Veendijk ID-2515 - History

Veendijk ID-2515  - History

Veendijk

(Id. No. 2515: dp. 16,000; 1. 434'; b. 54', dr. 28.7'
(mean); dph. 34.9'; s. 12 k.; cpl. 70; a. 1 5", 1 3")

Veendijk (Id. 2515), a steamer constructed in 1914 by the Sunderland Shipbuilding Co. at Sunderland, England, for the Holland-America Steamship Line, was seized by United States customs officials at New York in March of 1918; turned over to the Navy on 28 March 1918; and commissioned at New York on 5 April 1918, Lt. Comdr. William S. P. Keyes, USNRF, in command.

Assigned to the Naval Overseas Transportation Service, she was refitted for naval service at New York before embarking upon her first mission late in April. On the 17th, she departed New York with an Army cargo, bound for France. She arrived in Brest on 13 May but moved to La Pallice the following day. After unloading her cargo, the freighter departed La Pallice on 17 June in convoy for New York. She reached her destination on 2 July and began a repair period. She loaded more cargo and stood out of New York on 13 July, bound for St. Nazaire, France, where she arrived on 30 July. The cargo ship departed France on 21 August and arrived back in New York on 4 September During the remaining two months of the war, Veend~k made one more round-trip voyage to France and back. Following the armistice in November, she continued to serve the Navy. Between late November 1918 and late June 1919, the ship made another voyage to France and back as well as a round-trip voyage to Montevideo, Uruguay. Upon her return to New York on 25 June 1919, Veendijk began preparations for going out of service. On 2 August 1919, she was placed out of commission at New York. On 21 August, her name was struck from the Navy list, and she was returned to the Holland-America Steamship Line. She resumed mercantile service with the Holland-America line until sometime in 1933, at which point her name disappeared from merchant ship registers.


History

Transportation and the Melis family have been inseparable for almost one hundred years. Ever since Marinus Melis started doing passenger transport back in 1918, transport has never left us. The current man in charge is Marwin Melis and he is of the fourth generation of the Melis family since the company’s foundation. Since then, the horses have been replaced by more modern means of transport, but our qualities remain unchanged: flexibility, transparency and passion for the job.

1918 is the year in which Melis Transport was officially founded. Years before that, Marinus Melis transported passengers using a horse and carriage. With the years, demand for goods transport grew and that became the focus of the company when Marinus’ son Adrianus took over in 1930. In the 1960’s Adri Melis took charge of the company and he developed it into a leading, professional and complete transport company. Since a few years, Marwin Melis, who is of the fourth generation Melis, has been running the company. He steers the firm through tough economic times in a way which has become normal for us: with fervour and guts. In 2009 he acquired the logistics company Ter Heerdt-Reijmer from Zevenaar, including its fleet and personnel. On top of that, in these economic turbulent times, Marwin also majorly renewed all the trucks and trailers, changed the company’s branding and moved to a new location: Dijkgraaf in Duiven.

Much has changed over the years, but Melis transport is still a family-run business. Thanks to our short communication lines and pro-active attitude your transport is in good hands with Melis Transport!


(208) 785-2515

The landline phone number 2087852515 is registered to Valeri Scheuermann in Morgan Hill, CA at 18450 Shadowbrook Way . Explore the listing below to find Valeri's address, relatives, and other public records.

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Course info

Using historian Anne Carroll’s popular text, enjoy learning American history (Civil War to the Civil Rights Movement) from a strong Catholic perspective.

How to get the most out of All Ye Lands: World History, Part Two with Christopher Martin, Ph.D.:

  • Download the pre-course materials (e.g., syllabus) found at the end of the course introduction, but before the weekly materials.
  • Review the week's PowerPoint slides before watching the week's recorded meeting.
  • Have a notebook ready and available for class notes during each week's recorded meeting.
  • Watch the week's recorded meeting.
  • Do the assignments, quizzes, and any extra work assigned for that week.
  • Repeat the above for each week.
  • Once the course is completed to the parent's and professor’s satisfaction, there is a Certificate of Completion at the end to be filled in for your records.

Special Notes: This is Part Two of a 2-part course.

