Walla Walla Regional Airport KALW
Specs From Air NAV Com
Port of Columbia
Jennie Dickinson Executive Director
1 Port Way
Dayton, WA 99328
Port of Columbia
Dayton Industrial Park
Buildings and Lots Available -
1. Two 2,400 sq. ft. bays in an Industrial Building with restroom and office in each. The Port will finish to suit lessee.
2. One 1,000 sq. ft. bay with 12' x 12' electric door in the front. This would be an excellent building for receiving and distribution of goods of products.
3. A 24' x 14' office wired for computers and telephone, heat and electricity furnished for $250.00 per month plus 12.84% leasehold tax per month.
4. Six lots, Industrial Zoned, one to three acres in size. The Port will build to suit for job-producing businesses.
Lyons Ferry Park will be leased by the Port of Columbia from the Corps of Engineers and two more employees will be hired by the Concessionaire. Two Bays are available to rent in the last building constructed by the Port and will be finished to suit the tenant. One bay has been shown and the prospective tenant is pursuing financing with Small Business Administration.
Rental rates for industrial buildings are about $0.17/sq. ft./month for start-up businesses. The industrial area has a commercial rated street, curbs, water and sewer provided by the City of Dayton, underground electrical power, single or three phase. There is plenty of parking, and excellent security if provided by the Columbia County Sheriff's Department.
The Port operates the Lyons Ferry Marina in Columbia County. There are 80 covered moorages; 26 open dock moorages; 18 RV parking spaces, full hookups; 40 to 45 dry camps spaces; fuel, restaurant, groceries and tackle supplies are available on site.
The Port of Columbia owns the rail line from Dayton via Waitsburg and Prescott to WallaWalla where it joins the Union Pacific line to Wallula. Wallula is a barge loading grain port and rail cars can be transferred to the Union Pacific's main lines or Burlington Northern Santa Fe line for nation wide shipping.
Fifteen hundred to two thousand cars of asparagus, food and dry seed peas, lumber products, wheat, barley, oats, some oil seed that is being gown in southeastern Washington are shipped annually. One-third of the products hauled by Blue Mountain Railroad is frozen sweet corn from Smith Canning in Weston, Oregon. Most of this corn is grown in Washington's Columbia Basin and Burbank area.
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