Christmas Tree Deco. Embroidered 4 Christmas Tree Deco. Felt 5 Christmas Tree Deco. Other 6 Christmas Decoration Novel 7 Christmas Decoration other 8 Christmas Stocking, Crocheted 9 Christmas Stocking, Needlepoint 10 Christmas Stocking, Cross Stitch 11 Christmas Stocking, Embroidered 12 Christmas Stocking, Quilted 13 Christmas Stocking, Other 14 Christmas Wreath 15 Easter Decoration 16 Halloween Decoration 17 Thanksgiving Decoration 18 Other Holiday Decoration 19 Other Holiday Wreath 20 Other 21 Miscellaneous CLASS P29 – RUBBER STAMPING Lot 1 Rubber Stamp, Cards 2 Rubber Stamp, Embossed Cards 3 Stenciled Cards 4 Construction Cards 5 Glitter Cards 6 Gift Bags & Coordinates 7 Photo Album/Scrapbook 8 Party Coordinates 9 Calendars 10 Fabric Stamping 11 Velvet Embossing 12 Candles 13 Soap 14 Wood, Stamped

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15 Wood, Embossed 16 Other 17 Miscellaneous CLASS P30 – METAL ART Lot 1 Plasma cutting 2 Welded item 3 Horseshoe art 4 Other 5 Miscellaneous CLASS P31 – NATIVE AMERICAN CRAFT Lot 1 Bead Work, Single Item, Mounted 2 Bead Work, set of 2, Mounted 3 Bead Work, set of 3, Mounted 4 Dream Catcher 5 God’s Eye 6 Any other Native Craft, 1 Item 7 Any other Native Craft, 2 Items 8 Any other Native Craft, 3 Items 9 Ceremonial Costume 10 Other

DEPARTMENT ‘’Q’’ SCHOOL EXHIBITS All displays in this department shall be entered as an elementary and/or high school unity. The available space will be divided among the participating schools. The schools are encouraged to collect and display regular classroom art projects throughout the year from as many students as possible. Paper projects will be matted or attached to tag board for appearance, stability and ease of display. All display items will be labeled with the student’s name, grade, and the name of the school. All exhibits shall be brought and displayed by opening day of the Fair by school personnel or a designated person. Each school is responsible for removing the exhibited items by the posted closing time the last day of the Fair. Each high school and/or elementary school will receive $15.00 per unit if a unit consists of both elementary and high school displays. **There will be a $5.00 premium paid in each age group for PEOPLES CHOICE AWARD

 3 Muffins from scratch, no liner  8X8 pan cornbread from scratch  3 drop biscuits  3 pancakes  3 Brownies from scratch  3 cookies  8X8 cake made from scratch COOKING 201 Class  1 breakfast burrito  1 fruit compote  1 vegetable dish  1 cup peach salsa  1 loaf nut bread  3 cheese muffins from scratch  3 rolled biscuits from scratch  2 scones from scratch  2 peach dumplings  9X9 Snack cake  8X8 Funny cake  3 snickerdoodles COOKING 301 Class  1 Loaf yeast bread  3 yeast rolls  1 tea ring  1 small pizza  2 soft pretzels  1 waffle from scratch  1 cup homemade granola  3 breakfast cookies  1 small salad  1 cup fruit topping  1 cheese ball  1 layer unfrosted cake PARTY PLANNER Class  Sleep over nutrition hunt  Whole wheat pancakes with fruit  Recipe makeover – pumpkin cake  Party icebreakers  Pumpkin cake with frosting  Planned party with budget  Orange/almond sweet & sour salad  Tacos & homemade seasoning  Food prep schedule for party  Baked boneless chicken wings  Porcupine meatballs  Southwest snack mix  Picnic meal  Black bean & corn salsa  Food safety display

 Teriyaki burgers  Any other  Any other BAKING 101 Class  Education display/My Plate  Educational display/Whole Grains  Food Safety Basics  Baking equipment and/or terms  Baking powder biscuits 3+recipe  Muffins in project book 2+recipe  Pancakes in project book 2+recipe  Cookies in project book 3+recipe  Any Other from Project Book BAKING 102 Class  Nut Bread 1/4 loaf+recipe  Coffeecake 1/4 loaf+recipe  Cookies 3+recipe  Bars 3+recipe  Gingerbread 1/4 loaf+recipe  Cornbread 1/4 loaf+recipe  Any other BAKING 103 Class  Exhibit Goodness of Bread  Technique for Kneading Bread  Fast French Bread 1/4 loaf+recipe  Exhibit shaping of rolls  Basic Yeast Roll Dough 3+recipe  Yeast Bread 1/4 loaf+recipe  Bread Sticks 3+recipe  Animal Shaped Bread +recipe  Sciend in Breadmaking  Microwave Breads +recipe  Bread Machine Bread +recipe  Any Other BAKING 104 Class  Exhibit Cake Science  Exhibit baked pie crust +recipe  Exhibit Let’s Experiment pie crust  Exhibit Let’s Experiment filling  Cream Pie 1/4 pie + recipe  Custard Pie 1/4 pie + recipe  Fruit Pie 1/4 pie + recipe  Meat Pie 1/4 pie + recipe  Cheese Pie 1/4 pie + recipe  Any Other

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FOODS & NUTRITION IND. STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational display  Any other

FOOD PRESERVATION Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items

Exhibits must be in standard canning jars, with new metal lids and bands, properly labled with product name, date of preparation, processing method and processing time. See manual and contact the Extension Office for current processing times, methods and altitude inforamtion. Pickles, relishes, jams, jellies, etc. are to be processed in boiling water canners. The use of paraffin is NOT allowed for jellies, jams, etc. Meats and low acid vegetables must be processed in pressure canner. Tomatoes may be processed in boiling water canners if lemon juice or citric acid is added. FOOD PRESERVATION Class  One jar jam, cooked  One jar jelly  One jar preserves  Educational display of fruit leather (3 kinds)  Educational display of dried fruit (3 kinds) in approriate container  Educational display of dried vegetables (3 kinds)  Tomato juice (1 pint/quart)  Relish (1 pint/quart)  Dill pickles(1 pint/quart)  Bread and butter pickles (1 pint/quart)  Canned fish (1 pint/quart)  Canned meat (1 pint/quart)  Educational display of jerky  Canned fruit (1 pint/quart)  Canned vegetables (1 pint/quart)  3-jar exhibit of different vegetables  3-jar exhibit of different fruit  3-jar exhibit of different pickles  3-jar exhibit of different relishes  3-jar exhibit of different jams or jellies  Any Other


   

Quilt Any Kind Tied Quilt Commercially Quilted Any Other Unfinished Quilt Project

LEVEL 2 – Intermediate Quilting Class  Pillow Sham  Wall Hanging  Table Runner  Table Mat  Tote Bag or Purse  Any Appliqué Item  Bed Size Quilt  Quilt Hand Quilted  Scrappy Quilt  Quilt Commercially Quilted  Any Other  Unfinished Quilt Project LEVEL 3 – Advanced Quilting Class  Hand Pieced Quilt  Wall Hanging  Any Appliqué Item  Bed Size Quilt  Quilt Hand Quilted  Quilt Commercially Quilted  Paper Pieced Item  Memory Quilt  Any Other  Unfinished Quilt Project QUILTING INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Quilt Hand Quilted  Quilt Commercially Quilted  Memory Quilt  Quilt Designed by Member  Wool Quilt  Paper Pieced Item  Any Machine Quilted Item  Any Appliqué Item  Quilted Jacket or Vest  Any Other Item  Unfinished Project  Educational Display

LATCH HOOK

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LATCH HOOK Class  Pillow  Small rug  Small wall hanging  Large rug  Large wall hanging  Stuffed animal or item  Design own item - not kit  Any Other  Educational display

HEALTH All food projects will be interview judged. Creative presentation of entries is permissible. A disposable plate must be provided for display. When entering all food entries, remember safe food handling safety & proper food temperature. All food entries must be accompanied by the recipes. Recipes may be photocopied. Recipes not in the project book may be used. Use standard size bread pans (9 1/2"x 2 3/4") for quick and yeast breads. Plastic bags are mandatory as a covering for food. (Bake pies in disposable pans). Plastic disposable bowls may be used for appropriate dairy products. Use regulation jelly glasses for all jams and jellies; paraffin seal is not recommended. For all canning exhibits, every jar must be labeled with name, address, date filled, name of product, lot number, method used to process fruits, vegetables and meats (such as pressure canner, water bath). If a person is enrolled in more than one foods project and entering recipes for each project, then include the recipes for each project in one recipe box, securing each entry together with a rubber band and enter with a separate entry tag. If a recipe is not included, the entry will not be considered for a rosette. Food entries must be entered under the project unit in which the 4-H member is enrolled.

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All food entries become the property of the 4-H building and entries will be left on display until 5:00 pm on Sunday. If there is an activity in your project book related to your entry, have your project book available at the interview judging.

CAKE DECORATING

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 Class  Single Layer frosted cake with simple decorating procedures  Any other LEVEL 2 Class  Two Layer frosted cake with flat surface flowers  Two Layer frosted cake with simple nail flowers  Two Layer frosted cake with roses  Two Layer frosted cake with a variety of borders  Two Layer frosted cake with special effects like Corneli lace, lattice work, basket weave LEVEL 3 Class  Stacked or Tiered frosted cake decorated with flat surface flowers  Stacked or Tiered frosted cake decorated with flowers using a lily nail  Educational display of various decorating methods  Any other

FOODS & NUTRITION

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items COOKING 101 Class  1 cup hot cocoa mix in container  1 Small plate Mexican dip  1 Pocket Sandwich  1 cup snack mix  1 cup applesauce  1 cup salsa  3 slices french toast  1 Cup Chili

DEPARTMENT ‘’S’’ CULINARY

Bonnie OrtnerSuperintendent Special Rules: Entries in this department close at 6:00 p.m. on Friday. All exhibitors in this department must be residents of Blaine County and bona fide owners of their respective exhibits. Canned fruit, vegetables, etc. must be exhibited in quart, pint or half-pint canning jars. Jellies should be shown in small size jelly glasses with new lids and rims and properly labeled (on jar) with product, date they were canned, and method of canning. Standard brand name jars must be used with contents of jar coming to within 1/2 inch from the top of the jar. Products canned with preservatives or coloring will be disqualified. Jars may be opened in close competition, when considered necessary by the judges. Prizes will be paid only upon articles listed in the Premium book. Premiums will not be paid according to tags, but by awards in the Judge’s book and the Judges’ Record will be final. Exhibitors shall be permitted to make only one entry under each lot number. The Blaine County Fair assumes no responsibility for damage done to any exhibit on the Fairgrounds although due care and caution will be exercised to prevent such loss or damage. Articles competing for prizes must be made by the person exhibiting them. Preserves, jellies, pickles, canned fruit, etc. must have been prepared during the season and never before exhibited. All exhibits shall be delivered to the superintendent of the department, at the Agricultural Hall on the Fairgrounds. Exhibits are not to be removed until 2:00 p.m. the last day of the Fair. It is urgently requested however, that exhibits be removed as early as possible after 4:00 p.m. the last day. When there is no competition, exhibits, will be awarded premium according to the exhibit. Any perishable food, after it has been judged, may be taken home by exhibitors. A small sample will be left on exhibit with award.

The Hogeland Happy Housewives Extension Homemakers Club is sponsoring an award of $5.00 and a ribbon to the Judge’s choice as an outstanding exhibit in this division.

BAKED GOODS

General appearance Size Shape Crust Flavor Odor, Taste, Lightness Crumb Character of Crumb Color Grain or Distribution of gas Total

5 10 5 5 5 25 10 20 10 5 100

YEAST BREADS

Use a standard size, 9”x 5”x 3” loaf pan CLASS S1 - ADULT DIVISION CLASS S2 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S3 - JR DIVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 White Bread 2 100% Whole Wheat Bread 3 Whole Wheat (part White) 4 Raisin 5 Rye 6 Raised Coffee Bread 7 Fancy Dinner Rolls (4) 8 Buns (4) 9 Cinnamon or other Frosted (4) 10 Other 11 Miscellaneous BREAD MACHINE YEAST BREADS Use a standard size, 9”x 5”x 3” loaf pan CLASS S4 –ADULT DIVISION CLASS S5 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S6 - JR DVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 White Bread 2 100% Whole Wheat Bread 3 Whole Wheat (part White) 4 Raisin 5 Rye 6 Raised Coffee Bread 7 Fancy Dinner Rolls (4) 8 Buns (4) 9 Cinnamon or other Frosted (4) 10 Other 11 Miscellaneous

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QUICK BREADS

Use a standard size, 9”x 5”x 3” loaf pan CLASS S7 - ADULT DIVISION CLASS S8 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S9 - JR DIVISION (AGES 13-17) Lot 1 Baking Powder Biscuits 2 Muffins (4) 3 Banana Bread 4 Gingerbread Plain 5 Zucchini Bread 6 Pumpkin Bread 7 Coffee Bread 8 Cranberry Bread 9 Rhubarb Bread 10 Lefse (4) 11 Other 12 Miscellaneous

CAKES

Put frosted cakes and jellyrolls in box or cake cover. Do not use plastic wrap. Appearance – Regular, Even, Shape Lightness Flavor - same as that for cakes w/icing Texture - Tender, Fine, Even Grain Total

DECORATED CAKES CLASS S10 – ADULT DIVISION CLASS S11 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S12 - JR DVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 White Decorated Cake 2 Chocolate Decorated Cake 3 White Layer 4 Lady Baltimore w/fruit filling 5 Plain Butter Layer 6 Chocolate Layer 7 Spice Cake 8 Devil’s Food Cake 9 German Chocolate, 2 layer 10 Orange Cake 11 Applesauce Cake 12 Gingerbread 13 Other 14 Miscellaneous

20 20 35 25 100


CAKES WITHOUT ICING

ROLLED COOKIES- UNFROSTED

DOUGHNUTS UNSUGARED

CLASS S13 – ADULT DIVISION CLASS S14 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S15 - JR DVISION (AGE 13 -17)

CLASS S18 - ADULT DIVISION CLASS S24 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S30 - JR DIVISION (AGE 13 -17)

Appearance

Lot 1 Chiffon 2 Yellow Sponge 4 Jelly Roll (whole roll) 5 Fruit Cake 6 Cup Cakes, Chocolate 7 Cup Cakes, Vanilla 8 White Cake, 1 layer, scratch 9 White Cake, 1 layer, mix 10 Devils Food, 1 layer, scratch 11 Devils Food, 1 layer, mix 12 Spice Cake, 1 layer, scratch 13 Spice Cake, 1 layer, mix 14 Angel Food Cake, scratch 15 Angel Food Cake, mix 16 Brownies, Scratch (4) 17 Brownies, Mix (4) 18 Other 19 Miscellaneous

Lot 1 Ginger Snaps 2 Filled 3 White Sugar 4 Other 5 Miscellaneous

Texture 25 Tender, fine and even grain, no fat Absorption 25 Flavor 30 Total 100

BAR COOKIES

CLASS S34 - ADULT DIVISION CLASS S35 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S36 - JR DIVISION (AGE 13 -17)

DROP COOKIES- UNFROSTED CLASS S16 –ADULT DIVISION CLASS S22 – YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S28 – JR DVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 Chocolate Chip 2 Fruit 3 Oatmeal Drop 4 Macaroons 5 Ginger Drop 6 Zucchini Cookies 7 Other 8 Miscellaneous MOLDED COOKIES- UNFROSTED CLASS S17 – ADULT DIVISION CLASS S23 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S29- JR DVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 Peanut Butter 2 Ice Box Cookies 3 Ginger Snaps 4 Other 5 Miscellaneous

CLASS S19 - ADULT DIVISION CLASS S25 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S31 - JR DIVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 Brownies Cake 2 Brownies Fudge 3 Date Bars 4 Lemon Bars 5 Coconut Bars 6 Other 7 Miscellaneous

FANCY COOKIES CLASS S20 - ADULT DIVISION CLASS S26 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S32 - JR DIVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 Pin Wheels 2 Pressed Cookies 3 Rosettes 4 Mexican Wedding Cakes 5 Other 6 Miscellaneous

NO BAKE COOKIES CLASS S21 - ADULT DIVISION CLASS S27 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S33 - JR DIVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 Chocolate 2 Peanut Butter 3 Rice Krispie Treats 4 Cereal Bars 5 Other 6 Miscellaneous

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Four (4) doughnuts constitute an entry. 20

Uniform size and shape, even golden brown color, smooth, even surface, lightness

Lot 1 Cake Doughnut 2 Raised Doughnuts 3 Other 4 Miscellaneous

PIES - SMALL 4” TO 5” Appearance

20

Filling

20

Flavor

40

Even brown color, perforations well distributed, and adequate for escape of steam Adequate in amount, uniform texture, smooth consistency, (if not fruit pie) No distinct fat flavor, good proportion of sugar to fruit or other ingredients; in fruit filling, flavor of fruit shall be predominant; not too highly seasoned.

