Big Mouth for Such a Tiny Ancient Creature

A new entry for the "What is That?" file is a strange creature with the Latin name Saccorhytus coronarius. Ugly thing, but it probably didn't know it or care, what with being exceptionally tiny and all. For that matter, it didn't seem good for anything except eating, since it was mostly mouth. The disgusting part (well, to me) is that it had no anus, so it would excrete from the same place that it ate. Reminds me of certain anti-creationists, but never mind about that now.

Saccorhytus coronarius credit: Wikimedia Commons / Apokryltaros (CC BY-SA 4.0)
Mighty fine work for the palenotologists go commence to studying the thing and finding all sorts of details. Saccy had various bumps and things, and some spikes. Evolutionists are thinking that this may have had the precursors to gills. Fish evolved from it, and we evolved from fish according to their mythology. Further, since it showed up in Cambrian rock, evolutionary scientists are also saying that there are other fossils that must have been missed over the years, so the molecular clock is still out of whack, but Evolution of the Gaps means they can still believe in their paradigm without evidence. So, if you get out your Charles Darwin Club Secret Decoder Ring™, all of the speculations, perhaps, maybe, possibly, could be all add up to evolution is a fact! Blessed be! Actually, the Genesis Flood is a far better explanation for the fossilization of billions of life forms, many in great detail, all over the world, and doesn't need excessive speculation passed off as "science".
Tiny black specks recovered from a lower Cambrian rock formation in South China’s Shaanxi Province have turned out to be the fossils of globular animals that once wriggled between grains of sediment. Discoverers have dubbed the small animal Saccorhytus coronaries because it has a sac-like body and a mouth surrounded by a corona (crown) of spikes. They have not located a separate digestive output opening on its other end. Therefore, it apparently ate and evacuated its waste through its mouth. Evolutionists say Saccorhytus could be the oldest known ancestor we share with elephants, sea bass, sharks, starfish, sea urchins, and acorn worms.
To finish reading, click on "Was Our Oldest Itty-Bitty Ancestor All Mouth?"