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i. n: -,rj': 3.'' No entry fees will be charged. All Exhibitors must pay admission to grounds, exceut men actually in charge of stock. All persons holding Life Memberships will be admitted to the grounds free. Parties holding concessions will have to be quiet during program. All prize-winning animals that can be led. drawn or follow the dam, must ap pear in the parade Wednesday afternoon, June 30. Blue Ribbon indicates first premium Bed Ribbon, second premium. No premium ribbons or tags to he re moved from Exhibits until .after the Fair is over. All Exhibits to be in place not later than 12 o'clock (noon) Monday, June 28. No exhibits to be removed before Wednesday evening, exceut in case of non-prize winners in live stock classes, which may be removed after six o'clock, Monday, June 28. Any violation of this rule will forfeit premium. The management will use all care pos sible with Exhibits, but will not be re sponsible for loss or injury to any article or animal. Parties holding concessions on grounds are subject, to approv.il of the States At torney, and such parties will forfeit money advanced for concession if same is illegal. No gambling of any kind will be per mitted on the fair grounds. The Board of Directors will meet on Wednesday, July 11. to audit bills, and all bills against the association must be in at that time or they will not be paid until the next meeting of the Directors. Exhibits not listed in this Premium list will be given ribbons only. CLASS "A"—HORSES Supts,—Neil Devlin and H. L. Vervest 1st 2nd Best. Percheron Stallion, 3 years or over $10.00 $5.00 Best Percheron Stallion, 2 years 5.00 3.00 Best Percheron Stallion, 1 year 5.00 3.00 Best Belgian Stallion, 3 years or over 10.00 5.00 Best Belgian Stallion. 2 years 5.00 3.00 Best Belgian Stallion. 1 year 5.00 3.00 Best Percheron Brood Mare 3 years or over 5.00 3.00 Best- Percheron Brood Mare 2' years 5.00 3.00 Best Percheron Brood Mare, 1 year 5.00 3.00 Best Belgian Brood Mare, 3 years 5.00 3,00 •Best- Belgian Brood Mare, 2 years 5.00 3.00 Best Belgian Brood Mare. 1 year 5.00 3.00 Best Brood Mare—Any Breed 5.00 3.00 Best Two Year Old Colt—Any Breed 5.00 3.00 Best One Year Old Colt—Any Breed 5.00 3.0ft Best Suckling Colt,—Any Breed 5.00 3.00 CLASS "BM—CATTLE, Registered Supts.—C. W. Archer and H. L. Anderson 1st 2nd Best Shorthorn. Bull. 3 years or over $10.00 $5.00 Best Shorthorn Bull 2 years.. 5.00 3.00 Best Shorthorn Hull. 1 year 5.00 3.00 Best Shorthorn cow. 3 years or over 5.00 3.00 Best Shorthorn Heifer, 2 years 5.00 3.00 Best Shorthorn ileifer, 1 year 5.00 3.00 Best Shorthorn Sucking Calf_ 5.00 3.00 Best Holstein Bull 3 years or over 10.00 5.00 Best Holstein Bull. 2 years 5.00 3.00 Best Holstein Bull, 1 year .. D.00 3.00 STEELE I ITTI P| A l|T CIMWC- LI I ILL III All I dnUVVD. PREMIUM LIST STEELE CO. FAIR JUNE 28 Best Holstein Cow, 3 years or over 5.00' Best Holstein Heifer 2 years. 5.00 Best. Holstein Heifer, 1 year. 5.00 Best Holstein Sucking Calf 5.00 Best. Red Pole Bull. 3 years or over 10.00 Best Red Pole Bull. 2 years 5.00 Best. Red Pole Bull. 1 year 5.B0 Best Red Pole Cow, 3 years or over 5.00 Best Red Pole Heifer 2 years 5.00 Best Red Pole Heifer, 1 year 5.00 Best Red Polo Sucking Calf 5.00 Best Aberdeen Angus Bull, 3 years or over 10.00 Best Aberdeen Angus Bull, years 5.00 Best Aberdeen Angus Bull, 1 year 5.00 Best. Aberdeen Angus Cow, 3 years or over 5.00 Best Aberdeen Angus heifer 2 years 5.00 Best Aberdeen Angus heifer 1 year. 5.00 Best Aberdeen Angus Suck ing Calf 5.00 Best Hereford Bull, 3 years or over 10.00 Best Hereford Bull. 2 years 5.00 Best Hereford Bull, 1 year 5.00 Best Hereford Cow. 3 years or over 5.00 Best Hereford Heifer. 2 years 5.00 Best Hereford Heifer, 1 year 5.00 Best Hereford Sucking Calf. 5'00 Best Guernsey or Jersey Bull, 3 vears or over 10.00 Best Guernsey or Jersey Bull, 2 years 5.00 Best Guernsey or Jersey Bull, 1 year 5.00 Best Guernsey or Jersey Cow 3 years or over 5.00 Best Guernsey or Jersey Heifer. 