Basic obedience, lots of exercise and, as I said, lots and lots of socialization will have this dog relaxed in any situation. Ronald Reagan Mrs. In conjunction with the National Trust for Historic Preservation, the Office of Elementary and Secondary Education presented the first in a series of workshops on making historic sites accessible to disabled visitors. I want to get a dog but We know that green surfac is common in birds, frogs insects etc, but why not mammals? June 28 Telecast:
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You need to get an easier breed to start with, not strong and dominating breeds. It probably better to start with a small breed and work your way up! Cavalier King Charles Spaniels or the smaller terriers such as Bichon Frises are good starting breeds, if you want a bigger dog and think you can handle there stubburnness, American Eskimo might be an option for you, others are the setters and springers spaniels, i would not recommend most of the larger hounds for inexperienced owners Affenpinscher The Affenpinscher is a balanced and sturdy breed.
They are a combination of charm and spunk, with a great deal of courage and boldness. They are capable of amazing dexterity and agility. They possess thinking and reasoning process, and will on occasion display sensitivity and gentleness. The Affenpinscher is often considered the "class clown. Character Gay, beautiful and intelligent, this breed is very often seen in the show ring.
The Afghan Hound is very dignified but can be disobedient if not trained properly. Given the right home and family, this breed will become the light of your life American Eskimo Dog Commonly referred to as the Eskie, this breed is compact and strong. A Nordic type dog, they are exceedingly agile and alert.
They are considered to be one of the most intelligent of all dog breeds. The American Eskimo Dog is well balanced, hardy, and known for their longevity. This versatile breed possesses outstanding working skills, and makes a lovely companion American Foxhound A sleek and athletic breed, the American Foxhound possesses great stamina.
They are keen hunters known as scent hounds. As an active hunting dog, they will follow any scent irregardless of commands. American Foxhound's are tolerant, social, amiable, and active. This American original excels at flushing out game and retrieving. As is typical of the Spaniel breed they hunt both feather and fur with excitement and enthusiasm.
The American Water Spaniel is friendly, willing to please, and intelligent. They are avid hunters, farm workers, and amiable companions. Australian Shepherd The Australian Shepherds most identifiable characteristic is the natural or docked bobtail. Their eyes are one of this breeds most commented on feature. Their eyes come in a variety of colors or color combinations and include blue, amber, hazel, and all shades of brown.
The Aussie is a vigorous and athletic breed Australian Terrier The Australian Terrier is low-set, sturdy, and small in stature. However, their small size belies their exhibition of a strong and true terrier nature. This breed is proud, hardy, alert and confident.
They are bold, fearless, and charming.
Rule Anal Insertion Anus Blue Fur Blush Buggery ColorThey are an excellent choice for a variety of lifestyles and make lovely companions Basset Hound Character The long ears of this rather lazy breed are sensitive, which makes him best for a life with older and more respectable children. The Basset Hound has the tendency to be stubborn, but never timid.
Should never display signs of aggression, as this is a naturally fun loving and gentle dog. Beagle Character The Beagle is full of energy and does great in a family environment. They are very lively, active, and high energy making a wonderful childs companion given the proper socialization.
This breed is alert and of even temperament and should never show signs of aggression or timidity. This unspoiled and natural breed has strength, is a hard worker, and makes a devoted companion. They possess self-confidence and are never shy or aggressive. The Bearded Collie is bouncy, bright, reliable, and trustworthy. They are suited equally for being a household pet, as well as working in any weather condition on any terrain.
Bedlington Terrier Character This well-balanced breed is mild and gentle, never shy or nervous. They have immense energy, courage, and endurance. The Bedlington Terrier is full of confidence, is spirited, and quite muscular. They have strong sporting instincts and also make an intelligent and amiable companion bernese Mountain Dog Character The Bernese Mountain Dog is commonly referred to as the "Berner".
This wonderful breed has a long list of attributes. They are strong, agile, and highly intelligent. Their gentle demeanor and stunning appearance has contributed to this breed's growing popularity. There are few dog breeds that can match the Bernese Mountain Dogs striking appearance, work ethic, and companion skills Bichon Frise The Bichon Frise is lively and animated.
Stella Kramrisch, distinguished Indianist. May Training: May 14 Exhibition: The Arts of South Asia. In observance of "Aditi: The Festival of India at the Smithsonian," the Freer presented its largest exhibition of painting and sculpture from the Indian subcontinent, including a rare 13th- 14th-century bronze bull and other new acquisitions displayed for the first time.
