Showsight - April 2017

PLATINUM GRAND CHAMPION MULTIPLE BIS BISS AM PLGCH CAN CH C E R I S E B L I NDS I DE

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*SHOWSIGHT ALL BREED STATS AS OF 2/28/17

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A M E R I C A ’ S

PBGV BITCH I N L I M I T E D S H O W I N G *

TO J U D G E M S . N I K K I R I G G S B E E F O R R E C OG N I Z I N G G E O R G I A ’ S O U T S TA N D I N G B R E E D T Y P E our sincere appreciation

owned by JEANNE & CHARLES HURTY AND LYNNE & MARK FLORIAN bred by THE HURTYS presented by GREG STRONG, AKC REG’D, (410) 822-2187 associates ARIEL & SARAH CUKIER

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*ShowSight breed stats as of 2/28/17

CJ’s Sweet GEORGIA BROWN G R A N D C H A M P I O N

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S O U T H P O R T ’ S

MS. DIANE ANDERSON

*SHOWSIGHT BREED STATS AS OF 2/28/17

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H E ’ S R A I S I N G A R U C K U S

MRS. SULIE GREENDALE-PAVEZA

Bred by CARLA SANCHEZ SOUTHPORT MASTIFFS, EST. 1982

Owned by ALIX SANCHEZ

Handled by TERRY SMITH

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DUNHILL WILLIAM

OWNED BY ANNA MARIE YURA BRED & CO-OWNED BY RAY HARRINGTON

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M U L T I P L E B E S T I N S P E C I A L T Y S H O W 2 BEARDED COLLIE *

M U L T I P L E R E S E R V E B E S T I N S H O W

*Show Sight all breed stats as of 2/28/17

EXCLUSIVELY PRESENTED BY JAMES BETTIS

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A M E R I C A ’ S N U M B E R O N E I R I S H S E T T E R , A L L S Y S T E M S * TO JUDGE MS . THERESA HUNDT FOR AWARD I NG EL LA TH I S OUTSTAND I NG GROUP 2 I N AN I NCRED I BLE L I NEUP I N LOU I SV I L LE AND TO MS . DEBRA THORNTON FOR THE GROUP 4 PLACEMENT ! Many thanks

TO J UDG E MR . B R I AN ME Y E R F OR R E COGN I Z I NG E L L A W I T H T H I S G ROU P W I N . Our sincere appreciation

*AL L SYSTEMS AS OF 2/28/17

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Owned by: MAR I LYN T I TLE , CAROLYN MCKENZ I E , PATR I C I A KUDLA, & SUZANNE WALKER Breeders: CHARL I E & SUZANNE WALKER Presented by: GREG STRONG, AKC REG’D ( 410 ) 822 - 2187

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*ShowSight all breed stats as of 2/28/17

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O N E Y E A R I N T H E R I N G — F R O M P U P P Y T O G O L D G R A N D C H A M P I O N

DOB | 02 . 10 . 15

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Our sincere appreciation and thank you to the Florida Cluster for putting a great show together and thank you Judges for recognizing our special Blaze’s fine type and quality.

M u l t i p l e g r o u p w i n n e r R e s e r v e B e s t I N S h o w

Breeder: MAR GAR E T D E F O R E Owners: B E T H ME R C I E R & MAR GAR E T D E F O R E Agent: C . J . FAVR E Assisted by: Ang e l a cha s e

T O R R I D Z O N E S M O K E F R O M A D I S T A N T F I R E G o l d G r a n d C h a m p i o n

* ShowS i gh t br e e d s tat s a s o f 2 / 2 8 / 1 7

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Silver Grand Champion,Champion TORR I D ZONE WHAT ’ S LOV E GOT TO DO W I TH I T DOB | 02.10.15 One year in the ring—from Puppy to Bronze Grand Champion

© Me gan C l o u dman

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BEST IN SWEEPSTAKES SALISBURY MD KENNEL CLUB BEST IN SHOW PUPPY MISPILLION KENNEL CLUB

BEST OF OPPOSITE SEX IN SWEEPSTAKES CAROLINA WORKING GROUP ASSOCIATION BEST OF OPPOSITE SEX IN SWEEPSTAKES PORTUGUESE WATER DOG CLUB OF GREATER CHICAGOLAND SELECT DOG PORTUGUESE WATER DOG CLUB OF GREATER CHICAGOLAND MULTIPLE BEST OF BREED WINNER MULTIPLE GROUP WINNER

Breeder: MARGARET DE FORE Owners: BETH MERCIER & MARGARET DE FORE Agent: C. J. FAVRE | Assisted by: ANGELA CHASE

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Rumor Has It BUT THE FACTS STAND FOR THEMSELVES

MCMATT AND GRAFFITI

Bred by Vicki Wehrle Graffiti Australian Shepherds Flo and Rebecca McDaniel McMatt Australian Shepherds

Co-Owned by Michael Halley & Paul Pornbeck

Janet Loehr Redbrook Australian Shepherds

Presented by Paul Catterson, AKC Registered Handler

Thank you Judges!

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Adele 5 Best in Show A S C A C H A M P I O N / A K C S I LV E R G R A N D C H A M P I O N

Multiple Reserve BIS Multiple Group Wins Multiple Group Placements

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T R I S O R T S S U M M E R H A R V E S T H S A S , N A , N A J

Breed *

Always Breeder/Owner/Handled by: LISA KNOCK Bred by: TRISORTS LISA KNOCK & BARBARA VITARELLI

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*SHOWSIGHT BREED STATS AS OF 2/28/17 **SHOWSIGHT BREED STATS 2016 & 2015 MS. PEGGY BEISEL-MCILWAINE

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IN LOVING MEMORY

DUANE C. DOLL 1/17/39 – 7/19/16 Co-Founder, Publisher and CEO Since 1983 JOSEPH NEIL MCGINNIS Co-Founder, Publisher and CEO DOLL-MCGINNIS PUBLICATIONS Director, Operations & Accounting MICHAEL VERAS • MICHAEL@DMCG.COM

