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This area started with sparcely scattering of ranches and a few promising mines. The Kootenai Tribe's historic path to fishing grounds at Lake Pend Oreille became quite well traveled when thousands of prospectors traveled the path to find gold in Wild Horse Creek, 120 miles to the north of Bonners Ferry Idaho in British Columbia. In 1864 a man by the name of Edwin Bonner constructed a ferry where the trail crossed the Kootenai River. The Norwegian-built steamer, Ã¢â‚¬Å“MidgeÃ¢â‚¬Â, launched in 1883 and carried passengers and freight for the next 25 years. After the turn of the century, The kootenai river coined the term the nile of the north and Bonners Ferry became a lumber town, Sporting one of the worlds largest mills. Today Bonners Ferry is Rich in history, wild life and splendid beauty.
© 2018 Selkirk Association of REALTORS All rights reserved. Information deemed to be reliable but not guaranteed. The data relating to real estate for sale on this website comes in part from the Broker Reciprocitysm Program. Real estate listings held by brokerage firms other than Keller Williams Realty are marked with the BR logo and detailed information about them includes the name of the listing brokers. Listing broker has attempted to offer accurate data, but buyers are advised to confirm all items. Information last updated on 2018-10-22.