May Milestone: Secretary Adams and nine other Smithsonian speakers traveled to Tokyo, Japan for the first international lecture series sponsored by the Smithsonian National Associates Lecture and Seminar Program. Many of the sessions were translated simultaneously into Japanese. Celestial Images: Astronomical Charts, , at the Museum of American History, displayed 39 rare depictions of star patterns and planetary systems that illustrate a unity of art and science from the Renaissance to the end of the 19th century.
May 16 Special Event: Reed Animal Acquisition Fund. May 19 Special Event: The Office of Horticulture hosted an open house for Smithsonian staff and volunteers at its greenhouses, providing guests the opportunity to view the plant collections under cultivation. May Seminar: May 21 Groundbreaking: May 21 Special Event: Rare Books from the Cooper-Hewitt Museum and the publication of an accompanying handbook.
May 22 Chairman Elected: Daniel P. Moynihan D-N. Hours at the Air and Space Museum were extended to 7: An advanced training course on wood identification was taught by Dr. Richard Dodd at the Conservation Analytical Laboratory. June Acquisition: Asian lions, one male and one female, were added to the collections of the National Zoo as part of a breeding program between cooperating zoos.
June Awards: June Grant: June Grants: The Smithsonian Institution Libraries was awarded three grants from the Atherton Seidell Endowment Fund, one to publish scientific records in non-Roman alphabets, a second to purchase back issues of journals for the STRI Branch Library, and the third to acquire an image digitizer that permits rapid teletransmission of documents.
June National Event: The Festival of India opened in Washington, D. June Publication: A Summary Profile of Smithsonian International Activities , the first comprehensive survey of Smithsonian activities around the world, was published by the Office of Service and Protocol. A Bibliographic Guide by Janet L. June Special Program: June 3 Special Event: The Cooper-Hewitt Museum opened Wine: Celebration and Ceremony , a major exhibition focusing on design related to the history of wine- making and wine -drinking.
June Program: The program was organized by the Office of Museum Programs. June 4 Acquisition: June 4 Exhibition: The exhibition, organized by the Museum of Natural History Office of Exhibits and the Office of Folklife Programs, incorporated 2, objects with India's venerable folk traditions as expressed by 40 craftsmen and performing artists in a setting simulating Indian village life.
Plants native to India were provided by the Office of Horticulture to complement the exhibition. June 4 Special Event: Mayor Edward I. Koch officiated, and more than 8, visitors toured the museum in a three-hour period. June 5 Award: Representation Abroad, a major exhibition of representational art by 16 artists from Australia, Colombia, Great Britain, France, Italy, West Germany and Spain, opened at the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, previewed on June 4 by guests, including eleven of the artists.
June 5 Series: It was organized and co-sponsored by the Office of Folklife Programs, Department of Anthropology, Human Studies Film Archives, and the Resident Associates Program, and featured four award-winning ethnographic films focusing on cultural conservation issues, with interpretations and discussions by leading folklore and anthropology scholars.
June 8 Workshop: A program of films, African board games and music was held at the Museum of African Art for children and their families in connection with the exhibit African Mankala. June 9 Premiere: The Resident Associate Program screened "Wagner," a nine-hour film epic about the operatic genius, in its Washington premiere.
June 10 Internships: June 10 Workshops: The Office of Elementary and Secondary Education began its summer workshop series for teachers. For local teachers, eight courses ranging from architecture to insects were offered, and for teachers from the rest of the country, a national seminar on the teaching of writing through the use of museums.
The Woven and Graphic Art of Anni Aibers , the first major exhibition of both Aibers' graphics and textiles, opened at the Renwick Gallery on the artist's 86th birthday. In a related public program, Nicholas Fox Weber, executive director of the Josef Aibers Foundation, discussed the artist and her work. A training course on polymer chemistry was given by Dr.
James Mark and Dr. George Odian at the Conservation Analytical Laboratory. June 15 Special Event: The world- renowned sitarist Ravi Shankar performed as part of the Festival of India at the Smithsonian in a concert sponsored by the Resident Associate Program. June 17 and 20 International Project: The Smithsonian Institution Libraries assembled an ad hoc American Review Committee of distinguished museologists to make final revisions to English- language entries in the Dictionarium Museologicum, a multi-lingual glossary of 2, museum- related terms, jointly produced by the International Council of Museums and UNESCO.
June 19 Film Premiere: Langley Theater. Footage was taken by astronauts during three space shuttle flights. June 21 Exhibition: David Anderson. June Symposium: Rediscovery of the Past as Adaptation for the Future" was developed as a major Festival of India program. June ; July Folklife Festival: The 19th annual Festival of American Folklife featured a mela- -an 'Indian fair, Louisiana folklife, and the cultural traditions of indigenous, ethnic and regional communities.