PLATINUM GRAND CHAMPION MULTIPLE BIS BISS AM PLGCH CAN CH C E R I S E B L I NDS I DE

Cherry Front Cover.indd 1

4/7/17 11:45 AM

APRIL TWO THOUSAND SEVENTEEN VOLUME XXIV, NUMBER NINE TABLE OF CONTENTS 37 ON THE COVER: PLATINUM GRAND CHAMPION

SHOWSIGHT MAGAZINE JOE MCGINNIS

MULTIPLE BIS BISS AM PLGCH CAN CH CERISE BLINDSIDE

President and Editor-in-Chief since 1983 863 816 8848 • JMACKG@DMCG.COM AJ ARAPOVIC COO/CMO 863 640 8848 • AJ@DMCG.COM ASSISTED BY HANIFA ARAPOVIC 863 712 8848 • HANIFA@DMCG.COM Production Manager DIANE GREENE-WALSH

38 SHOWSIGHT from the editor 50 THOUGHTS I HAD DRIVING HOME FROM THE DOG SHOW by Caroline Coile Updates on Canine Behavior 60 ON THE LINE by BJ Andrews Hive Mentality of Animal Politics 66 LINES FROM LINDA by Linda Ayers Turner Knorr Always Remember Jack Ward (1917-2017) 68 MY DOG ATE IS MY HOMEWORK by Kate Eldredge Eye Reflexes and Exam 72 AMERICAN KENNEL CLUB & AKC MUSEUM OF THE DOG ANNOUNCE MUSEUM’S RETURN TO NYC courtesy of the AKC 92 BECOMING by Jacquelyn Fogel The Circus: A Shameful Loss 98 THE AMERICAN KENNEL CLUB POSTHUMOUSLY HONORS LAST SURVIVING 9/11 DOG courtesy of the AKC 108 CELTIC CLASSIC DELAWARE CO KENNEL CLUB CANDIDS photos by Jean Edwards 114 KENNEL CLUB OF BEVERLY HILLS CANDIDS photos by Diana Han

Managing Editor CORTNY WHITE Contributing Editors

BJ ANDREWS, CAROLINE COILE, ARLENE CZECH, KATHERINE ELDREDGE, JACQUELYN FOGEL, LINDA AYERS TURNER KNORR, SANDRA MURRAY Advertising Sales AJ ARAPOVIC, CMO 863 640 8848 • AJ@DMCG.COM ASSISTED BY HANIFA ARAPOVIC 863 712 8848 • HANIFA@DMCG.COM DEANNA ROTKOWSKI 727 317 8848 • DEANNA@DMCG.COM JOE DEPETRO 863 632 8848 • JOEDEPETRO@DMCG.COM Ad and Editorial Design JOE MCGINNIS, DIANE GREENE-WALSH, CORTNY WHITE, ERIKA RUTHERFORD, KELLI LAW, EMILY GARNER, TERESA PATTEN Production Offices 8848 BEVERLY HILLS, LAKELAND, FL 33809 Subscriptions and Circulation TEL: 863-816-8848 • FAX: 863-853-3624 SUBS@DMCG.COM

118 KENTUCKIANA CLUSTER CANDIDS photos by Diana Han 122 KENTUCKIANA CLUSTER CANDIDS photos by Krista Droop

128 BARKARITAVILLE MEDINA KENNEL CLUB CANDIDS photos by Deanna Rotkowski 132 BARKARITAVILLE MEDINA KENNEL CLUB CANDIDS photos by Booth Photography 142 SHOWSIGHT IN CIRCULATION 150 CELTIC CLASSIC DOG SHOW by Margie Remolde, photos by Joe Depetro

160 SURVEY SAYS 170 IN MEMORIAL 175 THE BORDER TERRIER 182 THE BRITTANY 193 THE GREAT DANE 207 THE OLD ENGLISH SHEEPDOG 220 THE PAPILLON 224 THE SCHIPPERKE 242 THE RUSSELL TERRIER 244 THE SLOUGHI 250 THE MISCELLANEOUS GROUP 271 ADVERTISING RATES 273 COMING SOON 274 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS

SHOWSIGHT MAGAZINE is published twelve times per year by Doll- McGinnis Publications, a division of Doll-McGinnis Enterprises, Incorporated, 8848 Beverly Hills, Lakeland, FL 33809-1604, out of love for purebred dogs. Chief Executive Officer: JOSEPH NEIL McGINNIS. Postage paid at Omaha, Nebraska. No part of this publication may be reproduced in any form without the express written permission of the editor. The opinions expressed in this publication either editorially or in advertising copy are those of the authors and do not necessarily constitute endorsement by the publishers. The editor reserves the right to reasonably edit all copy submitted. All articles submit- ted become the property of the publishers. Subscription price for third class service in the United States: $60.00. Canadian and U.S. First Class: $90.00. Overseas rates upon request. SHOWSIGHT MAGAZINE IS SENT TO JUDGES APPROVED BY THE AMERICAN KENNEL CLUB living in the continental United States. Direct inquiries to: Joe McGinnis, Editor, ShowSight, 8848 Beverly Hills, Lakeland, FL 33809. Tel: 863-816-8848; Fax: 863-853-3624. Email: jmackg@dmcg.com. Production Co-Ordinator and Advertiser Relations SAMANTHA ADKINS • SAMANTHA@DMCG.COM Director of Web Development and National Distribution Manager DANIEL J. CARTIER 615.618.4797 • DANIEL@DMCG.COM

PLATINUM GRAND CHAMPION MULTIPLE BIS BISS AM PLGCH CAN CH C E R I S E B L I NDS I DE

Office hours: 9-5 EST Monday-Friday. PRINTED IN THE UNITED STATES

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ON THE COVER

*ShowSight all breed stats 2016

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IF SOMEONE TOLD YOU THAT

OF THE TOP 100 * SHOW DOGS EAT THE SAME BRAND OF FOOD Would you ask what it is?

HELPS KEEP SKIN& COAT IN EXCELLENT CONDITION

HELPS MAINTAIN

SUPPORTS IMMUNE SYSTEM DURING TRAVEL & COMPETITION

HELPS OPTIMIZE OXYGENMETABOLISM FOR INCREASED STAMINA

IDEAL BODY CONDITION

proplansport.com SOLD EXCLUSIVELY AT PET SPECIALTY RETAILERS *AKC Top Dogs SM All Breed Competition through December 31, 2016. The handler or owner of these champions may have received Pro Plan dog food as Purina ambassadors.