2 years 5.00 Best Guernsey or Jersey Heifer .1 year 5.00 Best Guernsey or Jersey Rock, 2 hens, 1 rooster $2.00 2—Best Pen Barred Plymouth Rock, 2 hens, 1 rooster 2.00 3—Best Pen Brown Leghorns 2 hens. 1. rooster 2.00 •I—Best Pen, Wyandottes, 2 hens. I rooster 2.00 5—Best Pen Light Brahmas. 2 hens. 1 rooster 2.00 6—Best Pair Rhode Island Reds 2.00 7—Best Pair Bud Orpingtons 2.00 8—Best Pair Geese 2.00 9—Best Pair Ducks 2.00 10—Best Pair Bronze Turkeys 2.00 11—Best Pair White Holland 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 5.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 5.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 5.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 5.00 Sucking Calf 5.00 CLASS "C"—SHEEP Superintendent—C. O. Dronen 1st 1—Best Ram. any breed $2.00 1—Best Ewe. any breeed 2.00 3—Best Lamb, any breed 2.00 CLASS "DM—POULTRY Superintendent—J. B. Hanson 1st 1—Best Pen, White Plymouth 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 2nd $1.00 1.00 1.00 2nd $1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 Turkeys 2.00 1.00 CLASS "E"—HOGS Supts.—R. P, Archer and Melvln Selm 1st 2nd 1—Best Berkshire Boar, 1 year or over $3.00 $2.00 2—Best Berkshire Sow, 1 year or iy^r 3.00 2.00 3—Best Poland China Boar 1 year or over 3.00 2.00 4—Best Poland China Sow, 1 year or over 3.00 2.00 5—Best Duroc Boar. 1 year or over 3.00 2.00 6—Best Duroc Sow 1 year or over 3.00 2.00 7—Best Chester White Boar, 1 year or over 3.00 2.00 8—Best Chester White Sow 1 year or over 3.00 2.00 !—Best Yorkshire Boar, 1 year or over 3.00 2.00 10—Best Yorkshire Boar, 1 year or over 3.00 2.00 11—Best Sow and Litter of Pigs, not less than six 6.00 3.00 Bigger and Bettet than Ever Improvements on the Fair Grounds will help make this fair a wonder. The Steele County Fair Association have made it three days this year. Come the first day and stay for the other, two. THREE DAYS Something doing all the time FLIERS: Earl Fladeland'#ill give two exhibitions daily with his new plane, performing sixteen spectacular stunts in the. air. BASE BALL: Aneta, Hope, Sharon, and Finley will battle each day on the ball grounds. TWO BANDS will furnish music all three days. FIELD SPORST after the ball games. LARGE STOCK PARADE the last day. BIG BOWERY DANCE EACH EVENING BIG PARAGE AT 10:00 O'CLOCK FIRST DAY CLASS "F"—HAND EMBROIDERY Superintendents Mrs. E. J. Archer and Mrs. B. 1 1—Bag, tatted $ 2—Crocheted Yoke 3—Crocheted Lunch Cloth, white and not. less than 3(i inches 4—Crocheted Bed Set, pillow cases "and sheets 5—Curtains, tatted 6—Drawn Work, best speci men 7—Embroidery Pillow Cases. 8—Embroiedry Centerpiece in color, not loss than 15 in 9—Embroidery Eyelet, best specimen 10—Embroidery Initial, best specimen 11—Hardanger, best specimen 12—Infant dress, hand made- 13—Knitting hose, best spe cimen 14—Knitting Scarf, best speci men 15—Plain Sewing, darning on hose 16—Plain Sewing, patching on garment 17—Quilt, cotton patch work IB—Sofa pillow, embroidered colors 19—Table Runner Embroidered 20—Towel, embroidered 21—Towel crocheted trimmed 22—Underwear, hand made, best specimen 23—Work Apron J. Long si 2nd .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .?» .25 .25 .25 .25 i) .75 .75 .75 .25 .25 CLASS "G"—DOMESTIC SCIENCE Superintendents Mrs. L. P. Larson and Mrs. Thos. Devlin 1st 2nd 1—Best. I.oaf White lireail-_$ .7" $ .25 2—Best Loaf Graham Bread .75 .25 3—Best Loaf Rye Bread .75 .25 4—Best Pound Butter .75 .25 SBest Angel Food Cake .75 .25 «—Best Dark Fruit Cake .75 .25 7—B est Frosted Chocolate Cake .75 .25 8—Best Sponge Cake .75 .25 !)