Prerequisite: None, however, Christ and the Americas, Part One is recommended.

Suggested Grade Level: 9th to 12th grade. Advanced middle school students are welcome (assignments can be adjusted for younger students)

Suggested Credit: One full semester of American History

Course Description: Using Anne Carroll's Christ and the Americas as a framework and guide for the second part of a yearlong study, this course roughly traces American History from 1861-1965. This includes the Civil War, Industrialism, Expansionism, two World Wars, and the Civil Rights movement.

Week 1: Introduction and overview of syllabus and assignments

Weeks 2-5: Civil War and Reconstruction

Week 2: Manassas to Chancellorsville

Week 3: Gettysburg to Appomattox

Week 4: Radical Reconstruction

Weeks 6-9: Making a Superpower

Week 6: Railroads and Bison

Week 7: Isolationism, and war with the Spanish

Week 8: The Progressive Era

Weeks 10-14: Modern Problems

Week 11: The new Superpower at War

Week 12: America vs. Russia

Week 13: America's Hot Wars

Week 14: The Civil Rights Movement

Course Materials: Anne Carroll's Christ and the Americas, www.amazon.com/Christ-Americas-Carroll/dp/0895555948/chrisgooverth-20, ISBN-10: 0895555948 or ISBN-13: 978-0895555946

Approximately 15 pages of reading from the textbook per week. (Middle school students in this course are exempt from the readings.)

Writing is an integral part of demonstrating both the assimilation of knowledge and the articulation thereof. Therefore, students will be guided through the process of writing a short (3-5 page, double-spaced) review of a book of their choice relevant to the subject matter. (Middle school students in this course must instead write a one- to a two-page book report.)

Weekly extra-credit review quizzes based on classroom lectures and discussions. Graded by the computer.


Veendijk ID-2515 - History

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Contact Us

2nd Level of Pond Student Union

Mailing Address
921 S. 8th Ave., Stop 8069
Pocatello, ID 83209-8069


History of Fractions

Did you know that fractions as we use them today didn't exist in Europe until the 17th century? In fact, at first, fractions weren't even thought of as numbers in their own right at all, just a way of comparing whole numbers with each other. Who first used fractions? Were they always written in the same way? How did fractions reach us here? These are the sorts of questions which we are going to answer for you. Read on .

The word fraction actually comes from the Latin "fractio" which means to break. To understand how fractions have developed into the form we recognise, we'll have to step back even further in time to discover what the first number systems were like.

From as early as 1800 BC, the Egyptians were writing fractions. Their number system was a base $10$ idea (a little bit like ours now) so they had separate symbols for $1$, $10$, $100$, $1000$, $10 000$, $100 000$ and $1 000 000$. The ancient Egyptian writing system was all in pictures which were called hieroglyphs and in the same way, they had pictures for the numbers:

Here is an example of how the numbers were made up:

Could you write down $3 581$ in hieroglyphics?

The Egyptians wrote all their fractions using what we call unit fractions. A unit fraction has $1$ as its numerator (top number). They put a mouth picture (which meant part) above a number to make it into a unit fraction. For example:

They expressed other fractions as the sum of unit fractions, but they weren't allowed to repeat a unit fraction in this addition. For example this is fine:
$ <3over4>= <1over2>+ <1over4>$
But this is not:
$ <2over7>= <1over7>+ <1over7>$

The huge disadvantage of the Egyptian system for representing fractions is that it is very difficult to do any calculations. To try to overcome this, the Egyptians made lots of tables so they could look up answers to problems.

In Ancient Rome, fractions were only written using words to describe part of the whole. They were based on the unit of weight which was called the as. One "as" was made up of 12 uncia so fractions were centred on twelfths. For example:

As with the Egyptian system, the words made it very difficult to do calculations.

The Babylonians were the first people to come up with a more sensible way of representing fractions. In fact they did this before the Romans' methods but there was no contact between the two civilisations. The Babylonians lived in the country we now call Iraq in the Middle East. Their number system was organised around the number $60$, so we say it is base $60$. In other words they grouped numbers into $60$s, whereas we group into $10$s. (We still use base $60$ in our measurement of time and angles.) However, they also grouped into $10$s and so only had two symbols, one for a unit and one for a $10$:


Here are the numbers from $1$ to $20$.

