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Touch’s Mega Mike Wins Open All-Age; Shearjoy’s Unforsaken is Derby Winner

Lee County (Ga.) Trials

By Steve Standley | Feb 15, 2018
Lee County Open All-Age Winners. Front (l-r): Touch’s Mega Mike with Mark McLean, Dunn’s Tried’n True with Tommy Davis and Dominator’s Rebel Heir with Judd Carlton. Behind: Judge Mike Small, Will Dunn, Luke Eisenhart, Larron and Laura Copeland, Judge Mike Jackson, Colt Copeland, Paul DeLoach, Claudia McNamee and Kate DeLoach.

Bronwood, Ga. — The 2017 renewal of the Lee County FTC Open All-Age trial began on December 11, with Mike Jackson of Battle Ground, Ind., and Mike Small of Evansville, Ind., adjudicating.

This important National Qualifying trial began in the early 1960s on George Moreland’s Coney Lake Plantation.

Over the years, significant history has been made in this important event. Many of the dogs and men that competed in the Lee County trials have helped build the modern all-age dog into the classy, big running performers that we are lucky to observe in this present day.

When a change of venue became necessary, the sport was fortunate to have Georgia sportsmen Larron Copeland and Steve Wiley step up to do the work to continue this grand event. Larron’s and Laura’s Showtime Plantation is a full-time farm over which three one-hour courses have been established. The courses feature open, harvested agriculture fields tied together with areas of attractive piney woods hunting territory. A noted and productive feature of the fields is that many were replanted with rings of standing grain sorghum. The plants were mature and, besides adding natural feed around the field edges, were aesthetically pleasing.

Official party accommodations at the lodge reflect the talents of Laura Copeland in both design and comfort. The official party was also invited to a wonderful dinner at the nearby Kudzu Farms thanks to Steve and Marilyn Wiley. The Wileys’ business, Insurance Market, in nearby Dawson, Ga., sponsored hot sausage biscuits each day after the first brace.

Every day at noon hot lunches were served at the clubhouse. The home cooked luncheons were catered by Wayne’s Restaurant in nearby Dawson.

The club had acquired sponsors for each day’s meals and all participants were appreciative. Meal sponsors included Purina, Plantation Supply, Bennett’s Farm and Garden, Ivey’s Farm and Garden, Crop Production Services, Insurance Market, and Tri County Ag. Plantation Supply representative Mike Murphy joined us on Wednesday.

An over-reaching thank you must go to Nestlé Purina whose general and vast support of field trials is irreplaceable. Purina’s area manager for the Sporting Dog Group, Greg Blair, is fully committed to the sport and to the clubs’ efforts to grow the sport and showcase it in the best, most positive light.

A trial of this significance cannot run without a support team. Besides the Copelands and Steve Wiley, thanks are extended to Paul Deloach, Paul Loska, Colt Copeland, and Buster Herrington.

Judge Mike Jackson is no stranger to the South Georgia field trial scene and was on his second assignment here at Showtime. He has competed as an amateur from the prairies to the Deep South. His judging assignments have been vast including a recent tenure at the Continental.

Fellow Indianan Mike Small joined Judge Jackson. Their friendship and experiences are long-lived and their humor was contagious. They have shared a camp in North Dakota for many years and they were together in the type of dog they were looking for. All humor aside, both men were fully focused and fair to all competitors. I am sure that the club and the competitors appreciate their work.

Open All-Age Winners

The first place performance in the Open All-Age was rendered by Touch’s Mega Mike (Mark McLean) as he plied his trade across the third morning course paired with Miller’s Speed Dial (Gary Lester). The pair of white and orange pointers was away and crossed the red clay road near the plantation cabin. They took the right edge, Mike in the lead, traced out the field and after a right at the corner they both styled up on a brushy edge. The pair was statuesque and striking at 5 as both handlers walked in to flush the bevy and fire. Mike was strong on the ground and as we crossed onto the Bronwood country club field he could be seen on his great arcing swing on the right and to the front. Judge Jackson and this writer witnessed his drive on the field edge, on into the corner, at great distance and slam to point that urged us into a high gallop across the cut over corn field. Judge Jackson shouted out acknowledgement of the birds’ exit at our approach. He also saw Speed Dial coming on the scene and backing voluntarily. Gary arrived and the creditable work was completed in good form at 18.