Crust

Tender, flaky and crisp

20

Total

100

CLASS S37 - ADULT DIVISION CLASS S38 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S39 - JR DIVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 Berry (any variety) 2 Cherry 3 Mince 4 Raisin 5 Apple 6 Pumpkin 7 Rhubarb 8 Peach 9 Other 10 Miscellaneous

KNITTING

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 – Beginning Knitting Made Easy Class  One potholder  Dishcloth  Hat  Scarf  Slippers  Pillow  Any other LEVEL 2 – Intermediate Knitting Made Easy Class  Items using buttonholes  Items using cable stitch  Items using moss / seed stitch  Mittens  Novelties (stuffed toys)  Slippers  Sweater w/ raglan sleeves  Shell  Any other LEVEL 3 – Advanced Knitting Made Easy Class  Circular needle article  Socks or cap using 4 needles  Sweater (pullover or cardigan)  Full size afghan  Coat sweater w/ design  Any other  Educational Display KNITTING INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

CROCHET

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 – Beginning Crochet Made Easy Class  One potholder  Dishcloth  Hat  Scarf  Slippers  Pillow  Any other

LEVEL 2 – Intermediate Crochet Made Easy Class  Hot Pad  Pincushion  Belt  Simple Bag or Purse  Crochet Hanger  Crochet Jewelry  Mittens  Novelties (stuffed toys)  Slippers  Sweater  Shell  Any Other LEVEL 3 – Advanced Crochet Made Easy Class  Cape or Poncho  Large doily  Small doily  Edgings (pillow case, etc)  Novelties (stuffed toys, etc)  Place mat (set of 2)  Sweater  Vest  Afghan small under 40"  Afghan Large over 40"  Socks  Coat Sweater w/Design  Any other CROCHET INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

Embroidery

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 – Beginning Embroidery Class  Potholder  Pincushion  Doily embroidered  Crewel embroidered article  Kitchen towel  Counted Cross-stitch article  Candle Wicking  Pillow top  Small picture  Napkins

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 Dresser Scarf  Pillow cases simple design  Any other LEVEL 2 – Intermediate Embroidery Class  Any 6 UNLIKE Entries LEVEL 3 – Advanced Embroidery Class Crewel embroidered article +15”  Pillowcases (2)  Design on clothing item  Pictures set of 2  Place mats set of 4  Tea towels set of 4  Wall hanging  Ribbon embroidery  Any embroidered article  Table or Luncheon cloth  Counted Cross Stitch  Any other EMBROIDERY INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

QUILTING/PATCHWORK Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items

Block Builders Quilt Guild will present a “Beginning Quilters Award,” a $25 Check for the best 1st or 2nd year quilt entry. Any size quilt will be accepted. Wall hangings and quilted garments will also be accepted. Quilts may be hand or machine quilted, or tied. All entries must be the work of the 4-H member with the exception of a commercially machine quilted item entry. LEVEL 1 – Beginning Quilting - You Can Quilt Class  Placemats  Table Runner  Pillow  Lap Quilt  Four Patch Quilt  Bed Size Quilt  Table Mat  Wall Hanging


HOME ENVIRONMENT Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items

LEVEL 1 – Design Decisions: The Basic Touch Class  Plans for space design  Exhibit item or article showing work in design  Graphic presentation of some aspect of space design  Written presentation relating to space design LEVEL 2 – Design Decisions: The Distinctive Touch Class  Exhibit of article made  Exhibit of display of items made  Model of item or article made  Story showing process of construction LEVEL 3 – Design Decisions: The Finishing Touch Class  Exhibit of item article made  Exhibit or display of several items made  Free standing or hanging item  Item to be inserted into something  Model of item article made  Wall hanging picture to hang LEVEL 4 – Design Decisions: The Environmental Touch Class  Notebook exhibit showing the history of some item  Notebook showing comparison study of process  Photo story of activity  Refinished item  Restored item HOME ENVIRONMENT INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any Other

SEWING & TEXTILES

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items Members will exhibit items only from the units in which they are enrolled. Exhibits will be judged on quality of construction, quality of workmanship, appearance and functionality. Learning expressed in the interview will also be considered. Please bring patterns/designs to interview. LEVEL 1 – “Sew “Much More Fun 1 Class  Stitch a card  Display of Machine Parts  Display of Fabrics  Sewing tool kit  Simple gathered skirt  Hair Scrunchie  Item decorated with fusible web  Tote Bag  Wool item  Any other LEVEL 2 – “Sew” Much More Fun 2 Class  Pattern Savvy Display  Patchwork pillow  Apron  Pants  Shirt  Clothes Closet Display  Tote bag, purse or duffel bag  Shorts  Simple skirt or wrap skirt  Simple top w/o set in sleeves  Simple Sweatshirt or T-shirt  Simple Vest  Simple Jumper, dress or pants  Wool garment  Any other LEVEL 3 - Advanced Sewing Skills Class  Top  Sweatshirt  Vest  Jumper or dress  Pants  2-piece coordinating item  2-piece sports outfit  Lined vest  Short sleeve blouse or shirt  Pajamas or Nightgown

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 Skirt  Long sleeve blouse or shirt  Matching shorts and top  Wool Garment  Any other LEVEL 4 - Advanced Sewing Skills Class  2-piece coordinating item  2-piece sports outfit  Lined vest  Skirt  Long sleeve blouse or shirt  Pants w/ zipper  Unlined casual jacket or coat  Dress  Leather/leather look article  Sports Coat  3-piece coordinating item  Specialty fabric garment  Wool garment  Any other  Educational Display LEVEL 5 - Advanced Sewing Skills Class  Designer jeans  3-piece Coordinated Outfit  Leather / leather look article  Formal or long dress  Specialty fabric garment  Tailored garment  Suit or Pantsuit  Lined Jacket or Coat  4-piece Coordinated Outfit  5-piece Coordinated Outfit  Wool garment  Educational Display  Any Other SEWING & TEXTILES IND. STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Designer jeans  Leather / leather look article  Formal or long dress  Specialty fabric garment  Tailored garment  Suit or Pantsuit  Lined Jacket or Coat  4-piece Coordinated Outfit  5-piece Coordinated Outfit  Wool garment  Any other

CANNED FOODS GENERAL RULES Read ALL rules to ensure safety, along with tips for exhibiting entries correctly. Safety is the primary consideration when judging preserved foods. Attractiveness of the product is secondary. Current USDA processing guidelines must be followed for ALL food preservation entries. ALL canned foods must have been prepared during the last year by the exhibitor, and have never been exhibited before. If, in the opinion of the judge, Department Superintendent, or County Extension Agent, exhibits are deemed incorrectly processed and/or unsafe, they will not be permitted to compete. Canning Methods: There are ONLY two accepted methods of canning food safely: Boiling Water Bath and Pressure Canning. Open kettle processing is NOT acceptable for ANY product. Boiling water method is safe for canning high-acid foods such as pickled vegetables, and fruits (including jams and jellies). Pressure canning is the ONLY safe method of canning low-acid foods such as meat and vegetables, including tomatoes (unless properly acidified with lemon juice or citric acid). Canning Jars, Lids, Bands: Only use clear, clean, approved standard canning jars (i.e. Ball, Kerr, etc.)- no odd jars will be accepted. Must use NEW two-piece lids. Bands can be reused IF as long as they are unbent, . Remove jar bands, clean carefully, then replace band for exhibiting. The proper jar size must be used since some low-acid foods cannot be safely canned in quart jars. Cleanliness of jars is imperative- wash carefully at home. Headspace, Seals: The appropriate headspace must be followed. Any jars that are not properly sealed and/or showing any signs of spoilage will be disqualified. Packs: The term “Pack” describes the method used for preparing and placing food in the jar prior to sealing and processing the jar. The pack plays an important role in the heat transfer throughout the product, and thus the overall safety of the product. The type of pack, raw or hot, depends on the product being processed. Fancy packs are

generally discouraged because they are impractical and can interfere with the intended heat penetration during the canning process. Fancy packing is the vertical or horizontal layering of foods for a desired visual effect. The only “practical” use for a fancy pack is for display purposes. Labels: All canned foods must be labeled on the bottom of jar with: contents, date processed, processing method (pressure or boiling water bath), processing time, pounds of pressure (if relevant), and type of pack used (if relevant) or they will be disqualified. Entries shouls also be accompanied by the recipe used. (A judge need to know if the proper amounts of citric acid, lemon juice, or vinegar has been added; or whether certain foods have meat, low acid vegetables, starches, etc. were added.) Judging: All canned foods should be judged according to the National Center for Home Food Preservation guidelines/rubric. For a full explanation of specific criteria for each type of canned food, see Appendix D of the NCHFP “Judging Home Preserved Foods” manual (also found on the Blaine County, MSU Extension website). It is recommended that judges not taste home canned foods. Not all spoilage can be detected by human senses. The only canned foods that can be tasted, if the judge chooses to do so, are jellies, jams and other fruit preserves made with high concentrations of sugar or flavored vinegars. Any foods opened during judging will be marked by the judges and should not be eaten when the fair is over, and should be discarded.

CANNED MEAT

Headspace for meats and seafood should be 1 inch; poultry and rabbit should have a 1 ¼ inch headspace. Seafood is to be canned in half-pint or pint jars ONLY. Scorecard: Pack Quality of Product Quality of Liquid Container Total pts.

40 30 20 10 100

One jar of meat canned by a pressure canner shall constitute an exhibit.

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CLASS S40 - MEATS Lot 1 Pork 2 Beef 3 Chicken 4 Wild Meat 5 Mince Meat 6 Fish 7 Other 8 Miscellaneous

CANNED VEGETABLES

For vegetables, allow for 1 to 1 ½-inch headspace depending on the product and the jar size Scorecard: Pack Quality of Product Quality of Liquid Container Total pts.

40 30 20 10 100

Enter ALL pickled vegetables in Class S52. One jar of vegetables canned by a pressure canner constitutes as an entry. CLASS S41 – VEGETABLES Lot 1 Asparagus 2 Beets 3 Carrots 4 Corn (Whole Kernel) 5 Corn (cream style) 6 Chili Beans 7 Beet Greens 8 Spinach Greens 9 Swiss Chard Greens 10 Peas 11 Peas and Carrots 12 Potatoes 13 Pumpkin 14 Sauerkraut 15 String Beans, Green 16 String Beans Yellow 17 Squash 18 Soup Mixture (with meat) 19 Soup Mixture (without meat) 20 Tomatoes 21 Stewed Tomatoes 22 Tomato Juice 23 Collection of Six 24 Other 25 Miscellaneous


CANNED FRUIT

Headspace for fruits should be ½ inch. Fruits can be Hot Water or Pressure canned. Fruit should be selected carefully with as perfect form as possible. Solid and attractive pack is desirable with only enough clear syrup to fill spaces. The size jar and canning method is dependent upon the product being canned. Scorecard: Pack Quality of Product Quality of Liquid Container Total pts.

40 30 20 10 100

One jar of canned fruit, size dependent on product used, constitutes as an entry. CLASS S42 - FRUITS Lot 1 Apples 2 Apricots 3 Blackberries 4 Cherries Sweet 5 Cherries Sour 6 Gooseberries 7 Grapes 8 Huckleberries 9 Peaches 10 Pears 11 Plums Tame 12 Plums Wild 13 Raspberries 14 Rhubarb 15 Rhubarb and other Fruit 16 Service Berries 17 Collection of Six 18 Other 19 Miscellaneous

CLASS S44 –ADULT DIVISION CLASS S44 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S45 - JR DVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 Chokecherry 2 Crab Apple 3 Currant, Black or Red 4 Grape 5 Gooseberry 6 Apple 7 Blackberry 8 Buffalo Berry 9 Plums Tame 10 Plums Wild 11 Raspberry 12 Rhubarb 13 Strawberry 14 Zucchini Jelly 15 Other 16 Miscellaneous 17 Collection of Six

PRESERVES

NO PARAFFIN (WAX) SEALS ALLOWED. Headspace for preserves should be ¼ inch. Traditional fruit preserves consist of small, whole fruits or uniformly sized pieces of larger fruits in a very thick sugar syrup or slightly jellied juice. Scorecard: Pack Quality of Fruit Quality of Syrup Container Total pts.

JELLY

NO PARAFFIN (WAX) SEALS ALLOWED. Headspace for jellies should be ¼ inch. Should be a semi-solid mixture of fruit juice and sugar that is clear and firm enough to hold its shape. Scorecard: Pack Color Clarity Consistency Container Total pts.

One jar constitutes as an entry. May be opened and even tasted, for judging purposed, if judge prefers.

10 20 30 25 15 100

30 30 25 15 100

One jar constitutes as an entry. May be opened and even tasted, for judging purposed, if judge prefers. CLASS S46 –ADULT DIVISION CLASS S47 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S48 - JR DVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot S 46 S 46 S 46 S 46 S 46 S 46

1 2 3 4 5 6

Blackberry Peach Raspberry Strawberry Tomato Ripe Tomato Green

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S 46 7 Other S 46 8 Miscellaneous

 Fishing journal display  Montana kinds of fish display

BUTTERS, JAMS, MARMALADES NO PARAFFIN (WAX) SEALS ALLOWED. Headspace for jams, Marmalades, and fruit butters should be ¼ inch. Jam is made from crushed or chopped fruits and sugar. Marmalades are soft fruit jellies with small pieces of fruit or citrus peel evenly suspended in a transparent jelly. Fruit butters are made from fruit pulp cooked with sugar until thickened to a spreadable consistency. Scorecard: Pack Color Clarity Consistency Container Total pts.

10 25 25 25 15 100

One jar constitutes as an entry. May be opened and even tasted, for judging purposed, if judge prefers. CLASS S49 –ADULT DIVISION CLASS S50 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S51 - JR DVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 Apple Butter 2 Grape Butter 3 Pear Butter 4 Plum Butter 5 Apricot Jam 6 Apricot-Pineapple Jam 7 Blackberry Jam 8 Gooseberry Jam 9 Cherry Jam 10 Peach Jam 11 Rhubarb Jam 12 Raspberry Jam 13 Rhubarb & Pineapple Jam 14 Strawberry Jam 15 Zucchini Jam 16 Apricot Marmalade 17 Carrot-Pineapple Marmalade 18 Orange Marmalade 19 Tomato Marmalade 20 Chokecherry Syrup 21 Other 22 Miscellaneous 23 Collection of Six

SPORT FISHING INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

WIND ENERGY

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 – Power of the Wind Class  Wind Creation Design  Wind Powered Boat  Tetraflexagon  Pinwheel Variations  Wind Turbine  Electrical Wind Turbine  Wind Generator  Wind Energy Journal  Wind Energy Essay  Wind Farm Journal  Wind Inspired Art Work  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other WIND ENERGY INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

Family & Consumer Sciences A Super Sweepstakes Family Consumer Science monetary award, sponsored by the Blaine County Homemakers, may be awarded to the individual totaling the most points in Family Consumer Science related classes. Eligible individuals must be enrolled in and have project exhibits in at least two of the divisions listed. To fulfill project requirements in each skill level, at least two items must be done on a regular machine. Surged items are in addition to these two requirements.

