Airedale Terrier Index
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Airedale Terrier
Tobacco, Tea and Playing Cards

Airedales are blessed with some of the nicest cards and stamps available for any breed.
To check out the
Airedale Terrier Stamps from Around the World, click here.

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This lovely card was issued by W.D. & H.O. Wills in 1937. The cards were inserted singly into packets of 10 cigarettes. The fronts of the cards all show a full-length picture of a dog "signed" by the famous dog artist Arthur Wardle. On the back it says, "Airedale Terrier. Britain's largest terrier and a first-class guard and sporting companion. Skull long, flat and not too broad between ears; mouth level, with strong, deep, powerful jaws and tight lips. Nose black. Eyes small, dark and keen. Ears small and V-shaped. Neck strong and muscular. Shoulders long and well laid back. Chest deep, not broad. Back short and strong with well-sprung ribs. Forelegs straight and well boned. Hindquarters strong and muscular and let down at hock. Feet small, round and compact. Coat hard, dense and wiry. Colour: tan, with darker shaded ears and dark markings on side of skull; legs up to thighs and elbows tan; body black or dark grizzle."
Airedale Terrier Card 0 (Wills Dogs, 1937)... SOLD OUT

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This is a card from a set of 48 that was issued by Hornimans Tea in 1961. It is called "Dogs" and each card was placed in 1/4-pound packets of tea. On the back it reads, "Airedale Terrier. Rightly called the King of Terriers, this breed is the result of a cross made in the Airedale county of Yorkshire nearly 100 years ago, probably between a local sporting Terrier and an Otter Hound. They were the first breed to be used for police duty in Britain and Germany. Character is denoted by expression in the dark eye, the carriage of the folded ear and the gaily carried tail. Coat, almost always black and tan, should be of harsh texture like a coconut mat."
Airedale Terrier Card 1(Hornimans Tea, 1961)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
card from England

This is a card from a set of 25 that was issued by Cofton Collections in 1988. It is called "Dogs 2nd Series of 25". On the back it lists the Airedale Terrier as the first breed represented.
Airedale Terrier Card 2(Cofton Collections 2nd series reprint, 1988)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This is a card from a set of 50 that was issued by John Player and Sons in 1931, called "Dogs - from Paintings by Arthur Wardle (Full Length)" On the back it reads, "Airedale Terrier. The Airedale, the largest of the Terrier varieties, is of comparatively recent origin, being first recognised as a distinct breed about 1880, in the district round Otley, Yorkshire. He is almost certainly a product of the old Black and Tan wire-haired English terrier and the Otterhound. The Airedale is a fine sporting dog and companion, and is very adaptable. The head and ears should be tan, the legs up to the thighs and elbows being also tan. Body color: Black or dark grizzle. Height at shoulder, 21-22 in. Weight:dogs about 45 lb., bitches slightly less."
Airedale Terrier Card 3(Players Dogs full length, 1931)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This is a card from a set of 24 that was issued by Priory Tea in 1957. It is called "I-Spy Dogs" and each card has a place on the back to be filled in when the breed on the front was spotted. The cards were issued one at a time in packets of tea. On the back it reads, "The largest British terrier, and a grand house-dog, I-SPY his dense and wiry coat."
Airedale Card 4 (Priory Tea, 1957)... $5.95 each
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Airedale Card 4 (Priory Tea, 1957)

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

These cards were intended to be issued by John Player and Sons in about 1940, but a paper shortage due to the outbreak of World War II prevented this. Luckily a number of the cards were printed and made available to collectors. The cards were intended to be inserted singly into packets of 10 cigarettes. The title of the set is: "Dogs Heads: A series of 50 from Paintings by Peter Biegel." On the back it reads, "Round about 1850, in the valley of the Aire in Yorkshire, the Airedale breed was established by the crossing of an old type Terrier with an Otterhound. The Airedale, one of the largest of all the terriers, came into prominence at shows in the 1880's and in 1884 was recognised by the Kennel Club. Since then its popularity has waxed and waned, but in spite of the vagaries of fashion, this clever, active dog will always find admirers. By virtue of its breeding it was originally a water-dog, but it has been employed by Continental Police and Military authorities for guard duties and message carrying."
Airedale Terrier Card 5 (Players Dogs Heads, 1940)... SOLD OUT