Purina trademarks are owned by Société des Produits Nestlé S.A. Any other marks are property of their respective owners. Printed in USA.

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G O L D G RA N D C H A M P I O N B E A C H S T O N E ’ S B L A C K L I S T MULTIPLE BEST IN SHOW WINNER • MULTIPLE BEST IN SPECIALTY SHOW WINNER • MULTIPLE GROUP WINNER

(CH Si l verha l l Santana x CH St i l l -Pi nes Hol iday Cheer )

GROUP ONE AWARDS THANK YOU JUDGES MR. JAMES E. NOE & MRS. PENNY DISIENA BEST IN SHOW THANK YOU JUDGE MR. TROY CLIFFORD DARGIN NUMBER ONE BLACK COCKER* *SHOWSIGHT ALL BREED STATS AS OF 2/28/17

Spader has 18 Bests in Specialty Show, 11 Bests in Show & 5 Reserve Bests in Show. He is also the sire of 9 champions all under a year in age.

OWN E D BY : KA R E N O S P E R , J E S S I CA L E GAT H & RU I D AS I LVA | B R E D BY : KA R E N O S P E R P R E S E N T E D BY : J E S S I CA L E GAT H | S PAD E R I S S P O N S O R E D BY : PA M S U L L I VA N & PAU L A RA M B O

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GCH TERITAILS LOYAL KNIGHT MULTIPLE BEST IN SHOW WINNING

TOP

2015 & 2016 *

owned & bred by TERRY LOHMULLER presented by GREG STRONG, AKC REG’D (410) 822-2187

Our sincere appreciation to Judges Mr. Luc Boileau, Mrs. Judith Daniels and Mr. Roger Hartinger for recognizing Percy with these outstanding wins!

*ShowSight all breed stats 2015, 2016

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BRONZE GRAND CHAMP ION WI LDEST DREAM GENUINE ROCK N ROLL , CD RN RA (HI T ) B E S T I N S H OW W I N N I N G

ROCCO I S THE ONLY SWI SS I E IN HI STORY WI TH A BEST AT BOTH ENDS !

Rocco rocking the red carpet at Beverly Hills!

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Sincere appreciation to JUDGE MR. CLAY COADY FOR THIS SPECIAL WIN

owned & loved by: JOANNE SCHOTTINGER | TINA & JOHN BAILEY

presented by: STEPHEN M. CABRAL | 626 215 9040

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B I S S

CAPP E L L I BUL L S ARGENT I NA

©D I ANA HAN NOR CA L BU L LDOGGE R

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Our most sincere appreciation to Breeder Judge Dr. Clinton C. Mugurussa

SH I R L EY DAV I S | MARC I E AND THOMA S BA S S E T T | J U L I E CROOK Owners: J U L I E CROOK | J U L I ECROOK@BU L LYH I L L BU L LDOGS .COM Handler:

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LOOK FOR Sherry and Bonnie IN 2017!

Owners: JOHN DIPASQUALE MASON HI LL BOXERS PHI LL IP KOENIG BAR-K BOXERS DAWN MANCINI HIGH RIDGE BOXERS Breeder: PHI LL IP KOENIG Expertly handled by: SHERRY CANCIAMI LLE CANCIABOXERS@GMAI L .COM

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Brandi THE FIRST AND ONLY MULTIPLE GROUP WINNING REDBONE BITCH GCHB MY SHE DANCES LIKE UMA THURMAN

# 1 Redbone Coonhound * 54 • S how S ight M agazine , A pril 2017

Our Sincere Appreciation to Dr. Steve Keating and Mr. Timothy Catterson.

“Hunted from swamplands to mountains, the Redbone is surefooted and swift, even on the most difficult terrain. Well-balanced, with a flashy red coat, strong topline (neither roach nor sway backed), and a perfect 90- degree shoulder angle with equal angulation in the hindquarters.”

Owned by Danielle York, Cole Vanover & Monty York Presented By Cole Vanover, Lost Heritage Hounds & Andrea Carter, True Shot Handling

*SHOWSIGHT BREED & ALL BREED STATS AS OF 2/28/17

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*ShowSight all breed stats as of 2/28/17

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“BE SURE TO NOTIFY YOUR OPHTHALMOLOGIST OF ANY EYE PROBLEMS THAT YOUR DOG HAS...”

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This test evaluates tear quantity rather than quality, so your dog could have tear-related problems even with a normal Schirmer Tear Test. Tears con- sist of water, fatty oils and mucus; the components can become offset due to the blockage of the glands that produce them. The absence of one or more of these components can cause a variety of problems for the eye. FLOURESCEIN STAIN Flourescein Stain is used both to check the cornea for ulcers and to eval- uate the nasolacrimal duct. The stain usually comes as an orange strip that turns fluorescent green when moist- ened. It can be applied to the eye either by touching the strip gently to the eye (usually in the sclera, or white part of the eye, because the point of contact can retain stain) or by placing the strip in a syringe of saline, mixing and then placing a drop in the eye. As the dog blinks, the stain is moved across the surface of the eye and down into the nasolacrimal duct, which connects the eye to the inside of the nasal cavity (this is why your nose runs when you cry— tears drain out through your nose). Bright green liquid should eventually show up in the dog’s nose, showing that the duct is clear. The stain will stick to defects on the cornea, such as ulcers. After apply- ing the stain, the veterinarian will shine a black light on the eye to look for spots where it has been taken up. Corneal ulcers are painful and prone to secondary bacterial infections, but with proper care and treatment can be resolved within a few weeks (depend- ing on the severity of the ulcer). Some ulcers can eat all the way through the cornea, which risks rupture of the eyeball. INTRAOCULAR PRESSURE Intraocular pressure is tested with an instrument called a tonometer.