The Wool Award will be given on garments made of at least 60% wool. A fleece or a lamb book entry must be specified as a wool item.

CHILD DEVELOPMENT Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items

LEVEL 1 – Growing on My Own Class  2 + Handmade toys  Fun box of safe play material  Flannel board w/ cutouts  Safe at home display  Quiet book made of cloth  Display of pre-school activities  Child observation notebook  Growth & development story  Educational Display on project  Stages of life photo display  Story masks you made  Hazard hunt/safety rule exhibit  Ed. display of what you learned  Any Other  Member's Choice LEVEL 2 – Growing with Others Class  Safe at home notebook  Children's party plan  Babysitting notebook  Home alone game display  Educational display – “When I'm by Myself”  Child observation notebook  Display of age approp. toys  Safety exhibit-dangerous toys  Friendship kite  Family Genealogy display  Ed. display of what you learned  Any other LEVEL 3 – Growing in Communities Class  Entertaining children scrapbook  Display Children verses adult  How we grow notebook  4 developmental groups display  Quiz board/career cards exhibit  Child observation notebook  How to guide for child care  Television analysis display

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    

5 family poster display 100 yrs ago 10 family display Sr. Citizen community service disp. 10 parent interview notebook Ed. display of what you learned

CHILD DEVELOPMENT IND. STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

BABYSITTING

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items BABYSITTING – I Have What It Takes To Be Your Teen Babysitter Class  Babysitter’s magic bag  Family file and job log  Parent/Guardian surveys  Babysitting safety display  First Aid display or kit  Boo Boo Bunny  Stages of Children display  Children’s food/nutrition display  Babysitting marketing pieces(business cards, fliers, posters etc.)  Any Other Unlike Entry

FAMILY ADVENTURES Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items

FAMILY ADVENTURES Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other FAMILY ADVENTURE IND. STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

Community disability inventory


FORESTRY

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 Class  Educational Display Planting a tree  Educational Display of Forest Soils  Educational Disp. on how a tree grows  Plant Press  Tree Calipers (measuring trees)  Other as determined by member

OUTDOOR ADVENTURES Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items

LEVEL 1 – Hiking Trails Class  Notebook of Outdoor Adventures  Display of Outdoor Adventures  Hiking Essential Backpack  Educational Display of Body Heat  Educational Display of Nutrition  First Aid Kit  Educational Display  Any other LEVEL 2 – Camping Adventures Class  Notebook of Outdoor Adventures  Display of Outdoor Adventures  Personal Camping Gear Display  Group Camping Gear Display  Camping Tools  Tying Knots for Camping  Educational Display  Any other LEVEL 3 – Backpacking Expeditions Class  Notebook of Outdoor Adventures  Display of Outdoor Adventures  Any other related item  Backpacking Tent  Tent Repair Kit  Spice Kit  Educational Display  Any other

OUTDOOR ADVENTURES IND. STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

SHOOTING SPORTS

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items Don Jamieson Memorial, “Best Overall Shooting Sports Project”-Donated by the Jamieson Family. Walter H. Fouts Memorial, “Overall 4-H Shotgun Project”- Donated by Chet Fouts PISTOL Class  Useful or practical device  Safety Educational Display  Item related to Pistol  Notebook on project  Educational display  Any other RIFLE Class  Useful or practical device  Safety Educational Display  Item related to Rifle  Notebook on project  Educational display  Any other ARCHERY Class  Useful or practical device  Safety Educational Display  Item related to Archery  Notebook on project  Educational display  Any other SHOTGUN Class  Useful or practical device  Safety Educational Display  Item related to Shotgun  Notebook on project  Educational display  Any other

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MUZZLE LOADING Class  Useful or practical device  Safety Educational Display  Item related to Muzzle Loading  Notebook on project  Educational display  Any other BB GUN SAFETY Class  Poster- Rules or Firearm safety  Educational Display  Notebook on project  Any other SHOOTING SPORTS IND. STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

SPORT FISHING

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 – Take the Bait Class  Picture Display  Display of lures and/or flies made  Types of fish display  Fishing/angling educational display  Fishing or casting log display  Common tackle display  Basic fishing knot display  Display of 3 rigging systems  Display of what you learned LEVEL 2 – Reel in the Fun Class  Display of casting techniques  Fishing/casting log display  Fish part ID display  Favorite fish recipes display  Handmade fishing wallet  6 intermediate fishing knots  Ed. display of what you learned LEVEL 3 – Cast into the Future Class  Introducing a friend to fishing  4 different reel display  Display of flies and/or lures you made  Different size & type of lures  8 kinds of aquatic insect display  Fishing habitats display  Fishing ethics display

PICKLED FOODS

Scorecard:

Headspace for pickled foods should be ½ inch. Hot Water Bath processed. Fancy packs are generally discouraged. A safety concern arises with pickled or fermented foods if the acidity level is not high enough to prevent the growth of bacteria. It’s important to use tested recipes with the proper amount of acidity.

Pack Quality of Product Quality of Liquid Container Total pts.

Scorecard: Pack Quality of Product Quality of Liquid Container Total pts.

30 40 20 10 100

One jar constitutes as an entry CLASS S52 – PICKLES Lot 1 Beans, Pickled 2 Beet, Small 3 Bread and Butter 4 Refrigerator Pickles 5 Carrot, Small 6 Crab Apple 7 Cucumber, Dill 8 Cucumber, Sweet, Small 9 Cucumber, Mixed, Mustard 10 Garden, Mix 11 Green Tomato 12 Ice Water Pickles 13 Onion 14 Peach 15 Ripe Cucumbers 16 Watermelon 18 Cinnamon Flavored 19 Other 20 Miscellaneous

RELISHES & CHOW-CHOW Relishes are made from chopped fruits and vegetables cooked in a spicy vinegar solution. Chow-Chow is a North American pickled relish. Its ingredients vary considerably, depending on whether it is the “Northern” or “Southern” variety. A safety concern arises with pickled or fermented foods if the acidity level is not high enough to prevent the growth of bacteria. It is important to use tested recipes with the proper amount of acidity.

40 30 20 10 100

One jar constitutes as an entry. May be opened and even tasted, for judging purposed, if judge prefers. CLASS S53 – RELISHES & CHOW-CHOW Lot 1 Beet Relish 2 Catsup 3 Chili Sauce 4 Tomato Sauce 5 Chow-Chow 6 Cucumber Relish 7 Corn Relish 8 Green Tomato Relish 9 Horseradish 10 Zucchini Relish 11 Salsa 12 Pesto 13 Other 14 Miscellaneous

CANDIES

4 pieces constitutes as an entry. CLASS S54 –ADULT DIVISION CLASS S55 - YOUTH (12 & UNDER) CLASS S56 - JR DVISION (AGE 13 -17) Lot 1 Fudge, Marshmallow 2 Fudge, Old Fashioned 3 Peanut Brittle 4 Mints 5 Taffy 6 Peanut Butter Fudge 7 Dipped Candy 8 Caramels 9 Divinity, Plain 10 Suckers 11 Other 12 Miscellaneous CLASS S57 - DAIRY PRODUCTS/SOAP Lot 1 1/4 lb. Dairy Butter in Jar 2 Homemade Cottage Cheese in Jar 3 Homemade Soap, Cake 4 Homemade Soap, Ground or Granulated

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5 6 7

Homemade Soap, Decorative Other Miscellaneous

CLASS S58 - HONEY Lot 1 Best Display, Comb Honey 2 Best Display, Extracted Honey 3 Other 4 Miscellaneous CLASS S59 – EGGS (HEN EGGS ONLY) Lot 1 Best Dozen, Brown Eggs 2 Best Dozen, White Eggs 3 Low Cholesterol Eggs 4 Other 5 Miscellaneous

DRIED FOODS

Dried foods should be prepared according to current Cooperative Extension Service information. Dried fruits need to be labeled with type of processing and time, and ingredients used. Dried foods should be displayed in appropriate storage containers (glass jars with rust-free lids, heavyweight plastic food-quality bags, vacuum-sealed plastic food bags, etc. Scorecard: Color Size and Shape Texture Packaging and Labeling Aroma Total pts.

30 10 40 10 10 100

CLASS S60 – DRIED FOODS 1/3, 1/4 cup, or equivalent Lot 1 Dried Fruit 2 Dried Fruit Leather 3 Dried Meat 4 Dried Peas 5 Dried Corn 6 Other 7 Miscellaneous ** There will be a $5.00 premium paid in each age group for PEOPLES CHOICE AWARD


DEPARTMENT ‘’T’’ FLOWERS

Rosalie Perrine – Superintendent REGULATIONS: Entries in this Department are accepted from 8:00 to 10:00am on Saturday. Exhibitors are to obtain an Entry Number from the Fair Office on Friday and complete one Entry Tag for each item being entered (called a lot number). Each exhibitor gets one Entry Number for all entries; the entry number obtained for flower entries is also used for every other Department. Judging is open to the public beginning at 11:00 a.m. Saturday. A Rosette will be awarded for the most outstanding exhibit in each class. Two “People’s Choice” Ribbons are awarded in the overall Junior Division and overall Adult Division. Monetary prizes are awarded for blue, red and white ribbons. All exhibits to be removed by 4 pm Sunday. All exhibits not picked up will be disposed of. HINTS TO EXHIBITORS: If plant material is to hold up through the exhibition period, it is suggested you cut flowers the day before showing. Cutting should be done in the late afternoon, around 4 p.m., to get the greatest amount of sugar in the leaves. Cut stems cleanly at an angle with a sharp knife. After cutting, immediately plunge the flowers into 110 degree water to overcome any temporary wilting. Then set the flowers in a dark place (60 degrees is ideal for cut flowers) out of a draft and let the water cool to room temperature. This enables the flowers to regain their turgidity and last much longer. All foliage (such as leaves) that is below the waterline has to be removed to avoid fouling the water. Also, remove any broken, diseased or disfigured petals/foliage. Asters, Dahlias and Roses are best cut just before their full center shows. Since buds count as flowers in a display, remove them leaving one flower per stem. Flowers on branches with wood stems, such as Phlox, Stocks, Roses, and Chrysanthemums should be split, crushed or pounded before plunging in water. Any flowers with a milky or colorless fluid in their stems, such as Peony, Poppy,

Dahlia, Euphorbia, Hollyhock, may be seared with a flame or the stem end placed in boiling water for several minutes to prepare them for showing. (Protect the blossom end by gently wrapping in newspaper.) Sweet Peas show best when the stems are long and have the largest number of blossoms per stem. Zinnias should be picked when in full blossom, dipped first in hot water through a hole in a newspaper and put in deep, cool water. The following definitions are used to explain entry guidelines: Bloom: Individual flower terminating in a stem. Spike: Florets attached directly to the main axis at close intervals. Spray: Side-flowering growth consisting of one stem with or without a central flower. Stem: More than one flower carried by one stem and does not have a separate stem growing from the main stem. RULES: Each exhibit must contain no more or no less than the number of stems specified in each lot number. Entries that do not adhere to the number of stems will be disqualified and deemed “Display only.” Horticultural entries must be grown by the exhibitor. Fresh or dried flowers in designs need not be grown by the exhibitor. No artificial flowers, artificial greenery, or noxious weeds are permitted. A rosette ribbon will be awarded to Junior Division horticulture, Junior Division Artistic, Adult Horticulture, Adult Design and Adult Class 4. CLASS T1 – JUNIOR DIVISION HORTICULTURE Lot 1 Petunia, 1 Spray, 8” or less 2 Marigolds, 3 stems 3 Zinnia, 3 stems 4 Sweet Peas, 6 stems 5 Bachelor Buttons, 5 stems 6 Rose, 1 stem 7 Any Other, Annual 8 Any Other, Perennial 9 Terrarium 10 Patio Pot

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CLASS T2 – JUNIOR DIVISION ARRANGEMENT Lot 1 Mug Garden: Arrangement using any size mug as container 2 You Are My Sunshine: arrangement using sunflowers 3 “Bees Delight”: any flower liked by bees 4 4th of July: using patriotic colors 5 Summer in Blaine County: Western artistic design 6 Welcome to the Fair: Locally grown flowers 7 Creatures Design: Character made with fruit, vegetables, and plant materials 8 Fairy Garden 9 Any Other design not listed CLASS T3 – ADULT DIVISION HORTICULTURE Lot 1 Achillea, Pearl, 2 stems 2 Asters, 3 blooms, mixed color 3 Bachelor buttons, 5 stems 4 Begonia, Tuberous, 1 bloom 5 Bells of Ireland, 1 stalk 6 Calendulas, 3 stems 7 Carnations, 1 stem 8 Chrysanthemums, 1 spray 9 Clematis, 2 blooms 10 Columbine, 1 stem 11 Hibiscus, 1 bloom 12 Ornamental Grasses, 1 stalk/plume 13 Comfrey, 2 stems 14 Coreopsis, 2 stems 15 Cosmos, 2 stems 16 Dahlias, 1 bloom 4” or more 17 Dahlias, 3 blooms, under 4” 18 Daisy (Gloriosa), 2 stems 19 Daisy (Shasta), 2 stems 20 Daisy (African), 2 stems 21 Delphiniums, 1 stalk 22 Freesia, 2 stems 23 Geraniums, 1 bloom 24 Gladiolas, 1 stem 25 Gladiolas, 2 or 3 stems 26 Hollyhocks, singles, 1 stalk 27 Hollyhocks, doubles, 1 stalk 28 Impatiens, 3 stems 29 Day Lily, 1 stalk 30 Oriental Lily, 1 stalk 31 Asiatic Lily, 1 stalk 32 Tiger Lily, 1 stalk 33 Marigolds, 2 blooms, 2-4”

system of a small engine  Ed. Disp. about emissions system on a small engine & future trends  Ed. Displ about trouble shooting common problems with small engines  Any Other SMALL ENGINES INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Leadership display  Educational Display  Any other

WELDING

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items Please refer to the Welding Project Outline to determine what level you should enter. LEVEL1 – Arcs and Sparks Class  Educational Display on welding tools  Educational Dsiplay on welding safety  Display on measuring and marking  Ed. Display- use of welding tools  Any Other

WOODWORKING

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 - Measuring Up Power tools are not to be used to complete projects in level 1. Class  Level 1 project  Poster- different typles of tools  Safety display  Wood Box  Letter holder  Wood types display  Educational Display  Any Other item made from plans LEVEL 2- Making the Cut Class  Level 2 Project  Tool box  Bird House  Display showing how to cut angles  Display of sandpaper types  Educational Display  Any other made from plans

LEVEL 3 - Nailing It Together Class  Level 3 Project  Boomerang  Belt Buckle  Puzzle  Book Shelf  Educational Display  Any Other (made from plans) LEVEL 4 - Finishing Up Class  Level 4 Project  Wood Vehicle  Table top hockey game  Door knocker  Step stool or chair  Toy dog  Educational Display  Any Other WOODWORKING INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Leadership Display  Any other- made from your own plans

