Welcome to Lester Keate Post 90
The American Legion is dedicated to helping Veterans and their families through many service and community projects such as providing Military Funeral Honors for Veterans.
Message from our Post Commander
Veterans Military Honors
Post 90 Ritual Team
Serving our Veterans
Woman’s Auxiliary Unit
Request records and links to important information
Written by Mori Kessler
December 14, 2019
Written by or for St. George News
December 4, 2019
Please join us for the Post 90 General Meeting and Potluck.
January 22, 2020 at 6 PM at the Legion Hall.
Put your cooking hats on and bring a ‘CROCK-POT’ dish of your choice – we would love main courses, side dishes and even desserts.
H-M Bread/Rolls & Butter
All food must be there 5:45 pm.
Calendar of Events
The American Legion was chartered by Congress in 1919 as a patriotic veteran’s organization, dedicated to the support of servicemembers and communities. Local posts began to spring up over the years, and today, it’s the largest wartime veteran’s organization in the nation.
Lester Keate – Post 90
Daniel Lester Keate was born to Julius and Lucy Keate on October 26, 1895. Lester served with the 5th Marines during World War I. He died on October 4, 1918 in action at Champagne, France.
The next time you are in the St. George cemetery look for the the headstone of Post 90’s namesake, Daniel Lester Keate, and pay your respects to a true American hero.
The foundation of the American Legion was built upon 4 pillars.
Veterans Affairs & Rehabilitation.
Children and Youth.
Each of these pillars encompasses a variety of programs that benefit our nation’s veterans, their families, and the youth of America. Download 4 Pillars Information
Still Serving: It’s who we are
American Legion Preamble
“For God and Country, we associate ourselves together for the following purposes; To uphold and defend the constitution of the United States of America; to maintain law and order; to foster and perpetuate 100-percent Americanism; to preserve the memories and incidents of our associations in the great wars; to inculcate a sense of individual obligation to the community, state, and nation; to combat the autocracy of both the classes and the masses; to make right the master of might; to promote peace and good will on earth; to safeguard and transmit to posterity the principles of justice, freedom, and democracy; to consecrate and sanctify our comradeship by our devotion to mutual helpfulness.”