All four of these structures are available for relocation within a time frame that ends February 1, 2019. For additional information, please contact Preservation Greensboro offices at 336-272-5003 or email us. Although the structures are availabel at no cost, all moving/relocation costs must be the responsibility of the grantee.
111 McIver Street. This one-story Minimal Traditional-style house was likely built around 1940. The house features a brick veneer exterior and contains approximately 1,013 square feet of interior living space. A living room with a Georgian Revival mantel, oak floors and traditional trim is located to the front of the house. One full bath serves two bedrooms in the remainder of the simple house. John White was an early occupant of this house.
113 McIver Street. Simple Craftsman details can be found in this two-story house constructed around 1930. The frame structure sports a gambrel roofline and a full-width front porch with post-on-granite-pier porch supports. The first floor of this 1,438 square-foot house contains an entry hall with stairs and a living room and dining room separated by a post and bookcase divider with a kitchen to the rear. A total of three bedrooms, and a bathroom on the second floor round out additional interior spaces. The house is thought to have been first occupied by Ivan Bell, an Assistant Manager at Jefferson Standard Life Insurance.
115 McIver Street. This large frame structure was built as a triplex, perhaps to provide accommodation for employees of nearby Woman’s Collage. The two-story Craftsman-style building includes a double porch with battered post-on-brick-pier porch supports on the first floor and simple posts on the second. The structure was likely built around 1930 with a single residence on the lowest level and twin rental units of the upper. The structure contains approximately 2,460 square feet of space. Interior details are austere, but include a battered-post and bookcase divider between the living room and dining areas, and a simple brick fireplace. Bessie Neal might have owned this property when it was first constructed.
213 McIver Street. Simple features can be found in this typical American Foursquare House built around 1927. The two-story residence is sheathed in brick veneer. A modest stoop is centered around the main entry. Inside the 2,650-square foot residence is a large living room, dining room, kitchen, and a total of five bedrooms and two full bathrooms. An unusual enclosed stair hall provides a side entry along with a handsome Colonial Revival balustrade. Laura Simmons was an early occupant of this house.