|Welcome to the American Whippet Club|
1990 American Whippet Club Whippet Annual
Pages 26 through 50
(Ch. Hound-Hill Brattleboro, CD x Ch. Glorya ReJoice, ROM)
Marty-Party is shown going Best of Opposite Sex from the Veteran Class to her son Ch. Elysian A-Few Perrier, F.Ch. at the American Whippet Club Southern Specialty under Judge Anthony J. Gutilla.
Many Are Called A Few Are Chosen
SBIS AMERICAN WHIPPET CLUB MIDWEST SPECIALTY - 1990
SBIS AMERICAN WHIPPET CLUB SOUTHERN SPECIALTY - 1990
BOB AMERICAN WHIPPET CLUB SUPPORTED ENTRY - WESTERN RESERVE - 1990
BOB AMERICAN WHIPPET CLUB SUPPORTED ENTRY - KENNESAW KC - 1990
Our 1988 Whippet News Annual cover-boy has had a very successful 1990!!
Perry is sired by Ch. Plumcreek Walk on Water ex Ch. A-Few Marthasville,
He has, in 1990, been beautifully presented by Jan Margaret Swayze.
This lovely Perry daughter finished in 1990 with 4 majors. Her dam is Ch. Elysian Oh, Suzannah, FCh. She was bred by James R. Gray, M.D. and Chris Durance Hatcher. She if from a litter of FIVE Champions (so far!).
‘KRYSTEN” is owned by Bettie and Bill Crawford, Celestial, Marion Texas. She has been beautifully shown by Bettie and by Debbie Holland.
Krysten sends BEST WISHES to her litter sister, CH. CHERCHE TOUCH ME, 1988 American Whippet Club Grand Futurity winner (entry 179) who also finsihed in 1990, and who won a big BOB under Doris Wear, her first time shown as a Special. (Watch for Skeeter's daughters LOVIN TOUCH and TOUCH AND GO, sired by Perrier.)
James R. Gray, M.D. - 4344 Five Forks-Trickum Road , Lilburn , GA 30247 (404) 921-2160
One of Perry's TWO Group-winning litter sisters, April, in addition to another Hound Group First, won the prestigious BROOD BITCH Class at the American Whippet Club Midwest Specialty, Ravenna KC, 1990, represented by her beautiful youngsters sired by CH. TN WOODS ELYSIAN BEST MAN.
April, bred by Frances Hembree, is owned by James R. Gray, M.D., Joan and Nelson Layne, and Jan Margaret Swayze, who presents her beautifully.
James R. Gray, M.D. - 4344 Five Forks-Trickum Road , Lilburn , GA 30247 (404) 921-2160
BEST IN FIELD
ASFA Region 7 Invitational
Clayton is pictured winning his first major. “Dad” is the spectacular CH. ELYSIAN A-FEW PERRIER, F.CH., winner of TWO AWC Specialties, TWO AWC Supported Shows and a Hound Group FIRST in 1990. “Mom” is the beautiiful CH. SHAMAN SHERRYE ON ICE, LCM, winner of the AWC Supported Show and Hound Group FIRST, Ravenna , Ohio , 1987.
Rt.3, Box 256 , Hull GA 30646 (404) 548-2880
EVALUATING WHIPPET PUPPIES
On August 24, 1990, in Ravenna, Ohio, the American Whippet Club sponsored a seminar on the subject of evaluating puppies. Moderator for this interesting program was Dr. James Gray. The speakers were Dr. Barbara Henderson, Cora Miller and Barbara Parsons. All three are very successful, well respected Whippet breeders. Seventy-nine people attended which is an excellent turnout. Audience questions were interesting and the presentations were very informative. Thank you to our moderator and speakers, as well as those who attended.
A summary of each presentation follows.
- Mary Beth Arthur
DR. BARBARA HENDERSON (Whippoorwill)
When talking about evaluating puppies one must realize that the process should actually begin long before the birth of the litter.
The most important aspect of evaluation should be a good clear picture and working knowledge of the breed. This is a must because without knowledge of the Breed standard what would you be evaluating?
Hand in hand with breed knowledge should be a basic understanding of anatomy and structure. This will enable you to see the good qualities or the bad qualities in the litter. For instance it would be difficult to evaluate a topline if terms such as shoulder layback, length of back, loin and croup are not familiar. Along with structure one must understand function as form follows function or visa versa.
