Cabarrus Black Boys Chapter NSDAR
Concord, North Carolina
Memorial Continental Hall
This video, hosted on YouTube, highlights the vibrant, active organization the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) is today.
The Cabarrus Black Boys Chapter National Society Daughters of the American Revolution (NSDAR or DAR) welcomes you to learn more about our chapter and organization. Our chapter is growing and we are always excited to welcome new members. Our members are from varied backgrounds and balance careers, family, community service, hobbies, and other activities. If you are seeking a DAR chapter in the Concord, North Carolina, area we look forward to meeting you. Please contact us by email if:
You would like to visit one of our meetings
You are interested in learning more about how to be part of this amazing organization
You think your family can be traced back to the American Revolution and you would like assistance with the application process
You have questions about our chapter projects and activities
We look forward to hearing from you and working with you through the application process.
Historic Cabarrus County Courthouse
In the picture, the fountain that the Cabarrus Black Boys Chapter Daughters of the American Revolution placed here in 1916 "In memory of the Cabarrus Black Boys who destroyed the British ammunition, May 17, 1771 - In defense of American Liberty."
God - Home - Country
Cabarrus County was formed in 1792 from Mecklenburg County and is located in the Piedmont region of North Carolina. It is named after Stephen Cabarrus, member of the legislature and Speaker of the North Carolina House of Commons.
Beginning about 1750, the county was settled mainly by immigrants: Germans on the eastern side and Scots-Irish on the western side. The towns in Cabarrus are: Concord, Kannapolis, Harrisburg, Mt. Pleasant, and Midland. The county seat is Concord. Of historic interest are: Reed Gold Mine, historic Downtown Concord, St. John’s Lutheran Church (1745) and Heritage Center, Rocky River Presbyterian Church (1751), and Poplar Tent Presbyterian Church (1751).
Learn more about the NSDAR's commitments by clicking below.