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    Other Livestock

    It's All About Llamas on this Farm

    On a warm Oklahoma day, as daytime temperatures start to inch toward triple digits, deep green waters fill a pool surrounded by shade trees.

    A long-necked critter, body mostly submerged, scans the pond's edges. The gaze finds a scatter of its wooly brethren, complete with pert, upward-pointed ears and watchful, intelligent eyes.

    Here, just north of the Red River and about a 90-minute drive from the Dallas suburbs, it's a toss-up as to what's more out of the ordinary: a drought-defiant pond or a herd of llamas.

    On Lone Star Ranch, though, Sandra Reynolds makes the unusual seem natural. That was the idea when she and her attorney husband, Homer, bought the nearly 200 acres three years ago.

    For her, the ranch represents little discoveries - a spring feeds the pond and a water expert claims it's pure enough to drink - and a passion for animals that first caught her attention as a child.

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    Reindeer Farm Spreads Christmas Cheer

    Cards and letters addressed to Cupid, Comet, or any of Santa's reindeer invariably make their way every Christmas season to local post offices across the country, and mail carriers undoubtedly enjoy the notes scrawled by holiday- bedazzled children.

    But Pewamo, Mich., postal workers know just where to deliver these letters of love and appreciation: to the real- life residents of Rooftop Landing Reindeer Farm.

    "Each Christmas, without fail, we get cards from kids, and they're usually addressed to Comet or Cupid or Blizzard or Goose," says Dave Aldrich, owner of the central Michigan farm.

    Comet, Cupid, and 18 other reindeer make their home on Aldrich's 10-acre farm. While the animals live a life of relative leisure much of the year, the weeks leading up to Christmas send them on a rigorous schedule of school visits, shopping mall appearances, parades, and more - anywhere the spirit of Christmas beckons.

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