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Title Saga of the Sanpitch Vol 28
Subject Pioneers
Description Stories and poems about early Southern Utah Pioneers
Publisher Snow College
Date 1996
Type Text
Format image/jpeg
Language eng
Rights Management Snow College
Holding Institution Snow College
ARK ark:/87278/s6m043j1
Setname snowc_sts
Date Created 2005-03-01
Date Modified 2005-03-01
ID 326790
Reference URL

Page Metadata

Title Lucile
Description She is an active citizen, honest, considerate and kind. She has many virtues and is loved by all who know her. She is a great lady! Always she is ready to help those less fortunate than she. She is an interesting and caring person, my COUSin- -Lucile Anderson Keller. Lucile Anderson Keller about 16 years old. Courtesy Conrad Keller On October 9, 1896, Lucile Anderson Keller was bom in a small Danish house on Manti's Main Street to Lewis Robert (L.R) and his wife Clara Maria Munk Anderson. When she was six weeks old, Lucile's parents moved to their newly built, two-story, red brick house at 552 South Main. The walls of the house were built, but there was no porches, nor was there a stairway to the upper floor. There was no electricity, but the house did have two fireplaces which gave warmth on a cold day. Coal oil lamps were used for lights in the evenings. As a family of three, they were happy and could look forward to the future. It was then that L.R. received an LDS mission call to labor in the Southern States. L.R.'s mission lasted some over two years, and during this time Lucile became acquainted with her two sets of grandparents: Peter and Eunice Ann Munk lived in the rock house on the comer to the north and could be reached day or night through a garden gate, which Lucile remembers often using as she grew up. The other set of grandparents was Lewis and Mary Ann Crowther Anderson who lived near the Manti Temple. Always she has been proud and happy knowing both sets of grandparents and even several great-grandparents. Lucile had a pony to ride when she was a little girl. Also she remembers horse-and-buggy rides. On one occasion, she was dressed in white and rode on a white, decorated hayrack wagon to honor Miss Utah who stood in the center of the wagon under a large paper Sego lily. When Lucile was a child, it seemed every family had a milk cow, chickens, a pig, a garden, and some fruit trees. They did not have much money. Wood and coal were used for heat and cooking, and all babies were bom in the home. Too, all clothing was made of either wool or cotton material, and not until World War II were nylon stockings available [being rationed}. As a child, she wore hand-knitted, black wool 81
Format image/jpeg
Identifier 090_Lucile.jpg
Source Saga of the Sanpitch Vol 28
Setname snowc_sts
Date Created 2005-02-23
Date Modified 2005-02-23
ID 326738
Reference URL