Now that you are prepared to undertake a breeding, the next step is to consider the proposed mating. This involves deciding the bloodlines which you wish to pursue, researching the pedigree of the sire and dam,and looking for the virtues as well as the faults in these two dogs. DO NOT consider the most popular - DO NOT be afraid to go out of your line or bring in a new dog. Be completely objective in appraising the dog - and do not be influenced by wins or losses.
It is helpful to learn at least the essentials of genetics. This is important when weighing the genotype and phenotype of the proposed litter - knowing how the dog and bitch compliment each other.
Other very important aspect of whelping puppies is husbandry - i.e. nutrition of the bitch in whelp as well as the puppies and proper facilities to raise and care for puppies.
Being able to determine the quality of your puppies can help develop your line quickly and effectively. Once again knowing anatomy will enable you to evaluate puppies by 8 - 9 weeks instead of waiting for maturity.
The moment a puppy is whelped there are some important features that can be determined. How long is he or she? Check proportions: i.e. upper arm and scapula - are they equal? - lower thigh to upper thigh, and rib cage. None of these will change - you are just looking for proportions, not angles.
You CAN NOT tell front or rear angulation, feet or head at birth. Most Whippet puppies look like beagles at birth and until about 8- 10 weeks. Heads even change up to 5 - 6 months of age. Depth of chest also changes with development.
By 8 - 12 weeks you should be able to determine angulation and feet. It is still difficult to determine head at this age. However, you should be able to see arch of feet and bone diameter. Don't be fooled by puppy fat at this age. This is one reason why you should know something about the lines you are breeding. There is a certain predictability in breeding but you must remember what works for one will not necessarily work for you.
12 weeks to 8 months - This is the time you see your “planned puppy” mature. Bones do not grow after permanent teeth are developed. This is the time that socialization is so very important to insure a stable, happy Whippet.
I haven't mentioned Genital development yet and I know that is of concern as all of us have experienced that gorgeous male puppy who is incomplete. Male puppies are born with testicles out of or just within the scrotum. The testis pass through the inguinal ring and descend into the canal at 10-15 days after birth. If not in the scrotum by 8 weeks you should suspect cryptorchidism. If not in the scrotum by 6 months then its a fact. The female puppies may experience puberty anywhere from 4 to 32 months.
We must always remember that as breeders we are entrusted with the fate of our breed. So it is up to us to try to preserve the breed by careful breeding and evaluation of our puppies.
CORA MILLER (Hound-Hill)
How to successfully pick puppies? With a lot of luck, because it will be eight months or so before you'll know whether your guess was right. That's a lot of shots, dog food and work. Not to mention the very real possibility of placing a puppy incorrectly so that your BIS is owned by that darling couple raising five kids and the serious minded Mr and Mrs Comfortable have a dear pet.
Any true selection begins with a proposed breeding. The stud, at least as I see it, should come from a line of matings that produce a replicable type. I do not use the term “line bred” because genes do not admit to kennel names; only people, for convenience, attach a title to certain constrictions. A Whippet called Smith's Sally may be made almost identically to Brown's Jessie, even though these two may not be closely, or, for practical purposes, at all related. This means that at least two breeders had a common vision and, you can be confident, the genes for Sally's perfect front are the same as the genes for the perfect front on Jessie. Though it requires more research and more travel to evaluate dogs and their near kin, it's possible to breed two animals having few common kennel names with a resulting litter true to one phenotype, or one “LOOK”. Now to your bitch. It has worked out better for me to accentuate the positive. You want to breed this bitch because she has certain qualities that you value. Probably she is the general type that you prefer. Your stud dog should be of this same phenotype and be able to correct her outstanding faults with his virtues; virtues observable in his close relatives. The bitch must also bring a dowry of virtues with her (there is no perfect dog), strong points to offset his weaker ones.
All right. With this combination, it's reasonable to expect a somewhat uniform litter, If you have bred a similar combination in the past, you already have a mental picture that the best puppies, at birth, will look a certain way and that the ones that differ are apt to differ to their detriment when grown. Our best are long-bodied with long necks, coffin-shaped heads with strong aquiline muzzles and very pronounced underjaws. We look for long tails. We look for this “homefolks” look when they're still wet, probably when they're being weighed for the first time. It pays to evaluate them most carefully at this point. Within a day or so they put on so much puppy fat that the lines of interest are obscured and the future progress will be uneven and fraught with despair and elation on the part of the breeder until they approach their adult form at around eight to nine months of age. They will return to this early silhouette. The relative size of the puppies at birth is no indicator of their adult height. That cute little one may have been crowded in the womb and turn out as big as anyone else. There again, we look for that “Look” that speaks of the type we want; a breedy look that, to us, speaks of Whippet quality. A puppy with a broad head and a generally bulky look about him at birth MAY turn out to be the most beautiful animal anyone ever saw, but I would say his chances are not as good as they might be; not anywhere near as good as the one that your eye always seems to go to when you're just gazing. That's the one with symmetry.