The pair entered the piney woods section of the Weyerhaeuser block and Mike hunted on independently and at times one was not sure if he was in touch with Mark. As we continued he was found at 42 on birds and it was exciting and good.

Lester was calling hard on Speed Dial which did not appear to be always connected. The course goes on down the left edge of a field with standing mature milo on the border. We bent around the Bo Diddley swamp and around the little dirt road loop where both handlers had their charges ready to finish across a large hay field on the way back to the Weyerhaeuser block. Mike took a small terrace edge on the left and drove, all power and free, to forward hilltop and followed the brushy edge in its right hand arc. It was a great cast, in full view, some 450 yards distant across the open hay field. Mark went up and turned his dog toward the pine block and Mike styled up at 58; it was the icing on the cake. In the closing minute, Mike disappeared to the front and was gathered at time. Dialing In did have a find at time displaying attractive style.

Mike’s free and effortless hunting pattern was quietly directed by McLean and this allowed Mike to build his hour afield into a crescendo of his own making. Handling at the far edge and presenting birds on his own four times claimed the high honor on this day.

It was during the brace after lunch on the same Thursday that Dunn’s Tried’N True (Luke Eisenhart) put down a performance that possibly challenged every bit of the first place dog’s efforts. Owner Will Dunn was riding to witness his champion make a big show on the first course big field.

In fast, high form, Tried’N True was past the pivot and stood pointed on the left end of the pine line near the upper terrace. All was good on this find at 15. Robin Gates withdrew Lester’s Georgia Time right after this connection.

Tried’N True drove down the lane on the Speir place and had his second find at 22 on the fenceline next to collie dog corner. The mostly white pointer made strong casts through the remainder of the Speir place, across the road, past the well and into distant piney woods. The course swings in a left hand arc to parallel the entrance road. It was up the hill and on this line that Luke found his dog posed stylishly in light cover at 41. After this good find, the pointer stretched out to be seen sparingly. When we went past the catfish pond to the point where we normally make a left toward the biscuit barn, scout Tommy Davis called point hard on the right. A short canter brought us back to the fenceline at collie dog corner; a clean find ensued at 51. Tried’N True finished strongly on the long pine line to complete a worthy and smooth hour.

Dominator’s Rebel Heir (Jamie Daniels) appeared on the first day of the stake and his performance in the fourth brace set the early standard; his effort ultimately earned the third place ribbon. Reb’s owner, James Hamilton, was down from Atlanta to witness his champion’s effort on Showtime’s first course.

The brace began at 1:30 p. m. Reb was paired with Big Sky Pete (Robin Gates). Reb pointed at 7 near Faye Martin’s house, but a barren stand resulted. Both dogs made good use of the big field edge where Reb showed to advantage. By the time we went under the pivot Robin was looking and calling. Reb hunted ahead through the band of pines, across the next field and was found pointed in the cover before the irrigation pond field. He had his birds in good form at 15 after which we continued on toward the Speir place.

Once we were in the lane point was called for Big Sky Pete back by the irrigation pond. Robin rode back and brought Pete on and met Judge Jackson along the way. Throughout this distraction, Reb had driven forward onto the Speir place and was found posed high at collie dog corner at 24. A small covey was flushed with excellent manners on display. By the time we crossed Speir Road and crossed the next field, Robin came in for his retrieval device.

The course parallels Thornton Road. A fence blocks the road out, and the rest of the area is beautifully gridded cover with well-spaced large pines. Reb hunted through this country, drove past our normal left turn and hit a large covey that was feeding near the corner. There was style to spare on this stand at 41 as Jamie sent the covey up and fired. Reb finished to the fore for a nice conclusion.

The Running

It was sunny, 30°, with a heavy frost, as House’s Buckwheat Hawk (McLean) and Erin’s Rebel Rum (Derrig) were released onto Showtime’s first course. The first field had been harvested but there was a ring of standing grain sorghum about twenty feet wide that outlined the field on all sides. Owner Karen Norton was riding to cheer on Hawk. Both dogs handled the big field in good order and Rum produced game once in the pines past the pivot. The pair pushed the extreme and at 45 Rum pointed a covey near the old sunflower field. Sean flushed the birds; his dog moved a step or so to mark flight. Rebel Rum was finished, while Mark McLean called for the retrieval unit.