Can you see the symbol for $1$?

What about the symbol for $10$?


The Babylonians simply extended their numbers to include fractions in sixtieths, as we do for tenths, hundredths etc. However, they didn't have a zero or anything like a decimal point. This made reading numbers very confusing as they could be interpreted in different ways. Here's an example:

From the table above, you can see that the two numbers are $12$ and $15$. Now, this is where it becomes confusing. This could mean several different things:

x60 Units Sixtieths Number
$12$ $15$ $12 + <15over60>= 12 <15over60>$
$12$ $15$ $720 + 15$

So, although the Babylonians had a very sophisticated way of writing fractions, it did have its drawbacks. Around 311BC they devised a zero so this made things easier, but without a decimal point, it was still difficult to distinguish fractions from whole numbers. We are now reaching the end of our journey through the history of fractions! The format we know today comes directly from the work of the Indian civilisation. The success of their way of writing fractions is due to the number system they created which has three main ideas:

i) Each figure has a symbol which isn't like the value it represents
ii) The value of the figure depends on the position of it within the entire number
iii) A zero is needed to mean nothing and also to fill the place of units that are missing

By about 500AD, the Indians had developed a system from a way of writing called brahmi, which had nine symbols and a zero. Again, this was devised a long time before some of the other ways of counting we have already discussed. However it was only through the trading of the Arabs that these Indian numerals were spread to Arabia where they were used in the same form. The chart below shows how these brahmi symbols became the numbers we know today:

In India fractions were written very much like we do now, with one number (the numerator) above another (the denominator), but without a line. For example:

So here we have the fraction as we now recognise it. It is amazing to think how much thought has gone into the way we write it down, isn't it? Perhaps next time you use fractions, you'll remember this.

All images reproduced by kind permission from http://turnbull.mcs.st-and.ac.uk/history/ .

"The Universal History of Numbers" by Georges Ifrah, published by Harvill, is also a fantastic source of information.


Improvements and fixes

This update includes quality improvements. No new operating system features are being introduced in this update. Key changes include:

Addresses an issue that causes Internet Explorer security and certificate dialogs to display prompts in the background instead of the foreground in certain circumstances.

Makes the visibility Group Policy for the Settings Page available under User Configuration and Computer Configuration. The GPOs are at the following paths:

User Configuration/Administrative Template/Control Panel/Settings Page Visibility

Computer Configuration/Administrative Template/Control Panel/Settings Page Visibility

Addresses an issue with showing the correct changes to folder contents on some Network Attached Storage (NAS) configurations.

Addresses an issue with the diagnostic pipeline for devices enrolled in Windows Analytics when the CommercialID registry key, "HKLMSoftwareMicrosoftWindowsCurrentVersionPoliciesDataCollection" is present.

Addresses an issue that prevents the App-V client’s scheduled task from syncing if the Device Guard lockdown policy is enabled.

Addresses an issue that causes login to fail when using a smart card to log in to a Remote Desktop Server. The error is “STATUS_LOGON_FAILURE”.

Addresses an issue that sometimes causes event log entries to appear corrupted for the following:

Event IDs 4933, 4928, and 4937.

Addresses an issue that occurs when using encrypted email. If the customer selects Cancel when first prompted for a PIN, multiple PIN prompts appear before the prompt finally goes away.

Addresses an issue that causes a Direct Access connection to fail when the client authentication certificate is stored in the TPM device.

Addresses an issue that causes the system to log negative events for drivers that are valid and should be trusted. The issue occurs when running Windows Defender Application Control (Device Guard) in audit mode.

Addresses an issue that causes a Remote Desktop Session Host server to occasionally stop responding during login.

Addresses an issue that may cause the Local Security Authority Subsystem Service (LSASS) process to stop working when attempting to process a malformed security identifier (SID).

Addresses an issue that causes printing to an open or existing file to fail without displaying an error message. This issue occurs when using Microsoft Print to PDF or XPS Document Writer.

