. The popular natural history . Zoology. THE LLAMA. '95 The Guanaco lives in herds varying in number from ten to thirty or forty, but is sometimes seen in flocks of much greater numbers, resembhng sheep, not only in their gregarious habits, but in the implicit obedience with which they rely upon their leader. Should they be deprived of his guardianship, they become so bewildered that they run aimlessly from spot to spot, and can be easily destroyed by experienced hunters. The Guanaco is wonderfully sure-footed upon rocky ground, and is also a good swimmer, taking voluntarily to the water, and
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