Within the next three weeks the eye color, coat color and most of the pigmentation should be apparent. Pigment can continue to spread, around an eye for instance, for months, but it's comforting to have at least a spot or so underway at this point.
A thought on color: if you're committing yourself to establishing your own line of Whippets. . . a long term endeavor, believe me . . . in my opinion it pays to select for dominant color right from the start. Staying away from obvious recessive characteristics will simplify your life as, in the experience of many a breeder, recessives tend to travel together and MOST recessives are unwanted. If a lovely blue Whippet is your dream image, however, go for it. Be aware that eye tone is inherited separately from coat color, though the genes may be close together on the chromosome. A very dark hazel is the recessive analogous to the black/brown sought for with dominant coat colors. Blues are not condemned to light eyes except by heedless breeders or the bad luck that comes often enough within the myriad possible gene combinations. Khol markings are another factor. The first white dog may be solid white with heavy mascara, but the next generation from white dog to white dog, both with khol markings, is apt to show decreasing pigment. And not all dogs with colored heads have pigmented eye rims, either, for that matter; the eye rims may simply be self colored. Bred to a white dog, this highly colored stud without true eye rim pigment may throw solid white puppies with pink eye rims, to the consternation of all.
At five to six weeks, when the puppies are firmly on their feet, have a close look at the puppies you picked at whelping time. Their forebody mass and their hindquarter mass should be balanced, for if the hindquarters seem skimpy by comparison, the croup may prove to be too short and/or steep, the stifles not broad enough, the hip, measuring from hip none to pin bone, may simply not be deep enough in the adult dog. These babies should be blocky and stand squarely. Many successful breeders feel that the adult dog's gait is foreshadowed by the puppy's at this age. Try to get them on short grass or on carpet and get them to trot for you. . . if you have a video camera, use it now. . - you may be able to see the future.
At this age, when the males are lying on their backs, you may see the descended testicles, or at least be able to gently push them down from the body cavity. Our puppies' are usually down by eight weeks, but we've had one or two very late arrivals. In general, though, males should be entire by four months.
Eyes will ideally be dark blue-black or a dark browny-green , in the case of dilutes. They slowly change to their adult color over three to five weeks. The eyes should appear large and full, not set too far back in the head. In the recent past, there has been a good deal of discussion about proper Whippet eye shape and whether or not it is permissible to call them round. the Standard does not describe a shape, asking only for a large eye, which, upon reflection, could be oblique, round, almond or even triangular, for that matter, the shape is simply not described. The American Whippet has a long history of a type peculiar to this continent; leggy, standing over a good deal of ground, flexible and ornamented by large dark eyes of a roundish shape, even a slightly almond shape, but set well forward and not ever giving the impression of slanted eyes. The expression, from puppyhood, is open and full of warmth; there should be no suggestion of sulkiness, of cold blood, these dogs are like hot-blooded horses, hoping and able to give all they have, in speed, in endurance, in whatever effort is called for, with a glad and loving heart. And they should LOOK LIKE THAT. Always.
BARBARA PARSONS (Raybar)
When asked to give my thoughts on evaluating a litter of Whippet puppies, the old joke comes to mind whereby a novice asks a breeder how he knows if the puppy is show quality. The breeder replies, “When it has 15 points and both majors.” I rather fancy that answer for it holds more truth in it than most theories. This can be especially true in the slower to mature bloodlines.
I do not pick my puppies when they are wet at birth as some breeders do. I have, admittedly, leaned toward a certain puppy because of size or general overall appearance, but with movement such an important part of our breed, whelping box “picks” can be way off base as the puppy develops. I truly believe that when evaluating a litter of Whippets one must first put that key phrase of our standard foremost in ones mind, COLOR IMMATERIAL! If one cannot get past a color or marking on a pup, it is going to be very difficult to correctly evaluate what is beneath the skin of that puppy. Once one becomes blind to what the color or marking on a pup is, one can proceed toward evaluating a puppy properly.
