Before telling you the beautiful and tender story of Dog Nipper, I want to say this : How can you survive as a Republican Politician if you enrage and cause harm and damage to the Money and Economic Interests of your masters ??
Because masters they are, those rich Businessmen, owners of the "Monopoly Game" of Arizona, the guys that play "Reality Show" all day with the properties, warehouses, stores, factories, buildings, development projects, parking places, and even with the lives and fortunes of common ordinary Arizonans.
They are the guys that pull the strings for Electoral Campaigns and can get you elected or kick you out of office.
And they have just expressed their displeasure with this ugly game of Racism, Hatred and Bigotry that Russell Pearce and Jan Brewer practice - 60 powerful businessmen that are the "Who is Who" or Arizona send a letter to Russell Pearce asking him to stop his monothematic persecution against "Illegals" ( read Hispanics, Brownies and Coloreds of any sort ) because it is gravely harming their businesses.
Nipper in Wikipedia
Some excerpts :
Nipper (1884–1895) was a dog that served as the model for a painting titled His Late Master's Voice. This image was the basis for the dog and trumpet logo used by several audio recording and associated brands: His Master's Voice, HMV, RCA, Victor, RCA Victor and JVC.
Nipper was born in 1884 in Bristol, England, and died in September 1895. It has been claimed in various sources that he was a Jack Russell Terrier, a Fox Terrier, a Dalmatian, a Rat Terrier or an American Pit Bull Terrier. He was named Nipper because he tried to bite visitors in the leg.
Nipper’s original owner, Mark Henry Barraud, died in 1887, leaving his brothers Philip and Francis to care for the dog. Nipper himself died in 1895 and was buried in Kingston upon Thames in a small park surrounded by magnolia trees. As time progressed the area was built upon, a branch of Lloyds TSB now occupies the site. On the wall of the bank, just inside the entrance, a brass plaque is displayed commemorating the famous terrier that lies beneath the building.
On 10 March 2010 a small road near to the dog's resting place in Kingston-upon-Thames was named Nipper Alley in commemoration of this famous resident.
Nipper used to live with his owner in the Prince's Theatre in Bristol. There is a small model of Nipper above a doorway of a building at the junction of Park Row and Woodland Road in Bristol, opposite where the theatre stood.
 Nipper becomes an advertising icon
In 1898, three years after Nipper’s death, Francis painted a picture based on a photograph of Nipper listening intently to a wind-up Edison-Bell cylinder phonograph. In the painting, Francis substituted a disc gramophone for the phonograph shown in the earlier photograph. On February 11, 1899, Francis filed an application for copyright of his picture “Dog Looking At and Listening to a Phonograph.” Thinking the Edison-Bell Company might find it useful, he presented it to James E. Hough who, in a move that would eventually result in Edison exiting the record business altogether, promptly said, “Dogs don’t listen to phonographs.” On May 31, 1899, Francis went to the Maiden Lane offices of The Gramophone Company with the intention of borrowing a brass horn to replace the original black horn on the painting. Manager, William Barry Owen suggested that if the artist replaced the entire machine with a Berliner disc gramophone, the Company would buy the painting. A modified form of the painting became the successful trademark of Victor and HMV records, HMV music stores, and RCA. The trademark itself was registered by Berliner on July 10, 1900. (See HMV for a complete history of the brands based on Nipper.)
The slogan “His Master’s Voice” along with the painting was sold to The Gramophone Company for 100 pounds sterling. As Francis Barraud stated about this famous painting: “It is difficult to say how the idea came to me beyond that fact that it suddenly occurred to me that to have my dog listening to the Phonograph, with an intelligent and rather puzzled expression, and call it “His Master’s Voice” would make an excellent subject. We had a phonograph and I often noticed how puzzled he was to make out where the voice came from. It certainly was the happiest thought I ever had.”