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This is a card from a set of 24 that was issued by Barbers Teas in 1961. It is called "Dogs: a Series of 24" and each card was issued one at a time in packets of tea. On the back it reads, "The largest of the Terrier family it took its name from the Valley of the Aire, Yorkshire, and was created from the Otterhound and a black-and-tan wire-haired sporting Terrier. The dog is used in Britain and the U.S.A. by the Railway and Docks Police as a guard dog. Height is about 24 inches, and weight 45-50 lbs. The head is fairly long with flat skull and legs are heavily boned and straight, with compact feet."
Airedale Card 6 (Barber Tea, 1961)... $5.95 each
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Airedale Card 6 (Barber Tea, 1961)

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This is a card from a set issued by Amaran Tea in 1965, entitled "Dogs Heads". On the back it reads, "Airedale Terrier. This is the largest of the Terrier family and was originally bred in Yorkshire. It makes a good watch dog and is best kept in the country where it can get plenty of exercise. The skull should be long and flat without wrinkles on the forehead. The eyes are small, dark and not prominent, the ears V-shaped and darker than the rest of the head."
Airedale Terrier Card 7 (Amaran Tea, 1965)... SOLD OUT

Airedale Terrier 
card from England

These cards were issued by The British Automatic Company Ltd. in 1953. The cards were obtained from weighing machines for the cost of one penny. The fronts of the cards have an artist-drawn picture of a dog, and the machine stamped the date and the dog's weight (in stones and pounds, 1 stone=14 pounds) on the back of the card.
Airedale Terrier Card 8 (British Automatic, 1953)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
card from England

These cards titled "Some Popular Breeds of Dogs" are from the Ty-Phoo Tea Series of 20, issued in 1955. They were printed on the Ty-Phoo tea box and had to be cut out for saving by collectors, therefore, there is no printing on the back of the card.
Airedale Terrier Card 9 (Ty-Phoo Tea, 1955)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
card from England

This is a card from a set of 50 that was issued by John Player and Sons in 1924, called "Dogs -- Scenic Background." On the back it reads, "Airedale Terriers. The Airedale is of comparatively recent origin, and appears to have been first heard of as a distinct breed about 1880, in the district round Otley, Yorkshire. He was bred as a sporting dog, and was almost certainly a product of the old Black and Tan wire-haired terrier and the Otterhound. The ideal Airedale coat is hard, wiry, straight and close. Head and legs are usually tan, the ears dark tan, and body dark grizzle or black. Weight 40 to 45 lbs, bitches being rather less. Height 21 to 22 ins."
Airedale Card 10 (Players Scenic, 1924)... $7.95 each
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Airedale Card 10 (Players Scenic, 1924)

Airedale Terrier 
card from England

This lovely card was issued by Service Line in Modena, Italy in 1997.
There is nothing printed on the back of the card except the name of the card series "Dogs & Cats". I have no information on who posed for the picture either.
Airedale Card 11 (Service Line Modena Italy, 1996)... $4.95 each Click Here to Order 
Airedale Card 11 (Service Line Modena Italy, 1996)

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This lovely card was issued by CARERRAS LTD. in 1936. The cards were inserted singly into packets of 10 cigarettes. On the back, it says, "The show Airedale is rather a wooden-looking animal, owing to the way in which its coat is plucked, but the ordinary pet Airedale can be a very delightful companion, particularly if it is brought up and not allowed to become a fighter. It is a good playmate for children. In Canada it has been found to be a very good sledge dog, and in many places trappers prefer it to the ordinary husky, while others like a cross between the two."
Airedale Terrier Card 12 (Carreras Famous Dog Breeds, 1952)... SOLD OUT

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

The original of this card was issued by John Player& Sons in 1940 and this reprint was issued by Imperial Publishing in 1993. The drawing is from a painting by Arthur Wardle. On the back, it says, "Otter-hunting enthusiasts in the Aire valley in Yorkshire created the Airedale Terrier, probably by crossing Otterhounds or Welsh Harriers with varieties of working terriers. It was never a terrier proper, as it was always too large to go to ground. The breed was originally known as the Waterside Terrier, and later, after it had been exhibited at a Bingley show as the Bingley Terrier. On its admission to the Kennel Club's register in 1884 it was given its present name. The Airedale is rarely used as a working dog nowadays, but it is still capable of accounting for vermin and is an unbeatable guard of persons and property." The original cards are selling for over $13 apiece.
Airedale Terrier Card 13 (Players Dogs Heads Eire reproduction, 1994)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

The original set of this card was issued by W.D. & H.O. Wills in 1914. This reprint is an officially authorized reproduction produced by Victoria Gallery in 1987. On the back, it says, "As a sporting dog the Airedale Terrier holds a very high rank. He can be broken in to the gun or broken to ferrets. Being extremely fond of water, he is excellent for water-side hunting after rats; and for badger drawing, or any other sport at which gameness and staying powers are required, he is most suitable. He is obedient and plucky, and will hunt and retrieve, or chase and kill almost anything. Although he will never start a fight, he excels as a fighter, and is afraid of nothing. He can be trained to drive sheep and cattle, and makes a capital house-dog. In fact, as a general utility dog for the country, the Airedale Terrier is indeed hard to beat."
Airedale Card 14 (Wills Dogs A Series reproduction, 1987)... $5.95 each
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Airedale Card 14 (Wills Dogs A Series reproduction, 1987)
Airedale Card 14 (Wills Dogs A Series ORIGINAL, 1914)... $24.95 each Click Here to Order 
Airedale Card 14 (Wills Dogs A Series ORIGINAL, 1914)

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This photographic card was number 17 in a series of 48 issued for Senior Service Cigarettes by Pattreiouex in 1939. On the back, it says, "The Airedale is a cross between the old English Black and Tan and the Otter hound. He has a wonderful disposition and is an excellent companion. Choose a broad-headed one."
Airedale Card 15 (Pattreiouex Photographs, 1939)... $5.95 each Click Here to Order 
Airedale Card 15 (Pattreiouex Photographs, 1939)

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

The original set of these type of cards was printed by W.D. & H.O. Wills in 1940, but was never issued. As a result, the original cards are very scarce and sell for over $400. The drawing is by the artist Lucy Dawson and on the back, it says, "'Boxer' proved a very good sitter in spite of his lively manners, although I thought he was rightly named 'Boxer.' When not asleep he filled in the time between meals by boxing with the rest of his family, but he didn't get it all his own way. I finally happened to catch him in a somewhat pensive mood."
Airedale Card 16 (Wills Puppies by Dawson reissue, 1990)... $9.95 each Click Here to Order 
Airedale Card 16 (Wills Puppies by Dawson reissue, 1990)

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

Airedale 
Terrier card from England

This card was issued by ARDATH TOBACCO in 1934 and is No. 10 in a series of 25. The cards were inserted singly into large packs of cigarettes. The froths of the card depicts an artist drawn picture of a dog named Aislab Aeithling owned by Mrs. G. Hayes. The back of the card contains a drawing of the dog with the breed points indicated as they were in 1934.

Airedale Terrier Card 17 (Ardath Champion Dogs, 1934)... SOLD OUT



Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This card was issued by the Golden Fleece company of Australia in 1972. The dog on the front of the card was named Bengal Jemadar and was owned by Exmoor Kennels. On the back, it says, "The Airedale Terrier is known to be able to do almost anything any other dog can do. Bred in England for hunting Otters, the Airedale is a very strong swimmer. In Canada and the U.S.A. he hunts bears and mountain lions. In Germany he is a police dog and in Asia he is popular for hunting wild pigs. Airedales are good guard dogs but their greatest appeal is their loyalty and faithfulness."
Airedale Card 18 (Golden Fleece Australia, 1972)... $7.95 each
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Airedale Card 18 (Golden Fleece Australia, 1972)


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This real photographic card was issued by JOHN SINCLAIR LTD. in 1938. It is from a set of 52 cards entitled "CHAMPION DOGS: A Series of Real Photos." The cards were inserted as a permuim into packets of 10 cigarettes. On the back, it says, "Llanipsa Toreador, to whom the Challenge Certificate was awarded at Cruft's, 1937, is one of the best examples of his handsom breed, the Airedale Terrier. He has been a consistent winner at Championship Shows ever since his debut at Olympia, when still a puppy, where he was unbeaten in his classes. The Airedale is deservedly one of Britain's greatest favourites. As an all- round utility dog he connot be surpassed, while his faithfulness and loyalty to his master have made him equally at home in castle or cottage."
Airedale Terrier Card 19 (Sinclair Champion Dogs, 1938)... SOLD OUT

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This gorgeous card was issued by Gallaher's Ltd. in London and Belfast in 1934 in their de luxe cigarettes. On the back it says, "The Airedale Terrier. Champion Warland Perfect. This breed of dog, prior to 1880, was known as the Bingley Terrier. These broken-haired or working terriers, black and tan and rough-coated were to be met with in all parts of England, Wales and Ireland. It has been mainly due to the guidance and writings of Mr. Holland Buckley that the Airedale has developed on the lines leading to the present-day type. The dog illustrated is outstanding as an example of a show Airedale."
Airedale Terrier Card 23 (Gallaher Champion Dogs, 1934)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from Russia

This is an incredible example of an envelope produced for postage in Russia. The Airedale is easily one of the most attractive breeds that they have done. This envelope has not been used and is in beautiful condition.
Airedale Terrier Card 25 (Envelope from Russia)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This set of cards was issued by Gallaher, Ldt. in London and Belfast in 1938. On the back it says, "The Airedale. The Airedale is a very popular Terrier, especially with those who prefer a larger and more powerful type of dog. This breed took its name from the Aire Valley in Yorkshire, where it was used for otter hunting and ratting, and it became prominent less than a hundred years ago. In those days it was a heavier dog and more of a working Terrier, but careful breeding has produced the present familiar type. It is essentially a "one-man" dog, very intelligent and affectionate and an ideal guard. "
Airedale Terrier Card 26 (Gallaher Dogs 2nd Series, 1938)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from South Africa

This is one of our more unusual cards, put out by Epol, a animal food company in South Africa in 1974. On the back it says, "Airedale Terrier. The largest species of terrier and less excitable than most terriers. Its hard, wiry coat chould be black or dark grizzle and tan and the tail is docked. Its height is 81 cm and its weight 21 kg." The same information is also supplied in Dutch.
Airedale Terrier Card 27 (EPOL South Africa Pet Food Co.,1974)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from Canada

This card was issued in 1950 with Dr. Ballards Pet Food in Canada. On the back it says, "Airedale Terrier. The degree of perfection attained in the Airedale Terrier is attested by the frequency with which they have been judged "Best of All Breeds" in the most imporant shows in England and America. Airedales are used in hunting game in Africa and India. They were among the first breeds used for police duty and in wars. At the same time their sweet disposition and loyalty to their master make them excellent home dogs and companions. Height: 23". Weight: Varied. Group: Terriers." The same information is also supplied in French.
Airedale Terrier Card 28 (Dr. Ballards Pet Food in Canada, 1950)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This unusual find was issued in New Zealand in 1940 by Weeties, but put in their Vitamints and Crispies also. On the back it says, "Bred originally in Airedale, Yorkshire, the Airedale is a romping dog full of life. A faithful, docile, intelligent companion, he is considered to be a "one man's dog", and is perhaps the easiest of all dogs to train, as he is a good retriever and by instinct a perfectly mannered dog in the house.
*
DON'T bewilder a dog by giving too many orders. Don't shout, speak quietly."
Airedale Terrier Card 29 (Weeties Favourite dogs New Zealand, 1940)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This rare Airedale card was issued in 1924 by Robertson as part of their "Dog Cards" series. On the back it says, "The largest of the Terrier family, and will do anything in the way of hunting vermin. They have excellent nose and will hunt all sorts of game and take to water like a Spaniel. Useful in the City or country.
Weight-about 45 lbs."
Airedale Terrier Card 30 (Robertson Dog Cards Canada, 1924)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This amazing card was issued in 1924 by Moustafa Ltd. of Leo Chambers' gorgeous headstudies. These are very hard to find. On the back it says: "Airedale. The airedale is somewhat similar to the Welsh terrier. The latter may be classed as the airedale's young brother, since he only weighs 20 lb. to the other's 33 to 45 lb. The airedale has tan markings with an almost complete covering of dark grizzle. A good dog should possess a flat skull, long straight muzzle, strong jaws, small ears, deep chest and powerful quarters. His legs should be plumb straight. Feed on Spratt's Dog Cakes and "Rodnim."
Airedale Terrier Card 31 (Moustafa Leo Chambers Dogs Heads, 1924)`... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This card is No. 4 in a series of 26 etchings by Margurite Kirmse of New Zealand and issued by W.D. and H.O. Wills in 1925. A poem titled 'ON DUTY' is printed on the back of the card.
Airedale Terrier Card 32 (Margurite Kirmse Sketches,New Zealand, 1925)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

Another lovely etching, card No. 13 in the series of 26 by Marguerite Kirmse of New Zealand and issued by W.D. and H.O. Wills in 1925. A poem titled 'THE GUARDED GATE' is printed on the back of the card.
Airedale Terrier Card 33 (Margurite Kirmse Sketches,New Zealand, 1925)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

Carreras issued this set of 50 cards titled (Turf Slides) in 1952. The Airedale was No. 38 in the set. There is no printing on the back of the card.
Airedale Card 36 (Carreras Famous Dog Breeds, 1952)... $7.95 each
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Airedale Card 36 (Carreras Famous Dog Breeds, 1952)

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England
Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This colorful card was issued by Hignett in 1936. It is card No. 35 in a series of 50. A description of the Airedale Terrier is printed on the back of the card as follows: "The Airedale was evolved by Yorkshire otter-hunting enthusiasts, by crossing the otter-hound, it is thought, with a Terrier variety, the now extinct black-and-tan English Terrier. The idea was to embody in a big strong dog the Terrier's natural aptitude for unearthing its quarry from hides and recesses. The early Airedales were very nondescript and it was not until the 'seventies' that the breed became a show dog, the first show for them being at Bingley, where they were shown as Waterside Terriers. Later they were called Bingley Terriers and then Airedales.
Airedale Terrier Card 37 (Ogdens Dogs, 1936)... SOLD OUT
Airedale Terrier Card 37a (Hignett Dogs, 1936)... $19.95 each Click Here to Order 
Airedale Terrier Card 37a (Hignett Dogs, 1936)

Airedale Terrier 
card from England

This beautiful card was intended to be issued by John Player & Sons in about 1940, but a paper shortage due to the outbreak of World War II prevented this. Fortunately a number of the cards were printed and made available to collectors. The cards were intended to be inserted singly into packets of 20 cigarettes. The title of the set is: "Dogs: A series of 25 from Paintings by Arthur Wardle." O the back it reads, "Waterside, then Bingley, and now Airedale Terries, were originally created in the Valley of the Aire by otter hunters, and it is thought that the common black-and-tan terriers were crossed with either Otterhounds or Welsh Harriers to make this new breed. They were intended to be used only as a sporting dog, and their appearance was of little importance to their originators. But eventually they were classified at the annual Bingley Show and attracted the attention of show-minded breeders. Careful selection and skilled application have produced the Airedale as we know it now. It is no longer used by otter hunters and is too big for badger or fox, and so is of small importance as a sporting terrier. As a guard and companion, however, it is unsurpassed, and it enjoys considerable popularity as a show dog in this country and the U.S.A.
Airedale Terrier Card 38 (Players Dogs Heads, 1940)... SOLD OUT

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

These cards were issued by Godfrey Phillips Ltd. in 1939, before the paper shortages of World War II. They were inserted singly into packs of cigarettes large packs of 20 cigarettes for the one on the left and smaller packs of 10 for the one on the right. This set is particularly attractive and nearly 60 years old. This card is in mint condition. On the back it says, "'Our Dogs.' The Airedale. The Airedale is of the Terrier type and is a very good house dog. It also has most endearing qualities."
Airedale Card 39 left (Godfrey Phillips OUR DOGS, 1939)... $14.95 each
Click Here to Order 
Airedale Card 39 left (Godfrey Phillips OUR DOGS, 1939)
Airedale Terrier Card 40 right (Godfrey Phillips OUR DOGS, 1939)... SOLD OUT

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

Ogden's Cigarette cards "FOWLS, PIGEONS & DOGS" were issued in 1904. The picture on the front is typical and the back of the card is rather ornately printed with the following description. "The largest member of the terrier family in this country. They are very useful all-around dogs and are capable of being taught. They like water and make first class watch dogs."
Airedale Terrier Card 41 (Ogdens Fowls Pigeons and Dogs, 1904)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This lovely painting of the Airedale was issued in 1926 by Sanders Bros. of London. These cards were enclosed individually in Sanders jars of Sanders' Crystal Jelly. Titled simply "Dogs" this card is No. 14 in a series of 20. The back of the card has a nice description of the "points" of the Airedale. "POINTS: Head long, skull flat no "stop," jaw deep and strong, teeth level, ears V shape and not too large or small, chest very deep and rather narrow, shoulders sloping, body short and strong, tail a short dock, legs quite straight and cat-footed, heaps of bone, coat hard, real wire, and straight, colour tan, ears darker than the rest, and black saddle on back, size up to 45 lbs. They are fine guards as well as vermin killers."
Airedale Terrier Card 42 (Sanders Crystal Jelly, 1926)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This very nice painting (on the left) by artist Arthur Wardle was issued by John Player & Sons in 1927. They were a series of 20 cards titled "Dogs by Wardle A Series" and were enclosed individually in Players cigarettes. The description on the back of the card is as follows: "The Airedale is of comparatively recent origin. and appears to have been first heard of as a distinct breed about 1850, in the district round Otley, Yorkshire, England. He was bred as a sporting dog, and was almost certainly a product of the old Black and Tan wire-haired terrier and the Otter-hound. The ideal Airedale coat is hard, wiry, straight and close. His head and legs are usually tan, the ears being dark tan, and the body dark grizzle or black. Weight 40 to 45 lbs., bitches being rather less. Height 21 to 22 ins.
The card on the right was produced from the same painting in 1929. and enclosed in the smaller packages of Players cigarettes. It has the same description on the back of the card.
Airedale Terrier Card 43 left (Players Dogs Heads A Series, 1926)... SOLD OUT

Airedale Card 45 right (Players Dogs Heads, 1929)... $9.95 each
Click Here to Order 
Airedale Card 45 (Players Dogs Heads, 1929)

Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This lovely card was issued in 1938 by Ardath Tobacco Company as part of their "Dog Studies." It is Card #1 of a series of 25 reproduced from photo etchings. ON the back it says, "Originally bred in Yorkshire and known as the Waterside Terrier and the Bingley Terrier before receiving his present name about 1880, the Airedale is believed to be the result of a cross between an Otterhound and the old English Terrier. The largest of Britain's Terriers, the Airedale is a fine house dog, fearless in his outlook and big enough to give a good account of himself. He is easily trained, is affectionate to his owners and fond of children. His coat should be hard, wiry and dense, not so long as to appear ragged,and preferably straight, although a slightly crinkly coat is not a fault. Black or tan or dark grizzle and tan are the correct colours."
Airedale Terrier Card 44 (Ardath Dog Studies, 1938)... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier Playing Cards

Sorry, we don't have any complete sets of playing cards. These were from collections of antique cards and there is no way of knowing how old they are or where one might find more of them. They are certainly a part of Airedale Terrier history.

Airedale Terrier 
playing card

What is more appropriate than to have the Airedale as the Joker of the Deck?
Airedale Terrier Playing Card 1 ... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 playing card

This is a playing card that features the great Airedale Terrier as the nine of spades.
Airedale Terrier Playing Card 2 ... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 playing card
Airedale Terrier Playing Card 3 ... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier Post Cards


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This is actually a post card rather than a cigarette card and I think it is quite beautiful. The card is 5 1/2 inches tall and 3 1/2 inches wide and was printed in Switzerland.
Airedale Terrier Post Card 1 ... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier 
 card from England

This is actually a post card rather than a cigarette card and I think it is quite interesting. The card is 5 3/4 inches tall and 4 1/4 inches wide and was printed in Romania. I don't know its age, but it is certainly not recent. The bottom right corner has a slight crimp.
Airedale Terrier Post Card 2 ... SOLD OUT


Airedale Terrier Match Box Covers

Airedale Terrier 
 bands from Holland

A rare find indeed. A match box cover for the bigger box of matches. I was able to get 2 of these and quickly took advantage of my good fortune. Something for you collectors that would like an unusual addition to their collection.
Airedale Terrier Match Box Cover 1 ... $19.95 each
Click Here to Order 
Airedale Terrier Match Box Cover 1

Airedale Terrier 
 bands from Holland

Another lovely match box cover, much smaller than the one above but just as difficult to find. It was produced by the Cornish Match Co. in Finland. I have one of these.
Airedale Terrier Match Box Cover 2 ... $9.95 each Click Here to Order 
Airedale Terrier Match Box Cover 2



To check out the Airedale Terrier Stamps from Around the World, click here.


* We can take visa/mc/disc or paypal, but they are first come first served, so let me know if you are interested.

* I don't always count on getting more in the near future. I get them when I can find them and the stock is not always constant.

* Truly one of the cheapest unique treats for yourself or a friend (great for club trophies as well!)



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