Game Princess (M. Henley) and Sims Ramblin Rex (Rayl). Game Princess is owned by Kathy V. Folsom of Thomasville, Ga., and Milestone Plantation. This course has a few challenges in the first quarter hour. It starts in a mature pine block that we refer to as the Weyerhaeuser tract, then moves into an area of immature pines with tall sedge cover. Everything has been blocked and a dog can negotiate this country, but he will not always be in sight. If he will move with you and stay in touch a bit, by the quarter hour the course comes onto the dirt Muslim Farm Road. After a hundred feet up the road a left turn takes the competitor into a large, harvested cotton field. The dog should rim this field, go through a narrow hedgerow, follow around the left perimeter of the next harvested cotton field to a gap in the next hedgerow and the dog is in piney country that hunts easily.

All that said, getting to Muslim Farm Road is critical; when we arrived we were 19 minutes into the hour. Mark Henley had Game Princess on the edge driving on. Rayl had to request the retrieval device for Rex. Princess hunted the woods on the Patterson place in good order, and showed to advantage during the later minutes. Unfortunately, after a showy race, an unproductive at 54 was all she had.

Another Folsom entry, Wig’s Twist Knot (M. Henley) was paired with McRee’s Roxanne (Davis). Both dogs were forward quickly and were found at 14 in the cover at the next dirt road edge. This was before crossing onto the Bronwood country club. Birds were scattered along the thick cover along the clay road boundary. Henley flushed the large bevy as Davis accepted the back. The field ahead is ringed in standing mature grain sorghum and offers an attractive early winter setting in which to show a dog. Both dogs left the earlier stand and took the edge to the right and both styled up in the corner at 17. Roxanne was to the fore and Davis took the find. Henley had the back, all in good order. Next, Knot took the right field edge alone and looked great on his cast up the milo edge. He drove to the logical spot, the corner next to a terrace and hedgerow, to offer birds again at 22. The course crosses the next field behind the grain bins and enters the Weyerhaeuser block from the opposite side from course No. 2. You could tell that Knot knew what to do in the piney woods as he hunted the front independently and tallied game at 29 and 36 with style and full composure. Knot and Roxanne continued in their forward search and finished ahead after a tour of the Bo Diddley area, hay field, and back into the pines.

Third place Dominator’s Rebel Heir was down in the fourth brace and was previoulsy described.

It was 2:50 when Erin’s Hidden Shamrock (Derrig) and Touch’s White Knight (McLean) began their quest. This was an abbreviated brace as both handlers had called it by the Patterson place.

It was 3:45 when Lester’s Sunny Hill Jo (Lester) ran as a bye when Touch’s Red Rider was scratched. We began after the ditch crossing behind Grady’s field and by the time we arrived at the red dirt road crossing near our cabin Lester requested his retrieval device.

It was 42° on Tuesday morning as Showtime Sam Houston (Copeland) and Lester’s Private Charter (McLean) were released. Laura Copeland was in the field as Sam rimmed the big field in good form and on past the pivot. Charter took a slightly different cast to arrive at the Speir property. Jamie Daniels scouted the Showtime entry and he called point hard to the left at 27. A fast canter took us to a pine line with a very tall and thick patch of Egyptian wheat. Sam stood high on the near side as we approached; on the opposite side of the clump scout Cody McLean called point for Charter. Mark was on the way but called for Cody to handle the find. Larron moved in from his side and Cody moved in from the other and a very large bevy exploded out with all manners textbook. Judge Small was on one side and Judge Jackson was on the other and later advised their tally of separate finds. The dogs could not see each other and pointed from separate positions. The races continued in a strong fashion and by 44 Charter had a covey well located in heavy cover in the block near Thornton Road. Owner Karen Norton witnessed the action, pleased with her pointer’s comportment. Charter was released to regain the front and he did so quickly, soon establishing an attractive independent stand at 47. While Mark was on the ground performing the formalities, Copeland fired ahead at 49 for Sam. With two separate coveys on our approach to the old sunflower field, the morning looked great. Both dogs finished deep and had to be ridden for at time. It was an exciting brace.

After the biscuit break, Wild Desire (Furney) and Lester’s Pete Rose (Lester) were off onto the Weyerhaeuser block. Pete had an early infraction and was out. Desire handled a nice covey in the next plum thicket in good order at 5. Desire made it through the sedge and across Muslim Farm Road and on to the Patterson place. But near 45 Furney called it for the missing Wild Desire.

