A Day in the Life of a Veterinarian by Heather Adamson

By Heather Adamson

This publication follows a veterinarian during the paintings day, and describes the profession and what the task calls for.

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Let us see what these ideas and institutions were. France's chief motives in coming to America were three: (1) to trade in furs; (2) to convert the Indians; (3) to build up a government on the model of the one then existing at home—that is, one in which the king could do whatever he chose without consulting the people about it. Such a government is called an absolute monarchy. The region in which France settled was well adapted to the fur trade; beaver, mink, raccoon and wolf were plentiful in the woods, and throughout the seventeenth and first half of the eighteenth centuries trading-posts, where furs were brought in from all parts of the country by both the Indian and the white trappers, were scattered thinly along the river banks and lakes.

Many of our titles are offered in high-quality paperback editions, with text cast in modern easy-to-read type for today's readers. The illustrations from the original volumes are included except in those few cases where the quality of the original images is too low to make their reproduction feasible. Unless specified otherwise, color illustrations in the original volumes are rendered in black and white in our print editions. Contents Spanish Ideas in America The French Colonists in America The Development of English Ideas in America The Ideas Which Spain Developed at Home and Then Planted in America WHEN Columbus discovered America, in 1492, there were three strong nations on the western coast of Europe-Spain, France and England.

Throughout all of the sixteenth and seventeenth and the greater part of the eighteenth centuries these powers struggled for mastery of the Atlantic Ocean and the New World beyond. Before three centuries were gone it was clear that the English people and Teutonic ideas were to rule the western land. The reason why Spain and France failed in the struggle, and England so completely succeeded, was because the first two nations sought to plant medieval ideas in America, while the English colonists, led by ideals of the future and not of the past, came to the new shore full of the new ideas which had burst forth in Europe in the Renaissance, the English Parliament, the printing press, the public school and the Reformation.

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