Image from page 45 of "American homes and gardens" (1905)
Title: American homes and gardens
Publisher: New York : Munn and Co
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity Heritage Library
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The black Pug The fawn Pug red, yellow, blue or white. The Pug, although not so popu-lar as he was twenty years ago, is still in favor for the house,and being a short-coated dog he is easy to keepin condition, the only failing with the breed istheir tendency to get too fat, but that is morethe fault of the owner than the dog. There aretwo types—the Fawn and the Black. In theformer the mask, ears and mark down the cen-ter of the back should be black. In both breedsthe head should be heavily wrinkled after themanner of the mastiff, which, by the way, heresembles in miniature except so far as his tailis concerned. Since the late Queen Victoriafirst took an interest in the little Pomeranian hehas grown year by year more popular until to-day he shares chief honors among the Toyswith the Pekingese. In general appearance heis a short-coupled dog with a profuse coat. Hishead should be that of a diminutive Fox, al-although the skull should be rounder. Hisneck, shoulders and tail should be co
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