DULUTH, Minn. — Christina Maley followed the drag marks across the logging road and peered into a dense tangle of spruce and balsam fir. She saw something moving in the shady undergrowth. "It's a wolf!" said Maley, wildlife research and management specialist at the 1854 Treaty Authority based in Duluth. A big grin spread across her face. A wolf was exactly what she was hoping to see. Maley and two of her colleagues were just a few miles north of Duluth on Tuesday morning, July 11, checking 21 wolf traps they had placed the day before on county and state land.