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© 2021 Raeford-Hoke Museum. All Rights Reserved
and Parker-Ray House
The Raeford-Hoke Museum is proud to have two Colonial homes on the grounds. The McLauchlin-McFadyen House is a neoclassical revival design with 6000 square feet of heated space filled with many area antiques.
The Parker-Ray House was built in 1899 and relocated from Fayetteville Road after having been donated by Richard Neely and Suzanne Neely Bridges. The house has been renovated to early 1900s style
111 South Highland Street | Raeford, NC 28376 | 910-875-2279
The mission of the Raeford-Hoke Museum is to preserve the history, culture, and artifacts of the local area. We also seek to increase public awareness of the heritage of Hoke County and the surrounding towns, through preservation, documentation, and display of historical artifacts and information.
The McLauchlin-McFadyen house, nestled on a five-acre, tree-lined lot was built in 1905. It opened to the public as a museum in 2002 and over the years has expanded to included 1921 fire truck, emergency and agricultural equipment, a building filled with antique dolls, a one-room schoolhouse, a smokehouse, and a country store. At the rear of the property rests the Parker-Ray House, a wonderful two-story home renovated to its early 1900s glory. The Raeford-Hoke Museum buildings are packed with historical artifacts, photographs, and even an expansive collection of genealogical records. The museum property is located in the town of Raeford, North Carolina, which is one of the most intact railroad towns in south-central, North Carolina containing a mix of commercial buildings and homes displaying a style reminiscent of the prospering town from the 1910s-1920s.
The Raeford-Hoke Museum and the Parker-Ray House are available for rental. Please see the "rental" page for more information.
Museum Director: Delia McNeil (email@example.com)
Monday and Tuesday 10:00 AM to 2:00 PM
Saturday 2:00 PM to 4:00PM
Sunday 2:00 PM until 4:00PM
Tours: Groups of 10 or more who would like a private tour, please call or email for arrangements.
Admission: There is no charge to visit the museum but donations are greatly appreciated.