Environmental & Natural Sciences ENTOMOLOGY

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items Exhibitor boxes of insect collections should be 18” by 12” for 25 insects and 18” by 24” for 50 insects. Each box should be 3 ½” to 4” deep. Boxes should be covered with a transparent material that can be removed and replaced easily. Wooden boxes covered with Plexiglas are recommended, but not required. Collections should be organized by order. Performance in preparation of each collection shall require adherence to proper pinning and labeling methods as described in the 4-H Entomology Project Materials and other recognized sources. Specimens shall be undamaged, and if moths or butterflies, the wings shall be properly spread. Spreading legs and wings of other groups is not required, but shall receive recognition if done. Arrangements shall be neat and

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uniform in such a manner that anyone examining the collection can understand the grouping. Educational displays may consist of specialized groupings of insects, or related to any aspect of insect life. Displays should be presented in a clear, concise and interesting manner. The purpose of educational displays is to learn more about the importance, life cycles, biology, ecology, diversity, etc. of insects and related arthropods. LEVEL 1 – Teaming with Insects Class  Equipment for insect collecting and mounting  Collection of 25 different insects  Insect Model  Poster of Level 1 activity  Item from Level 1 activity  Insect model  Any other item LEVEL 2– Teaming with Insects Class  Collection of 50 different insects  Harmful and/or beneficial effects of insects  Life cycle of a specific insect  Insect Model  Poster of Level 2 activity  Item from Level 2 activity  Insect model  Any other item LEVEL 3– Teaming with Insects Class  Experiment Project  Reaching one or more insect related projects  Collection of mounted insect damaged plants  Rearing insect project  Poster of Level 1 activity  Item from Level 1 activity  Insect model  Any other item ENTOMOLOGY INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Collection of 75 different insects  Notebook on project  Educational Display  Any Other


LEVEL 4 – Pilot in Command Class  Rocket/Airplane made from kit  Educational Display  Flat style box kite  Remote control airplane from kit  Rocket/Airplane NOT from kit  Poster explaining different navigational methods  Altitide tracker you made  Notebook on History of Aviation  Any Other AEROSPACE INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Rocket/Airplane fom kit  Rocket/Airplane NOT from kit  Any other

BICYCLE

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items LEVEL 1 Class    LEVEL 2 Class   

Notebook on Project Educational Display Any other Notebook on Project Educational Display Any other

ELECTRICITY

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items The “Red Rock” award will be awarded to the top overall Electricity Exhibit in memory of “Willy Pyette”. LEVEL 1 - The Magic of Electricity Class  Simple Switch  Simple Fuse  Parallel Circuit Board  Simple Electric Motor  Simple Electromagnetic Buzzer  Simple Electromagnet  Galvanometer  Any Other

LEVEL 2- Investigating Electricity Class  Telegraph Station  Educational Display-sodering steps  Educational Disp.- outlet wiring steps  Electric Test Lamp  Homemade Burglar Alarm  Homemade 3-way Switch  Any Other LEVEL 3 – Wired for Power Class  Home Lighting Display  Educational Display -Appliance energy use  Electrical tool supply kit  Electrical Generation system  Educational Display-Meter Reading  Any Other LEVEL 4- Entering Electronics Class  Capacitor Flasher  Educational Display of Electronic parts  Educational Disp. of Soldering a part  Educational Disp. of Diode in a Circit  Advanced electrical construction  More Advanced electrical construction  Advanced Technically and Complex  Any Other ELECTRICITY INDEPENDENT STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

ROBOTICS

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items ROBOTICS, LEVEL 1 – Next Technology Class  Robot   Educational Display  Notebook on Project  Any other JUNK DRAWER ROBOTICS, LEVEL 1 Class  Robot  Educational Display  Notebook on Project  Any other

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JUNK DRAWER ROBOTICS, LEVEL 2 Class  Robot  Educational Display  Notebook on Project  Any other ROBOTICS INDEPENDENT STUDY Class

SMALL ENGINES

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items  Robot  Educational Display  Notebook on Project  Any other LEVEL 1 - Crank it up Class  Notebook on project  Picture poster showing what you learned about small engines  Display of basic tools needed to maintain a small engine  Educational display on what you have learned about 2-cycle engines  Educational display on what you have learned about 4-stroke engines  Any Other LEVEL 2 - Warm it Up Class  Notebook on project  Educational display comparing the different types of small engines  Educational display illustrating and explaining the internal parts  Educational display showing how to conduct a compression check  Educational display showing how transmissions work  Educational display showing how to adjust a carburator  Poster - identifying speciality tools Ed. Disp- What you’ve learned  Any Other LEVEL 3 – Tune it Up Class  Notebook on project  Educational display showing how to use dagnostic tools on a small engine  Ed. display showing how to tear down and reassemble a small engine  Educational display related to electrcal

34 Marigolds, French Singles, 1 spray not over 8” tall 35 Marigolds, French Doubles, 1 spray not over 8” tall 36 Marigolds, Petite, 3 blooms 37 Monarda (Bee Balm), 2 stems 38 Nasturtiums, 2 blooms 39 Nicotania, 2 stems 40 Pansies, 3 stems 41 Petunias, Small Single, 1 Spray Not over 8” tall 42 Petunias, Single Ruffles, 1 Spray 43 Petunias, Large Double, 1 Spray 44 Petunias, Giant Ruffles, 1 Spray Not over 8” tall 45 Peony, 1 stem 46 Phlox, Annual, 2 stems 47 Phlox, Perennial, 1 stalk 48 Pinks, Dianthus, 3 stems 49 Poppy, 1 bloom 50 Primrose, 2 blooms 51 Rose Bowl, 1 bloom 52 Rose, Climbing/Shrub, 1 spray 53 Rose, Floribunda Single, 1 Spray 54 Rose, Floribunda Double, 1 Spray 55 Rose, Grandiflora, 1 stem w/ foliage 56 Rose, Hybrid Tea, 1 bloom w/ foliage 57 Rose, Miniature, 1 Spray 58 Salpiglossis, 2 Stems 59 Salvia, 2 stems 60 Scabiosa, 2 stems 61 Snapdragons, 2 stems 62 Snapdragons, Dwarf, 3 stems 63 Statice, 2 stems 64 Stock, 2 stems 65 Strawflowers, 3 stems 66 Sunflowers, 1 stalk of an engine 67 Sweet Peas, 1 color, 3 stems 68 Sweet Peas, mixed colors, 3 stems 69 Sweet William, 2 stems 70 Verbena, 2 stems 71 Veronica, 2 stems 72 Viola, 3 stems 73 Yarrow, Achillea, 1 spray 74 Zinnia, Petite, 3 stems 75 Zinnias, 3 stems under 2” tall 76 Zinnias, 2 stems over 2” tall 77 Any Other Annual 78 Any Other Perennial

CLASS T4 – ADULT DIVISION, HANGING CONTAINERS, PATIO POTS AND HOUSEPLANTS Lot 1 African Violet, single flowering 2 Cacti, 3 or more varieties, 1 pot 3 Cactus, 1 variety 4 Dish Garden 5 Terrarium 6 Fern 7 Flowering House Plant 8 Foliage Plant 9 Grape Ivy 10 Hanging Container, one variety 11 Hanging, Container, mixed varieties 12 Ivy 13 Orchid, Phalaenopsis (Moth - Common) 14 Orchid, Vanda (Orchidaceae) 15 Orchid, Cymbidium (Boat) 16 Orchid, Dendrobium Phalaenopsis 17 Orchid, Paphiopedilum (Asian Lady’s Slipper) 18 Orchid, Cattleya 19 Orchid, Oncidium (Dancing Ladies) 20 Patio Pots, all one color 21 Patio Pots, Mixed colors 22 Patio Pots, One Plant 23 Rare Plants 24 Succulents 25 Swedish Ivy 26 Any Other Hanging Container 27 Any Other Patio Pot 28 Any Other Houseplant

ADULT, ARTISTIC DESIGN

There are Advanced and Beginner categories here. Beginner means you have never won any blue ribbons in this class before. Class T5A- Advanced Class T5B- Beginner Lot 1 Grandma’s Collection: Using mixed fresh flowers 2 Mellow Yellow: a mass design 3 Blaine County’s Bounty: a design incorporating garden vegetables with fresh or dried flowers 4 Let’s Eat: a table arrangement viewed from all sides 5 Prairie Passion: a dried arrangement 6 My Country ‘Tis of Thee: a patriotic design 7 8” Wonder: under 8” in all dimensions

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8 Skyscraper: a creative line design 9 Basket Delight: a basket of fresh flowers 10 Timeless Treasure: a design using an antique container 11 A Bugs Lunch: all green arrangement 12 Holiday: a design depicting your favorite celebration 13 Any other design not listed CLASS T6 – YARD ART DESIGNS: ADULT & YOUTH Class T6 has a $25 cash prize for the best entry for adults and another for youth. Lot 1 Wheelbarrow Design: any theme scene with planted fresh or dried flowers 2 Wagon Design: using planted or dried flowers, etc., any theme. 3 Yard Art: a homemade yard decoration with or without flowers 4 Wreath or Door Hanging: fresh or dried plant material 5 Any other **There will be a $5.00 premium paid in each age group for PEROPLES CHOICE AWARD

DEPARTMENT ‘’V’’ ART AND PHOTOGRAPHY

Brandie Bushnell HoySuperintendent RULES AND REGULATIONS Entries close at 6:00 p.m. on Friday. All exhibitors competing for premiums must be residents of Blaine County and bona fide creators of their respective exhibits. All work must have been completed in the current year. No article may be entered to compete for more than one premium: each exhibitor is entitled to one article only in each lot number. Exhibitors will not be eligible for more than one money prize or award in any one lot in this department. When there is no competition, the article will be awarded first, second, or no premium, according to the merits of the article and no premium will be awarded


when the article is unworthy, although there is no competition. All articles entered for competition shall be under the control of the Superintendent of this department. No article in this department, when once in place, can be moved or exchanged to another division nor will it be judged in any class unless properly entered on the regular entry blanks. Every article shall be entirely the work of the exhibitor. Blaine County Fair will not assume responsibility in case of loss or damage to any exhibit, although due care will be exercised to prevent such loss or damage. Exhibits shall be removed after 2:00 p.m. on the last day of the fair. It is requested that exhibits be removed as early as possible after 4:00 p.m. the last day. No premium will be allowed for articles entered which have been purchased, received as a gift, or borrowed, or have been previously exhibited. All exhibits entered must be completed to compete for prizes. Money prizes will be paid only upon articles listed in the Premium book. Premiums will not be paid according to tags but by the awards in the Judge’s book and the Judge’s record will be final. Definitions of Classes for Department V unless otherwise specified: Beginner--Anyone age 8 and under Intermediate--Anyone between 9 and 12 years of age Advanced--Anyone from 13 to 18 years of age Senior--Anyone over age 18.

ARTWORK CLASS V1 –PROFESSIONAL AND ADVANCED Lot 1 Pencil or Charcoal Animal 2 Pencil or Charcoal Portrait 3 Pencil or Charcoal any other 4 Ink Animal 5 Ink Portrait 6 Ink any other subject 7 Pastel Animal 8 Pastel Portrait 9 Pastel Scenery

10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26

Pastel any other subject Oil Animal Oil Portrait Oil Scenery Oil any other subject Acrylic Animal Acrylic Portrait Acrylic Scenery Acrylic any other subject Watercolor Animal Watercolor Portrait Watercolor Scenery Watercolor any other subject Mixed Media Any other medium Other Miscellaneous

CLASS V2 –BEGINNER AND INTERMEDIATE Lot 1 Pencil or Charcoal Animal 2 Pencil or Charcoal Portrait 3 Pencil or Charcoal any other 4 Ink Animal 5 Ink Portrait 6 Ink Scenery 7 Ink any other subject 8 Pastel Animal 9 Pastel Portrait 10 Pastel Scenery 11 Pastel any other subject 12 Acrylic Animal 13 Acrylic Portrait 14 Acrylic Scenery 15 Acrylic any other subject 16 Watercolor Animal 17 Watercolor Portrait 18 Watercolor Scenery 19 Watercolor any other subject 20 Mixed Media 21 Any Other Medium 22 8 & under Original Painting 23 9-12 Free Hand Drawing 24 9-12 Original Painting 25 14-18 Free Hand Drawing 26 14-18 Original Painting 27 Other 28 Miscellaneous 29 Colored Pencil Cartoon 30 Colored Pencil Animal 31 Colored Pencil Portrait 32 Other Colored Pencil 33 Ink Cartoon 34 Colored Pen & Ink Animal

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35 36 37 38 39

Oil Portrait Oil Animal Clay Sculpture Anime Colored Pen

PHOTOGRAPHY CLASS V3 –BLACK AND WHITE – 8X10 MOUNTED Lot 1 Flowers or Plant 2 Portrait 3 Scene, Landscape 4 Domestic Animal 5 Wildlife 6 Other 7 Miscellaneous 8 Photographer’s Choice CLASS V4 –SMALL COLOR – 5X7 MOUNTED Lot 1 Action 2 Garden or Other Plant 3 Wild Flower 4 Humor 5 Portrait 6 Night Lights 7 Domestic Animal or Pet 8 Wildlife 9 Scene or Landscape 10 Sunrise/Sunset 11 Still Life Posed Inanimate Object 12 Story Telling More Than 1 Photo 13 Memories of My Vacation 14 A Visit to the Zoo 15 Multiple Exposure 16 Ice and/or Snow 17 Reflections 18 Old West Images 19 School Days 20 Other 21 Miscellaneous 22 Photographer’s Choice CLASS V5 – LARGE COLOR – MOUNTED At least 8x10 & not over 11x14 Lot 1 Macro Photo 2 Flower or Plant 3 Sports Photo 4 Portrait 5 Child Portrait

DEPARTMENT “O” 4-H Indoor Projects Sharmon Moxley4-H Building Superintendent

Animal Science VETERINARY SCIENCE Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items

GENERAL 4-H Indoor Exhibits- Rules All indoor projects/exhibits must be entered properly and scheduled for an interview time for “Interview Day,” which is on Thursday in the Ag. Building. Appointments need to be made through the Extension Office by June Appointments for “absentee 30th. interviews” must be made with the Extension office as soon as possible as available times are limited. These “absentee interviews” need to be completed prior to June 30th. Exhibits that were not interview judged will not be displayed or awarded ribbons (exceptions: eggs and fleece). Exhibits will be displayed in the 4-H Building and will be grouped according to the project areas.

Level 1 Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other Level 2 Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other Level 2 Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any other

All work on entries must have been completed during the current project year by the exhibitor, and must fit in with the project curriculum.

VETERINARY SCIENCE IND. STUDY Class  Notebook on Project  Educational Display  Any Other

Educational displays are a special exhibit that demonstrates something the member learned while taking the project. It should include some type of item or items as an explanation. Tri-Fold, stand-alone display boards may be used, no posters on projects will be considered educational displays. A Best Overall Project will be selected from all of the exhibits in the 4-H building. This award is given in memory of Francis Pitsch by the Cronk Family. Project Books: Individuals are encouraged to bring their project books with them to their interview, as the judge may request to see what has been accomplish in the project. Inclusion of, and work completed in project book may be considered in overall placements of rosettes and trophies. Dress Code: Exhibitors should be nicely dressed and well groomed. Review the “Prepare for a Winning Interview” publication (located on the Blaine County Website) more information.

Engineering & Technology

Indoor Animal Exhibits Entry information indoor animal exhibits are found in their respective animal projects in Department “N” of the Livestock/animal section. Indoor exhibits are to be interview judged on Thursday in the Ag Building, and will be displayed in the 4-H Building for the duration of fair. There are 4 classes of Indoor Animal Exhibits: Jr. Large Animal, Sr. Large Animal, Jr. Small Animal, and Sr. Small Animal. Grand and Reserve Rosettes will be available in each of the 4 classes. A “Best Overall” trophy will be available to the top Junior animal project and the top Senior Project.

