I saw a Camry today for sale with 189,000K or about 110,000 miles on it. It was in great shape, although a bit of dirty interior. It says one owner/no accidents/loaded. I didn't know the CE came loaded though. They are asking $6,800 CDN or best offer. I know there are lots of variables to consider, but all aside, is that a decent price for the car (certified).
Older cars with low miles can sometimes be a bad thing. Sometimes cars that have low miles weren't driven much and sat a lot. Cars that sit a lot can develop problems that are expensive to fix. They also need tires, brakes, mufflers, etc sooner than they should a lot of times. A seriously dirty or worn interior is a sign of a lack of care for the car. A sign that says to me, "BUYER BEWARE". A car can be listed as no accidents, but that doesn't mean anything. My car's carfax says it was never in an accident but it was, one that caused 7.5K USD of damage to the car. I had it repaired with all OEM parts, so I could lie about it and 99.9% of people would never know. Some people's definition of loaded is pretty easy to fufill. I know people who think a car with operable windows and doors that lock properly is loaded, so it is obviously a subjective term because to me a car isn't loaded unless it is the top trim for that model and has nearly every feature available for that particular model. A CE isn't loaded, it's the base model for that car and that year.
As for the price, it isn't a point if you aren't sure the car hasn't been well maintained and won't be troublesome. It also isn't a point if the car is not up to your equipment level standards. If you like it and think it to be a good car, then that price seems good.
However, I have one question for you: Who is certifying this car? As per the Toyota CPO requirement a Toyota can only be certified to the a Toyota Certified Pre-Owned vehicle program if it is six or less model years old, has less than 85,000 miles, can pass a vehicle history report and can pass a 160 point inspection. This car doesn't meet the first two requirements. So is it a dealer certified car? If it is, then the certification means little to nothing. My local Ford dealer certifies any car that comes on their lot that runs. They give a 3 month/3000 mile warranty where they pay 50% of parts and labor for qualified repairs. That isn't worth one penny to me over a non-certified used car.