During the period of birth to 2 or 3 weeks, we really don't have a lot to evaluate in a puppy. General overall health and stamina gives one a key to those who are survivors. Close observation during this time will sometimes weed out those who will not or cannot fight for their place at the milk bar. One can see personality and temperament emerging at this time. From 3 to 8 weeks the real evaluation takes place generally just in the form of watching the pups grow. At this point, one has to be super critical and not let ones heart rule ones head. Little Mr. Personality may be cute, but is he GOOD? Can it be the outgoing attitude is so appealing that it clouds ones better judgement on the conformation of that puppy?
At 8 to 10 weeks one can get a pretty good idea of how the pups are going to move and judge their soundness, coming and going. Generally, reach and drive will show up a bit later when the pups develop more muscling. Balance is now the primary quality one must determine. Does the angulation in the forequarters match that of the rear? A very straight stilty rear probably won't become well angulated as the pup matures. And if the pup has a straight shoulder with a well angulated rear the movement will not be balanced and he will compensate by moving very wide in the rear or tend toward “crabbing” or side-winding.
At this point in time, it makes no difference what ones goals for a given litter are. Those who are looking for a top show prospect and those who are looking for a top racing or coursing prospect must all look for well angulated fronts and rears with a balanced body in between. Just as showmanship is important to a show dog, “heart” and the will to run are important to a running dog. However, none of them can achieve their goals on crippled legs and bodies.
We seldom give a great deal of attention to heads on Whippet puppies, primarily because they change a great deal during the maturing process, and the fact that a poor head can usually be corrected in one generation. Expression, in our opinion is of more importance for that is what denotes Whippet character. Poorly set eyes, or very small eyes can give a hard or “piggy” look. It is difficult to imagine an expression such as that one on a “far-seeing” sighthound. Even a lighter-then-dark eye, if set properly and of proper size, can give a pleasing expression on some puppies.
Size can be difficult to evaluate at 10 to 12 weeks of age, as Mary Beth Arthur explained in her July 1990 Gazette column. A puppy with very large bone may not reach a disqualifying height, yet may tend toward coarseness when grown. Do not discount such a dog, but a more moderate dog with equally redeeming qualities might be a wiser choice. Parentage will give some clue as to the expected size in a litter, but is not always an accurate gauge. Many puppies will grow rapidly to their full height by 6 or 7 months old before they halt their growth and begin to mature. Others may not grow quite as rapidly, but seem as though they will never stop - and sometimes don't until they have reached the DQ level.
Most breeders will watch a litter go from the “baby rat” stage through the it's-beginning-to-look-like-a-Whippet stage and have a pretty good idea of which ones may be headed for the show ring. Experienced breeders can probably do this without realizing they are doing it. It just seems as though some puppies stand out because of their body carriage, expressions, movement or just some unexplainable SOMETHING about them. A very good litter is more difficult to evaluate than one with only one or two outstanding individuals in it. One has to determine why the litter was bred and what was hoped to be gained from it in order to separate the “keepers” from those who are on the market.
I have not discussed Type because the type of Whippet a breeder looks for is a very personal thing and is determined by that persons interpretation of our standard.
NOTE: At the Seminar, this statement was a subject of disagreement by some of the audience. It was stated that there is only ONE type and this is what we should all have. I still maintain that Type (as beauty) is in the eye of the beholder, and is subject to the interpretation of the standard by each individual. There are many outstanding Whippets in the country today, who are of several Types. I cannot, with truth say that some of those Types are wrong for they still fit our standard. I can, and do believe that some of those Types are not (what I believe to be) proper Type. A Whippet should look like a Whippet and have the shape of a Whippet.
Now that the breeder has correctly, he hopes, evaluated his litter and kept the “best” one, the odds have it that his “best” will turn into a “bummer” and that pet who was spayed or neutered will someday be a “stunner”. There is no justice in breeding.
J.R.'s show career is limited to one or two specialties a year; the old competition spark is still there after all the years. To date, seven J.R. kids are finished from his first four litters. Litter number five will be out this year (our car litter by J.R. x DaMox).
(Ch. Stoney Meadows Magnet x Ch. Raybar's I'm Rim, F.Ch.)