Addresses an issue that may cause a DNS server to return an error to a query when handling a large recursive response that requires truncation.

Addresses an issue that prevents running subsequent actions when you create multiple actions in a task using Task Scheduler and the task is scheduled under the Stop the existing instance rule.

Addresses an issue with a task that has a repetition setting. The task isn't scheduled and doesn't start after disabling and re-enabling the it. The Next Run Time in Task Scheduler shows the correct time, but the task doesn't start at that time.

Addresses an issue with a scheduled task that has an indefinite duration. The task starts immediately after it's created instead of at the time set on the Triggers tab.

Addresses an issue where a daily, repetitive task starts unexpectedly when the task is first created or starts when the task is updated.

Addresses an issue that occurs when a guest Service Host (svchost) stops working in Windows Server 2016. The Hyper-V time synchronization service (vmictimesync) in the guest may stop working, and a time sync issue may occur. The guest would then be vulnerable to time drift because of inaccurate hardware or incorrect Network Time Protocol (NTP) samples.

Addresses an issue that prevents the lastLogonTimestamp attribute of new Active Directory users from updating. This issue occurs when performing LDAP simple binds against a Windows Server 2016 domain controller.

Addresses an Active Directory Certificate Services (AD CS) issue that causes certificate enrollment requests from some enterprise routers to the MSCEP/NDES server to fail. The requests fail with the error "The Network Device Enrollment Service cannot convert encoded portions of the client's http message (or request body for POSTPKIOperation), or the converted message (or request body for POSTPKIOperation) is larger than 64K (%1). %2".

Addresses an Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) Privileged Access Management issue that may cause a user to retain association with the configured shadow principal beyond the configured Time to Live (TTL). This issue occurs when a DC is promoted while the TTL is valid.

Addresses an issue that causes Windows Server Backup to fail when backing up two volumes together in one location on NetApp.

Addresses an issue where Windows Server Backup fails to restore backups for Microsoft Exchange 2016.

Addresses an issue where creating a Client Access Point may take a long time when a firewall blocks access to child domain controllers.

Addresses memory leaks in the Cluster Health Service.

Addresses an issue that may cause an error when you attempt to access an NFS share.

Addresses an issue where opening Explorer view on a SharePoint server site using TMG proxy fails. This issue occurs when the server requires SSL and TLS client certificate authentication and sends trusted CA issuer lists.

Addresses an issue that may cause a system to stop working when you mount an NFS drive using the command line with the option -u-p. This issue occurs if the length of the password is different from the length of the domain name.

Addresses an issue that may cause setup to fail during OEM-OOBE implementation if French or Spanish language setting is selected on the Hyper-V host.

Addresses an issue that displays the report date as "Unknown" in the Remote Desktop License Manager.

Addresses an issue with evaluating the compatibility status of the Windows ecosystem to help ensure application and device compatibility for all updates to Windows.

Addresses an issue in which all Guest Virtual Machines running Unicast NLB fail to respond to NLB requests after the Virtual Machines restart.

Addresses an issue that causes many input and output (I/O) failures when QoS is enabled. The system does not attempt a retry, and the error code is “STATUS_Device_Busy”. This occurs during the periodic failover if Windows Cluster uses storage pool and Multipath I/O (MPIO) is enabled. After installing this update, you can create a registry key (Red_DWORD) with the value “0x1” to allow a retry. The registry path is “HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINESYSTEMCurrentControlSetControlStorPortQoSFlags “

If you installed earlier updates, only the new fixes in this package will be downloaded and installed on your device.

Windows Update Improvements

Microsoft has released an update directly to the Windows Update client to improve reliability. Any device running Windows 10 configured to receive updates automatically from Windows Update, including Enterprise and Pro editions, will be offered the latest Windows 10 feature update based on device compatibility and Windows Update for Business deferral policy. This doesn't apply to long-term servicing editions.


1939 RD · Lincoln Cents - Wheat Reverse (Proof)

1939 proof Lincoln cents are scarcer than most other proof Lincoln cents, though they are much more common than the earlier matte proofs of 1909-1916. As a rule, 1939 proofs bear brilliant surfaces, though it?s best to avoid pieces that exhibit spots, uneven coloration, or other surface problems.

