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100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
100 31ST ST
VIEW PHOTOS
$200,000

100 31ST ST

19,600 Sq.Ft.

Description

Your most iconic preservation project is here, the Astoria's Historic Net Loft. Widely depicted in paintings and photographs, this remarkable building sits over the Columbia River. Originally Built by the Union Fisherman's Cooperative Packing Company in 1897 as a way to free themselves from the cannery's low price fixing. This building was used by the Coop to repair & store fishing nets & boats. Today, it stands as the last testament to Astoria's rich fishing heritage.In more recent years, this historic site has nurtured the arts community, offering artists large studio spaces with natural light, high ceilings, and awe inspiring 360-degree water views, unlike any other in the Pacific Northwest. Building use is by waterway lease through the Department of State Lands.

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Location

100 31ST ST, Astoria, OR 97103

Status

For Sale
Christy Coulombe

Christy Coulombe

TITLE

Founder | Associate Principal Broker

PHONE

503-724-2400

Property Amenities

Area & Lot
Lot Area 2.51 Acres
Living area 19,600 Sq.Ft.
MLS® ID 24332337
Year Built 1897
Water Frontage ['River Front']
View Description City,Mountain,River
Type Commercial
Status For Sale
Exterior
Stories 2
Air conditioning None
Heat type None
Water Source Other
Sewer Other
Parking On Site
Roof Membrane, Metal
Finance
Sales Price $200,000
Real Estate Tax $152 yearly

Astoria

Astoria is the oldest permanent settlement on the Pacific coast and had the first U.S. post office west of the Rocky Mountains. Astoria is named after John Jacob Astor, who was the U.S.’s first multimillionaire and whose fur company founded Fort Astoria in 1811. Both Astoria, Oregon, and Astoria, New York, are named after John Jacob Astor. Today, Astoria, Oregon, is a vibrant town fueled by small businesses and tourism. The town is rooted in the logging and fishing industries in addition to port activities. Bordered by the Columbia River, much of Astoria offers views of the expansive river and into Washington state. Some of the western portions of the city even offer a glimpse of the Columbia River Bar running into the Pacific Ocean in the distance. The Astoria-Megler Bridge crosses the Columbia River into Washington.

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