Sumas, Washington

What is Sumas, Washington known for?


series

valley with a series of dikes and channels. This opened the valley to an abundance of dairy and crop farming. Today, Sumas hosts several forest products businesses as well as businesses supporting farms in the surrounding area. In 1999, a proposal was made to build a cogeneration electric generator in Sumas. This project, known as Sumas 2, was canceled in 2006. Geography Sumas is located at (48.997278, -122.265522). ref name "GR1

Acme (Acme, Washington) and crossing the Nooksack River, the roadway becomes concurrent with in Deming (Deming, Washington). Traveling west with SR 542 along the Nooksack River, the road splits in Cedarville and continues north through a series of 90-degree turns in a plain located near the Sumas River. In Nooksack (Nooksack, Washington), the route becomes Nooksack Avenue and encounters

to Snohomish (Snohomish, Washington), first appearing in a 1895 map.


346

. The average household size was 2.71 and the average family size was 3.27. The median age in the city was 30.6 years. 28.8% of residents were under the age of 18; 12.1% were between the ages of 18 and 24; 27.2% were from 25 to 44; 21.3% were from 45 to 64; and 10.6% were 65 years of age or older. The gender makeup of the city was 49.2% male and 50.8% female. 2000 census At the 2000 census, there were 960 people, 346 households and 235 families residing in the town. The population density

. There were 346 households of which 39.9% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 51.2% were married couples living together, 11.3% had a female householder with no husband present, and 31.8% were non-families. 26.6% of all households were made up of individuals and 9.2% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.77 and the average family size was 3.42. 35.0% of the population were under the age of 18, 8.2% from 18 to 24, 29.0% from 25 to 44


482

; ref 2013 Estimate thumb 200px Sumas border crossing (File:Border crossing at Sumas Washington.JPG) 2010 census At the 2010 census, there were 1,307 people, 482 households and 329 families

) Hispanic or Latino (Latino (U.S. Census)) of any race were 15.8% of the population. There were 482 households of which 39.8% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 49.6% were married couples (Marriage) living together, 11.6% had a female householder with no husband present, 7.1% had a male householder with no wife present, and 31.7% were non-families. 26.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 6.4% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older


202

- 6 mi km northwest of North Bend (North Bend, Washington). Both Sallal Prairie (Sallal Prairie, Washington) and Rattlesnake Prairie are today forgotten ghosts. some miles past North Bend (North Bend, Washington) and from the Seattle station Martin on Western Avenue at Columbia Street. Speidel, p. 202. In 1890, the plans were amended to focus on connecting Seattle to the Canadian Pacific Railway at Sumas

; ref In 1965, SSH 1A SR 9 was shortened from Woodinville to ref

By 1966, the highway was not complete between Lake Stevens (Lake Stevens, Washington) and Arlington and in 1970, SR 202 became


cherry

2004 accessdate 4 August 2009 Within Sumas (Sumas, Washington), SR 9 has a short 0.24 mi (0.39 km) spur route that is used by trucks travelling into Canada. SR 9 Spur starts at SR 9 (Cherry Street) and travels east as Garfield Street and north as Sumas Avenue to the Canadian border, where it becomes Boundary Avenue and reconnects back to SR 9's continuation in Canada,

Columbia Highway 11 Highway 11 (BC 11) in Abbotsford, BC (Abbotsford, British Columbia).

49.000352,-122.262683&sspn 0.005117,0.009624&ie UTF8&ll 49.001239,-122.264099&spn 0.005117,0.009624&z 17 year 2009 accessdate 4 August 2009 After the Cherry Street intersection, an estimated daily average (average annual daily traffic) of 1,800 motorists used the roadway in 2007. The current route of SR 9 began as a road extending from Grace (today Woodinville (Woodinville, Washington)) north


196

needed date March 2007 . Speidel, pp. 190–196. The original scheme for the SLS&E was connecting with an intercontinental railroad somewhere, while actually building north and east from Seattle. Speidel, p. 196. By the late 1880s, the SLS&E needed more capital for ongoing construction toward Sumas (Sumas, Washington) and an extension toward Spokane (Spokane, Washington). The Seattle & Eastern Construction Company was formed with many


white rock

. Whatcom County's northern border is the international boundary (Canada – United States border) with the Canadian province of British Columbia; adjoining the county on the north are four of metropolitan Vancouver's (Vancouver) suburbs, Delta (Delta, British Columbia), White Rock (White Rock, British Columbia), Surrey (Surrey, British Columbia), Langley (Langley, British Columbia (district municipality)), and, in the central Fraser Valley, Abbotsford, British Columbia Abbotsford

shares Nooksack Valley School District with Sumas (Sumas, Washington) and Everson (Everson, Washington). South White Rock (White Rock, British Columbia), Blaine, (Washington, USA) (Blaine, Washington) Southeast Sumas (Washington, USA) (Sumas, Washington), Lynden (Washington, USA) (Lynden, Washington) The municipality's southern boundary is the Canada–United States border, across which is Sumas, Washington. In Canada, it is bordered by Langley


522

. The highway extends north from an interchange with (BC 11) at the Canadian border in Sumas, Washington Sumas

By 1966, the highway was not complete between Lake Stevens (Lake Stevens, Washington) and Arlington and in 1970, SR 202 became


48

43 coordinates_display inline,title coordinates_type region:US_type:city latd 48 latm 59 lats 50 latNS N longd 122 longm 15 longs 56 longEW W postal_code_type ZIP code postal_code 98295 area_code 360 (Area code 360) area_code_type Area code (North American Numbering Plan) blank_name Federal Information Processing Standard

valley with a series of dikes and channels. This opened the valley to an abundance of dairy and crop farming. Today, Sumas hosts several forest products businesses as well as businesses supporting farms in the surrounding area. In 1999, a proposal was made to build a cogeneration electric generator in Sumas. This project, known as Sumas 2, was canceled in 2006. Geography Sumas is located at (48.997278, -122.265522). ref name "GR1

is three miles east along the Mount Baker Highway, which leads to the Mount Baker Ski Area. Center Lynden East Sumas (Sumas, Washington) Nooksack (Nooksack, Washington) Everson (Everson, Washington) South Laurel (Laurel, Washington) Geography Maple Falls is located at on the Mount Baker Highway east of Bellingham (Bellingham, Washington), three miles east


abundance

in the late 1850s, it grew in size and importance as the junction of three railroads and a border crossing into Canada. The name, Sumas, comes from a local native tribal word meaning "land without trees". The broad valley in which Sumas is located is called Sumas Prairie. Before settlers built canals and dams, the lower valley was marshland and covered in shallow flood-filled lakes. The abundance of large trees in the surrounding hills attracted loggers and helped the city to grow. In 1897

valley with a series of dikes and channels. This opened the valley to an abundance of dairy and crop farming. Today, Sumas hosts several forest products businesses as well as businesses supporting farms in the surrounding area. In 1999, a proposal was made to build a cogeneration electric generator in Sumas. This project, known as Sumas 2, was canceled in 2006. Geography Sumas is located at (48.997278, -122.265522). ref name "GR1

Sumas, Washington

'''Sumas''' is a small town in Whatcom County, Washington, United States. The population was 1,307 at the 2010 census (2010 United States Census). Sumas is located adjacent to the Canadian border (Canada-United States border) and borders the city of Abbotsford, British Columbia. The Sumas-Huntingdon (Huntingdon, British Columbia) port of entry at the north end of State Route 9 (Washington State Route 9) operates 24 hours a day. Sumas shares Nooksack Valley School District with the towns of Nooksack (Nooksack, Washington) and Everson (Everson, Washington).

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