Coin Date: 1939
Denom: 1c / Cent
Desg: PR
Mint Mark: P
Mint Location: Philadelphia
Mintage: 13,520
Coinage Type: Lincoln obverse, Wheat reverse
Coinage Years: 1909-1958
Composition: 95% copper 5% tin & zinc
Strike Type: Proof
Diameter: 19 mm
Weight: 2.5 gr
Designer: Victor D. Brenner
PCGS #: 3344
NGC ID: 22L6
Feedback: Submit Catalog Feedback

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Are you a dealer? If so, you should be using CDN Exchange!

If you think we made a mistake, or have information to help us update values, we want to hear from you.

CPG ® prices represent retail levels. Collectors should refer to CPG values as a starting place for their negotiations, or auction bid reference.

Greysheet/Greensheet prices are wholesale market levels for collectible coins/paper money intended to indicate what a dealer, or wholesale, buyer would pay for the described item in the specified grade. Greysheet/Greensheet represent "sight-seen" values based on a buyer's in-hand review. The actual value can be more or less than this depending on factors including eye appeal and market timing.

Bluesheet (NGC & PCGS) prices represent the highest sight-unseen offers to buy on dealer networks like CDN Exchange. In many cases, there are no active sight-unseen buy offers, so CDN looks to the recent lowest market values for such an item. For this reason, Bluesheet values typically represent the floor of the market for the specified item. CDN only tracks Bluesheet on certain items.

CAC prices are for U.S. coins that meet the standards of the Certified Acceptance Corporation. You can learn more about CAC on their web site.

Price movement is indicated for price changes in the last 30 days.

The values listed are only indications. CDN Publishing, LLC does not buy or sell collectibles. Users are strongly encouraged to seek multiple sources of pricing before making a final determination of value. CDN Publishing is not responsible for typographical or database-related errors. Your use of this site indicates full acceptance of these terms.


Diagnosis Diagnosis

Making a diagnosis for a genetic or rare disease can often be challenging. Healthcare professionals typically look at a person’s medical history, symptoms, physical exam, and laboratory test results in order to make a diagnosis. The following resources provide information relating to diagnosis and testing for this condition. If you have questions about getting a diagnosis, you should contact a healthcare professional.

Testing Resources

  • The Genetic Testing Registry (GTR) provides information about the genetic tests for this condition. The intended audience for the GTR is health care providers and researchers. Patients and consumers with specific questions about a genetic test should contact a health care provider or a genetics professional.

When gold was discovered in the East Kootenays of British Columbia in 1863, thousands of prospectors from all over the West surged northward over a route that became known as the Wildhorse Trail. Edwin Bonner, a merchant from Walla Walla, Washington, established a ferry in 1864 where the trail crossed the broad Kootenai River. In 1875, Richard Fry, and his Sinixt wife, Justine Su-steel Fry, leased the business, [5] but the location retained the name of the original founder and later became the town of Bonners Ferry.

Before the gold rush, only a few visitors had come to the region one of the first was explorer David Thompson, a cartographer for the North West Company. Thompson and four fellow fur traders arrived in 1808 to trade with the Lower Kootenais. The local natives gave Thompson's party dried fish and moss bread. Thompson returned the next year and established a trading post on Lake Pend Oreille. He was followed in 1846 by Jesuit Priest Father DeSmet, a missionary to the Kootenai Tribe. [6]

The Oregon Question was settled by the Oregon Treaty of 1846 which established the 49th Parallel north as the boundary between the US and British North America. Government surveyors of the Boundary Commission came in 1858 to establish the border between the United States and British Columbia. [7]

Bonners Ferry in the 1880s flourished due to the mines in the north. [8] Entering service in 1883 the Norwegian-built steamer Midge transported passengers and freight between Bonners Ferry and British Columbia for 25 years. In 1892 The Great Northern Railway was built, followed by the Spokane International and the Kootenai Valley lines. [9]

The village of Bonners Ferry was formally established in 1893, along the south bank of the Kootenai River. Scattered along the valley and benchland were a few ranches and homesteads. Numerous mines were developed in the nearby mountains, including the Continental Mine in the Selkirks. The lumber industry also grew rapidly. Bonners Ferry, perched on stilts to avoid the inevitable spring floods, appeared to be a boom town.