The two most commonly used in veterinary ophthalmology are the TonoVet ® and TonoPen ® . TonoVet uses a tiny metal probe with a plastic end that is bounced off the surface of the eye. The rebound allows the device to cal- culate the pressure inside the eye. The probes are discarded after each patient to prevent contamination between ani- mals. The end of a TonoPen is covered with a disposable tip and then tapped on the surface of the eye to allow the device to calculate the intraocular pres- sure. Both tonometers require multiple taps to give a final reading, and provide feedback on the standard deviation of the data (basically, it tells you how accurate your results are). These tools can be finicky and it may take a couple attempts to get a good reading, espe- cially if the dog is fussing and moving around. Discomfort can be reduced by using a drop of topical anesthetic in each eye, but the process does not dam- age the eye. A normal eye pressure is between 10 and 20 millimeters of mercury (the units for measuring pressure). Low pressure readings can indicate uveitis, or inflammation inside the eye. High pressure readings indicate glaucoma and untreated high intraocular pres- sure will damage the optic nerve and eventually cause the eye to go blind. It is also very painful. Glaucoma is caused by excess fluid in the eye, either due to excessive fluid produc- tion or poor drainage. The ophthal- mologist will examine the eye to figure out what is causing the pressure to be so high. DILATION Atropine sulfate drops are used to dilate the eyes so that the irises are out of the way, allowing the vet to see more of the structures inside the eye. There are some situations in which the eyes should not be dilated, such as nar- row-angle glaucoma. Be sure to notify

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your ophthalmologist of any eye prob- lems that your dog has now or has had in the past so that he or she can determine the appropriate way to approach the eye exam. ANTERIOR EYE EXAM The front portion of the eye is exam- ined using a slit lamp, which combines a microscope with a light source that has multiple settings. This light source is more crisp and precise than a pen light, which allows the veterinarian to closely examine the cornea (outer surface, inner surface and depth), the aqueous humor (liquid in the front of the eye) and the lens. POSTERIOR EYE EXAM The back portion of the eye (behind the lens) is examined with special lens- es and a light source (often a head lamp, but the slit lamp light source can also be used). These lenses allow the veteri- narian to evaluate the vitreous humor (fluid in the back, main portion of the eyeball), retina and optic nerve. Because our dogs are usually conscious for eye exams, there is always some motion, even if the dog is really well behaved. This adds an extra level of challenge to examining the retina and ocular nerve, because the vet may only get brief glances of them before having to readjust the lens. It is definitely an art (as is the entire eye exam), which is why it is best to take your dog to a board certified ophthalmologist for eye problems. Ideally your dogs should have their eyes examined every year by an oph- thalmologist to catch any changes or problems early on.

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ENZO Bela C H A M P I O N INTERNATIONAL CANINE EVENTS ( I C E ) T I T L E S ADULTS REGULAR CLASSES

National Champion International Champion Grand Prix International Champion

Honor Champion in Bronze Honor Champion in Silver Honor Champion in Gold Honor Champion in Platinum

World Beauty Champion in Bronze World Beauty Champion in Silver World Beauty Champion in Gold World Beauty Champion in Platinum World Cup Champion in Bronze World Cup Champion in Silver World Cup Champion in Gold World Cup Champion in Platinum World Super Cup Champion in Bronze World Super Cup Champion in Silver World Super Cup Champion in Gold World Super Cup Champion in Platinum Grand Prix Premier Champion in Bronze Grand Prix Premier Champion in Silver Grand Prix Premier Champion in Gold Grand Prix Premier Champion in Platinum Grand Prix Elite Champion in Bronze Grand Prix Elite Champion in Silver Grand Prix Elite Champion in Gold Grand Prix Elite Champion in Platinum Grand Prix Ultra Champion in Bronze Grand Prix Ultra Champion in Silver Grand Prix Ultra Champion in Gold Grand Prix Ultra Champion in Platinum

©Julie McGuire photography

1st Bergamasco to win Best of Breed at the Royal Canin AKC National Championship Took BOB over Specials 3 times since Westminster 2017 Finished his Championship at Edison, NJ

A LEADER

own e d by DON & KAY K L I N E

b r e d by K I M & ROB K I N G S L E Y

a g e n t B E KK I P I NA

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courtesy of the AKC AMERICAN KENNEL CLUB & AKC MUSEUM OF THE DOG ANNOUNCE MUSEUM’S RETURN TO NYC

T he American Kennel Club (AKC ® ), the world’s larg- est dog registry and leading authority and advocate for dogs, and the AKC Museum of the Dog are pleased to announce that the AKC Museum of the Dog will be relocating back to New York City from St. Louis, MO. The move is the result of a mutu- al agreement between both boards to expand and enhance the future of the Museum. The AKC Museum of the Dog, founded in 1982, was originally housed in The New York Life Building located at 51 Madison Avenue as part of the AKC Headquarters. In 1987, the Museum was moved to a temporary space in the historic Jarville House located in Queeny Park, West St. Louis County, MO under an agreement with St. Louis County. Over the years, the AKC has donated over $4.5 million to the Museum to ensure its continuation. The AKC was instrumental in founding the Museum and believes in its mission to protect and to share the amazing works of art donated by participants in the dog sport over the last 35 years. “The AKCMuseum of the Dog houses one of the largest collections of dog art in the world and is an important part of the AKC’s history and future,” said Ronald H. Menaker, Chairman of the Board for the American Kennel Club. “New York City is world-renowned for its art and museum culture and we feel that it is the perfect place to house a museum and educational interactive learning center as a destination.” With a population of over 8.5 million people, and 59 million visitors per year, New York City provides an excellent opportunity for a substantial increase in visitors and exposure and lends the potential for educational programs to coincide with the promotion of the purebred dog. The relocation to Midtown Manhattan also provides a means for the Museum to generate

“THE RELOCATION TO MIDTOWN MANHATTAN ALSO PROVIDES A MEANS FOR THE MUSEUM TO GENERATE REVENUE FROM ADDITIONAL ADMISSIONS, MEMBERSHIPS, SPONSORSHIPS AND DONATIONS.”

revenue from additional admissions, memberships, sponsorships and donations. The AKC is in negotiations for ground floor retail oriented space in the heart of New York City that would give the Museum the location necessary to become a world–class tourist destination. “New York City presents a new chapter for the future of the Museum of the Dog,” said Candy Caciolo,

Chairman of the Board for the AKC Museum of the Dog. “We look forward to the growth and expansion of the Museum as we show the world the artistic beauty of the purebred dog.” The date and location for the move of the Museum are pending. Until the transition to New York is in place, the AKC Museum of the Dog will maintain its current operations in St. Louis, MO.

