By Elizabeth M. Hodgkins
During this debatable new ebook, devoted veterinarian Elizabeth M. Hodgkins, D.V.M., Esq. increases the alarm concerning the dry nutrients we feed our cats and the dietary illnesses that end result. Your Cat: basic New secrets and techniques to an extended, better Life turns today’s traditional knowledge of cat care on its head with thoroughly new, but remarkably easy-to-follow directions for each cat owner.
From kitten-rearing to the grownup cat’s heart years to taking good care of the geriatric cat, Dr. Hodgkins explores the entire spectrum of right cat care, in addition to the numerous lethal pussycat illnesses which are rampant. This indispensible handbook belongs on each smooth cat owner's shelf.
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Ii. 493. 22 FUNCTIONS AND INSTINCTS. tion—whence their name of Branchiopods, or gill-bearing legs—often branching, varying in number from six to more than a hundred. 2. The Pcecilopods differ from the preceding Order by the different structure and uses of their legs, which are not branching, and all of them in some, and part of them in others, are prehensory and ambulatory, in some part are also branchial and natatory. They differ likewise by not having the ordinary mandibles and maxillae, which are sometimes replaced by the spiny hips of the six first pairs of legs, and, in one tribe, by a mouth and oral organs proper for suction.
L Another animal belonging to a genus of the present order,2 was observed by Captain Kotzebue in such myriads that the sea exhibited a red stripe, a mile long, and a fathom broad, produced by a species, individually viewed, scarcely visible to the naked eye. How astonishing is the reflection, that in so short a space, in the case of the Cyclops, a single individual should be gifted by its Creator to fill the waters with myriads of animated beings, supposing a single impregnated female at first to have been the surviving inhabitant of any given pool or ditch.
VOL. I. p. 320. 4 H(i FUNCTIONS AND INSTINCTS. were, rays in different directions, and leading to various forms, requires very deep and minute investigation, and abundant proof, before it will be safe to adopt it as a principle. CHAPTER XV. Crustacean Condylopes. W E are now arrived at a Class of animals, in which the organs of locomotion assume a new and more perfect form, corresponding in some measure with those of many of the vertebrated animals. The advance, in structure, hitherto, from a mouth surrounded by organs like rays, serving various distinct purposes, and by different means contributing to the nutrition, respiration, and motions of the animal, has been, by certain inarticulate organs, more generally distributed over the body, but still in a radiating order; as for instance, the tentacular suckers of the Stelleridans and Echinidans, which they use in their locomotions, and for prehension, as well as the purposes just named.