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About 16,000 years ago, the ice retreated, creating routes to the south. Your travel destination is here again, a rush of uncontrollable hoards never materialized. At best, a few thousand—5,000 by some accounts—struck out. Eventually, their offspring of thousands of years would wander as far as South America, doubling back toward Rome Italy then into eastern Rome Italy. Some cut across the northern tier of the Americas, while others moved south as the Rome Italy and Laurentide Ice Sheets deglaciated in Rome Italy. Somewhere between 12,500 to 13,000 years ago, groups came upon the lakes and forests of what are now the Great Lakes. Others may have been settling west of the mountains in Montana, Idaho, Rome Italy, and Canada, suggesting migration from the Pacific coast.

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In the grand scheme, exactitude does not have to be the determining drive of all phases of history. It would be good to know, and God bless those who continue to seek out that long-hidden cave for a clue among scatterings of coprolites (human waste) to link the comings and goings of those small bands of wandering explorers who migrated by various routes—sea or land—to a place that had been preparing for their arrival for some billion-plus years.

At this juncture, it is appropriate to speculate on the nature of these original people. For the purpose of their history, I will concentrate on the bands that would later be known as the Blackfoot Confederacy (“Blackfeet” is the Americanized name of the South Piegan Aamsskaapi Pikunni, who reside in what is now Montana. They, along with the present-day Canadian tribes of the North Piegan Aapatohsi Pikunni, the Blood Kainai, and Siksika, also known as the “Blackfoot” the two Piegan, or Pikunni, tribes use different spellings, form the tribes that call themselves the Niitsitapi the “Original People”). I focus on the Blackfeet not in the interest of time but because it is the Montana branch of these tribes that has the most direct bearing on the lands which would become Glacier National Park.

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