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Dec 3, 2019
There’s a buzz among hunters in the PNW about the reintroduction
of wolves into the northwest. A man recently showed me a picture of
a wolf track that he said came from the Coast Ridge Range just
a few miles west of McMinnville, which is why the story in Rick’s
book caught my attention!
In his book Rick tells about a technique Eskimos use for hunting wolves. They dip a razor-sharp hunting knife in fresh blood and let it freeze. They repeat this process over and over until the knife is coated and looks (and smells) like a tasty blood-sicle. The knife handle is then secured in the ice, ground, or other stable place with the bloody blade exposed. When a wolf finds the knife, he licks the exposed blade with increased passion, as he tastes the thawing blood.
Quickly, the blood frenzy he reaches a climax as the wolf’s tongue is sliced deeper and deeper through his own blood lust. Eventually, the wolf bleeds to death—a self-inflicted wound (James 1:13-15).