—Best 1 Do•/. Cinnamon rolls .75 .25 10—Best 1-2 Doz. White Cook ies .75 .23 11—Best 1-2 Doz. Fruit Cook ies .75 .25 12—Best. J. Doz. Doughnuts .75 .25 13—Best 1 Doz. Eggs .75 .25 14—Best Plate of Lefse .75 .25 15—Best Apple Pie .75 .25 16—Best Lemon Pie .75 .25 17—Best Sunbuckles 1 Doz .75 .25 18—Best 1 Qt. Raspberry Pre serves .75 .25 19—Best 1 Qt. Strawberry Pre serves .75 .25 20—Best 1 Qt. Gooseberry pre serves .75 .25 21—Best 1 Qt. Bluberry pre serves .75 .25 22—Best 1 Qt. Blackberry pre serves .75 .25 23—Best 1 Qt. Peach preserves .75 .25 i.4—Best 1 Qt. Pear preserves .75 .25 25—Best Glass Currant and Raspberry Jam .75 .25 26—Best Glass Grape Jelly .75 .25 27—Best Glass Currant Jelly.. .75 .25 28—Best Glass Choke Cherry Jelly .75 .25 29—Best Glass Crabapple Jelly .75 .25 30—Best 1 Qt.. Watermelon Pickles .75 .25 31—Best 1 Qt. Mustard Pickles .75 .25 32—Best 1 Pt. Canned Sweet Corn .75 .25 33—Best, 1 Qt. Canned Toma toes .75 .25 34—Best 1 Pt. Canned Peas .75 .25 35—Best 1 Pt. Canned Beans— .75 .25 CLASS "H"—DOMESTIC SCIENCE (Girls under Sixteen) Superintendents Louise Porter, Rena Furos, Edna Moote 1st 2nd 1—Best Loaf of White Bread. .75 .25 2—Best Loaf Graham Bread .75 .25 3—Best Chocolate Cake .75 .25 4—Best Layer Cake .75 .25 connection with the Frank D. Corey Carnival Company, will provide amusement and entertainment. their canvas is entirely new. They carry 20 concessions and cannot be recommended too highly. 5—Best Angel Food Cake .75 .25 (i—Rest Doz. White Cook ies .75 .25 7—Best Candy Fudge .75 .25 8—Best Cand.v Taffy .75 .25 —Most Candy Divinity .75 .25 SPECIAL PRIZE Best Display for Farmers' Club CLASS "I"—SCHOOL DEPARTMENT Superintendent—Aagot Raaen The following is a list of schools and individuals who won prizes at. the Steele County Fair, July 3 and 4, 1919. COUNTRY SCHOOLS Mafiual Training First Prize—J'ickert Schools Second Prize—New Bergen School Third Prize—Loyal Nredahl, Westfield CITY SCHOOLS Manual Training First Prize—Hope Schools Second Prize—Finley Schools ALL SCHOOLS School Dresses First Prize—Myrtle Bjerke, Newburgh Second Prize—Gina Bjerke, Newburgh School Aprons First Prize—Margaret Olson, Beaver Creek Second. Prize—Ruth Johnson, Westfield Third Prize—Lillian Malmin, Sharon Schools Darning Second Prize—Agnes Bjugstad, Frank lin Third Prize—Agnes Bjugstad, Frank lin Crocheting First Prize—Evelyn Ovrid, Newburgh Second Prize—Amy Ovrid. Newburgh Third Prize—Mabel Peterson, Finley Schools Tatting First Prize—Pauline Leslie, Sharon Schools Second Prize—Myrtle Carlson, Finley Schools Third I'rize—Eleanor Wright, Edendaie Doll Clothes First. Prize—Vivian lloit, Blabon Schools Second I'rize—Tliea Brager, New Ber gen Third Prize—Dorothy Ernst, Colgate Schools Bread Second Prize—Margaret Winncss, Fin ley Schools CITY SCHOOLS 1st 2nd 3rd Manual Training $5.00 $3.00 Domestic Science 5.00 3.00 RURAL SCHOOLS Butter, 1 lb. jars 1.50 1.00 Manual Training 3.00 2.00 FAIR YET $ .75 1.00 ALL SCHOOLS Knitting, any article 1.00 School Dresses 1.50 Kimono Night Gowns .75 Darning, stockings 1.50 Crocheting, on any arti cle 1.00 Tatting on any article 1.00 Doll Clothes .75 Work Bags, any kind __ 1.00 Pieced Quilts Patching, on any gar ment .75 1.00 .50 1.00 .75 .75 .50 .75 1.00 1.00 .50 Besides prizes each child who brings a creditable exhibit to the Fair will receive a gold enameled pin. Manual training articles must be a product of this year. The school that has the best general exhibit will receive a picture. Sincerely, AAGOT RAAEN, Co. Supt. of Schools The "I should worry" crowd are preparing for a hungry winter by laying in a full line of silk shirts. *.: s«tr' -tmi.r'WTHum ALTER NAMES TO AVOID RIDICULE Washington Lawyer Says Busi ness Has Been Humming Ever Since War. MANY GERMAN HUMES SHED Some Are Turned Into English Equivalents and Others Are Re placed by Plain American Names —Simple to Make Alteration. Washington.