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Bozeman who established the Bozeman Trail and was a founder of the town in August 1864.
The journal entries from Clark's party briefly describe the future city's location.
In 1863 John Bozeman, along with a partner named John Jacobs, opened the Bozeman Trail, a new northern trail off the Oregon Trail leading to the mining town of Virginia City through the Gallatin Valley and the future location of the city of Bozeman.
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In 1866 Nelson Story, a successful Virginia City, Montana, gold miner originally from Ohio entered the cattle business. Army, who tried to turn Story back to protect the drive from hostile Indians, Story's cattle formed one of the earliest significant herds in Montana's cattle industry.
Story braved the hostile Bozeman Trail to successfully drive some 1000 head of longhorn cattle into Paradise Valley just east of Bozeman. and considerable political disturbance in the area led local settlers and miners to feel a need for added protection.
For thousands of years indigenous people of the United States, including the Shoshone, Nez Perce, Blackfeet, Flathead, Crow Nation and Sioux traveled through the area, called the "Valley of the Flowers", William Clark visited the area in July 1806 as he traveled east from Three Forks along the Gallatin River.
The party camped 3 miles (4.8 km) east of what is now Bozeman, at the mouth of Kelly Canyon.
To promote the area and celebrate its prosperity, local business owners began a "Sweet Pea Carnival" that included a parade and queen contest. Promoters used the inedible but fragrant and colorful sweet pea flower as an emblem of the celebration.