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The JRTCGB promoted the range of sizes that remain in its standards today, whereas the SEJRTC set a minimum height for dogs at 13 inches (33 cm).
While the JRTCGB sought to ensure that the breed's working ability remained through non-recognition with other breed registries, the SEJRTC activity sought recognition with the UK Kennel Club.
East, at one point, had several couples, all of which were descended from one of Russell's dogs.
The type aimed for were not as big as the show Fox terrier and were usually less than 15 pounds (6.8 kg).
Originating from dogs bred and used by Reverend John Russell in the early 19th century, from whom the breed takes its name, the Jack Russell has similar origins to the modern Fox terrier.
It has gone through several changes over the years, corresponding to different use and breed standards set by kennel clubs.
Heinemann was invited to judge classes for working terriers at Crufts with an aim to bring working terriers back into the show ring and influence those that disregard working qualities in dogs.
These classes were continued for several years by various judges, but Charles Cruft dropped the attempt as the classes were never heavily competed.
Following World War II, the requirement for hunting dogs drastically declined, and with it the numbers of Jack Russell terriers.
The Jack Russell is a broad type, with a size range of 10–15 inches (25–38 cm).
The Parson Russell is limited only to a middle range with a standard size of 12–14 inches (30–36 cm), while the Russell terrier is smaller at 8–12 inches (20–30 cm).
Recognition by kennel clubs for the Jack Russell breed has been opposed by the breed's parent societies – which resulted in the breeding and recognition of the Parson Russell terrier.
Jack Russells have appeared many times in film, television, and print – with several historical dogs of note.
The dogs were increasingly used as family and companion dogs.