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AEROSPACE

Enter/Exhibit up to 10 unlike items Entries will be judged on accuracy of construction or information, quality of craftsmanship and appearance. Displays should be neat and attractive. Exhibits of models must be uniformly painted, smoothly finished, have decals applied smoothly, and be properly assembled, and painted according to the accompanying plans. Engines and igniters are not permitted with the exhibit. *Include plans for all models* “Aerospace, Level 1” is for Cloverbuds LEVEL 2 – Lift Off Class  Rocket/Airplane made from kit  Poster/Display showing parts of an airplane  Poster of Cloud Types  Handmade kite  Educational Display relating to the International Phonetic Alphabet  Rocket/Airplane not from kit (can be drinking straw rocket)  Poster Showing Different Types Of Airplanes  Hot Air Balloon Poster Or Model  Paper Helicopter with Flight Record  Any Other LEVEL 3 – Reaching New Heights Class  Rocket made from kit  Paper flight simulator  Feather Wing Glider  Controllable glider  Fighter Kite  Model Airplane from kit  Rocket/Airplane NOT from kit  Control Panel Model  Poster Showing Remote Control Airplane Parts  Poster Showing Helicopter parts  Any Other


IND. STUDY- POCKET PETS

Enter in 4-H building, Display pertaining to project level. This class will be judged on Interview Day. Class  Project Poster/Scrapbook  Educational display  Any other

Poultry

Jody Crawford – Barn Superintendent Members exhibiting in this class cannot use the same animal to exhibit in Open Class. Refer to the Open Class Poultry rules concerning the entry of poultry. Exhibition coops for poultry will be furnished by the fair. All exhibitors will feed and water their own projects. Indicate the number of pens/cages you will need on your Fair Entry Form. Do not call the Poultry Superintendent to pre-register your entries. When entering, be sure to state the breed of all poultry to be exhibited. Only one entry per lot. All entries must be entered in barn by 2:00 PM on Thursday. Age Classification of Poultry: Cock/Hen-birds over 1 year Cockerel/Pullet-birds under 1 year. “Young pen”- a cockerel and two pullets. “Old pen”- a cock and two hens. Age Classification of Youth: Junior- 9-10 years old Junior Advanced- 11-13 years old Senior- 14-19 years old. POULTRY- INDOOR EXHIBITS

Class Enter in 4-H Building  Poultry Educational display  Grooming Box  Decorated Egg  Any Other Project Display in Poultry Barn  Educational Display- Live Bird Exhibit

CHICKENS

Class  Cockerel  Pullet  Cock  Hen  Young Pen  Old Pen  Capons CHICKEN SHOWMANSHIP

RABBITS

Jody Crawford – Barn Superintendent Entries in these lot numbers will be judged for conformation and conditioning. Only one entry per class allowed. Exhibitors in showmanship must have their rabbit entered in one of the other classes listed below.

Class  Junior Showmanship  Junior Advanced Showmanship  Senior Showmanship

You must indicate the number of pens you will need on your Fair Entry Form. Do not call the Rabbit Superintendent to pre-register your animals.

TURKEYS

Age Classification of Rabbit: “Senior” buck/doe- 8 months or older “Intermediate” buck/doe- 6-8 months old “Junior” buck/doe- under 6 months of age

Class  Young Tom Turkey  Old Tom Turkey  Young Hen Turkey  Old Hen Turkey DUCKS

Class  Young Drake Duck  Old Drake Duck  Young Hen Duck  Old Hen Duck Class  Young Gander  Old Gander  Young Hen Goose  Old Hen Goose OTHER POULTRY VARIETIES

Class  Other Variety

LAYING HENS, EGGS

Enter Hens in Poultry Barn, and Eggs in 4-H Building on Thursday. Class  Laying Hens (pen of 3)  Laying Pullets (pen of 3)  Bantam Eggs (6)  Standard Eggs (6) MISCELLANEOUS

Class  Other Exhibit  Independent Study

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Age Classification of Youth: Junior- 9-10 years old Junior Advanced- 11-13 years old Senior- 14-19 years old. RABBITS

Class Enter in Poultry Building  Purebred Senior Buck  Purebred Senior Doe  Purebred Intermediate Buck  Purebred Intermediate Doe  Purebred Junior Buck  Purebred Junior Doe  Mixed Breed Senior Buck  Mixed Breed Senior Doe  Mixed Breed Intermediate Buck  Mixed Breed Intermediate Doe  Mixed Breed Junior Buck  Mixed Breed Junior Doe Enter in 4-H Building  Educational Display  Any other RABBIT SHOWMANSHIP

Class  Junior Showmanship  Juior Advanced Showmanship  Senior Showmanship

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20

Scene or Landscape Blaine County Landscape Domestic Animal or Pet Wildlife Sunrise/Sunset Still Life Posed Inanimate Object Old West Images Winter Wonderland Special Effects Autumn Colors The Color Red Reflections Other Miscellaneous Photographer’s Choice

CLASS V6 –SENIOR PHOTO-8X10 BLACK & WHITE Lot 1 Flowers or Plants 2 Portrait 3 Scene, Landscape 4 Domestic Animal 5 Wildlife 6 Other 7 Miscellaneous

CLASS V7 – SENIOR PHOTO- SMALL COLOR, 5X7 Lot 1 Action 2 Garden or Other Plant 3 Wildflower 4 Humor 5 Portrait 6 Night Lights 7 Domestic animal or pet 8 Wildlife 9 Scene or Landscape 10 Sunset or Sunrise 11 Still life pose 12 Storytelling more than 1 photo 13 Memories of my vacation 14 Zoo 15 Ice or Snow 16 Reflections 17 Old West Images 18 School Days 19 Other 20 Miscellaneous

CLASS 8 – SENIOR PHOTO- LARGE Color, 8X10 to 11X17 Lot 1 Macro Photo 2 Flower Plant 3 Sports 4 Portrait 5 Child Portrait 6 Scene or Landscape 7 Blaine Co. Landscape 8 Domestic animal 9 Wildlife 10 Sunrise/Sunset 11 Still life 12 Old West 13 Winter Wonderland 14 Special Effects 15 Autumn Colors 16 Reflections 17 Other 18 Miscellaneous 19 Panoramic CLASS V9 – 12 & UNDER, B & W PHOTO Lot 1 Flowers or Plants 2 Portrait 3 Scene or Landscape 4 Domestic Animal 5 Wildlife 6 Other 7 Miscellaneous CLASS V10 –12 & UNDER, COLOR PHOTO Lot 1 Action 2 Garden or other plant 3 Wildflower 4 Humor 5 Portrait 6 Night Lights 7 Domestic Animal or Pet 8 Wildlife 9 Scene or Landscape 10 Sunrise/Sunset 11 Still Life 12 Story Telling 13 Memories of my vacation 14 Zoo 15 Multiple Exposure 16 Ice/snow 17 Reflections 18 Old West

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19 20 21 22

School Days Panoramic Other Miscellaneous

**There will be a $5.00 premium paid to each age division for a PEOPLES CHOICE AWARD


General Rules & Regulations Blaine County Fair

Rule 1 Section 1. The Blaine County Fair Management reserves the final and absolute right to interpret these rules and regulations to arbitrarily settle and determine all matters, questions and differences in regard hereto connected with or incident to the Fair. Section 2. The Board reserves the right to formulate and announce new rules to meet emergencies that may arise later and during the Fair, and to adjudicate all matters arising from the Fair after it is held. Section. 3. The Board reserves the right to direct and regulate the parking of all automobiles: or other vehicles or conveyances within the Fairgrounds and to direct where they shall be driven therein. It may prohibit the running of automobiles in any section of the grounds whenever, in its opinion, common safety demands it. Section 4. The Fair management reserves the right to regulate the sale and use of alcoholic beverages within the Fairgrounds. It may prohibit the use of alcoholic beverages in any section of the grounds, when, in its opinion, it is creating a public nuisance. Section 5. The Fair management reserves the right to exclude from the Fairgrounds any person or persons whom it shall deem undesirable, or who shall violate any of the rules laid down by the management, or who shall otherwise become offensive. Section 6. Every animal and article upon the grounds shall be under control of the Fair Commission, but while every precaution will be taken for the safekeeping of the same, neither the Fair Commission, its officers, nor agents will be responsible in any case for any loss, damage, or accident that may occur. Section 7 The Board will carefully guard against extortion in any form practiced on patrons of the Fair. A violation of this rule will cause forfeiture of contract and money paid and involves expulsion from the grounds as the management may direct. Section 8. No claim for injury to any person or property shall be asserted or suit maintained against the Blaine County Fair, its officers-or their agenda, or on behalf of any person, firm or corporation or their agents, representatives, servants or employers having license or privilege to exhibit on the Fairgrounds or occupying space. Section 9. Any mistreatment or extortion practiced by any employees of the Fair or concessions shall be reported to the management by any of the fair visitors and patrons. Section 10. The management reserves the right to prescribe the dimensions and regulate the position of all signs and generally direct the arrangement of articles on

exhibition so far as the same may be necessary to secure harmony and an attractive appearance. Section 11. Monstrosities or beggars for charity shall not be allowed upon the grounds, and the Superintendent of Admissions is instructed to refuse admittance. Section 12. Hazing--Any person or persons found hazing other persons will be ejected from the Fairgrounds. Any police officer, special policeman, or superintendent of a department is hereby granted this authority. Rule 2- Entries Releases & Removals Section 1 a. All exhibitors must have an entry number before entering in any department. b. Competition in exhibits is limited to Blaine County exhibitors unless a special invitation is extended by the Secretary. Application for entry should be made on entry blanks. Blanks will be furnished on application. Entries made in different departments should be made on separate entry blanks. Section 2. No Entry Clerk shall under any circumstances allow the entry book to go from his/her possession or to be inspected by anyone except authorized officers, until entries close. An exhibitor or person acting for an exhibitor found looking through the entry books of the exhibits will forfeit all premiums or money won. Section 3. Exhibits erroneously entered may be transferred by the superintendent of the department to the proper section for judging and shall be considered as having been originally entered in such section and the records shall be changed accordingly. Section 4. All buildings will be opened and prepared to receive exhibits Friday, July 13. All exhibits must be entered and in place according to the rules of the department where they are enrolled. Section 5. Unless otherwise specified under the department rules, all exhibits must remain in place until 5:00 pm the closing day of the Fair, except by permission from the management where, in its judgment, emergency justifies such release and removal. SECTION 6. All entries must be in place at 6:00 pm Friday, of the fair, except where specifically provided in department rules or in case exhibitor obtains special permission from the Secretary. SECTION 7. All prize animals that can be led, driven, or will follow must appear in parades when so directed or forfeit premium awarded. SECTION 8. Chronic disease, deformity or any serious imperfection disqualifies stock for entry and such animals, if entered, will not be considered for a premium. SECTION 9.

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The management will not assume or pay transportation charges on articles sent for exhibition, or assume any expense in their delivery to the grounds. The management will use diligence to insure the safety of livestock or articles after their arrival and placement, but in no case will be responsible for any loss or damage that may occur. SECTION 10. Every entry must be made in the name of a bona fide owner at the time of entry. Any misrepresentation touching any entry either by facts stated or omitted will render the entry ineligible to compete and no premium awarded to such entry will be paid. SECTION 11. Exhibitors in the automobile, machinery and implement departments are requested to ship or deliver their goods as early as possible to give ample time for the installation of such articles. Merchants and dealers failing to have their exhibits ready at the opening hour will forfeit the right to their space. SECTION 12. No exhibit will be permitted to be entered in more than one lot except under such rules as may pertain to the Class or Department in which it belongs. Section 13. All agricultural exhibits must be grown or produced by exhibitor during the season of the current crop year. Section 14. The Fair management does not guarantee the payment of special premiums offered in this list by merchants or private parties. These premiums are secured with promissory statements signed by donor and accepted by the Association in good faith and must be contested for under these conditions. SECTION 15. As soon as possible after the close of the Fair, a written order upon the party donating the special prize will be mailed to the winner. Donors of special prizes are requested not to pay the prize without the written order from the fair. SECTION 16. Sweepstakes Awards: A Sweepstakes Rosette and a $25 cash award will be given in all open class departments. To qualify for the sweepstakes award, an exhibitor must enter exhibits in four or more lot numbers in a department. The winner will be chosen by a point system: three (3) points for first; two (2) points for second; and one (1) point for third. SECTION 17. The management reserves the right to revise the, premium list to meet the needs of exhibitors. RULE 3- Concessions & Privileges Concession - A lease of a portion of premises for a particular purpose. Concessionaire - The owner or operator of a concession.

are eligible for the sale, will only pay on 300 pounds. All market swine that are sold must be taken into possession by the owner – no market hog will be allowed to be taken home by the youth for supplemental feeding.

Enter in 4-H Building  Educational Display  Handmade Accessory (cat toy, leash, snack, etc.)  Any other CAT SHOWMANSHIP

*If showing in a Market class, one must also enter in a Showmanship class.

Class  Junior Showmanship  Senior Showmanship

MARKET SWINE

INDEPENDENT STUDY- CAT

Class  Market Swine Enter in 4-H Building  Educational Display  Any other  Independent Study SWINE SHOWMANSHIP

Class  Junior Showmanship  Senior Showmanship

SMALL ANIMALS: Cat, Dog, Pocket Pets, Poultry, Rabbit

*See the schedule in the front of the Premium Book for all show times*

DivisionCATS Cats are not displayed at the fair, they are brought to the fair for their shows, and then taken home. Your cat must be in a carrier until show time, and/or on a leash. No sick cat shall be brought to the fair. It is your responsibility to ensure your cat's health and welfare while at the fair. Shots for the virus complex and rabies are required before the fair. Vaccination certificate required, which is to be submitted to the Extension office with Animal Ownership information/picture by May 1. CAT

Class  Cat Condition  Kittens 4 months to 1 yr  Cats over 1 yr

Enter in 4-H building, Display pertaining to project level. This class will be judged on Interview Day. Class  Cat Project Poster/Scrapbook  Educational display  Any other

DOGS

Shelley Benzing – Superintendent Dogs are not displayed at the fair, they are brought to the fair for their shows, and then taken home. All dogs are to be on a leash or in a carrier at all times. Dogs must have rabies and distemper complex shots. Vaccination certificate required, which is to be submitted to the Extension office with Animal Ownership information/picture by May 1. Exhibitors must participate in Showmanship, Dog Obedience, AND Dog Agility classes. DOG OBEDIENCE

Class  Level 1, Sub-Novice (on lead)  Level 2, Novice (optional lead)  Level 3, Graduate (off lead)  Level 4, Advanced DOG AGILITY

Class  Beginner  Intermediate  Advanced  Working Stock Dog, Beginner  Working Stock Dog, Intermediate  Working Stock Dog, Advanced

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SHOWMANSHIP

Class  Junior Showmanship  Senior Showmanship Enter in 4-H Building  Educational Display  Handmade Accessory – Dog toy, leash, snack, etc.  Any other INDEPENDENT STUDY- DOG

Enter in 4-H building, Display pertaining to project level. This class will be judged on Interview Day. Class  Dog Project Poster/Scrapbook  Educational display  Any other

DivisionPOCKET PETS Pocket pets shall be brought in their own cages. They are not displayed at the fair, they are brought to the fair for their shows, and then taken home. It is the exhibitor's responsibility to ensure the animal's health and welfare at the fair. Entries will be judged for conformation and condition. Only one entry per class is allowed. Exhibitors in showmanship must have their pocket pet entered in the appropriate showmanship category. Class  Rat  Cavey-Guinea Pig  Hampster  Gerbil  Mouse  Hedgehog  Other Enter in 4-H Building  Educational Display  Handmade Accessory –toy, leash, snack, etc.  Any other Project Display in Poultry Barn  Pocket Pet Educational Display POCKET PET SHOWMANSHIP

Class  Junior Showmanship  Senior Showmanship


TRAIL

This class will be judged based on the pattern that is posted. Riders will be judged on seat, legs, hands, ability to perform the trail pattern. Riders must wear proper Western attire. Riders must be currently enrolled in a 4-H horse project in order to participate. TRAIL

Class  Novice (walk only)  Level 1 (1st year walk/trot)  Level 2  Level 3  Level 4  Level 5  Level 6  Level 7  Yearling at Halter RODEO

This class will be judged based on time. Purple/blue ribbon placing will be the top 1/3 of the class entries, red ribbon placing will be the middle 1/3 of the class entries and white ribbon placing will be the bottom 1/3 of the class entries. Disqualification of the class will result in no ribbon placing. Riders must wear a certified equestrian helmet with safety harness fastened in order to participate in this class. Riders must be currently enrolled in a 4-H horse project in order to participate. RODEO

Class  Barrels Senior  Barrels Junior  Poles Senior  Poles Junior  Key Race Senior  Key Race Junior INDEPENDENT STUDY

Enter in 4-H building, Display pertaining to project level. This class will be judged on Interview Day. Class  Independent Study Project  Educational Display  Any Other

Sheep

Harold and Rhea Miller – Barn Superintendent Sheep exhibitors may choose any of the sheep they exhibit to use in the Sheep Showmanship contest, provided they do not have a market lamb project. SHEEP BREEDING

All market lambs need to be slick shorn. Entries in these classes can be any breed or cross and will be judged for quality and degree of finish. Market lambs must weigh a minimum of 100 pounds. Lams under 100 pounds, OR those that receive a white ribbon in the Market Class, will be entered in the feeder class. Feeder Lambs cannot sell at the sale, but can be sold private treaty.