Jamie Daniels had Funseek’n Hit Man and Luke Eisenhart had Erin’s Wild Justice in No. 9 on our way to the twin fields. Hit Man did not stay in touch with Jamie who requested the retrieval device at 22. Justice pointed in a small pine triangle across from Colt’s house and the covey flew well. Justice hunted onto the Bronwood country club and offered a good find across the red clay road.  Luke then put his dog on a cast down the right edge. This runs parallel to the course and is on the right edge of a cut-over cotton field. The standing milo edge was the perfect backdrop for Justice’s forward cast, on down the line to the next terrace some 350 yards away he hit his next strong covey at 36. The mostly white pointer moved on past the grain bins and into the Weyerhaeuser block where he pointed, was relocated several times as a bird lifted from the general area. The dog’s manners were good, just not sure if he had that bird pointed. Justice finished strongly.

It was 1:30 on Tuesday when Erin’s Redrum (Derrig) and Touch’s Secret Agent (Furney) were loosed. Redrum had a find at 5 near Faye’s house just before the big field. Both dogs made it through the big field and Secret Agent had birds in the pines before the irrigation field at 16. Sean did a good job showing Redrum, and the pointer responded well to being directed through the course. Furney rode at a flat walk and let his dog roll and the pointer was not always in view. On through the Thornton Road block and as we bent to the left Rick found Agent locked down. His body was twisted and he had been there awhile. It took a quick relocation for the pointer to have them firmly. All was good at this 42-minute mark. Both dogs finished ahead with Rum accepting direction and Furney’s dog, the more natural front runner, was allowed to hunt freely and ahead.

Cross City Hank (Davis) looked like a million early as he posed, but in Tommy’s words, “All I saw was a Georgia rat.” Touch’s Blue Moon (McLean) was Hank’s bracemate. Both handlers brought their dogs through the twists and turns of the beginning of the second course. Hank redeemed himself at 32 in a plum thicket on the Patterson place, with great manners on a large bevy. Both handlers slugged it out trying to make something. After Grady’s field and the pivot both dogs stood. Tommy flushed and things were not crisp and both handlers decided to harness their entries.

Jack and Sarah Schwarz were riding to see their Seminole Boss (Furney), down with Shadow’s Next Exit (Gates). The pair was halfway across the twin fields with Boss on the near side of the old fenceline that divides the two harvested fields. The pointer hunted ahead past the turn and pinned a strong covey at 11 as Exit came in to voluntarily back. Boss next pointed in the small area of pines across from Colt’s house. As Rick worked his stand, Exit pointed on up ahead. Rick and Robin tried to make something fly, but both stands were fruitless. Handlers hunted their dogs ahead until 42 near the grain bins where both pulled the plug.

Wednesday morning was  cold, a sunny 36° as Chinquapin Hot Shot (Gates) and Miller’s Bushwacker (Daniels) were loosed. Bushwacker showed some well-applied all-age legs on the big field. Hot Shot was classy but struck some deer after the pivot; when he came back Robin put him in the harness. Bushwacker continued to run deep. He was spied as he stopped at a distance to locate his handler. Once the visual was established he spun and dug into the cover ahead. The pointer was found on point with all handled well. Released, he had great style as he moved ahead and soon had his next covey picturesquely at 46 across the entrance road next to Faye Martin’s yard. Bushwacker scored at 50, the birds in a plum thicket just before the old sunflower field. The pointer finished ahead near the biscuit barn.

Smooth Operator (Furney) was a no- show. Erin’s Longmire (Gates) had the No. 2 course alone. By the time we arrived at Muslim Farm Road Robin took his retrieval device stating that he had left his dog back at the corner.

No. 15: The Reveler (Rayl) looked classy and showed well on the ground across Grady’s field and down chinaberry lane. Robin was not pleased and called it for Erin’s Muddy River (Gates). Rayl stayed after it with The Reveler, but no game could be produced.

After lunch, Shadow’s Full Throttle (Gates) and Strut Nation (Davis) were off. Both pointers were in touch through the big field and ahead, espied pointing on long edge on the Speir place. The cover was extremely tall, the covey spread out along the length; handlers shot for their composed charges. The paired showed well through the Thornton road block and both again looked sharp as they stood near the old sunflower field. Robin took the back, but flushing efforts were empty and both handlers picked up at 50.