Congratulations to our new 1990 Title Holders:
CH. RAYBAR'S MARGIN OF ERROR - Owned by Katherine Winski
CH. AYMES N RAYBAR'S JOHN HENRY - Owned by Raybar
CAN.CH. RAYBAR'S PRINCES IRULON - Owned by Anya Rapaport
BITTERBLUE RAYBAR PEYOTE, F.CH. - Owned by Paul & Linda Garwacki
And to others who distinguished themselves in 1990:
AYMES N RAYBAR'S TRAIL RUN - Owned by Carl Lagg & Barbara Parsons
RAYBARS FLYING SNOOKUMS - Owned by Marvin & Maureen Miller
BITTERBLUE RAYBAR PEYOTE, F.CH. - (see above)
GREATER TWIN CITIES WHIPPET CLUB
569 WOODHILL DRiVE
President: ROBIN LOGUE
The Greater Twin Cities Whippet Club's 5th AWC Supported Entry was held on June 9, 1990. Breed judge was MRS. GLORIA REESE, sweeps were judged by MR. JOE LANGFORD. The winners were:
Best of Breed, Group II CH RUNAMOK NEVER AGAIN (Zaworski)
Best Opposite CH AYMES RAYBAR'S NORTHWIND, FCH (Nierengar ten)
Winners Dog RAPAHANA‘S SHARP DRESSED MAN, FCH (Kirkhani/Cassem/Kolb)
Winners Bitch, BOW AFFINITY CAUGHT SNEAKING OUT (Kirkham/Lucast)
Best in Sweeps AFFINITY CAUGHT IN THE ACT (Juelfs)
Best Opposite AILNE STORMFRONT (Schlenkert)
In 1991 the GTCWC will host its first INDEPENDENT SUPPORTED ENTRY in conjunction with the Lake Minnetonka Kennel Club show on Saturday, June 8. The breed judge will be MRS. STACEY DAVIS,O'BAILEE . The Land O'Lakes Kennel Club show will be held on June 9. The GTCWC will be hosting a get—together on Saturday evening and all participants are invited.
1990 GTCWC NEW TITLE HOLDERS
CH IN VOGUE'S VIM AND VIGOR (Robin Logue owner/breeder)
OUR NEW CHAMPIONS FOR 1990
CH. KARASAR'S HEAD OF THE KLASS
“OLIVER” - the Cover Boy!
CII. KARASAR'S WUNMOR TIME *
CII. KARASAR'S BIG TIME BRUCIE *
CII. HEATHERLANE BELLE STARR *
CII. WALKABOUT WING AND A PRAYER - Import England
Most of the above dogs finished with Best of Breeds from the classes, some with group placements!
*All of these were “Stud Fee” puppies for KABASAR and finished at 14 months of age or younger!
KARASAR'S ONE TIME LOLA - 10 points, both majors
WE MISS HER!!
(Ch. Surrey Hill's Houston, FCh, ROM x Ch. Karasar's Kiassic Keepsake)
Litterbrother to the coverboy “OLIVER”
7 MONTHS • 5 POINT MAJOR • A.W.C. SOUTHERN SPECIALTY WEEKEND
Pictured winning his sweepstakes class at 7 months at the AWC Southern Specialty under breeder-judge Barbara Parsons. Litterbrother “OLIVER”, who stayed in bed that morning, won this class the day before under breeder-judge Calvin Perry.
7 weeks later, “ROCKET” has 14 points, both majors! The littersister KARASAR'S KLASS ACT has also won a 5 point major, winning a Best of Breed over 8 specials in an entry of 36 whippets. ALL breeder-owner-handled by Kerrie.
We want to give many thanks to all the breeders and exhibitors who have given such high praise to the “KLASSMATES”! This litter MAY be repeated in 1991.
Paris Seaworthy Simon, F.Ch.
(Ch. Gold Dust's Joint Venture x Bah. Ch. Whippletree Hadley, ECh.)
Simon brought us tremendous thrills in 1990. He was Best in Futurity at the American Whippet Club National Specialty. He was Best of Winners for a 5 pt. major at the AWC Supported Entry on the Wine Country Circuit in New York. He was Best in Field at his very first lure coursing field trial. And around the house, he was always Best Friend.
(Ch. Legacy's The Heat Is On x Paris Miss Martha)
Fergie was Best in Sweepstakes at her first show, in Kentucky on March 17. In the fall, handled by Peter San Paolo, she won a 4 Pt. major and other points, putting her well on the way to her championship.
Pictures and Pedigrees of our fabulous males, Paris Seaworthy Simon, Paris Good Time Charlie, and German, Danish & Intl. Ch. Beautiful Dreamer du Sac a Malices, appear in the pedigree section of this issue.