Breeding sheep may be shown at halter and do not have to be shorn. Wool breeds are those that are white face breeds raised for both wool and lamb. Terminal breeds are those breeds normally used in a commercial terminal crossbreeding program known for their ability to produce lambs with good muscling, usually the black faced breeds

All market lambs that are sold must be taken into possession by the owner – no market lamb will be allowed to be taken home by the youth for supplemental feeding.

WOOL BREED

MARKET LAMB

Class  Ram, 1 yr & under 2  Ram Lamb  Ewe 2 yrs and over, with lamb(s)  Ewe, 1 yr & under 2  Ewe Lamb  Pen of 3 lambs TERMINAL BREED

Class  Ram, 1 yr & under 2  Ram Lamb  Ewe 2 yrs and over, with lamb(s)  Ewe, 1 yr & under 2  Ewe Lamb  Pen of 3 lambs FLEECE- Entered in the 4-H Building

Class  White Face Ewe Fleece  Black Face Ewe Fleece  Black Face Ram Fleece  White Face Ram Fleece

Fleeces should be tied with paper twine, fleece side out. MARKET LAMBS

Lambs must be properly tagged, and their ownership information and picture must be submitted to the Extension office 90 days prior to the Sale to be eligible.

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*If showing in a Market class, one must also enter in a Showmanship class. Class  Market Lamb  Pen of 3 Market Lambs Enter in 4-H Building  Educational Display  Any other MARKET LAMB SHOWMANSHIP

Class  Junior Showmanship  Senior Showmanship

MARKET SWINE John Schneider – Barn Superintendents

Hogs must be properly tagged, and their ownership information and picture must be submitted to the Extension office 90 days prior to the Sale to be eligible. A Swine project can be of any breed. Judging of swine projects will be on the basis of current area market demands for a meat-type hog. The minimum weight for market hogs weight is 210 pounds. Hogs under 210, OR those that receive a white ribbon in the Market Class, will be entered in the feeder class. Feeder Hogs cannot sell at the sale, but can be sold private treaty. The maximum pay-weight for hogs is 300 pounds. Any hogs over 300 pounds, that

SECTION 1 a. All persons making application for concessions will be required to sign a written contract before being allowed to transact any business. b. The management reserves the right to cancel at any time, for reasons satisfactory to it, contracts made with concessionaires or others. c. The management reserves the right to prescribe the dimensions and regulate the location of all concessions SECTION 2 a. For all concessions, the fee will be paid on demand at a time determined by the Fair Board Secretary/Manager. If not paid on time, all privileges will be forfeited to the Fair. b. A concession may be charged an extra fee for electricity SECTION 3 a. Each concessionaire must confine him or herself to the space assigned. Failure to do this will result in the loss of all privileges or forfeiture of fees paid. b. All concessionaires will be required to get a release from the secretary's office before removing goods, paraphernalia, or tents from the grounds before 5:00 pm on the last day of the Fair SECTION 4 a. The Board of Fair Commissioners and Superintendent of Concessions will use every precaution to guard against extortion in any form practiced upon the patrons of the Fair. b. Any extortion by concessionaires will cause the forfeiture of contract money paid or expulsion from the grounds or both as the management may direct SECTION 5 a. The Board of Fair Commissioners authorizes the letting of only such privileges or concessions as are required to supply the necessary wants of the people that may add to their comfort, convenience and pleasure. b. No privileges of a questionable nature or a demoralizing tendency will be let, or in any manner tolerated, upon the grounds or in the buildings. c. No privilege will be permitted where the business is conducted in other than a legitimate manner SECTION 6 a. All dining halls, lunch booths, refreshment pavilions or stands must be a substantial structure and neat in appearance. b. They must be supplied with and sell only wholesome food and pure, honest goods at a reasonable price. c. All articles of food must be kept under glass or screen before serving. d. All meat must be kept under refrigeration. e. All booths must have fire extinguishers. f. All food booths and/or concessionaires who sell food items must furnish to the Fair Board or Secretary/Manager by June 1 each year a menu of all food items served along with the prices of these items to be served. g. All food booths must give proof of liability insurance to the Secretary/Manager before the food booth can open for business during the Fair. h. All food booths and/or concessionaires must follow all the local, state, and federal regulations governing those entities

SECTION 7 a. All ground leases or space contracts, unless otherwise specified, will expire with the close of the Fair each year. b. All temporary buildings, frames, booths etc. must be removed within ten (10) days after the close of the Fair or they may become the property of the Blaine County Fair. c. All exhibits, cars, etc. or any other concessionaire or exhibitor articles must be removed at the concessionaire’s or exhibitor's expense SECTION 8 a. Purchasers of concessions must keep their space in a sanitary condition. b. All refuse must be removed and placed, in garbage containers/where employees of the Fair may get to them with ease SECTION 9 a. Concessionaires and their help must be neat and tidy in their dress. b. Persons found working at any concession and not complying with this rule may be ordered off the grounds SECTION 10 A violation of any of the terms and situations of the concession contract or Fair policy shall cause the full amount of the contract to become due and a work revocation and forfeiture of all rights and privileges SECTION 11 a. Under no circumstances will any person or firm be allowed to place any advertising matter, etc. upon exterior of buildings. b. Under no circumstances will any person, firm, or concessionaire be permitted to distribute advertising matter, handbills, balloons, flyers, heralds, tack cards, etc. outside the place assigned to them SECTION 12 a. Local charitable organizations operating concession stands will be sold such privileges at reduced rates. b. If there is gate charge, all people working in concession booths will be required to pay their way into the fairgrounds. This definitely includes those individuals who bring food to their concessions booths SECTION 13 a. No concessionaire shall sublease his concession or concession privilege without approval of the Fair Commission or its Manager. b. No concessionaire may operate his concession in such a way that it obstructs or interferes with operation of other concessions, movement of Fair patrons, fire lanes, access to buildings, etc. SECTION 14 a. Any concession using a P.A. system will maintain a decibel level that will not: 1. Interfere with other concessions. 2. Be annoying to people in the area. 3. Frighten or disturb animals in the area. 4. Override the public address system operating from the Fair office. b. The Fair Board reserves the right to control the decibel level. SECTION 15 a. Any person, organization or concessionaire selling or giving away tickets of any kind must obtain

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permission from the Fair Commission or the Secretary Manager. b. The Fair Commission reserves the right to regulate the method by which winners of merchandise, services, money, awards, recognition, etc. will be selected. l. The ticket stub that will be used to determine a winner shall contain a blank for the name and address of the person. 2. The winner need not be present to win. 3. No purchase of merchandise will be required to be eligible to enter a free drawing. 4. The name and address of all winners will be required to be turned in to the Fair office by 5:00PM on the last day of the Fair SECTION 16 Any entertainment brought onto the fairgrounds by a group, individual, concessionaire, or other entity, other than that provided by the Fair Commission, must be approved by the Fair Commission in advance. RULE 4 - Protests SECTION 1. All protests will be determined by the Board of Fair Commissioners and must be in writing to the Secretary, accompanied by an affidavit setting forth the grounds for protesting and a deposit of $5.00 which will be forfeited if the protest is not sustained. SECTION 2 Protests against the exhibition of any entry must be filed, considered and determined before the lot is judged. SECTION 3 Protest against any award must be filed before 8:00PM on the day the award was made and will be considered and determined at the first meeting of the Board of Fair Commissioners. SECTION 4 In addition to the right of protest guaranteed above to interested parties, the Fair Commission reserves the right to take cognizance of any fraud, consummated or attempted, and to deal with persons implicated therein in such manner within the limits of power of the Commission. The evidence relating there be deemed just and proper. SECTION 5 Parties interested will be duly notified of the time and place for considering protests, and given the opportunity to submit evidence. SECTION 6 The Secretary of the Fair shall have the power of decision in all matters of disagreement between exhibitors, superintendents or other officers. RULE 5 - Judging SECTION 1 The single judge system is the policy of the Blaine County Fair and in every case the judge will be selected with the utmost care. The management, however, reserves the right to substitute the three judge system or station judges should circumstances arise where it would prove of mutual benefit to the exhibitor.


SECTION 2 Judges will report to the Superintendent in charge at their respective departments at 9:00 am of the day fixed for awarding the premiums on the classes which they are respectively to judge, unless otherwise instructed. SECTION 3 Should any doubt arise as to regularity of any entry or any other important matter which the judge feels incompetent to decide, he shall report the same to the management through the Superintendent in charge of the department. SECTION 4 Classes in which only one exhibitor makes entries, the management reserves the right to award only one premium and the judge may, at his discretion, withhold any or all premiums where the animal or articles is not worthy of an award. SECTION 5 The decision of the judges will be final and no appeal will be considered except in case of protest. SECTION 6 Any exhibitor attempting to interfere with the judges during their adjudication or who publicly expresses

disapproval in the area or on the grounds of the decisions of the judges, or who, by act or influence, shall be guilty of conduct unbecoming an exhibitor, shall forfeit the premium and be excluded from further competition. SECTION 7 Judges must not award prizes to any unworthy exhibit. It is the intention of the management that no premium or distinction of any kind shall be given to any animal or article that is not deserving. The rule must be strictly adhered to, whether there is competition or not. SECTION 8 No premiums shall be awarded nor will any premium be paid to any animal or article not mentioned in this Premium List unless recommended by the Superintendent of the department. GENERAL RULES AFFECTING ALL OPEN CLASS, 4-H, & FFA LIVESTOCK 1. Entries will be entered from 4:00PM to 7:00PM on Thursday. All livestock must be owned by the exhibitor for at least 90 days prior to the Fair.

2. Exhibitors must keep alleys and pens clean and clear. 3. The Fair Management will provide bedding and water. 4. The exhibitor is responsible for all feed, including hay. . 5. All livestock must be bathed in designated wash rack areas. Use of additional hoses in unauthorized areas is strictly prohibited. 6. Beef grooming chutes will only be allowed if cleared with the Beef Superintendent and then only located outside of the west end of the barn. Arrangements must be made with the Beef Superintendent for special location. 7. Barn Superintendents, along with the Fair Management, have final authority regarding all matters in their respective barns. 8. All exhibitors must be from Blaine County, except by special invitation of the Superintendent or Secretary/Manager. 9. All livestock exhibits will conform to the Code of Ethics listed in the 4-H-FFA livestock section.

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GOOD LUCK BLAINE COUNTY 4-HERS! Page 34

English C2M Class  Yearling  2 yr. old  3 yr old  4 yr. old  5 yr old

GREEN HORSE

All the following horse projects will be evaluated on project assessments for the specific project in which enrolled. Member should bring project horse and be prepared to exhibit any mounted ability requested by the judge. Member will also be interviewed about the project.

This class is for those who would like to demonstrate their abilities to design a pattern and time it to music. Riders must submit a written pattern to the Extension Office with their fair entry. Exception is if rider is participating in the class with no premium. Riders must be currently enrolled in a 4-H horse project in order to participate. Class  Beginning Solo  Beginning Solo Pairs  Intermediate Solo  Intermediate Solo Pairs  Advanced Solo  Advanced Solo Pairs

WORKING RANCH HORSE

Class  Level 1  Level 2  Level 3  Level 4 PACKING

Class  Level 1  Level 2  Level 3  Level 4  Level 5 HORSE DRIVING

Class  Level 1  Level 2  Level 3  Level 4

HORSE SHOWING

Enter in 4-H building. This class will be judged on Interview Day. Class  Level 1 Journal  Level 2 Journal  Level 3 Journal HORSE JUDGING

Enter in 4-H building, Display pertaining to project level. This class will be judged on Interview Day. Class  Educational Display  Any Other

Class  Level 1  Level 2  Level 3  Level 4

   

Level 4 Level 5 Level 6 Level 7 ENGLISH EQUITATION

HORSE SOLO

CAREERS WITH HORSES

Enter in 4-H building, Display pertaining to project level. This class will be judged on Interview Day. Class  Horse Careers Project Journal  Educational Display  Any other WESTERN EQUITATION

This class will be judged at a walk, trot and lope/canter both ways of the ring. Riders will be judged on seat, legs, hands, ability to control the horse and maintain proper leads. Riders may be asked to back at judge’s discretion. Senior riders may be asked to mount and dismount. This class will not be judged on horses conformation or way of moving. Riders must wear proper Western attire. Riders must be currently enrolled in a 4-H horse project in order to participate. WESTERN EQUITATION

Class  Novice (walk only)  Level 1 (1st year walk/trot)  Level 2  Level 3

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This class will be judged at a walk, tort and lope/canter both ways of the ring. Riders will be judged on seat, legs, hands, ability to control the horse and maintain proper leads and diagonals. Riders may be asked to back at judge’s discretion. This class will not be judged on horses conformation or way of moving. Riders must wear proper English attire. Riders must be currently enrolled in a 4-H horse project in order to participate. ENGLISH EQUITATION

Class  Novice (walk only)  Level 1 (1st year walk/trot)  Level 2  Level 3  Level 4  Level 5  Level 6  Level 7 BAREBACK

This class will be judged at a walk, trot and lope/canter both ways of the ring. Riders will be judged on seat, legs, hands, ability to control the horse and maintain proper leads. Riders may be asked to back at judge’s discretion. This class will not be judged on horses conformation or way of moving. Riders must wear proper Western attire. Riders must be currently enrolled in a 4-H horse project in order to participate. BAREBACK EQUITATION

Class  Level 2  Level 3  Level 4  Level 5  Level 6  Level 7


HORSE

Linda Ortner – Barn Superintendent Exhibits in this class can be any breed and will be judged according to the specific project entered. Exhibits are to be groomed and fitted for showing. The age of a horse is NOT determined by its date of birth, but by the calendar year. Every horse is one year older as of January 1st. (Even a foal born in late summer or fall is considered a yearling on January 1st the following year.) No stallion, one year or over will be permitted at the fair. Problem behavior of ANY horse exhibit will be subject to review by the horse superintendent, horse leader(s), and county agent, who will decide on the eligibility of the exhibit. Stalls will be assigned on a rotation basis by the horse superintendent. You will need to indicate the number of stalls you will need on the Fair Entry Form. Do NOT call the Horse Superintendent to Reserve stalls. It is the member's responsibility to know the requirements of each project. Refer to the project manuals. Dress code for all classes will be: As stated on in the Blaine County 4-H Horse Showing Rules for Western and English. All horse exhibitors are eligible to compete in showmanship at halter. The horse used in showmanship must be one that was used in the member’s project. Junior Showman will be those exhibitors who are 9 & 10 years of age during the project year. Junior Advanced Showman will be those exhibitors who are 11 to 13 years of age during the project year. Senior Showman will be 14-19 years of age in the current project year. The top junior & junior advanced 4-H showman will be eligible to compete in the Overall Livestock Showmanship Round Robin contest Sunday, July 16th. The top senior showman MUST compete in the overall livestock showmanship round robin contest.

