Feb 02, 2024 12:00 PM
Christine Meek-Stephens Hosted by Lynne Fahy
Daughters of the Revolution



The White Alloe Chapter, NSDAR, was organized in Parkville, Missouri, on March 26, 1957, with twelve organizing members.

The name White Alloe was chosen for its historic value to the city of Parkville. In pioneer days a French fur trapper, Claude Pierre Alloe, spent his winters in a dugout at the mouth of a small branch that flowed into the Missouri River. Local lore has it that Chief Narva led the area Detroit Indian Tribe. Alloe fell in love with and married Narva’s daughter, Morning Star. Because of Alloe’s fair complexion, he was renamed “White Alloe," as was the branch where he resided. This small body of water was later to become the dividing line between the town proper and the Park University campus.

The National Society Daughters of the American Revolution is a nonprofit, nonpolitical volunteer women’s service organization dedicated to promoting historic preservation, education, and patriotism. Today over ONE MILLION women have committed to the mission. Any woman 18 years or older, regardless of race, religion, or ethnic background, who can prove lineal descent from a Patriot of the American Revolutionary War is eligible to join.