Moving into the 20th century, the town became the center of a lumbering and farming community. The valley land was drained, levees were constructed and farms were cleared on the benches. The rich Kootenai Valley became known as the "Nile of the North," while the Bonners Ferry Lumber Company grew to be one of the world's largest lumber mills. The downtown took shape as brick buildings were constructed, replacing those on stilts. Completion of the Libby Dam in 1975 lessened the threat of serious flooding. Today, much of Main Street dates from this initial period of solid, permanent construction.

On September 20, 1974, the Kootenai Tribe, headed by chairwoman Amy Trice, declared war on the United States government. Their first act was to post soldiers on each end of the highway that runs through the town who would ask people to pay a toll to drive through what had been the tribe's aboriginal land. The money would be used to house and care for elderly tribal members. Most tribes in the United States are forbidden to declare war on the U.S. government because of treaties, but the Kootenai Tribe never signed a treaty. The dispute resulted in the concession by the United States government and a land grant of 10.5 acres (42,000 m 2 ) that is now the Kootenai Reservation. [10]

Bonners Ferry is 8 miles (13 km) from the site of the Ruby Ridge confrontation and siege in 1992, which occurred just outside Naples, Idaho.

Bonners Ferry has a humid continental climate (Köppen Dfb/Dsb) with cold, snowy winters and dry summers with hot days and cool nights. It is almost warm enough to be classed as a Mediterranean climate or oceanic climate, and despite the cold, snow depths above 10 inches (0.25 m) occur only on 9 days in an average winter.

Climate data for Bonners Ferry (1971–2000)
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 55
(13)
61
(16)
71
(22)
89
(32)
95
(35)
105
(41)
104
(40)
101
(38)
97
(36)
84
(29)
67
(19)
56
(13)
105
(41)
Average high °F (°C) 33.3
(0.7)
39.2
(4.0)
49.5
(9.7)
60.4
(15.8)
69.3
(20.7)
76.0
(24.4)
83.1
(28.4)
83.4
(28.6)
72.3
(22.4)
57.4
(14.1)
41.3
(5.2)
33.5
(0.8)
58.2
(14.6)
Average low °F (°C) 20.5
(−6.4)
24.3
(−4.3)
29.1
(−1.6)
34.7
(1.5)
41.6
(5.3)
47.6
(8.7)
50.7
(10.4)
50.0
(10.0)
41.9
(5.5)
34.1
(1.2)
28.6
(−1.9)
22.1
(−5.5)
35.4
(1.9)
Record low °F (°C) −29
(−34)
−25
(−32)
−12
(−24)
12
(−11)
17
(−8)
31
(−1)
32
(0)
28
(−2)
15
(−9)
11
(−12)
−13
(−25)
−33
(−36)
−33
(−36)
Average precipitation inches (mm) 2.70
(69)
1.77
(45)
1.49
(38)
1.42
(36)
1.76
(45)
1.62
(41)
1.02
(26)
1.07
(27)
1.16
(29)
1.61
(41)
3.03
(77)
2.91
(74)
21.56
(548)
Average snowfall inches (cm) 16.0
(41)
10.5
(27)
3.4
(8.6)
0.5
(1.3)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0.5
(1.3)
9.2
(23)
22.0
(56)
62.1
(158.2)
Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 inch) 12.6 10.6 9.7 9.2 11.0 10.0 7.0 6.0 7.0 9.4 13.8 14.4 120.7
Average snowy days (≥ 0.1 inch) 7.8 4.9 2.0 0.3 0 0 0 0 0 0.4 3.5 9.0 27.9
Source: NOAA (normals, 1971–2000) [14]
Historical population
Census Pop.
1900349
19101,071 206.9%
19201,236 15.4%
19301,418 14.7%
19401,345 −5.1%
19501,776 32.0%
19601,921 8.2%
19701,909 −0.6%
19801,906 −0.2%
19902,193 15.1%
20002,515 14.7%
20102,543 1.1%
20202,687 5.7%
2019 (est.)2,637 [3] 3.7%
U.S. Decennial Census [15]