Purple, blue, red and white ribbons will be presented on the basis of project work. Only purple/blue ribbon winners will be eligible to compete for a trophy. An Overall Horse Exhibitor Award will be presented based on points earned in all horse project classes, sponsored by Bow and Arrow Livestock. **Horseless Horse, Careers, Horse Showing, and Horse Judging entries should be a notebook, poster, or other display related to the project workbook. Entries will be scheduled for interview judging and displayed in the 4-H building. Dress Code: Please refer to the “2014 Blaine County 4-H Horse Showing Rules and County Policy” for specific dress codes for the various classes. SHOWMANSHIP

Exhibitors must show their own project animal in showmanship; no substituations or exceptions. HORSE SHOWMANSHIP

Class  Junior Showmanship  Junior Advanced Showmanship  Senior Showmanship

     

ENGLISH HORSEMANSHIP

Class  Novice (1st year walk only)  Level 1 (walk/trot)  Level 2  Level 3  Level 4  Level 5  Level 6  Level 7 HORSELESS HORSE

Enter in 4-H building, Display pertaining to project level. This class will be judged on Interview Day. Class  Level 1  Level 2  Level 3  Level 4  Level 5 COLT TO MATURITY

HORSEMANSHIP

This project is the basis for the horse project. Members are to develop riding skills and advanced training of a mature horse. Horses will be shown Western or English. Members will execute patterns based on mounted abilities listed in project assessment for project with the exception of Judging, Careers with Horses and Showing. JUDGING CRITERIA All Horsemanship Classes: Seat and hands (equitation) – 35% Performance of pattern – 35% Appointments (appearance of horse and exhibitor) – 10% Project Knowledge – 20% WESTERN HORSEMANSHIP

Class  Novice (1st year walk only)  Level 1 (walk/trot)

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2017 Blaine County Fair Board

Level 2 Level 3 Level 4 Level 5 Level 6 Level 7

Members must be enrolled in or have completed level 3 to enter any of the following C2M classes. JUDGING CRITERIA

Yearling: Performance and manners – 50% Appearance of horse and exhibitor – 15% Soundness and conformation – 25% Project knowledge – 10% 2-5 Year Olds: Performance and manners – 55% Western/English Equitation – 25% Appearance of horse and rider – 10% Project knowledge – 10%

Western C2M Class  Yearling  2 yr. old  3 yr old  4 yr. old  5 yr old

www.blainecountyfair.net Wendy Warburton Fair Manger/Secretary 262-3185 blainecountyfair@gmail.com FAIR OFFICE Wendy Page 357-2988

I pledge my head to clearer thinking, I pledge my head to clearer thinking, My heart to greater loyalty, My heart to greater loyalty, I pledge my head to clearer thinking, My hands to larger service, My hands to larger service, My heart to greater loyalty, And my health to better living, My hands tomy largerhealth service, to better living, And And my to better living, For my club, myhealth community, club, my community, For myFor club,my my community, IMy pledge my head tocountry clearer thinking, country world. My and country and my world.and Mymy my world.

My heart to greater loyalty, My hands to larger service, And my health to better living, For my club, my community, My country and my world.

“To Make the Best Better”

BOARD OF DIRECTORS:

“Learn by Doing”

“To Make the Best“To Better” Make the Best Better”

“Learn by Doing” “Learn by Doing”

Extension Office Staff:

Ben Hauptman Kendra Seilstad Joanne Beard “To Make the Best Better” Brenda Jones

4-H/Ag Agent 4-H/FCS Agent SNAP Educator “Learn by Doing” Office Admin.

4-H Council Officers:

Chet Fouts Keri Hanson Tomi Simenson Kasie McIntosh

FFA Advisor

Don Richman - President 353-2744 - 799-0897 John Skoyen - Vice President 357-3643 - 265-0073 Dale Williams - 357-3419 - 799-2480 Mike Copenhaver - 945-8347 Loren Skoyen - 781-8033 Linda Ortner - ex officio - 265-0011

President Vice President Secretary Treasure Robin Allen

Blaine County 4-H Foundation

The 4-H Foundation offers financial assistance to enhance the 4-H program’s existing program, such as Ambassador Training, 4-H Camp, Leaders Training, as well as offering scholarships to graduating seniors and alumni. The foundation does fundraising through several venues, some of which include serving breakfast at the Blaine County Car Cruise, auctioning pies and quilts, and through donations of funds from re-sale of animals at the 4-H Livestock Sale.

Foundation Board of Directors Connie Copenhaver - Chairperson, Dale Williams - Vicechair, Susan BillmayerSecretary/Treasurer, Keith Hanson, Nellie Obrecht, Art Kleinjan, Don Ross.

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BEEF BREEDING SHOWMANSHIP

Class  Senior Showmanship  Junior Showmanship

MARKET BEEF Merle YoungBarn Superintendent

Welcome To The Blaine County Fair!

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Enjoy the Kids Rodeo & Grandstand Shows!

Good luck all 4-H, FFA & Open Class on all your projects! Chinook Eagles

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Chinook, Montana 406-357-2329 Open Daily at 1:00 p.m.

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Page 36

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MARKET BEEF

Class  Market Beef  Feeder Beef Enter in 4-H Building  Educational Display  Any other  Independent Study MARKET BEEF SHOWMANSHIP

Exhibitors must be 12 or older during the current project year. Market Beef projects can be any breed or cross and must meet ownership requirements, and have the proper ear tag to be eligible for competition. The Barn Superintendent shall have the responsibility to screen exhibits that do not meet weight standards.

Class  Senior Showmanship  Junior Showmanship

The market beef must weigh 950 pounds or more at entry in order to be eligible for competition. Any market beef that does not make weight will be placed in the feeder class. The exhibitor must present a Bill of Sale and a W-9 tax form at the time of entry. Other information needed includes: total grain fed, cost of grain fed, and type of ration used. White ribbon animals do not sell at the Youth Livestock Sale; however, they may be sold private treaty. The Feeder Beef Class is designed for steers that have a finish date for a later fair such as the State Fair or NILE, or did not make weight. Exhibitors must have a poster to hang in the barn describing where they will further exhibit the animal and Feeder Beef are not eligible for the youth livestock sale. All market beef that are sold must be taken into possession by the buyer – no market steer will be allowed to be taken home by the youth for supplemental feeding.

Animals in this class can be any breed. This class will be judged for size, age, dairy type, vigor, condition, and milk producing characteristics. Animals must be clean and fitted for showing. They may be washed, if necessary.

Junior Showman will be those exhibitors who are 12-13 years of age during the project year. Senior Showman will be 14-19 years of age in the current project year. The top junior showman will be eligible to compete in the Overall Livestock Showmanship contest Sunday at 11:00AM in the Youth Livestock Sale and Show Arena. The top senior showman MUST compete in the overall livestock showmanship contest.

DAIRY CATTLE Scott Schmitt – Barn Superintendent

The top junior showman will be eligible to compete in the Overall Livestock Showmanship Round Robin contest Sunday at 11:00AM in the Youth Livestock Sale and Show Arena. The top senior showman MUST compete in the overall livestock showmanship round robin contest. DAIRY CATTLE

Class  Cow 2 years and older  Heifer 1 yr and under 2 yr  Heifer any age under 1 yr Enter in 4-H Building  Educational Display  Any other  Independent Study DAIRY SHOWMANSHIP

Class  Junior Showmanship  Senior Showmanship

GOAT

Harold and Rhea Miller – Barn Superintendent

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Animals entered in this class can be of any breed and should be of good quality. Market goats will be properly tagged 90 days before the market sale in order for them to be eligible to participate in the sale. Market goats will weigh at least 70 pounds and no more than 125 pounds at weigh-in Thursday. Market goat exhibitors MUST compete in goat showmanship. All market goats that are sold must be taken into possession by the buyer – no market goat will be allowed to be taken home by the youth for supplemental feeding. Individuals who wish to compete in Goat Showmanship may do so. Goat exhibitors may choose any goat exhibit to use in the Goat Showmanship contest provided they do not have a market goat project. If exhibitors have a market goat project, they MUST show their market goat. DAIRY GOAT

Class  Dairy Doe under 1 yr  Dairy Kid under 1 yr  Dairy Doe 1 yr & up  Dairy Producing Doe 1 yr & up  Dairy Doe 2 yrs & older w/kids Enter in 4-H Building  Educational Display  Any other  Independent Study MEAT GOAT

Class  Meat Doe under 1 yr  Meat Kid under 1 yr  Meat Doe 1 yr & up  Meat Doe 2 yrs & older w/kids  Market Goat Enter in 4-H Building  Educational Display  Any other  Independent Study GOAT SHOWMANSHIP

Class  Junior Showmanship  Senior Showmanship


showmanship contest. For example, if “Johnny” were top showman in dairy and sheep, he could choose to show in either dairy or sheep. If he chose dairy, then the next highest sheep showman would be eligible to compete. DRESS CODE

FOR SHOWMANSHIP & LIVESTOCK SALE

Showmanship: Dress requirements for showing animals, excluding Horse (see horse dress code in the Horse Department section) shall wear black pants; 4-H participants shall wear a long sleeved or elbow length short sleeve, collared, light in color, tucked in shirt; FFA participants shall wear a blue and gold short sleeved polo shirt; all participants shall wear boots or practical shoes for your safety (tennis shoes or open toed shoes are not suitable); ties are mandatory; western hats are acceptable (baseball caps are not acceptable). Horse: Appropriate western attire for Horse Project participants is acceptable. Dress Code for Youth Livestock Sale: Members must be dressed appropriately for the Market Sale to show respect for the buyers and represent 4-H and FFA well. Minimum requirements are long pants with no holes or fringing, a long sleeve shirt with a collar and hard shoes to protect members from being stepped on by their animals. Official FFA dress would be considered appropriate. SHOW RING CODE OF ETHICS This code of ethics applies to anyone exhibiting animals at the Blaine County Fair. It includes junior as well as open class exhibitors. All classes of livestock offered at the livestock event are included: cattle, equine, sheep, swine, llamas and other specialty animals, poultry, rabbits and any other livestock classes offered. The Blaine County Livestock Committee has adopted the National Show Ring Code of Ethics as the guidelines governing the care, fitting, preparation and showing of all classes of animals. It is the responsibility of the exhibitor to obtain a copy of, read, understand and adhere to these rules. These rules will be provided to exhibitors at the time of entry at the fair or can be

obtained from the Blaine County Fair office or the Blaine County Extension Office at any time. The following practices or procedures are unacceptable and are defined as being deceptive, fraudulent, unethical, and inhumane in the care fitting, preparation and showing of all classes of livestock. The use of any illegal drugs is prohibited. Legal or illegal substances used to phenotypically alter the appearance of an animal entered in livestock events are prohibited. Use of illegal drugs is considered a premeditated act! Furthermore, any information obtained in the practice of illegal alteration of an animal will be turned over to the proper authorities for criminal prosecution. The exhibitor will forfeit any premium, awards, or auction proceeds, and will be subject to criminal prosecution if proven guilty. “ONE STRIKE” AND YOU’RE OUT POLICY!

Possible civil penalties may be imposed by the proper authorities based on evidence provided by the livestock show of exhibitors in violation of the federal food, drug and cosmetic act or the animal mistreatment, neglect and abandonment laws that apply on the local, state and national levels. A Livestock Show Committee of five (5) individuals will be selected by the 4-H Livestock Committee to determine if an animal is unmanageable or if other serious infractions against the rules are made. The committee's purpose is to assist youth livestock exhibitors, enforce the rules and maintain order in the barns. The committee reserves the right to interpret rules and arbitrarily settle all differences and questions not adequately addressed by the above ethics and rules. Decisions of the Livestock Show Committee will be carried out by the county agent and/or the FFA Advisor(s). Exhibitors must lead and be in control of their animals for the 4-H Livestock Show Committee. Reminder – If you cannot control your animal such that you physically lose

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control of the animal three times you and your animal will be disqualified from the Market Livestock Sale. Any member who is cited for other rule infractions will be put on the bottom of the sale order, unless sent home. Any violation of the "National Show Ring Code of Ethics" or other specific rules as designated by the Blaine County Fair shows will result in forfeiture of premiums and awards, disqualification, and may result in probationary status and/or loss of eligibility for future participation in organized livestock competition.

LARGE ANIMALS:

Beef, Dairy Cattle, Goat, Horse, Sheep, & Swine *See the schedule in the front of the Premium Book for all show times*

BEEF BREEDING Scott Schmitt – Barn Superintendent

2016 Blaine County Market Animal Buyers

North Central Montana’s Saber, Puma, Columbus & Crestliner Dealer

Happy Campers Make Fun Campers!

Fifth Wheels, Travel Trailers, Toy Haulers, Park Medels and Beats www.westerntrailersales.com

Animals entered in this class can be any breed, either registered or commercial. 4-H and FFA exhibits are not eligible for open class competition. An exhibitor may show in all classes; however a different animal must be used for each class. Junior showman will be those exhibitors who are 9-13 years of age during the project year. Senior showman will be 14-19 beginning October 1 of the current project year. BEEF BREEDING

Class  Cow/Calf Pair 2 yrs  Cow/Calf Pair 3 yrs & over  Yearling Heifer  Heifer calf under 1 yr  Bull or Steer calf under 1 yr Enter in 4-H Building  Educational Display  Any other  Independent Study

The Blaine County 4-H Clubs and FFA Chapters would like to thank the following businesses and individuals who purchased livestock at the 2016 Livestock Sale. Ag Wise - Kremlin Bear Paw Livestock Frontline Ag Valley Furniture Harlem Lumber & John Pike Dustin & Vicki Hofeldt Duchscher Agency & Nationwide Bank of Harlem HUB International Big Flat Electric Jim & Pam Teel First Bank of Montana Stockman’s Bank Triangle Communication Judd Farms E7 Angus Apex Angus Chinook Veterinary Service KelMcc Angus Bowles J5 Reds Miller Brothers Tree Service Gale Jellum Bruce & Mary Lou Butcher Leta Gould Bear Paw Meats Havre Ford Torgerson’s Top Notch Angus

Parts & Accessories, Sales and Service ON ALL BRANDS

WESTER TRAILER & MARINE SALES

1865 Hwy 2 E • Havre, Mt 59501 (406) 265-4572 • (800) 216-4572 Page 37

Hammerin’ Hanks Rainbow Irrigation HUB International Independence Bank Ezzies’s Wholesale Hill County Electric Wildhorse Seeds Chinook Dental Hofman Custom Spraying Moxley Construction MY Angus CHS Big Sky Rich & Rose Stuker Maloney Brothers Richman Insurance Steve & Sonia Swank R & G Quality Feeds Pauly Miller & Bear Paw Title Gary & Leo’s IGA Tilleman Ag Jamieson Motors B & V Tilleman Farms Daryl Mitchell Chinook Veterinary Service Chet Fouts Solem & McIntosh Fred Miller Bear Paw Angus Ranch

Breed ‘em

Bend ‘em

Build ‘em

Break ‘em

Clayton Hofeldt

145 Lohman Lane Chinook, MT 59523 Cell: (406) 945-0850 Email: bar_9_ranch@hotmail.com

Good Luck to all the Exhibitors!