“...NEW YORK CITY PROVIDES AN EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR A SUBSTANTIAL INCREASE IN VISITORS AND EXPOSURE...”

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*ShowSight breed & all breed stats as of 2/28/17

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AMERICAN CHAMPION CHILEAN & ARGENTINIAN JUNIOR CHAMPION

FETCH AND SMELL ME, MYSELF & I

NEW AMERICAN CHAMPION HOUND GROUP WINNER MULTIPLE GROUP PLACER

TOP TWENTY

B E A G L E A L L B R E E D *

owned by ELIZABETH SOHNLE & MACARENA PANTALEO handled by JERI EL DISSI bred by MACARENA PANTALEO *ShowSight all breed stats as of 2.28.17

WATCH FOR CHUCK I N THE BREED RI NG I N 20 1 7

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GRAND CHAMPION

LANBUR’S SIMPLY RIVETING

AT 18 MONTHS OLD, ROSIE TAKES AWARD OF MERIT AT THE WESTMINSTER KENNEL CLUB WITH A VERY LARGE ENTRY OF BEAGLES.

thank you judge E S P E N E NGH & A L L T H E J U D G E S WHO HAV E AWA R D E D OU R G I R L .

© Carolina Bibilon | Photograph & Art

lovingly owned by ELIZABETH SOHNLE handled by JERI EL DISSI

WATCH FOR JERI & ROS I E I N 20 1 7

bred by JON WOODBRING headshots courtesy of Royal Canin

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Rosend ‘N Ringsides She’s Savvy

Bred by: JERRY & LYNDA YON BOB & DEBBIE WHITE Owned by: LOREN & LAUREL FREEMAN Presented by: JAMES & WENDY BETTIS

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51 BEST OF BREED 11 GROUP ONE

1 RESERVE BEST IN SHOW 5 BEST IN SPECIALTY SHOW AWARD OF MERIT AT THE 2016 ABC NATIONAL SPECIALTY 1 BEST IN SHOW

She went from a class dog to a Gold GCH all in the 10 months of showing with the Bettis’

B O X E R B I T C H *

A L L B R E E D *

*SHOWSIGHT ALL BREED STATS 2016

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Pixie BIS GCHG

Bo-Bett’s Favorite Pick

T H A N K Y O U E S T E E M E D J U D G E S F O R A D M I R I N G P I X I E .

Bred & Co -Owned by Carol Harris Owned by Deborah Bahm Exclusively Presented by Ashlie Whitmore

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Pixie&Ashlie on a roll

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* DN STATS AS OF 2/28/17

CH HARNETT DARAGOJ STARS ON THE WATER X CH STRONGBOW ROWDY THE CHURCH MOUSE

Thanks to all esteemed judges who have awarded Jerry’s fine type and quality. JERRY AND ADAM PICTURED WITH JUDGE MR. DAVID MILLER

Bred by CindyWilliams Owned by

Laurie & Dale Kandoll Candlelight Beagles Presented by Adam Bernardin & Katie Shepard Assisted by Jenn Ellison

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Silver Grand Champion H O N E Y P O T P U P O N A P I C N I C

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PHOTOS BY LISA HOFFMAN

DANA CLINE | CENTRAL NEW YORK KC | GROUP 1

MARIE FALCONER | MONTICELLO KC | GROUP 1

WILLIAM DOUGHERTY | MONTICELLO KC | GROUP 1

CAROL WHITE MOSER | NORTHEASTERN MARYLAND KC | GROUP 1

BETSY HUMER | SAND & SEA KC | GROUP 1

JOE LOBB | NEWTON KC | GROUP 1

KEN RAYNER, JR | ROYAL CANIN AKC CHAMPIONSHIP | BOB

KEN RAYNER, JR | MID-SUSQUENHANA VALLEY KC | GROUP 1

BRIAN MEYER | LADIES KC | GROUP 1

JANINA LAUREN | WALKILL KC | GROUP 1

DANA CLINE | ROCKLAND COUNTY KC | GROUP 1

MICHAEL CANALIZO | HUNTERDON HILLS KC | GROUP 1

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MULTIPLE BIS, MULTIPLE BISS, AMERICAN SELECT, CANADIAN FUTURITY VICTOR

N O . 1 M A L E G S D *

THANK YOU JUDGE RALPH SONNY AMBROSIO FOR BEST IN SHOW, WALKILL KC.

G C H G C H S T U T T G A R T ’ S N O W D O N ’ T R E F U S E M E O F M A S R O C K B R E E D E R S : I . H A U S E , L . D A N C O S S E • O W N E R S : S . S C H R O C K , L . D A N C O S S E , A . D U G A N • P R O U D L Y P R E S E N T E D B Y : S U E C O N D R E R A S G C H C H K Y S A R A H ’ S A S H K I N ’ F O R T R O U B L E X C H S T U T T G A R T ’ S M A D I S O N A V E N U E S T U D S E R V I C E S A V A I L A B L E : ( 7 1 7 ) 5 8 6 - 5 8 8 0 O R ( 6 3 1 ) 8 4 8 - 0 0 2 0 * D N S T A T S A S O F 2 / 2 8 / 1 7

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GCHB Sweetwater’s Blue Ribbon CGC

Handled by Derek Beatty

Bred & Owned by Debby & Larry Furlow

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Stella * ShowSight all breed stats as of 12/31/16 *ShowSight all breed stats 2016 **ShowSight breed & all breed stats as of 2/28/17 America’s #2 Great Pyrenees for 2016 All-Breed * 88 • S how S ight M agazine , A pril 2017

a No. 3 all breed ** No. 4 breed ** bred & owned by SUSAN BLEVENS presented by RICK KRIEGER, PHA & JENNY KRIEGER, PHA co-bred by VALERIE SEELEY ©Debra Fisher Goldstein GreatPyrPhotos.com B I S B I S S G C H P Y R L E S S NO - B R A I N E R X G C H P Y R L E S S R A Z Z L E D A Z Z L E M U L T I P L E B I S & R B I S , B I S S PYRLESS & ASHBY SHE’S ALL THAT! No. 1 bitch ** G R E AT P Y R E N E E S Stella storms Monticello, NY with breed wins and group placing every day! T H A N K Y O U J U D G E S S how S ight M agazine , A pril 2017 • 89

