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ovenrat

Pit's ....again

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Sad because of the DA owners, I say these dogs were pitbull mix or pitbull type... (the media loves "PitBull") and seeing that they kept biting and biting instead of

holding their bite, thats another reason i say pit mix or other dogs all together..

 

and if they were train to kill like you posted :rolleyes: that man wouidnt have survive the attack. I'm not on these dogs or owners side i just get tired of hearing everybody go

ape poop everytime they "Think" it was a Pitbull...

 

Newpaper/media know that Pitbull sells and gets more viewers then reporting two dogs of mixed breeds attack someone.... but every love drinking the koolaid..

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"and if they were train to kill like you posted :rolleyes: that man wouidnt have survive the attack."

 

 

 

 

Finley, by all accounts a healthy and strong 62-year-old man, did survive, but just barely. Doctors said he was very rough shape when he was brought in.

 

"It was a rough go for several days. He was on a breathing machine. He was very sick. He got a lot of blood. I mean, his injury was nearly equivalent to stepping on a landmine," said Dr. Andrew Dennis.

 

 

almost, huh ? :kook::mad:

 

 

 

 

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Thats because too many people like to drink the same old Koolaid... any dog can be aggressive towards people/animals when stupid people either train them or abuse them to a point of no return.

Yes i agree there is a % of dogs that do turn out bad for no reason at all, but that small and most of the time it will show early on in the dog life... some find it funny when it happen and encourage it :mad:

 

Pitbull by nature were never meant to be people mean in fact most could be taken off the chain and walk off with. Think about this for a moment how in the hell could you have a people mean dog in a match

with three other people in the pit with the dogs?? You had two handlers and a judge/ref, yes there were rules to fighting and one was NO AGGRESSIVE DOG towards people..

This was in the old days... where they didnt put up with that **** and any dog that show sigh of Aggression towards people was put down right on the spot, pretty easy to check this..READ any book on pitbul history :D

 

Start hitting the owners of these dogs with heavy Jail time and if a pit does attack someone for no reason at all then yes put them down...but quit saying that all Pitbulls should be put down... hell if that the case there a big

bad dog list, and if thats your way of thinking then all of them should also be put down :rolleyes:

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Thats because too many people like to drink the same old Koolaid... any dog can be aggressive towards people/animals when stupid people either train them or abuse them to a point of no return.

Yes i agree there is a % of dogs that do turn out bad for no reason at all, but that small and most of the time it will show early on in the dog life... some find it funny when it happen and encourage it :mad:

Pitbull by nature were never meant to be people mean in fact most could be taken off the chain and walk off with. Think about this for a moment how in the hell could you have a people mean dog in a match

with three other people in the pit with the dogs?? You had two handlers and a judge/ref, yes there were rules to fighting and one was NO AGGRESSIVE DOG towards people..

This was in the old days... where they didnt put up with that **** and any dog that show sigh of Aggression towards people was put down right on the spot, pretty easy to check this..READ any book on pitbul history :D

Start hitting the owners of these dogs with heavy Jail time and if a pit does attack someone for no reason at all then yes put them down...but quit saying that all Pitbulls should be put down... hell if that the case there a big

bad dog list, and if thats your way of thinking then all of them should also be put down :rolleyes:

 

Don't kill them all,.Just the ones with the tattoos.

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Thats because too many people like to drink the same old Koolaid... any dog can be aggressive towards people/animals when stupid people either train them or abuse them to a point of no return.

Yes i agree there is a % of dogs that do turn out bad for no reason at all, but that small and most of the time it will show early on in the dog life... some find it funny when it happen and encourage it :mad:

Pitbull by nature were never meant to be people mean in fact most could be taken off the chain and walk off with. Think about this for a moment how in the hell could you have a people mean dog in a match

with three other people in the pit with the dogs?? You had two handlers and a judge/ref, yes there were rules to fighting and one was NO AGGRESSIVE DOG towards people..

This was in the old days... where they didnt put up with that **** and any dog that show sigh of Aggression towards people was put down right on the spot, pretty easy to check this..READ any book on pitbul history :D

Start hitting the owners of these dogs with heavy Jail time and if a pit does attack someone for no reason at all then yes put them down...but quit saying that all Pitbulls should be put down... hell if that the case there a big

bad dog list, and if thats your way of thinking then all of them should also be put down :rolleyes:

 

This is a good post. Heres my take on this. Lets start where this took place. Southside of Chicago..Notorious for dog fighting and gang activity. These people are absolute scumbags the way they treat these animals. They are chained up all day long in poor conditions bred to fight and kill other dogs..thats it, and the ones that dont are either killed, dropped off at a shelter, used as bait for other dogs, or set free,You want to see pics of that? Pitbulls, AmBullys, AmStaffs that are well socialized, and taught good behavior are some of the best and most loyal dogs you can own, I know this for a fact. This doesnt happen only in big cities either. An old neighbor of mine in North Attleboro Ma, had a couple dogs that were rescued from a rather large dog fight ring in Cumberland RI not too long ago. If you dont know Cumberland its a small quiet country town. And this happens all over the country. Any dog neglected and abused is going to act out. The Pitbull back in the day was a sign of American Pride during the World Wars and only recently started getting a bad rep because they became the dog of choice for gangmembers. If it had been any other breed we would be talking about them right now

 

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Heres the story of Sgt. Stubby..The All-American Pitbull Terrier

 

Sgt. Stubby

In response to World War I, members of the First Company Governor's Foot Guard were activated and inducted into the 102nd Infantry Battalion of the 26th "Yankee" Division along with members of Connecticut's other Organized Militia units and numerous volunteers. During their training on the grounds of Yale University prior to deployment, they unexpectedly added a soldier to their company. Found by then-Private John Conroy, Stubby was a brindle patched puppy of unknown descent with a short tail from which he received his name.