Reeds Ag Enterprises, Inc. We Support All 4-Hers & FFA and wish them good luck!

Turner • 379-2386 “Serving the Big Flat Community”

Have Fun at the

2017 Blaine County Fair Follow our coverage on-line at

J

blainecountyjournal.com THE BLAINE COUNTY

ournal, News~Opinion 420 217 Indiana • PO Box 279 • Chinook, MT 59523

(406) 357-3573 • bcjnews@mtintouch.net

R&G

Quality Feeds and Supply

515 S. 1st Street East Malta, MT 59538 (406)654-1530 620 Stockyard Road • P.O. Box 399 • Chinook, Montana 59523

B LAINE COUNTY V ETERINARY S ERVICE

• Quality Care & Commitment to service • Bull Breeding Soundness Exams • Semen Analysis • C-Section • Health Programs for all species • Pregnancy Checking, early pregnancy diagnosis with ultrasound, twin diagnosis

• Large & Small animal practitioners • Vigortone Mineral • Laser Therapy • Digital X-Ray • Heifer Spaying

620 Stockyard Rd. *Chinook, MT

Roger A. Baxter, D.V.M. Jessica Robb, D.V.M.

Office

406-357-2279 Fax 406-357-2677

Direct shipping now available! Place your secure online order for large and small animal veterinary supplies and online pharmacy. BlaineCountyVet.com Page 38

DEPARTMENT “N” 4-H & FFA LIVESTOCK Only one entry per class- you may not enter two animals in the same class. No substitutions and no switching of animals and/or ear tags. To be eligible to sell at the Youth Livestock Sale, all market animals must have the proper Animal Ownership information & picture on file at the Extension Office by the specific due date, and the exhibitor must be current in Livestock Quality Assurance. 4-H and FFA livestock exhibits will be judged together. Exhibitors in the breeding projects may have one entry for a 4-H project and one entry for an FFA project. Animal Check-in: Every animal exhibitor must check in when arriving with their animals and pick up their exhibitor packet. Along with your show number, other important information that should be reviewed carefully is in the packet. You will only receive ONE show number and one stall card per entry, so it will be your responsibility to keep track of them. Livestock Exhibitors’ Meeting: all livestock exhibitors must attend the exhibitors meeting at the fair. Parents are encouraged to attend also. (Thursday, July 13, 3:30 PM, Sale Barn) Weigh-In: All Market exhibits must be weighted in during their respective times. Animals will be weighed in the following order: Beef from 4-5PM, Sheep from 55:30PM, Swine from 5:30-6:30 and an extra 30 minute weigh in will be allowed from 6:30-7:00PM Check-in weights are final, and will be used for sale weight. Each exhibitor is responsible for entering their own livestock. All beef and horses crossing a county line need to have a brand inspection before transport. All market animals that are sold at the sale must be taken into possession by the buyer – no animals will be allowed to be taken home by the youth for supplemental feeding.

All exhibitors who plan to sell livestock at the sale must take part in their respective showmanship events. All 4-H/FFA members participating in the Youth Livestock Sale will be dressed and ready to show their market animals one hour before the Sale. Exhibitors will be responsible to know and understand all of the rules and instructions published in this book. The Youth Livestock Sale will be at 1:00 PM on Sunday. Grand and Reserve Champion animals will sell first, then all other sale positions will be randomly placed by the FairEntry program for the sale order with the purple ribbon selling as a group, then blue ribbon animals selling as a group and finally the red ribbon animals. The sale order will be Beef, Sheep and Swine. Exhibitors can sell up to two (2) animals of different species. The fair management, including department superintendents, judges, and/or Extension staff have the right to call a veterinarian should a situation arise and the cost will be the responsibility of the exhibitor. LIVESTOCK EXHIBITOR FEES: All exhibitors will be required to pay a $20.00 barn cleaning deposit for each barn that they will have livestock in. This deposit will be refunded when the exhibitor cleans the pens to the satisfaction of the barn superintendent at the conclusion of the fair – forfeited cleaning deposits will be placed in the building improvement fund. 4-H and FFA members exhibiting a market animal must also pay a $5.00 radio ad fee which is non-refundable. Each market animal exhibitor will pay a $10.00 processing fee, which is nonrefundable. All Livestock Fees will be paid by members to their respective clubs. ANIMAL TREATMENT: All animals should be handled in a proper and ethical manner in accordance with accepted modern animal husbandry and scientific practices. In addition, adequate care, including watering, feeding, and comfort should be appropriately provided to all animals. Any individual treating an

Page 51

animal in any other manner may be asked to leave the grounds. Report any cases of animal neglect to the appropriate barn superintendent or County Extension Agent. Exhibitors, their parents, leaders, and instructors have a serious responsibility to follow USDA approved animal health practices to assure the meat customers are receiving wholesome food. Health aids and other approved products should be used with care, according to prescribed practices, only when needed, and in the correct amounts. Approved withdrawal times from health aids and growth stimulants must be followed. Animals that have not met these standards will not be allowed to sell during the fair. Growth enhancing drugs, such as Optafexx and Paylean, are strongly discouraged. SHOWMANSHIP All exhibitors who plan to sell livestock at the sale must enter and take part in their respective showmanship events. Showmanship Classes: Showmanship classes are based on the ages of the exhibitors. Junior Showman are those exhibitors who are 9-13 years of age as of October 1 of the current project year. Senior Showman are those who are 14-19 years of age as of October 1 of the current project year. Those who will turn 14 within the project year have the choice to remain as a Junior Showman, or move into Senior Showman. This distinction must be made by May 1, the final Add/Drop date. Round Robin: The overall Showmanship (Round Robin) contest will be held on Sunday, July 16, 2017 starting at 11 AM in the Sale Barn, and will consist of a Senior Division and a Junior Division. In those livestock areas where there is a junior division the top showman is eligible for the overall showmanship event. In those livestock areas where there is a senior division the top youth showman MUST compete in the overall livestock showmanship contest. Individuals who are the top showman in more than one area will choose one of those areas to compete in. In the area not chosen, the next highest individual may compete in the overall livestock


4-H DEPARTMENT Kendra Seilstad- Superintendent

PREMIUM BOOK GENERAL RULES AND REGULATIONS FOR EXHIBITORS

1. All Blaine County 4-H and FFA entries can be made directly through the FairEntry Online program. 2. Registration can also be made using the updated (2017) entry forms. These forms can be picked up from the Extension office, or printed off from our website. 3. Fair registration will close June 23rd, 2017. Entries not received by Friday at 5 PM will be considered late. 4. Late registration will be allowed from June 24, 2017 through June 30, 2017 with an additional fee of $5.00. 5. No entries will be accepted after 5 PM on Friday, June 30, 2017. 6. All 4-Her’s and FFA members will be assessed a $5.00 Building improvement fee. 7. All entries must be made in the member’s own name and be approved by their local club leader or FFA advisor. Members are required to be currently enrolled (as of May 1st) in the project to be eligible show/enter in a given class. 8. All exhibits will be judged based on the Danish, or group, system of placing. The groups will be designated by Purple, Blue, Red, and White ribbons. If no exhibit in a lot merits a purple ribbon, none will be given. Those exhibits not qualifying or which are below standard will not receive ribbons or award ratings. Grand Champion and Reserve Champion will be selected from the Purple Ribbon group.

9. Premiums will be paid as follows: Purple $3.00, Blue $2.00 and Red $1.00 (there will be no monetary award for White). Grand Champion $5.00 and Reserve Champion $4.00 (Grand/Reserve Champion will not receive monies for Purple/Blue, only for the Grand/Reserve premium). 10. Placement will be based upon: 40% on interview, 60% on project. 11. Exhibit one item per class (you may not enter two different items or animals in the class). YOU MAY ONLY ENTER AS MANY ITEMS AS INDICATED UNDER EACH CLASS or DIVISION. 12. For exhibit ideas see 4-H member project book for a particular project item and class description in fair book. 13. No parents are allowed in interview judging area. 14. For a schedule of events, see the Blaine County Fair Schedule in this premium book and/or the Blaine County Extension website. Entry Tags Exhibit/Entry tags will be printed out from FairEntry by the Extension office. It is the responsibility of the exhibitor to pick up their entry tags and have them properly attached to their exhibits. Entry tags should be picked up the week before interview day. The correct tags must be firmly attached to exhibits to be eligible. 4-H Indoor Exhibits All indoor projects/exhibits will be displayed in the 4-H Building. All exhibits will be grouped according to the project areas. Members are responsible for delivering their projects to the 4-H Building immediately following their interview judging. Exhibits will remain on display for the duration of fair. The 4-H Building Superintendent and designated helpers will arrange the exhibits and attach any Rosettes and/or awards earned. No one is allowed in the 4-H Building, besides the designated helpers, until it opens for public viewing.

Page 50

Interview Day All exhibits, besides live animal shows, will be interview judged in the Ag Building on Thursday, July 13th starting at 8 AM. Appointments for interviews must be made with the Extension office prior to Friday, June 30th, 2017. Please call the office to schedule your interview at 357-3200. Responsibility for Exhibits The Blaine County Fair, Blaine County Extension, or anyone associated with the fair in the management of this department, will not be held responsible for the loss of any article exhibited at the Fair either during the Fair, or while it is enroute to or from the Fair.

At our major credit card pumps • Conoco fuel & oil

While You’re Here - Visit the C-Store Cold Beer & Pop • Groceries • Movies • Automotive • Oils • Diesel • Lotto

Curb Your Hunger @ The EZ Mart Food Court WITH PIZZA, SUBS, TACOS AND MORE!

Return of Exhibits All exhibitors are responsible for retrieving their exhibits, or delegating someone to do so. All exhibits of foods and harvested vegetables will become the property of the Fair management and will be disposed of as the superintendent of the Department sees fit. All exhibits MUST remain on display for the duration of the fair, and then must be removed between 4-5 PM on Sunday of the Fair. You may delegate someone to remove your exhibits. The 4-H Building will be locked at 5:30 PM on Sunday; any remaining exhibits may be picked up between 9 AM and 4 PM, Monday through Thursday the following week. Stop by the Extension Office for a key. Any exhibits remaining after this time will be discarded. Animal Exhibits Animal exhibits will be “displayed” in their respective barns, except for cats, dogs, and pocket pets- which are not displayed at the fair. Proper stall cards must be picked up, filled out, and displayed in the pen. All liveanimal shows (excluding horse) will be in the Youth Livestock Arena in the Sale Barn, unless otherwise stated. Horse events will be in the George Ortner Memorial Rodeo Arena. All animal projects are encouraged to enter/exhibit up to two (2) indoor entries, which will be interview judged and then displayed in the 4-H Building. Entries may include an educational display and/or any other item made related to the animal project.

US Hwy 2 and Main In Harlem

353-2335

Moving forward. Giving back. This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.

2017 Blaine County Fair

Pump Your Gas 24 Hours a Day!

Our mission is to support agriculture with reliable, consistent credit. As a cooperative, our members benefit through patronage dividends and our support of rural communities. A century of helping Northwest producers has positioned us well to embrace the challenges and opportunities ahead. And we’ll continue moving forward and giving back for another 100 years. 406.265.7878 | northwestfcs.com

Page 39


POWER LINE CONSTRUCTION and MAINTENANCE

B&B

Telephone (406) 262-9833 http://redrockpower.com

Buyers Inc. Licensed and Bonded Livestock Order Buyers

Ag Wise, Inc.

e-mail redrock@redrockpower.com

Good Luck to All Fair Participants!

Mark & Betty Billmayer

Box 109 • Kremlin, Montana 59532 (406) 372-3200

Supporting Agriculture in Blaine and surrounding counties for as long as we can remember! We’ve supported Blaine County 4-H and the livestock sale for over 44 years!

We wish all 4-H, FFA and Open Class exhibitors all the best on your fair entries!

You’ve Done A Great Job, 4-Hers!

(406) 379-2225 115 Main Street Turner, MT M-F 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m. - 3 p.m.

Good Luck to all the 4H Participants!!!

Enjoy the fair & come back next year! PO Box 1267 • Chinook, MT 59523 Home: 357-4100 • Cell: 799-3800 & 390-3678

Page 40

Page 49


2017

BLAINE COUNTY FAIR PREMIUM BOOK

The Blaine County Fair is proud to present

Cale Moon He is as “Country As It Comes” from Johnny Cash to Josh Turner, George Strait to Luke Bryan....he can sing it all! Along with his versatile & unique original songs including those from both of his released albums, that have gone triple plastic. He’ll have you dancing & singing along, leaving you wanting more!

Also don’t miss Pippi the Clown and the Freckle Farm Pony Rides and Petting Zoo throughout the Blaine County Fair!

Future Farmers of America Creed

I believe in the future of agriculture, with a faith born not of words but of deeds - achievements won by the present and past generations of agriculturists; in the promise of better days through better ways, even as the better things we now enjoy have come to us from the struggles of former years. I believe that to live and work on a good farm, or to be engaged in other agricultural pursuits, is pleasant as well as challenging; for I know the joys and discomforts of agricultural life and hold an inborn fondness for those associations which, even in hours of discouragement, I cannot deny. I believe in leadership from ourselves and respect from others. I believe in my own ability to work efficiently and think clearly, with such knowledge and skill as I can secure, and in the ability of progressive agriculturists to serve our own and the public interest in producing and marketing the product of our toil. I believe in less dependence on begging and more power in bargaining; in the life abundant and enough honest wealth to help make it so--for others as well as myself; in less need for charity and more of it when needed; in being happy myself and playing square with those whose happiness depends upon me. I believe that American agriculture can and will hold true to the best traditions of our national life and that I can exert an influence in my home and community which will stand solid for my part in that inspiring task.

Page 48

Art’s is your one stop local shop for all of your furniture needs, floor coverings, window treatments and appliances We help make a House, a Home.

Free Delivery Free Measuring and Quotes

Serving the Area Since 1977 Open 9AM-5:30PM Monday-Saturday 126 South Central • 406-654-2251 • Malta, MT

www.artsfurniture.net Page 41


9 Annual th

BULL SALE g n i r e f Of

90 2-Year Old Bulls

Annual Production Sale April 4, 2018

Ranch-Raised Coming December 13th, 2017 1:00 pm At the Clear Creek Ranch Klint, Lori, Austin, & Bree Swanson 2265 Gooseberry Lane Chinook, MT 59523

406-357-2492

www.ShipwheelCattle.com Page 42

ZELLMER Seed and Grain “It Pays To Plant New Seed”

Ed & Kathy Zellmer Jordan & Elissa Zellmer

Proudly supporting the Blaine County Fair! Best of Luck to all involved!

Hogeland, MT 59529

(406) 379-2634

Page 47


4-H & FFA Seniors 203 South Main • Harlem, MT 59526

406-353-2213 (Bus.) 406-353-2744 (Res.)

Heath Richman, Don Richman & Tim Richman

Specializing in Multi-Peril Crop Insurance

Farm - Home Health - Auto - Life Locally owned and operated and we are here to Livestock Risk help you with ALL your insurance needs! Protection Richman Insurance Proudly

This agency is an equal opportunity provider and employer

Supports Blaine County 4-H www.richmaninsurance.com

Page 46

Bradly Mitchell-Pelesky

Erika Anderson

Jazzamyn Benson

Katelyn Copenhaver Page 43


4-H & FFA Seniors

Kinsey Cornell

4-H & FFA Seniors

Reece Hutton

Kyler Johnson

Michael Warburton Page 44

Rennay Watkins

Wade Schneider Page 45

2017 Blaine County Fair Book  
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