Re: Cats--progress note/catchup
Congrats on your new kitty, Jim. I like the talkers! She may not be a
beauty, but she is photogenic.Looks quite content with her choice. Very nice
Maisy is in/out at her whim.Just got her a cat door with a sensor that only
allows her to open it. Collar pendant emits a light pulse every few seconds.
She was rescued by a neighbor who had 3 big dogs & seven cats at that time.
Former owners had a new puppy that thought she was a chew toy. When our
pretty Cricket (a black manx) died, Maisy moved in. Wanted to be an only cat
I guess. She has her hind claws, but still gets picked on by some of the
Maisy catches mice & birds, almost catches squirrels. She also "scratches"
on my baskets & rug.
re the food bowl thing. Maisy always wants a few "fresh" bits of cat chow in
the dish, then she will eat the rest.
z 5 Idaho
From: "Donna" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> I agree Judy- mine was declawed in the front when he
> came home also. I opted for him rather than the young
> kitties when I adopted him. Seems around here everyone
> wants a young kitty, not an old man of 8 months...
> their loss, as he turned out to be a great cat! But he
> is not allowed outside due to it.
> I'm sure you are giving her a good home and making her life happier.
> cats, like people, still deserve our love and respect. My sofa
> has the stuffing hanging out at the back, but I still love my cats and
> consider a declawed one to be crippled.
> --- Judy Browning <email@example.com> wrote:
> > Well, my cat was declawed before she moved in. I
> > agree it's a horrible thing
> > & I would never have a cat declawed. But, I won't
> > turn down a lovely kitty
> > just because someone else mutilated her. It is nice
> > not having to worry
> > about her shredding the "new" sofa.
> > From: <Aplfgcnys@aol.com>
> > > Jim, I have found a pair of siblings to be a
> > really good choice several
> > > times. I enjoy having more than one cat, but our
> > pair of sisters are
> > > the most fun. Kittens aren't nearly as hard to
> > civilize as puppies, and
> > > I think they adapt more readily than older cats.
> > Good for you about not
> > > having a de-clawed cat! I think that's totally
> > brutality - can hardly be
> > nice
> > > to people who I know have de-clawed cats. I
> > always feel sad when I have
> > > a nice cat spayed - there will never be any more
> > from that particular
> > > strain - but a non-spayed female does present the
> > obvious problems.
> > > Sounds to me like the pair of kittens is just what
> > you need.
> > > Auralie
> > >
> > > In a message dated 10/31/2005 2:59:30 PM Eastern
> > Standard Time,
> > > firstname.lastname@example.org writes:
> > > I was amused no end by the babies; not sure I want
> > try to civilize
> > > young'uns, however. And not sure I want two, but
> > not opposed to it
> > > either. Our first choice is a non-black [Beans was
> > black] spayed female
> > > not de-clawed.
> > >
> > > The lady at the shelter said: "Bring your wife in.
> > Eighty-seven cats
> > > will jump on her and say "Take me! Take me!'
> > >
> > > And I said, "I know. That's what I'm afraid of!"
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