Mayhaw King ofthe Hill (Phillips) and Sandhill Trig (Rayl) made it through the twists and turns of the second course’s first quarter hour. Mayhaw Plantation manager Trey Mills scouted for King, and Trig’s owner Randy Peel was riding. Both dogs took the large edge on the cut-over cotton field and drove on through the country to finish at our normal spot. No birds were seen.

Miller’s Dialing In (Lester) pointed at 9 as Neely’s Power Play (Gates) backed, but the stand was barren. Dialing In continued ahead, showed strongly on right field edge and was found buried up at 20. All was tight and clean as Gary put the covey to wing and fired. At 45 Robin asked for his retrieval device for Power Play; Gary soon did the same.

Thursday it was 38° with high light clouds as Georgia Boy Rock (McLean) and Just Watch (Daniels) were released at 8:00. In the opening minutes Jamie pointed out Just Watch on a tremendous cast. Before we crossed the second small field, Watch was seen in the far deep corner of the big field strongly defining the term all-age range and the effort was admired. Mark had Rock with him and the Norton entry was put on the right edge of the big field. Rock ran his own independent race and did it in textbook fashion onward to the small irrigation pond before the Speir place. Just Watch had checked in and both charges hunted ahead. The wild covey that is sometime seen at the entrance road corner was home and Just Watch had it pinned at 41. Rock backed and was withdrawn after the find was completed. Just Watch quickly had another clean find at 45 near Faye Martin’s house. Just Watch acquitted himself in fine form for the last quarter hour to finish ahead.

Both Penny Free (Phillips) and Rocky Knoll Annie (Rayl) made it through the challenging first half of the 20th brace. On top of the hill on the Patterson place Annie pointed with style, but the ensuing relocation was empty. Penny went with Lee and the pair of dogs had a divided find at time near Colt’s house.

The 21st and 22nd braces had the first and second place dogs.

It was 3:00 when Sinbad’s Rumor (Daniels) and True Confidence (Eisenhart) were released. Both dogs went with us but handlers picked up at the ditch crossing before the tobacco barn at 38.

In No. 24, McLean called point for Touch’s Game Point at 8, but it was without birds. At the quarter hour, near the deer stand, Game Point had his quarry with all in order. Pinestraw’s Country Sunshine (Phillips) ran to the fore and looked good as he went across the first of the double fields. Lee called point at 27 near Colt’s house. Game Point backed and birds were home. Point was called for Game Point at 50 deep to the left in the Weyerhaeuser block.

Following that find, Phillips went back down the line and called point for Sunshine. No game here. We finished Sunshine’s time regaining the front. Game Point had a find at time.

Spencer’s Rambling Lawman (Rayl) was in the Friday morning brace paired with Coldwater Hammer (McLean). Jim Spencer of Pensacola, Fla., was mounted for his Lawman; the dog looked good on the big field area. By the time we were on the Speir place Mark put the collar on Hammer. Lawman continued to show well and near the entrance he pointed, but Fred could not raise any game. The pointer finished his hour in front.

A pair of setters — Awsum in Motion (Eisenhart) and Shearjoy’s Unforgiven (Daniels) — comprised the last brace of the stake.  Owner Betty Shearouse rode for Unforgiven. Both dogs made it through the early zigzags  and onto the big cut-over cotton fields after Muslim Farm Road. Unforgiven was the more distant, and produced a small covey at 33 near the tobacco barn. Unforgiven was strong on the old fenceline between the twin fields, still showing fresh legs. Luke dismounted in the area and put Motion on the lead. When time was called, Jamie rode up to find Unforgiven on Colt’s birds to end the hour.

Bronwood, Ga., December 11

Judges: Mike Jackson and Mike Small

OPEN ALL-AGE [One-Hour Heats] — 47 Pointers and 5 Setters

1st—TOUCH’S MEGA MIKE, 1669609, pointer male, by House’s Ring of Fire—Touch’s Blaylock Bess. Eddie Sholar & Ted Dennard, owners; Mark McLean, handler.

2d—DUNN’S TRIED’N TRUE, 1655258, pointer male, by Miller’s Dialing In—White Royal Pain. Will & Rita Dunn, owners; Luke Eisenhart, handler.