Grand Champion

Neudorf Noble King Etzel

Thank you Judges Ms. Roni Kaluza & Ms. Kathryn A. Cowsert Etzel

owned by FRANZ NEUWIRTH

handled by OSCAR QUIROS

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b e s t i n s h o w | r e s e r v e b e s t i n s h o w w i n n i n g

LUCAS Neudorf’s Cool Hand Luke Grand Champion

Top G E R M A N W I R E H A I R E D P O I N T E R * O n e o f N a t i o n ’ s

Thank you Judges Mr. Douglas P. McFarlane, Dr. Steve D. Herman, Mr. Terry Stacy, Mr. Arley D. Hussin & Mr. Warren Hudson for awarding our boy.

owned by FRANZ NEUWIRTH & CHRISTINE WHITMORE

handled by OSCAR QUIROS

*ShowSigh t al l breed s tat s as of 2/28/17

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THE CIRCUS: A SHAMEFUL LOSS

BECOMING of entertainment. We can also thank a changing entertainment model that prefers made-up, digitized stuff to real stuff. And these wonderfully visual, sensory stimulating circus acts were replaced by what? Movies and TV with computer generated creatures and plac- es, computer games, hand-held devices “connecting” us to people in far off plac- es. It’s all fake. And our culture seems to love it. We love to be entertained by fake stuff. We don’t even like to shop in stores anymore, preferring to sit in front of a screen watching beautifully photographed merchandise, and press buttons to purchase. We don’t want to see, feel, hear or smell real things any more. We love our fake so much that we are even beginning to prefer fake news. Just 5 years ago that would have been an inconceivable oxymoron, and today it is a commonly heard phrase. Dogs are real. And for right now, the public loves their dogs—as long as they smell like cologne, wear cute outfits and necklaces, sport stylish pink and purple colored fur, fit in handbags, don’t bark too much and go potty outside on com- mand. It is really a shame that stinkless waste has not yet been designed, though I have seen some clever entrepreneurs who have come up with certain herbal concoctions to make dog waste smell, well, different. And of course there are the ever-popular electronic robot dogs that require neither food nor exercise time, available in an assortment of “breeds” and faux fur types. Also easily disposed of when the owner gets bored with them. I am getting sick just writing about this. I have spoken before about my childhood growing up with college farms across the street. I loved being outdoors, and I loved watching the

T he news is out. Circuses in this country will be pretty much non-existent after May 2017. Declining ticket sales, competition in the entertainment market, and the loss of elephant acts because of animal rights extremism are all contributing factors. Finding talent to perform, however, was not a contrib- uting factor in their demise. Unfortu- nately there will soon be a lot of very talented people with specialized skills who will be out of work. This develop- ment does not bode well for the future of our sport. Whoever thought that the Greatest Show On Earth would one day go bank- rupt? Certainly not me as I watched the circus every year as a kid. The perform- ers, the animals, the costumes, the cot- ton candy, the wonderful Kewpie dolls on strings are written into my memory banks with indelible ink. I went almost every year. Sometimes we even got brave enough to go back stage after the performance to get a close-up glimpse of the animals and their trainers. It was like heaven. Milwaukee even hosted an annual Great Circus Parade when it came to town and people stood 10 deep to watch the horse-drawn car- riages full of exotic animals and circus performers. The Ringling Brothers Cir- cus started in Baraboo, Wisconsin in 1884, and Wisconsinites have always been proud of that bit of our heritage. It was an event like no other—not to be missed. I recall bringing my children to see the Great Circus Parade, so this was only about 30 years ago. Half a life- time. And now it’s gone. We can thank a tidal wave of animal rights ideals for sweeping all contact with wild animals away from our circuses and other forms

farmers and agriculture students feed, clean and work with their animals. I loved the smell of the barns, and never thought about getting dirty. It didn’t bother me when the manure was spread on the fields or the barns were cleaned out after a long South Dakota winter. These memories make my heart sing. We watched people grounded in reality working in harmony with their environ- ment, and tried as much as otherwise urban children could, to be a part of that magic. Even television had not yet become an addiction in my childhood. Nature and animals were our enter- tainment. We were not protected from the wonders of birth—or death. Our parents thought that the more we wit- nessed, the less intimidating life would be. I watched puppies and kittens being born, and I watched my wonder- ful neighbor die of cancer. My parents weren’t wrong. We witnessed first-hand the process of growing animals for food, and learned to love and respect those who made a living caring for our future dinners. We knew where milk and ham- burger came from, and we were taught to be grateful for the work done by farm laborers. My dad insisted that each of us have our own small garden plot, but he never told us what to plant or how to care for the plants. We could ask for his advice, but he didn’t offer his expertise without a request. I remember the first time I tried to grow corn and had only two sickly plants with four tiny ears, while his corn patch fed our 6-person family for an entire summer. After that I grew flowers in my patch. I know where we have come from as a culture, but I don’t much like the trajectory I see in our future. Chil- dren today are entirely screen addict- ed. Their entertainment is all about

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*

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*SHOWSIGHT BREED STATS AS OF 2016 & AS OF 2/28/17

A M E R I C A N / C A N A D I A N G R A N D C H AM P I ON MC VA N ’ S F L A S H GO R D ON

MULTIPLE GROUP WINNING & PLACING

MULTIPLE BEST IN SPECIALTY & BEST IN SHOW WINNER

O W N E D & L O V E D B Y : V A N D R A H U B E R & M I C H A E L K R O L E W S K I H A N D L E D B Y : R E B E C C A C R O S S | R E B E C C A . S . C R O S S @ G M A I L . C O M

photo by OKF orlicz

*ShowSight breed stats as of 2.28.17

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S C O T T I S H T E R R I E R B R E E D * S how S ight M agazine , A pril 2017 • 95