 

As the soldiers became familiar with army life, so did Stubby. Stubby became familiar with all of the bugle calls, the drill marching routines, and the routines of life in camp, even learning to give a dog's version of a salute. Stubby would would put his right paw on his right eyebrow when a salute was executed by others around him. Stubby's effect on the soldiers around him as well as his dedication to training and his ability to salute earned him the right to remain in the camp, even though animals were not allowed.

 

When the troops concluded their training, they were not willing to part with Stubby, so Pvt. Conroy smuggled Stubby onto the transport and later onto the train. Stubby was then smuggled onto the transport ship Minnesota when the division departed for Europe. Stubby hid out in the ship's coal bin until the ship was far enough out at sea, at which time he was brought out on deck. Stubby's popularity with the soldiers soon extended to the sailors, with one machinist's mate even making Stubby his own set of "dog tags" like the soldiers wore.

 

At the conclusion of the trip, Stubby was once again smuggled off the ship, this time under Pvt. Conroy's greatcoat. Stubby was soon discovered by Pvt. Conroy's commanding officer, but after hearing about Stubby's training and his voyage, and after seeing his ability to salute, the officer allowed Stubby to remain. When the Yankee Division headed for the front lines in France, Stubby was given special orders allowing him to accompany the Division to the front lines as their official mascot.

 

The 102nd reached the front lines on the 5th of February, 1918. World War I was fought from trenches, and life was often cold, wet and very dangerous. While the opposing armies were hunkered down in their respective trenches, they traded sniper and artillery fire, and soldiers were injured and killed often. Stubby soon became accustomed to his new surroundings and learned to deal with the loud rifles and heavy artillery fire. All remained 'trench normal' until the day a large gas attack was launched by the Germans.

 

Stubby was injured once due to shrapnel from a grenade, and at least once from gas exposure. After each injury, Stubby was treated at nearby hospitals just like the two-legged soldiers, and like the two-legged soldiers, when he was well enough to be moved, he was taken to a Red Cross Recovery Hospital. When Stubby became well enough to move around at the hospital, he began to spend his time visiting the wounded soldiers and socializing with the nurses. Stubby's actions at the hospital proved a great asset in improving the morale of the injured soldiers. Soon, Stubby's recovery was complete and he was returned to his Division.

 

Stubby's experience with the gas made him sensitive to even the smallest amount. Due to his sensitivity to gas, Stubby was responsible for saving his entire company. When an early morning gas attack was launched by the Germans, the men in Stubby's portion of the trenches were sleeping, unaware that a gas attack had been launched. As soon as he picked up the smell of the gas, Stubby ran through the trench barking and biting at the soldiers shirts and boots waking them. Soon, as a result of Stubby's actions, the gas alarm was sounded and many men were saved from injury. With his job done, Stubby left the trench to avoid the gas and didn't return until he felt it was safe.

 

Stubby also became an expert in locating wounded men in the "no man's land" between the trenches of the opposing armies. Stubby would listen for injured and lost men shouting in English. He would then go out to them and bark for paramedics or lead the uninjured ones back to the safety of the trenches.

 

Stubby once even captured a German soldier on his own. One day, while on patrol in no-mans land, Stubby heard a noise coming from a small patch of brush. He went to investigate and found a German spy who was mapping out the layout of the Allied trenches. The German soldier tried to call Stubby to him but it didn't work. Stubby put his ears back and began to bark. The German began to run and Stubby took off after him, biting the soldier on his legs causing him to trip and fall. Stubby then attacked the soldier's arms and finally bit and held onto his rear end. By this time some of the Allied soldiers had come to see what all the noise was. When they saw that the dog had captured a spy they cheered. Stubby had once again proven himself a real soldier. The commander of the 102d used this act of bravery to put Stubby in for a promotion to the ranks of the Noncommissioned Officers by awarding him the rank of Sergeant. He became the first dog to be given rank in the U.S. Armed Forces. Stubby even outranked his friend, Robert Conroy, who was only promoted to Corporal. Stubby's uniform, seen to the left, was made for him by the women of Château-Thierry, after the Allies recaptured the town.

 

When the war ended, Sergeant Stubby had served in 17 battles. Before his return to the United States, he visited with President Woodrow Wilson after leading the American troops in a pass and review parade.

 

Stubby was awarded many medals for his heroism, including a medal from the Humane Society which was presented by General John Pershing, the Commanding General of the United States Armies. Stubby was also awarded membership in the American Legion and the Y.M.C.A. He visited the White House twice and met Presidents Harding and Coolidge.

 

After the war, Stubby attended Georgetown University with his friend Robert Conroy, and took a position as the school mascot. Stubby's antics at halftime, pushing a football around the field with his nose, was said to have delighted thousands. Later in life, Stubby had his portrait painted by Charles Ayer Whipple, and had his photograph taken with General John J. Pershing.

 

 

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Pitbulls were not trained to kill.

Do your damn research before you bad mouth this breed, they were actually bred to be family dogs.

Stop forgetting who's on the other end of that leash.

silly little fake gansters and little boys with nothing better to do gave this breed a bad name and the media blew it up. If you actually read some pitbull attack stories. they're not pitbulls at all.

Racism is in the pits.


 

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Pitbulls were not trained to kill.

 

Do your damn research before you bad mouth this breed, they were actually bred to be family dogs.

 

Stop forgetting who's on the other end of that leash.

 

silly little fake gansters and little boys with nothing better to do gave this breed a bad name and the media blew it up. If you actually read some pitbull attack stories. they're not pitbulls at all.

 

 

Racism is in the pits.

 

 

 

 

 

Ahhhhh....shaddup 1 poster.

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