A campaign to protect Michigan’s wolf population has gained some star power.
“They’re a crafty animal,” said John Haggard, 72, of Charlevoix. “Even at my age, I’m always willing to learn a new skill.”
Michigan’s first authorized wolf hunt since the animal went on the endangered species list four decades ago will begin Nov. 15.
Should humans intervene to preserve the island’s isolated wolf population, which experts say appears doomed?
If you want to participate in the upcoming Michigan wolf hunt, you’d better move quickly.
The manual instructs how to find traps and take them out by destroying or hiding them.
“What we’re doing now is going back and re-examining the process.”
Michigan has postponed the sale of wolf hunting licenses until Sept. 28 to ensure technology can handle anticipated high demand.
Opponents of a plan to allow wolf hunting in Michigan have raised the most among groups backing four statewide ballot drives.
But a new law makes the referendum a toothless gesture regardless of the outcome.