—A young man dropped into a lawyer's oiflce here the other day. "I wnnt to change my nnnie," he said sadly. "I'm a locksmith. I have my name on the door—B. Ware—and customers are always cracking Jokes and pretending to be afraid of me. l'eople even come in just to make silly puns and take up my time." "Why don't you write your first name out?" suggested the attorney. "(Hi, that would be worse. My name's Barry Ware—it sounds like bow-wow." The lawyer drew up a petition for the young man, to be culled Barry Ward, and in three weeks the change was effected to the client's Joy. Many German Names Changed. The lawyer who told us tills story says business in changing names has been humming ever since the war. Families who had been in tills coun try for four generations, and who prided themselves on their American qualities, woke up in 1010 and 1917 to find their German sounding pat ronymics were regarded with disfa vor, if not with suspicion. There was Just one remedy, and a great many took it. German names were legally turned Into English equivalents, or were replaced by plain American Smith, Carter or Johnson. In some cases, owners of German names desired changes as a means of showing they were not hyphenated Americans. In others, It was a matter of business. Such nam as Kaiser and Ilindenburg, the owners stated, were injuring their trade, as Ameri cans regarded them as German firms and were prejudiced by war associa tions. Names besides those of German sound sometimes have an undesir able effect on Business. Such names seem to be discarded by their ownera In greater qumberp than evef before, Thesa er» cblefly tto of (m Occasionally a clever man makes capital of a peculiar name, as the man named Easum, who once adver tised "Easum's pills" all over town. But as a rule the odd name which sug gests amusing comparisons is regard ed as something to put up with, like awkward hands or a stiff neck. Most names brought to court for re vision are surnames. Now and again, however, a Christian name which has worried the owner, like an old man of the sea, Is happily discarded. It is hard to get the point of view of par ents who give their children ridiculous names merely to gratify an overde veloped sense of humor. Pather's Little Joke. A governor of a certain state, by name Hogg, will always be remem bered for the fact that he named his two daughters Ima and Ura. At least one of these girls, we are told, mar ried early, thereby spoiling the point of the father's little Joke. Still more outlandish Is the record in British history of a father who de sired to name his child Beelzebub. When the boy was brought to church to be christened the bishop refused to be»to\v the name upon him, saying It waj» not a lit name to be sanctioned by the church. The process of changing an unde sirable name Is simple. Here in Wash ington ull you have to do is to file a petition with the Supreme court of the District of Columbia, saying It wastes too much of your friends' time to call you by your proper name, oi whatever reason you may have for the change. You must swear that you art not abandoning your old name tc avoid debts or any demands, against you. Then you have a notice of tht change of name printed in a local newspaper once a week for three weeks. At the end of that time, 1] nobody comes forward to object—ant nobody ever does—the court fonpallj grants your petition and you go fortl with whatever name you have picket out Considering how easy It is, wonder that there are so many peopi with names that are unmelodious ti say the least.—Frederic A. Haskln, ii Chicago Dally News. Leap Year Cupid Aid. Lexington, Ky.—In order to encoui age matrimony and assist lovelon girls to find "soulmates," Moses Kaul man, postmaster, has established "leap year Cupid bureau." It Is belli] worked overtime, too. Kaufinan ha issued a notice for all bachelors am widowers in line for leap year Qro poaals to register with him. T& W, j'i 1i? I: ..fi£ ?Tl xn- All \.' -J'ii Jf i\? 'V. it( i- 1 the Russian, Greek, Italian and Slavic languages. Some of these combina tions contain the best part of the al phabet and defy pronunciation, let alone spelling.