An elderly woman turns 100 years old with sisters who are even older than her!

Frances was born in 1921, Julia in 1917, and Lucy in 1919.

What could possibly top turning 100? It’s turning 100 with your  2 older sisters by your side if you ask Frances Kompus.

The 102-year-old Lucy Pochop and the 104-year-old Julia Kopriva joined the centenarian in celebrating her significant milestone.

The three grandmas have always gotten along well, but a lot has changed since they were children in the early 1900s on a farm in Kansas.

The farm was good, Kompus told USA Today. I even kept some roosters as pets. I had some geese to play with.

Florian William Holub and Frances Rose Chleborad Holub welcomed Kopriva, Pochop, and Kompus into the world in 1917, 1919, and 1921, respectively.

Pochop told KSNW, “I simply remember how we used to walk to school. “It was roughly a mile and a half. It was a far-off stroll.

On the way back, we would stop at the creek to capture frogs and put them in our pockets, Kompus recalled. “We’d cross the pasture, we’d walk.

Girls didn’t usually wear pants back then, therefore the girls worked on the farm in dresses.

“My father didn’t have contemporary tractors, which is something I clearly recall,” Korpriva remarked. “We used five-gallon buckets to transport gasoline and fuel out in the field.”

These women also experienced the Dust Bowl and the Great Depression.

It occasionally got dark. The teachers would phone the parents and ask them to pick us up from school, Kopriva said.

“Back then, we lived in ancient houses, and my mother would constantly place wet towels at the bottom so that the dirt wouldn’t be as unpleasant when it entered the house. The younger generation does not understand what we have endured. Although we work today, back then we worked far harder.

They claim that today’s conditions much outweigh those of their youth.
Pochop stated, “We have refrigerators and deep freezers.” “That wasn’t available back then.”

The sisters remember eating straightforward, home-cooked meals when they were younger and there wasn’t always enough food.

“We consistently served handmade bread, simple potatoes, gravy, and meat. That was challenging to bake using those cookstoves. A difficult temperature to maintain. We still ate it even if it didn’t out out well,” remarked Kopriva.

The sisters claim that they “had been around for a while” because they “ate delicious meals,” despite not eating anything extravagant.

Each of them provided some words of wisdom for today’s youth.
Kopriva said, “And pray, and try to keep out of trouble.”

Kompus remarked, “I would advise them to walk frequently.

Kopriva said to KSNW, “I believe faith comes first and thank your parents, and grandparents.”

At the Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Atwood, where she and her siblings were baptized, certified, and married over the years, Kompus was delighted to celebrate her 100th birthday.

Kompus declared, “I adored it.” “The celebration was enjoyable.”

Check out the video here: