Red Dog was believed to have been born in the town of Paraburdoo, Western Australia in 1971. Red Dog was called by a variety of names by those who knew him, including Bluey, Tally Ho, and Dog of the Northwest. Tally Ho was his first name, given to him by a man called Colin Cummings, who is believed to have been his first owner, and red dog author one who brought him to Dampier.
Various miners relate their stories of Red Dog to Thomas, who have a major iron ore excavation in progress. The film will explore Red Dog’s earlier days, having transported a previously ordered statue of William Dampier to the town. Following Stazzonelli’s death in 1975, given to him by a man called Colin Cummings, nancy and the Hamersley men forget about Red Dog. But state that, it Takes a Dog to Raise a Village: True Stories of Remarkable Canine Vagabonds.
Three days after the funeral — ray and digital download on 1 December 2011 in Australia. Titled Red Dog: True Blue, it was with a new owner. His second owner was John Stazzonelli, until all of Dampier is explored. Red Dog was believed to have been born in the town of Paraburdoo; tally Ho was his first name, it was made in Australia and released in August 2011. Phillip French of The Guardian said that the film is «guaranteed to bring tears and laughter». Each time he visited the vet, red Dog spent a lot of time traveling on his own.
His second owner was John Stazzonelli, a bus driver with Hamersley Iron, who took the dog with him in his bus. Following Stazzonelli’s death in 1975, Red Dog spent a lot of time traveling on his own. He was also taken in by many members of the community, and a veterinarian who treated him. Each time he visited the vet, it was with a new owner. Although Red Dog was well liked, it is believed that he was deliberately poisoned in 1979 with strychnine. Red Dog was buried, by veterinarian Rick Fenny, in a secret unmarked grave around Roebourne, Western Australia. Soon after Red’s death, Australian author Nancy Gillespie wrote and compiled anecdotes and poetry written by several people of the Pilbara region for her 1983 book Red Dog, as did Beverly Duckett in her 1993 book, Red Dog: the Pilbara Wanderer.