c. 1910 Queen Anne in McComb, MS – $21,900

Status may not be current or/and may accept additional offers. Contact the agent to verify.
Added to OHD on 1/11/21   -   Last OHD Update: 1/19/21   -   17 Comments
Contingent or Pending Sale
National Register

313 Missouri Ave, McComb, MS 39648

Maps: Street | Aerial

  • $21,900
  • Foreclosure
  • 4 Bed
  • 2 Bath
  • 1480 Sq Ft
  • 0.39 Ac.
Calling all investors! This home is begging for the right person to restore it to its former glory! Property is located on a corner lot near all the amenities of downtown McComb and would make a great addition to your portfolio as a rental property, or you could add your own touch and make this your dream retirement home. This house even includes a huge porch, perfect for entertaining. The fenced-in backyard offers additional privacy for you and your family. Call today to schedule your showing appointment!
Contact Information
Patricia Fleming, RE/MAX Southland Real Estate
(601) 248-6931
OHD Notes
From the National Register: "One-story, wood frame Queen Anne residence with a side facing gable-an-hip roof of asphalt shingles on a brick foundation. Full-width and wraparound projecting entry porch supported by wood turned columns with brackets on a wood porch deck with concrete step. Turned wood balustrade between the piers. The facade is five-bays (W, W, D, D, W) with horizontal wood Dutch lap siding and corner boards. The windows are floor length 112 wood double hung sash. The wood entry door is in the middle and is Queen Anne in style with a single light over a decorative raised panel and is flanked by sidelights with three-lights over a raised panel. Above the door and sidelights is a two light transom. The other door is wood with three-lights over two horizontal recessed panels and has an outer wood screen door. There are two internal brick chimneys visible that pierce the roof. There is a front facing gable dormer with an applied decorative wood circle with cutouts and triangular pieces. Eaves are boxed."
Links, Photos & Additional Info

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17 Comments on c. 1910 Queen Anne in McComb, MS – $21,900

OHD does not represent this home. Comments are not monitored by the agent. Status, price and other details may not be current, verify using the listing links up top. Contact the agent if you are interested in this home.
  1. SDSD says: 63 comments

    I think I see some painted cheesecloth on the walls of a couple rooms. Wooden walls behind them?

    • GloriaHGloriaH says: 81 comments

      We don’t call it cheesecloth where I live since it is a much heavier weave, but I’m finding a bit of it left in my 1935 house. They will be shiplap walls, but they were not meant to be seen.

      • TGrantTGrant says: 941 comments
        OHD Supporter

        New Orleans, LA

        Same with where I grew up. It was more like a lightweight canvas that served as a base for either paint or wallpaper.

      • TomasczTomascz says: 111 comments

        So,not saying you’re wrong because I agree. In the light blue room (last picture) there’s torn material hanging down under the window revealing what looks like deteriorated plaster and in the photo above it (yellow kitchen), the fabric appears to be covering some lathe above the door and shiplap elsewhere. Is this also typical? Did they just fill with what they had or does the area above the door in the kitchen signify an old “remodel” of the door hole, possibly?

    • TomasczTomascz says: 111 comments

      I’ll bet ya!

    • Looks like they might’ve painted over some wallpaper and the moisture in the paint caused the paper to release from the wall. Being a dry waller I’ve seen this quite a bit. People think you can just paint over it and it’s no big deal. But then this happens.

    • sheetanumasheetanuma says: 15 comments
      Springfield, IL

      Yup, I bet there is beautiful shiplap. You can tell when you first come it that she was once a very grand lady. Could not believe the transoms are working. Love this whole house.

  2. TomasczTomascz says: 111 comments

    Every once in a while… I think I really am in love…

  3. MichaelMichael says: 2849 comments
    1979 That 70's show
    Otis Orchards, WA

    The home needs some work but the price certainly reflects that. I see some of the trim on the porch and other areas that will need to be replicated. I would imagine all the walls are wood under the paper or whatever is on the walls now. It’s going to be quite a charming home for the right person!

  4. theonlylbctheonlylbc says: 35 comments
    OHD Supporter

    A second home, a rental a flip, WHAT A BARGAIN!!!

  5. LUCINDA HOWARDLUCINDA HOWARD says: 248 comments
    OHD Supporter

    Poor little thing. Someone got ahold of a bunch of white paint.

    • Kelly, OHDKelly, OHD says: 12131 comments

      1901 Folk Victorian
      Chestatee, GA

      The coastal southern states tends to like their woodwork painted even in “Victorian” homes. I’d be okay keeping it as is and having fun with coloring the walls.

      • KEYLIMEKEYLIME says: 485 comments
        OHD Supporter

        Me, too. When it comes to houses in the South, I find that I enjoy the white trim. A well-chosen white can do a beautiful job of setting off an equally well-chosen paint color on the walls. Maybe my liking for the painted trim has to do with the hot climate and I think it could be psychologically “cooling.” I don’t think I’d be so enthusiastic if the color of the trim were to be anything but white.

        And now, of course, I wait for the wonderful Southern house with a color other than white on the trim…to fall in love with and prove me wrong.

  6. ctmeddctmedd says: 396 comments

    I truly hope she doesn’t become a “flip.” I hope that someone buys her, restores her and really loves her.

  7. RhondaRhonda says: 3 comments

    What are the restrictions by the register on doing the restoration of this home? Are there any restrictions on remodeling the inside of this house? What about the outside? Are there any other buildings on this property and are there other lots that can be added to this lot to make the lot larger? Thanks.


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