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Four wolf pelts lie draped over the back of a federal official’s truck near Helena, MT. These wolves once formed a pack that was killed to assuage local ranchers’ fears that they might someday kill cattle.

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A captive wolf at the International Wolf Center near Ely, MN, defends a road-killed deer carcass from the other members of its pack.

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The opening spread for Gray Wolves in the May 1998 issue of National Geographic Magazine.

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Bob Danielson, a member of the Ojibwa tribe, wears a wolf pelt at a Minnesota pow wow.

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Hayley Jolma, is comforted by her mother, Karen Jolma, after they discovered that one of the family’s calves had been killed by wolves in the night. (Western MT)

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Four wolf pelts lie draped over the back of a federal official’s truck near Helena, MT. These wolves once formed a pack that was killed to assuage local ranchers’ fears that they might someday kill cattle.

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Wild gray wolves cross a frozen lake in Minnesota’s Boundary Waters wilderness area.

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A captive gray wolf in an acclimation pen shortly before its release into Yellowstone National Park.

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A pack of wild gray wolves make their way through the snow in Yellowstone National Park’s Lamar Valley. (Druid Peak Pack)

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A wild gray wolf and carcass in Yellowstone National Park.

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Members of the Rose Creek Pack in Yellowstone National Park’s Lamar Valley

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A wild gray wolf has a morning stretch in Yellowstone’s Lamar Valley. (Member of the Nez Perce pack.)

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A wild gray wolf (member of the Druid Peak pack) silhouetted at sunset, in Yellowstone National Park.

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Wild wolves signal each other by howling in Yellowstone’s Lamar Valley. (Chief Joseph pack)

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Mexican gray wolf and pups at the Sedgwick County Zoo in Wichita, KS.

Photo: Julie Jensen Director of Marketing | WVC O: 866.800.7326 | D: 702.443.9249 | E: j.jensen@wvc.org

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