Paris Miss Martha (pictured) (Ch. Bo-Bett's Luke Skywalker, CD, LCM x Bah.Ch. Whippletree Hadley, F.Ch.) Martha moved in with new owner Gretchen Vanderford, and added a major and various points to her wins.
Paris St. Andrews Devon (pictured) (Ch. Heatherlane Which One x Paris Farm Saba, F.Ch.) Devon won 12 RWBs in a row, before getting both majors in one weekend, for owners John and Nancy Schulte. She also got most of the way to her Field Championship and won a leg on her CD, winning the title “Most Versatile of the Paris Whippets” in 1990.
Ch. Paris The Baroness Abby won three majors on the way to her championship, then took up lure coursing with new owners Liz Perucki and Janet Sullivan. Paris Pauline won majors and 14 pts with handler Barbara Heckerman, and in November needed one single point to finish, when her career was interrupted by marriage to our Frenchman. When I went to teach at Oxford for the summer, Peter San Paolo took over the careers of Fergie and Paris Good Time Charlie. With Peter's expert handling, Charles won his majors and a Best of Breed, and was near his championship at the end of 1990. Paris Sunstorm of Kirah, LCM flew to her Lure Courser of Merit title, with several Best of Breed and Best in Field wins, and an appearance in the whippet Top Ten Lure Coursers, for owners Larry and Pat Flynn. Paris Jet Stream piled up points for his Field Championship for his owner Alice Marks, and worked on his Companion Dog title. Paris St. Andrews Wings and Paris Sovereign of the Sea won points towards their field championships for Paul and Joanne Farina. Paris St. Andrews Duke worked towards his CD and several Best in Match for Kim Simmons. Paris Panther was RWD to a major at his very first show. And our other news for 1990 was the importation of the fabulous Frenchman: German, Danish, and Intl. Ch. Beautiful Dreamer Du Sac A Malices, from Karen Mesavage of France. Dreamer won his first American points with us in 1990, and planned to sire several litters before returning to his homeland.
The Jersey Rag Racers Whippet Association had a strong year in 1990, with club members participating in all aspects of the whippet world.
JRR hosted four all-breed field trials. Our November weekend topped all previous records, with 60 hounds competing on Saturday, and 90 on Sunday.
We held four National Point Races, and 6 U-val Races. JRR welcomed back the Eastern Whippet Association. JRR members were instrumental in helping the club get restarted in field trials, NPRs, and U-vals.
The Fifth Annual Whippet Versatility Weekend attracted 48 entries for the field trial, 50 NPR, and 40 U-val. The specialty match was pre-entry only for the first time, and still proved to be a huge whippet event, with 67 entries. 14 whippets competed in obedience, a number that is steadily growing.
For 1991, the Whippet Versatility Weekend goes back to a 4-day event, with the field trial held on Thursday, July 4, match on Friday, July 5, NPR on Saturday, July 6, and U-val on Sunday, July 7.
The Annual Awards were handed out on March 23, 1990. The club totals for 1989 were 15 new Field Champions, 7 new Lure Courser of Merit and 4 new Breed Champions.
The club purchased a new starting box and trailer to upgrade weary older equipment, so things look bright for 1991.
Club officers for 1990 were: Caroline E. Kirchner, President; Marcia Wirth, Vice President; Fritz Kirchner, Treasurer; and Lynda Campo, Secretary.
Board of Directors were: Leon McGowan, Jack McManus, Tom Pierson, Sharon Sakson, and Cindy Schmidt.
Ch. Carbeth Glory Days
Ch. Carbeth Carnegie Hall (not pictured)
Ch. Carbeth Madison Avenue CD
sired by Janie's John Boy da Toro ARM ORC F.Ch. out of Saturn Total Eclipse O'Jamal F.Ch.
Caroline E. Kirchner • RD 1, Box 368 • Glassboro, NJ 08028 • (609) 881-1533
Caroline E. Kirchner • RD 1, Box 368 • Glassboro, NJ 08028 • (609) 881-1533
Update 1990 - CH. AUTUMN'S TERRA BELLA OPAL AND CH. AUTUMN'S TERRA BELLA TEAK
PETE & JEANETTE POZZI 175 HILLVIEW DRIVE, FREMONT, CA 94536 (415)745-0957
(CH. ALLEREI'S SHOWBOAT OB x CH. MARTIGRA CAJEN BLANC MANGE')
SOUND MIND - SOUND BODY - A HOMEBRED TO BE PROUD OF!
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