Traditional foodways and dance parties were also included. June 27 Agreement: An agreement facilitating joint research, cooperative programs, and exchanges of scholarships, exhibitions and publications with Malaysian institutions was signed by Secretary Adams and Malaysian Ambassador Dato' Lew Sip Hon on behalf of the Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sports.
Fabled Cloth: June 28 Exhibition: A living microcosm of a Maine coastal ecosystem, housed in a 3, gallon aquarium simulating natural conditions, went on display at the Museum of Natural History. June 28 Telecast: June 30 -July 1 Update: Giant pandas Ling-Ling and Hsing-Hsing mated four times. Subsequent urine samples indicated a possible pregnancy.
July Gift: Amber collector Jacob Brodzinsky donated to the Museum of Natural History his collection of rare pieces of amber some 24 million years old. July Milestone: July Publication: The series, based on information gathered by two Public Affairs writers who traveled in India for six weeks, gave a first-hand acount of the colorful and complex past, present and future of India.
The Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory marked the 30th anniversary of the move of its headquarters to Cambridge, Mass. July 1 New Project: The Directorate of International Activities was assigned overall institutional responsibility to coordinate research and planning for the Smithsonian commemoration of the Columbus Quincentenary in July 2 Redesign: The design concept and prototypes for uniform exterior identification and direction signs were completed by the Office of Exhibits Central and the Visitor Information and Associates' Reception Center in Phase I of the Institution-wide exterior graphic information program.
July 9 Research: Twelve animals in two groups were released in late July as part of the Zoo's ongoing project to save this species from extinction. July 11 Concert Series: The summer concert series, "Sunset Serenades," began at the Zoo. Evening performances were held each week until August July 12 Telecast: July 17 International Protocol: The Government of Panama extended to the Smithsonian Tropical- Research Institute the prerogatives and benefits that correspond to International Missions operating in the Republic of Panama.
July 17 Symposium: The three astronauts and two cosmonauts who participated in the joint mission were present. July 22 Appointment: July 23 Significant Birth: Ryma, a male giraffe, was born in the presence of hundreds of Zoo visitors. July 24 Visit: The Smithsonian Institution Libraries held a reception to open Panorama of India, its exhibition of books, plates and manuscripts relating to India, , in the Dibner Library, Special Collections Branch.
July 29 Experiment Flown: July 31 Exhibition: An exhibition entitled Igbo Arts: Community and Cosmos, the first exhibition ever presented on the art of the Igbo people of Africa, opened at the Museum of African Art. August Award: A plastic tote bag designed to promote Associate membership, created by the Visitor Information and Associates' Reception Center in cooperation with Smithsonian magazine, received a merit award in the Printing Industries of American Graphic Award Competition.
August Calendars: A Year at the Smithsonian , a calendar advertising education programs at the Institution' s Washington museums, the Zoo and the Smithsonian Environmental Research Center. Thirty-five high school students and eight teachers participated in an ecology and environmental educational seminar offered by the Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute and Panama's Ministry of Education to acquaint high school students with local marine and terrestrial environments.
The seminar was supported by Special Education Outreach funds. August 6 Exhibition: The Museum of American History marked the 40th anniversary of the dropping of the first atomic bomb in Building the Bomb: Forty Years after Hiroshima. The display related the history of the Manhattan Project through photographs, documents and artifacts from Hiroshima and Nagasaki, as well as bomb casings of the types of bombs dropped on the two cities.
Augus t 9 Exhibition: History as Seen from the National Museum of American History, an annual display of black-and-white photographs taken by Smithsonian photographers, presented images of protests, celebrations, parades, and dedications that took place near the museum since the beginning of August 10 Celebration: August 19 Groundbreaking: A ceremony was held to mark the beginning of the Zoo's Olmstead Walk reconstruction, a project to rejuvenate the main pedestrian pathway in preparation for the Zoo's centennial in September Acquisition: The suit and helmet worn by Sen.
September Presentation: September Restoration: The original ceiling fresco in the South Tower room of the Smithsonian Institution Building was uncovered during preliminary restoration activities for the Smithsonian Information Center. September Technology Advancement: The Air and Space Museum announced development of a System for Digital Display that can potentially store up to , images of documents, maps, books, drawings and three-dimensional artifacts on optical disks.
These, in turn, can be easily indexed, searched and images reproduced or telephoned to locations around the world. A patent was subsequently applied for. September Television: The Office of Public Affairs produced two public service announcements for national television entitled "America's Memories," with Bob Hope narrating. The spots were close captioned for the hearing impaired and subsequently translated into Spanish.