electronics in one form or another. Little is actually real. Urban chil- dren today do not know where their food comes from, or how things are made. Even using a simple phrase like “where food comes from,” disguises the immense complexity of the agri- culture industry that relies on low-paid laborers, many of them immigrant, who are required to pick food in fields and orchards that cannot be harvested with machines. The outdated image of Old MacDonald on the farmwith pigs, chick- ens and cows is a model from the 19th century that could not possibly feed the world’s current population. As real and necessary as corporate farms are, they are nearly hidden behind the shroud of private enterprise that provides urban grocery stores with cheap, packaged food. Even produce is cleaned, pro- cessed and wrapped in sanitary plastic. Everything is cleaned and sanitized to the extreme. I am still perplexed by the Wisconsin law that says consumers can- not buy raw milk directly from a dairy farmer (I call them neighbors). We’re the Dairy State! How is it possible we are forbidden from buying raw milk for our own consumption—even if we are willing to assume all risk? Even our sports are becoming digi- tized with Fantasy teams and on-line games. As soon as a child believes she is not good at actually playing a sport she’s given the opportunity to “play” it with her thumbs only. I see it with my grand- sons. When they were 3 and 5 years old they loved playing with my puppies, and would entertain themselves for hours pulling puppies in wagons and bathing them in kiddie pools. They also played beginning sports like soccer and T-ball. At 10 and 12 I can barely pry their tablets out of their hands long enough to eat lunch. Sometimes they will read books, but playing with puppies or in organized sports has lost its appeal. They will still help me clean kennels, but only because I make them do it so they will learn how to do some real work instead of staring at a screen all afternoon. Or I bribe them with a mov- ie. They used to help their grandfather work in his garden, but those days are over, too. At least they are interested in the performing arts, so not every wak- ing minute is spent in front of a screen. Animal Rights people think Disney movies tell them all they need to know

about animals. Sometimes I honestly think they believe that spiders, dogs and pigs can actually talk. And most of them are so isolated from actual animal care and reproduction that many look at you with completely blank stares when you ask them where the next generation of dogs will come from if everything is spayed and neutered. Even more fright- ening is the number of vet students who will give you the same blank stare in answer to that question. We used to dis- courage people from breeding their pet once so their children could witness the wonders of birth. No worries. Nobody wants to witness that disgusting mess now. They want somebody to hand them a healthy, cute, clean, groomed, partially trained puppy that will never get sick, and they will only have to add love for everything to be perfect. Pure Disney. Personally, I will miss the Greatest Show on Earth. I really admired train- ers who could work with wild animals like the circus people did. Dumbo did a lot of damage to the reputation of those trainers. We learned from Disney that all animals kept in captivity were abused, and all trainers and dog sellers are evil incarnate like Cruella Deville. There was no in between—you were a good puppy and baby elephant, or a horrible puppy seller or mother elephant abuser. Our fantasies never matched anything like reality—and that has only gotten worse as urban and suburban people become even more removed from agriculture and animal husbandry. No matter how good we got as puppy breeders, we were no match for the Dis- ney stories that taught people we were all puppy abusers because we sold pup- pies for (gasp) money. We became the “other” to an entire generation of people who learned who we were from movies. We did not see coming the replacement of reality with fantasy because we were so busy in our real world of caring for our animals. In our growing fantasy and fake news worlds we have cultivated a fear of the “other.” This has become an even more serious problem than the isolation of agriculture and animal husbandry from modern urban life. We not only suffer from a lack of exposure, but now we are suffering from a demonization of any world we don’t know or understand. Is it any wonder that there are so many people who rail against government

when we have been propagandized for 50 years that government is bad? We see it on TV and we believe it. We cannot even bear to listen to news that contradicts our strongly held beliefs, so we seek out sources that reinforce our prejudices, and that results in even less understanding of the “other.” We have been taught to fear what we don’t know or understand. Nearly half of my career was spent working for politicians, and I have a very strong appreciation for the pressures and demands the mostly uninformed public place upon them. It is an impossible balancing act to keep enough people satisfied, if not happy with your actions, to get re-elected. By design, every politician is going to irri- tate 30–50% of the population all of the time. I don’t know why anyone would choose to run for office—it’s almost as bad as choosing to breed dogs. Every- body wants to tell you how to do it, though they have zero experience doing it themselves, and they insist you get it “right”, but they’ll throw you under the bus the instant something doesn’t go as they thought it should. I don’t have any solutions to our current malaise. I believe it is impor- tant to be exposed to all kinds of real things, and it’s important to recognize that there are experts upon whom we should rely. I believe we need to listen more and shout less. I believe we need to get better at distinguishing truth from lies, reality from fantasy. I believe we need to be respectful of all people, and resist the urge to demonize entire popu- lations we don’t know anything about. Circuses are dying because they could not afford to fight back against the mass of misinformation that flooded their industry. Dog breeding may be next, and horses after that. Then all of animal husbandry. And then immigrants, and then people of different religions and then poor people. There is no end to the potential demonization of which people are capable. Circuses won their lawsuit against the Animal Rights movement—and they lost their industry. Too few of us under- stood what was happening, and too few of us stepped forward to support them in time to save them. It’s a tough lesson. It can happen to anyone, and fear will always lead us in the wrong direction. We need to be “for” more than we are “against”. Our future depends on it.

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THANK YOU JUDGE MRS. LORAINE BOUTWELL

OWNED BY VICKI JORDAN & DAYNE JORDAN

EXCLUSIVELY HANDLED & CONDITIONED BY PHILIP SCHAFMAYER (631) 332-7667 ECCOKENNELS.COM

EXCLUSIVELY GROOMED IN ARTERO PRODUCTS

M U L T I P L E B E S T I N S H O W W I N N I N G | M U L T I P L E R E S E R V E B E S T I N S H O W W I N N I N G

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THE AMERICAN KENNEL CLUB POSTHUMOUSLY HONORS LAST SURVIVING 9/11 DOG courtesy of the AKC

GOLDEN RETRIEVER AWARDED EMPIRE STATE AWARD FOR CANINE EXCELLENCE T posthumously presented the last sur- viving 9/11 search and rescue dog, Bretagne, with the 2017 Empire State Award for Canine Excel- he American Kennel Club (AKC ® ), the nation’s largest purebred dog registry and leading advocate for dogs,

“Bretagne was a dedicated, coura- geous and loyal working dog whose commitment and bravery has not gone unnoticed,” said AKC Vice Presi- dent Gina DiNardo. “She and handler, Denise Corliss, worked tirelessly day in and day out after the September 11th attacks, and the impact they have made on the Empire State is truly inspirational. We are proud to honor their contributions.” Bretagne retired as a disaster search and rescue dog at age nine but contin- ued serving her community, working as a goodwill ambassador and reading assistance dog. In addition to their sig- nificant work at Ground Zero in the aftermath of 9/11, Bretagne and Denise Corliss deployed as a search team in response to Hurricane Katrina, Hur- ricane Rita, Hurricane Ivan and many other disasters. Since September 2001, the AKC has supported search and rescue organiza- tions through its “DOGNY, America’s Tribute to Search and Rescue Dogs” ini- tiative which raised over $3.5 million. These efforts helped rescuers in the aftermath of 9/11.

