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Vitamin B-6

Scientists are agreed that animal life began in the simplest of forms and slowly through the ages changed and increased in complexity. Single-cell animals increased in number by merely dividing, each in two, every resulting cell having all the attributes that the parent cell had. In the biological laboratory one can see the amoeba doing this.
As more elaborate animals evolved, consisting of many cells, certain cells began to take on special functions, and gradually organs evolved to perform these functions more efficiently. Of course the most important function of all was reproduction, without which the race would cease to exist. Ultimately the two sexes were established and this duality is to be found in all but the very lowest forms of life. At a slightly advanced stage both male and female forms may be found in one individual, but development never continues far in- this line. Individuals in all higher stages are distinctively either male or female.
The history of the development of a race is called phylogeny; that of an individual, ontogeny. These are big Greek words but their meaning is simple enough. When we use the mouth-filling phrase, “Ontogeny is the recapitulation of phylogeny,” and apply it to humans, we are simply saying that any individual, as he or she grows in the womb, goes through the stages that the ancestors from the beginning of life in the world have passed through.

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