1877 – Clarksville, MO – $35,900

For Sale
Added to OHD on 3/16/19   -   Last OHD Update: 4/30/19   -   32 Comments
105 S 2nd St, Clarksville, MO 63336

Map: Street

  • $35,900
  • 3 Bed
  • 1 Bath
  • 1816 Sq Ft
3 Bedroom home located in the Historic community of Clarksville MO. This home has great historic charm. You must see the intricate wallpaper detail in the bedrooms. The kitchen features a gorgeous built in. This home is located on the main trough street and located across the street from local businesses.
Contact Information
Jacki Thurman, Century 21 Broughton Team
(573) 221-8030
Links, Photos & Additional Info
Status, price and other details may not be current and must be independently verified.
OHD does not represent this home.

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32 Comments on 1877 – Clarksville, MO – $35,900

OHD does not represent homes on this site. Contact the agent listed for details including current price and status.
  1. Avatarrobinjn says: 220 comments

    Is that a milk glass chandelier? What a gorgeous house, and check the street view; right across the street from an antique store.

  2. Avatarbotto1968@att.net says: 2656 comments
    OHD Supporter

    Escondido, CA

    Adorable! I love the wallpaper. I need to move me to MO!

  3. RosewaterRosewater says: 4542 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1875 Italianate cottage
    Noblesville, IN

    So glad this one got posted! This elegant Italianate cottage has got to be the deal of the year at that price, with so much remaining original character, and in such seemingly VERY good condition. Look at that original river granite retaining wall – not so much as a crack. The wrought iron hand rails and newel posts too are great survivors. What a handsome aspect there on the significant rise above the street, (a big plus in a river town). Looks like someone went to A LOT of trouble stripping the, (likely always painted), A grade pine. Oops. Oh well, it will look nice and crisp when someone re-paints it. 🙂 Cracking great deal! LUCKY, lucky buyer. @$60K! Wow.

  4. GypsyGypsy says: 136 comments

    Where did the fireplaces go?

    • RosewaterRosewater says: 4542 comments
      OHD Supporter

      1875 Italianate cottage
      Noblesville, IN

      Well, there is the brown marble one in the parlor. The other three mantles shown are original, but were likely always decorative and never contained an open grate fireplace. Why they did that is a mystery, but is very often seen in homes of this vintage. Maybe they still wanted the mantle to display tchotchkes. The chimneys, (which appear on the exterior to be in great shape), were used as flues to vent smoke from wood / coal burning stoves found in the principal rooms. If you peel back the wallpaper you will find round ports for stove pipe about half way to the ceiling. Sometimes you can see them, but someone did a great job here with the plastering before the paper went up. My house is of the same period, style, and scale as this one and shares nearly all of it’s stylistic features; though much of the decorative features were removed and lost many years ago and I’m having to replace and replicate them. Life would be much easier moving into this nearly turn key beauty. I really love this house.

  5. AvatarLynne says: 10 comments

    Clifford-Wyrick house- info says built by river boat captain, merchant and banker. Suspect some great materials went into building and sustaining this beauty.

  6. AvatarEmma's mom says: 19 comments

    I could move right in! A well loved home.

  7. AlyssaAlyssa says: 2 comments

    This is only 45 minutes north of where I live. They are right next to the Mississippi River with great Eagle views during the winter and have an Apple Festival every year. Its an adorable little town!

  8. AvatarZann says: 532 comments

    That phooooooone……

  9. AvatarDreamOn says: 42 comments

    Thank you Rosewater for explaining about the fireplaces. I’ve seen this in a lot of houses and thought the fireplaces were closed in and the stoves added for efficiency!

    • RosewaterRosewater says: 4542 comments
      OHD Supporter

      1875 Italianate cottage
      Noblesville, IN

      No prob. DreamOn. These original, purely decorative examples seen here tend to almost exclusively appear in Italianate houses from the end of the civil war until roughly 1880. They all tend to have a very similar design quality in that their scale is mostly smaller than a regular mantle, and they are always wooden with a very flat profile: which is to say they all pretty much look alike. Most others you will see were actually open grate fireplaces which were sealed off for a variety of reasons.

      • AvatarMJG says: 528 comments

        Sometimes people close up fireplaces. Other time people had them like rosewater says as decorative mantel. Some fireplaces were gas. Other fireplaces only had a ventilation function. And I’ve even seen some fireplaces that only had a heat grate in them.

  10. AvatarColleen J says: 1260 comments

    What a charming home! With an amazing price!!!!

  11. AvatarTommy G says: 46 comments

    Wonderful. Where do I sign?

  12. Avatarabevy says: 368 comments

    Nice but always in town. Panty is great. Wallpaper ceilings are so hard to do, if well done. Nice homey house.

  13. Kelly, OHDKelly, OHD says: 10321 comments

    1901 Folk Victorian
    Chestatee, GA

    New agent and photos, lower price. Moved to front page, comments above may be older.

  14. AvatarSue says: 1 comments

    What a well lovely home! Well maintained home for it’s time period. My sister is in the market to buy in MO but unfortunately she needs a lot of acreage for her horses.

  15. AvatarShannon says: 3 comments

    This house just gives me all the feels! I love it! Minor changes at best! I adore the ship wallpaper! 💜💜💜💜

  16. AvatarCarol Murray says: 50 comments

    Love this house. Perfect size, lovely details……so worthy of some loving updates. Wish it were mine.

  17. AvatarLori Powell says: 25 comments

    OMG!….Bradbury & Bradbury wallpaper!!!! I’m in love! Which room is that in?

  18. AvatarSandy B says: 447 comments
    OHD Supporter

    2001 craftsman farmhouse
    Bainbridge Island, WA

    Sweet house and the vintage of many of the early ones around here, similar vintage of those of Port Gamble settled by Maine transplants in the 1850s. I love the scale and coziness. The wallpaper in this one is super special…love it all.

  19. AvatarToni Jenschke says: 20 comments

    I love this house, the wall paper is awesome.

  20. AvatarMary Ann says: 11 comments


  21. JimHJimH says: 4197 comments
    OHD Supporter

    On the National Register, the house was built for merchant and banker Benjamin P. Clifford (1817-1880). After his death just a few years later, it was sold to his associate John A. Wirick (1843-1898), whose family lived here almost 50 years. Nicely preserved!

    NRHP info:

  22. LisaLouLisaLou says: 115 comments

    What a beautiful old house. I would love to live and own a place like this. Just wonderful.

  23. Barbara VBarbara V says: 346 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1800 cottage
    Upstate, NY

    Gosh, this little place is just lovely, I keep coming back to look at it and cannot understand why it is still on the market. At a price like this, it would be less than most people pay for rent – what’s going on here?

  24. AvatarSandy B says: 447 comments
    OHD Supporter

    2001 craftsman farmhouse
    Bainbridge Island, WA

    I ask the same question Barbara……I’ve considered flying out to look at it even. Some of it needs a little work, but most is perfect as is. I also like all I’ve found out about Clarksville. I’m assuming the photos are current and accurate. It is a very sweet house.

  25. Avatarmoneypit1 says: 12 comments
    1913 Craftsman

    I absolutely LOVE the wallpaper! The woodwork and lighting is so neat. I could move today, if I weren’t already tied up in my own house. Whoever buys this one is a lucky duck.

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