This award recognizes canine heroes who have significantly impact- ed the community while serving in the Empire State. Bretagne, a 16-year-old Golden Retriever, owned and handled by Denise Corliss, was the last surviving 9/11 search and rescue dog before her passing in June of 2016, at the age of 16. As members of Texas Task Force 1 Search and Rescue Organization, the pair responded to the World Trade Center tragedy in New York shortly after the Septem- ber 11th attacks in 2001. At age two, as a newly certified FEMA Search and Rescue Dog, searching through the debris and rubble of Ground Zero was Bretagne’s first ever deployment. Denise Corliss accepted the presti- gious award on behalf of her fallen part- ner, Bretagne at a press conference on Tuesday at the American Kennel Club’s new pet care space, AKC ® Canine Retreat. Bretagne was a devoted dog as well as a source of comfort for the human teams working the tragic scene.

lence (ACE) on Tuesday, March 21st, 2017.

Denise Corliss, Bretagne’s former handler, with current working partner, Taser.

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N O H S B E S T I N S H O W N O H S M U L T I P L E G R O U P P L A C I N G

S A R A N A C ’ S P L A Y I N G F O R K E E P S

Gator

O W N E D / B R E D / H A N D L E D B Y : J O Y A N N U N I Z A T O | S A R A N A C T O L L E R S

photos by

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THE

TOLLER DOG N A T I O N A L O W N E R H A N D L E R S E R I E S *

photos by

*AKC NOHS stats as of 3/8/17

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Grand Champion GATOR COUNTRY DIAMOND DOLL D O B : 4 / 2 4 / 2 0 1 5

2016 CANE CORSO ASSOCIATION OF AMERICA PUPPY OF THE YEAR Owned by Lynn Edmonds & Vicky Dyal Handled by Rose Robinett Bred by Vicky Dyal I Gator Country Cane Corsos AKC Breeder of Mer i t | New Smyrna Beach, FL 386.689.9500 | vicky@gatorcorsos.com gatorcorsos.com Find us on Facebook at GatorCountryCaneCorsos

L O O K F O R T H I S S P E C I A L T E A M A T A S H O W S I T E N E A R Y O U !

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owned by K A R E N J ’ A N T H O N Y presented by G R E G S T R O N G A K C R E G ’ D | ( 4 1 0 ) 8 2 2 - 2 1 8 7

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J U G E R E D E L W E I S S King Arthur

Thank you Judge MR . RA LPH AMBROS I O

Thank you Judge MR . DENN I S MCCOY

O F T H I S B E A U T I F U L D R O P E A R S K Y E

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THANK YOU JUDGES MRS . DONNA BUXTON, MR. TIM ROBBINS & MR. KEN BUXTON

*SHOWSIGHT ALL BREED STATS AS OF 2/28/17 **SHOWSIGHT BREED STATS AS OF 2/28/17 ***SHOWSIGHT BREED & ALL BREED STATS AS OF 2/28/17 #2 #4 #1 ALL BREED * BREED ** BITCH *** 106 • S how S ight M agazine , A pril 2017

LIONHEART’S BLONDES HAVE MORE FUN AT MIKA Silver Grand Champion

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CELTIC CLASSIC DELAWARE CO KENNEL CLUB YORK , PA | MARCH 15 -19, 2017 | PHOTOS BY JEAN EDWARDS

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CELTIC CLASSIC DELAWARE CO KENNEL CLUB YORK , PA | MARCH 15 -19, 2017 | PHOTOS BY JEAN EDWARDS

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JIANZHUANG-DE SHIH TZU PRESENTS... M U L T I P L E G R O U P P L A C I N G

GCH JIANZHUANG-DE SARGENT PEPPER’S LONELY HEART TWO

SARGE IS ON A ROLL... ANOTHER TWO GROUP PLACEMENTS! Thank you esteemed Judges Mrs. Neena L. Van Camp and Mrs. Sari Brewster Tietje

FRANCINE WEINER-GOVOSTES GREEN LANE FARM SOUTH | JIANZHUANG-DE SHITZU | OCALA, FL

BEAUTIFULLY PRESENTED BY CAROL RICE

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CELTIC CLASSIC DELAWARE CO KENNEL CLUB YORK , PA | MARCH 15 -19, 2017 | PHOTOS BY JEAN EDWARDS

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bred & owned by Nancy Palauskas Songbird Miniature Poodles

exc l us i ve l y hand l ed by Philip Schafmayer (631) 332-7667 Eccokennels.com

cand i d photos by ©Les l i e Newi ng 201 7

G C H S O N G B I R D U P T O W N F U N K

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KENNEL CLUB OF BEVERLY HILLS BEVERLY HI LL S, CA | MARCH 4 - 5, 2017 | PHOTOS BY DIANA HAN

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N U M B E R O N E I B I Z A N H O U N D A L L B R E E D *

M B I S N B I S G R A N D C H A M P I O N HareHill's Say No More

Thank you esteemed Judges L O U I S V I L L E K E N N E L C L U B

M R S . B E T T Y - A N N E S T E N M A R K A N D M R . N E I L T . M C D E V I T T

OWNED BY BRADLEY PHI FER & WENDY ANDERSON | HANDLED BY BRADLEY PHI FER | BRED BY WENDY & KURT ANDERSON *SHOWS IGHT ALL BREED STATS AS OF 2/28/17

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KENNEL CLUB OF BEVERLY HILLS BEVERLY HI LL S, CA | MARCH 4 - 5, 2017 | PHOTOS BY DIANA HAN

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