September 1 Research: Ronald L. Bishop and Dr. Veletta Canouts. September 1 Acquisition: The Conservation Analytical Laboratory, with special funding provided by the Office of the Assistant Secretary for Museum Programs, acquired a unique collection of reference materials for the analysis of textile dyes, a collection assembled by one of the foremost international experts in this field.
September 4 Publication: The Joseph Henry Papers published the fifth volume of the papers of the Institution's first secretary, documenting the years September 4 Workshop: In conjunction with the National Trust for Historic Preservation, the Office of Elementary and Secondary Education presented the first in a series of workshops on making historic sites accessible to disabled visitors.
September 5 Milestone: The exhibition, entitled Ebla Co Damascus: Art and Archaeology of AncienC Syria, consisted of objects representing 10, years of history. Painting and Calligraphy of the Ch' ing Dynasty. Culminating a series of exhibitions, this selection of works at the Freer showed the artistic impact on Chinese painting and calligraphy of cultural, political and economic change during China's last dynasty.
September 6 Exhibition: Private Lives of Public Figures: The Nineteenth Century Family Print. Opened at the National Portrait Gallery. September 7 Workshop: Igbo Maiden Masks," a program for children and adults, included creating replicas of the Igbo masks featured in the current exhibition at the Museum of African Art.
September Training: September 11 Renovation: The Smithsonian Institution Libraries began a major renovation project designed to strengthen the Natural History Branch Library through physical expansion and consolidation of its collection as well as to consolidate the central administrative and processing offices of the Libraries.
September 13 Special Event: September 15 Exhibition: The Renaissance: Black Arts of the Twenties , an exhibition displaying the cultural history of the New Negro Movement of the s, opened at the Anacostia Museum. September 16 Milestone: The Office of Fellowships and Grants held its first "Visiting Associate Program," designed to increase knowledge of Smithsonian research and opportunities in the minority academic community.
September 18 Premiere: September 20 Publication: The Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory and the Office of Printing and Photographic Services published The Electronic Sky, a collection of 40 computer-processed astronomical images for amateur astronomers, schools, and planetaria, the most extensive collection published to date. September 20 Special Event: The anniversary festivities continued into the fall and included performances, lectures, and receptions.
September 22 Special Event: A Modern Odyssey," a 20th Anniversary program. September 27 Exhibition: Islamic Metalwork. This exhibition of the Freer 's small but select collection of Islamic metalwork resulted from a year-and-a-half collaborative effort beween the technical laboratory and the curatorial staff.
September 30 Update: The roof was completed and topped with drainage gravel and top soil in preparation for planting of the gardens. Boland, Representative from Massachusetts Honorable Silvio 0. Armstrong, Citizen of Texas Dr. William G. Bowen, Citizen of New Jersey Mrs. Leon Higginbotham, Jr. Humelsine, Citizen of Virginia Mr. Samuel C. Johnson, Citizen of Wisconsin Mr.
Hohenlohe Thomas P. Ilchman Oliver 0. Lee Thomas E. Love joy- Peter R. Marler Robert M. May Matthew S. Meselson Sidney W. Mintz Arthur Mitchell Frederick W. Mote David F. Musto Jaroslav J. Pelikan Peter H. Raven Carl E. Schorske Emily D. Adams, Vice Adm. Edward H. Bradley Lt. Keith A. Charles A. Benedict L. Jones Lt.
Louis C. Wagner, Jr. Lew Allen Dr. Daniel J. Boorstin Mr. Gerald D. Griffin Dr. John Brademas Dr. Glenn Seaborg Professor A. Otto L. Spaeth, Honorary Chairman Mr. Alfred Taubman , Chairman Mr. Joel S. Ehrenkranz, President Mrs. Nancy B. Wellin, Vice-President Mrs. Robert F. Shapiro, Vice-President Mr. Irvin A.
Dana M. Raymond, Secretary Miss Caroline R. Alexander Mr. Eli Broad Mrs. Francis de Marneffe Mrs. George C. Dillon Mrs. Ahmet M. Ertegun Mrs. Walter B. Ford II Mr. Benjamin D. Holloway Mrs. Henry C. Johnson Mrs. Dwight M. Kendall Mrs. Charles Kessler Mr. Gilbert H. Kinney Mr. Howard W. Lipman Mr.
Richard Manoogian Mr. Alexander R. Mehran Miss Julienne Michel Mrs. William L. Mitchell Mrs. Muriel Kallis Newman Mrs. John Rosekrans, Jr. David Stickelber Mr. John A. Swearingen Mr. Dave H. Williams Mr. Lawrence A. Fleischman Mrs. Edsel B. Ford deceased Mr. Edgar P. Irving F. Burton Mr. Harold 0. Love Mr. Russell Lynes Mrs. West Harley P. Freudenheim Hugh Gourley Elton W.