3d—DOMINATOR’S REBEL HEIR, 1654881, pointer male, by Rivertons Funseek’n Scooter—Pearl Again. James Hamilton, Jr., owner; Jamie Daniels, handler.

Open Derby

Twenty-eight hopefuls were brought to the line for the Open Derby. The club thanks Mike Jackson and Mike Small for judging this fine event. The young dogs competed over 30 minutes of the first course. This course features a very large harvested field, then enters some pines, and onto a series of smaller open fields. Most of the open fields have a wide border of mature milo which is a grand setting for a performing/hunting dog.

Shearjoy’s Unforsaken took top honors for owner Betty Shearouse and handler Jamie Daniels. Betty was in the field to see her setter take the big field in one big sweep. This is a most impressive opening statement. Unforsaken went on to produce game with good form at 22 in some milo on the Speir place. Overall it was a strong effort amid stiff competition.

Luke Eisenhart handled Dunn’s True Issue for owner Claudia McNamee in a stout effort with one excellent find at 13. Issue finished strong and was awarded second place.

Dunn’s True Decision (Eisenhart) is a littermate to the second place dog. Will and Rita’s young pointer delivered a good race with one clean find in the pivot field to garner third.

The judges also mentioned a keen interest in Ace’s R Wild (McLean).

OPEN DERBY — 25 Pointers and 3 Setters

1st—SHEARJOY’S UNFORSAKEN, 1671102, setter male, by Hytest Sky Hawk—Prodigy’s High Anxiety. Betty Shearouse, owner; Jamie Daniels, handler.

2d—DUNN’S TRUE ISSUE, 1671408, pointer male, by Dunn’s Tried’n True—Hendrix’s Sassy Tide. Claudia McNamee, owner; Luke Eisenhart, handler.

3d—DUNN’S TRUE DECISION, 1671406, pointer male, by Dunn’s Tried’n True—Hendrix’s Sassy Tide. Will & Rita Dunn, owners; Luke Eisenhart, handler.

Amateur Stakes

Thanks are extended to Paul DeLoach and Rich Barber for judging the Amateur features.

Sean Derrig was awarded first in the All-Age for the effort of his Erin’s Hidden Shamrock which ran the challenging second course and delivered a showy race with one find.

Showtime Dominator scored five evenly spaced finds with excellent style for Larron Copeland to garner second. In the closing minutes he was strong across the hay field, the culmination of which was an excellent find at the conclusion of this great application.

Third was Erin’s Rebel Rum (Derrig) after a smooth forward race punctuated by four clean finds. Rum hunted the third course. His first connection was near the cabin, with the next on a hedgerow after the Bronwood country club. He went on to find birds at the big oaks that mark the entrance to the Weyerhaeuser block. This writer is unsure of his fourth find’s location and the pointer did suffer an empty stand.

Mention should be made of the strong five-find performance of Showtime Sam Houston (Copeland).

In the Amateur Derby, Sean Derrig handled Showtime Miss Irresistible for owners Larron and Laura Copeland, as Larron handled their Showtime Mocking Jay in the same brace. Miss won with one find at breakaway and an unproductive at 20. Jay was placed on ground effort. We all look forward to seeing these young dogs as they develop.

Judges: Rich Barber and Paul Deloach

AMATEUR ALL-AGE [One-Hour Heats] — 15 Pointers and 2 Setters

1st—ERIN’S HIDDEN SHAMROCK, 1649459, setter male, by Ridge Creek Cody—Erin’s Skydancer. Sean Derrig, owner and handler.

2d—SHOWTIME DOMINATOR, 1666742, pointer male, by Erin’s Kentucky Gambler—Dominator’s Dotted Line. Larron & Laura Copeland, owners; Larron Coeland, handler.

3d—ERIN’S REBEL RUM, 1663614, pointer male, by Erin’s Redrum—Erin’s Super Star. Sean Derrig, owner and handler.

AMATEUR DERBY — 4 Pointers and 1 Setter

1st—SHOWTIME MISS IRRESISTIBLE, 1675006, pointer female, by Just Irresistible—Miller’s Snow White Daisy. Larron & Laura Copeland, owners; Sean Derrig, handler.

2d—SHOWTIME MOCKING JAY, 1672204, pointer female, by Just Irresistible—Thin Ice. Larron & Laura Copeland, owners; Larron Copeland, handler.

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