2010 census Edit

As of the census [2] of 2010, there were 2,543 people, 1,117 households, and 631 families residing in the city. The population density was 1,042.2 inhabitants per square mile (402.4/km 2 ). There were 1,254 housing units at an average density of 513.9 per square mile (198.4/km 2 ). The racial makeup of the city was 94.3 percent White, 0.2 percent African American, 2.0 percent Native American, 0.6 percent Asian, 0.2 percent Pacific Islander, 0.5 percent from other races, and 2.2 percent from 2 or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 4.7 percent of the population.

There were 1,117 households, of which 27.6 percent had children under the age of 18 living with them, 39.1 percent were married couples living together, 12.5 percent had a female householder with no husband present, 4.8 percent had a male householder with no wife present, and 43.5 percent were non-families. 38.6 percent of all households were made up of individuals, and 20% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.22 and the average family size was 2.91.

The median age in the city was 41.9 years. 23.7 percent of residents were under the age of 18 7.5 percent were between the ages of 18 and 24 21.9 percent were from 25 to 44 27.4 percent were from 45 to 64 and 19.5 percent were 65 years of age or older. The gender makeup of the city was 48.0 percent male and 52.0 percent female.

2000 census Edit

As of the census [16] of 2000, there were 2,515 people, 1,027 households, and 650 families residing in the city. The population density was 1,186.9 people per square mile (458.0/km 2 ). There were 1,120 housing units at an average density of 528.5 per square mile (204.0/km 2 ). The racial makeup of the city was 95.67 percent White, 0.04 percent African American, 1.59 percent Native American, 0.52 percent Asian, 1.31 percent from other races, and 0.87 percent from 2 or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 4.29 percent of the population.

There were 1,027 households, out of which 31.7 percent had children under the age of 18 living with them, 48.0 percent were married couples living together, 11.2 percent had a female householder with no husband present, and 36.7 percent were non-families. 32.9 percent of all households were made up of individuals, and 15.5 percent had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.37 and the average family size was 3.00.

In the city, the population was spread out, with 26.9 percent under the age of 18, 8.2 percent from 18 to 24, 24.5 percent from 25 to 44, 21.3 percent from 45 to 64, and 19.1 percent who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 39 years. For every 100 females, there were 92.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 86.8 males.

The median income for a household in the city was $24,509, and the median income for a family was $35,237. Males had a median income of $28,558 versus $16,776 for females. The per capita income for the city was $13,343. About 17.3 percent of families and 20.0 percent of the population were below the poverty line, including 28.6 percent of those under age 18 and 10.9 percent of those age 65 or over.

Boundary County Airport is a county-owned, public-use airport located 2 nautical miles (3.7 km) northeast of the central business district of Bonners Ferry. [17]

Bonners Ferry has been home to KBFI AM 1450 since 1983. It is owned by local licensee Radio Bonners Ferry, Inc, owned by Blue Sky Broadcasting, Inc. While licensed to Bonners Ferry and its transmitter site is there, KBFI shares studios and offices with its sister stations (KSPT, KIBR, and KPND), at 327 Marion Avenue in Sandpoint, Idaho.

Bonners Ferry is served by a single newspaper, the weekly Bonners Ferry Herald, owned by Hagadone Publishing. [18] It is the official newspaper of record. [ citation needed ] The Kootenai Valley Times was a newspaper in Bonners Ferry, Idaho, covering local news, sports, business, jobs, and community events. Circulation was 1,559 copies. [19] In March 2018, KootenaiValleyTimes.com was launched to provide local news and information. [20]

The only sports in Bonners Ferry are High School sports such as wrestling, football, baseball, soccer, cheer, dance, golf, and basketball.

Some of the Kootenai Tribe of Idaho speak the city name of their language as Bonners Ferry (Ktunaxa: k̓akanmituk ʔa·kaq̓ǂaʔhaǂ, ʔaq̓anqmi [21] ).


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