Hall Jonathan P. Kornhauser William Lipke Laura C. Hummel Abram Lerner Mark J. Pachter Phoebe B. Armstrong John I. Prown Joseph T. Rankin William B. Marcus Peter C. Adams, Ex Officio Norman Y. Davidson Joanne du Pont Harmon H. Evans Daniel P. Moynihan A. James Speyer Leonard C. Yaseen Warren E.
Anderson Whitfield J. Bell, Jr. Robert McC. Adams Jean R. Clair Henry D. Friede Colbert I. Milton F. Adams, ex officio Dean W. Adams, Secretary, ex officio Donald Anderson Mrs. Elizabeth Brooke Blake Thomas S. Buechner James T. Demetrion, ex officio. Johnson Garrett Ms. Nancy Graves Walker Hancock R.
Philip Hanes, Jr. Bartlett H. Hayes, Jr. August Heckscher Thomas C. Howe Mrs. Jaquelin Hume Richard Hunt R. Crosby Kemper, Jr. Purvis Mrs. John D. Rockefeller IV Mrs. Oliver Seth Mrs. John Farr Simmons Mrs. Spaeth Mrs. Anderson Barry Bingham, Sr. Senator Robert H. Duff Edmund B. Gaither Perry C. Huston Paul H. Knappenberger Thomas W. Leavitt ex officio Roger Mandle William N. Richards ex officio Raymond H.
Ayensu James R. Buckler Paul E. Desautels Mary L. Kellogg Foundation Project William N. I forgot the fact that most mammals are colorblind While in the other hand birds can see as many colors as we can. But wait, if the thread starts with furs, I shouldn't have included birds etc I think that the quantities of pigment needed to produce green and blue fur would be toxic as by products to the mammalian liver.
BTW there are some lizards that have green blood biliverdin-type pigment, similar to that found in bile. They have amounts which would be toxic to us, hence my theory. Someone asked the same question on a different site; http: BigBlueHead , Nov 18, Pigments are limited in most mammels because they never evovle colors like Green and blue, some mammals do have those colors though but as of yet none have evolved means of incorporating them into hair.
This is simply luck as birds have evolve these pigments and incorporate them into feathers. Biochemcially I can not think of reason why blue and green pigments can not be found in hair. Feathers, scales fingernails and hair are made of beta or alpha keratin, these keratins have little biochemical difference in primary and secondary structure, Only in quaternary structure protein aggregation: Mammals also have the pigments needed or at least the necessary archea types pigments that have with some small sequence changes been evolve in other classes birds, reptiles, ect to be blue, green and violet.
ElectricFetus , Nov 18, The starting point would be one of the porphyrins, the turacoverdin which birds do have, say the sites so they are contradicting themselves only turacos have this pigment. Looking up porphyrins I found; Porphyria is a group of inherited disorders involving abnormalities in the production of heme pigments the base material responsible for hemoglobin red blood cell pigment , myoglobin reddish muscle cell pigment and another group of materials called cytochromes.
Porphyrias are characterized by three major findings: So a mutation in a pathway may effect the blood before it effects the hair colour…. From what I have learned, Polar Bear fur is transparent and hollow. Transparent for the reason Lou stated and hollow because the individual hollow tubes make an excellent insulator to KEEP the black skin warm.
I could have very well been misinformed, however. I will look it up and see what I can come up with if I remember to. Yes thats what I forgot they are hollow as well. I think we are correct one raven. I'd like to say I just knew this from being a mastermind on the subject of animals but I only learned it recently.
I'm fairly confident it is correct though. I agree with clockwood that the ancestor to all mammals probably by chance didn't happen to have blue or green potential. But at the same time I think it would have happened if it had to, it just hasn't needed to yet. Some breeds of dog are almost blue and a hundred years of selectively breeding for blueness alone would undoubtedly leave us with some fairly blue individuals.
Study of leaf-beetles coleoptera: Operation of Center in Cairo; continuation of the architectural and epigraphic survey of Egypt; fellowship program in the study of archeology and related disciplines. A ceremony was held to mark the beginning of the Zoo's Olmstead Walk reconstruction, a project to rejuvenate the main pedestrian pathway in preparation for the Zoo's centennial in
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Traditional styles of Japanese writing, as well as cursive styles inspired by Chinese models developed during the 8th through 12th centuries, were displayed at the Freer Gallery in this exhibition of screens, hanging scrolls and hand scrolls. Irvin A.