St. Nicholas’ Lutheran Church and Cemetery


This Lutheran church was organized by 1804, and has occupied several sites.  The structure present in 1998 was built in 1910, and incorporates material from the 1884 church  The church is located about 2 miles south of the highway historical marker.

The location of the highway marker is on the east corner of the intersection of S.C. highway 641 and road 40, about 0.7 miles west of the Salkehatchie River.

The following is from Allendale on the Savannah by Alexania Easterling Lawton and Minnie Reeves Wilson, Published and copyrighted in 1970.

St. Nicholas Lutheran Church
From South Carolina Lutheran Magazine.

Just when St. Nicholas Church was founded nobody knows. It seems likely that it was about 1800. Early settlers coming from Germany, made their way to this area, settled and in due time or¬ganized their church. It seems that it was not customary for either the church or the school in the early days to own the property on which they were built, thus the earliest deed was recorded in 1844. Earlier as a pointer is the grave of a member indicating the dates — birth 1786 and death 1818. St. Nicholas was likely associated with Mt. Pleasant Church, Ehrhardt, which is dated from 1750. In 1865 when Sherman came through, the church was not destroyed, however the records (likely kept in the home of a member whose house was destroyed) were lost. In more recent records, the tread of the pioneers is heard in the tramp of feet of an early pastor, Rev. Paul Kestler, who walked some ten or eleven miles from his home monthly to conduct worship at St. Nicholas! (And we talk about sacrifice!) imjpb-hc-(14)
Do you know why your church bears its particular name? You may, but no one seems to know how this church got its name. Dig¬ging some more for the facts, Pastor Hollinger discovered from Court House records that in 1789 a man named Nicholas Priester purchased a tract of land adjoining the location of the church. Was he then, named for the church or was the church named for him? Or does it come from Acts 6 :52? A hasty glance through the ULCA Year Book shows but few churches so named. So—together with the records—"history being the record of the man who made it"— the date and meaning of the name remains hidden beneath the massive oaks and fragrant magnolias draped in the swaying gray moss of the "Low Country."

A daughter of St. Nicholas, TRINITY, Fairfax, was organized with 17 members from the mother church in 1906, however preaching services were conducted as far back as 1893. Trinity was largely built by one individual, Mr. F. M. Young, with the aid of several other contributors, in 1898. Records of this era are scant. But now the circle widens and within very recent years begins a story which is, I believe, unique in Synod. It is the story of a truly multiple parish and county merger, the like of which could set the pattern for similar developments elsewhere. "As a hen gathereth her little ones" so has the Fairfax Parish and more particularly, Trinity Church, gathered into membership the Lutherans of (now get your South Carolina map) Early Branch, 23 miles distant; Hampton, 10 miles distant; Barnwell, 22 miles distant; Estill, 14 miles distant; Allendale, five miles away; and Sycamore, also five miles distant! Now read that again—the trend of modern pioneering is with us! The Early Branch group, constituting Prospect Lutheran Church there, is the oldest in point of organization, being received into Synod in 1932. Its members coming from St. Nicholas and St. John's Church of Charleston. Preaching services had been conducted prior to this only as a preaching point, though they had a church, the records of ministerial acts and rites kept in the St. Nicholas records. In the face of a new day of promise by uniting forces elsewhere, this loyal fold, disbanded in 1953 after some twenty years of organization, 18 being transferred to Trinity, Fairfax, and three to our new mission at Beaufort.

With the development of certain large industries in Hampton and later the construction of the AEC Savannah River Project, new life, new people, new resources, came into the surrounding communities. No longer were they the same as before. A new day had dawned and to meet its challenge, opportunity and privileges, the Lutherans of the general area saw their moment in history. In¬stead of remaining in scattered small groups, trying loyally to maintain existence against the odds, we now have a stronger unit as a church, radiating its influence with real vitality, enthusiasm, and prospect. Things before impossible are realities. Early Branch Lutherans who had never in their history had a Vacation Bible School of their own, or full length catechetical instruction or a Lu¬ther League, now in their new church home offered these to their youth. Hampton Lutherans which some years ago had endeavored to organize, and Barnwell Lutherans who had maintained a preach¬ing point, neither of which could continue in a thriving state, could now realize their hearts desire in a union which made pos¬sible what separation could never afford. To quote Mr. George Ficken of Early Branch who drives 23 miles to church on Sundays, "We have never before so enjoyed our church or had it so attrac-tive. It is a real joy." And so say they all.

The Trinity Sunday School Superintendent lives in Early Branch, the church treasurer as does the secretary, lives in Hamp¬ton. Three of the church councilmen are from Allendale, two from Fairfax, one from Early Branch. There is no attempt to elect from area points—it's just all one church and the officers are chosen as such!


Names from grave markers at St. Nicholas Church Cemetery, Probably the first person buried was:
Anne Harter, wife of Joel Harter. Jan. 9, 1865; Aug. 4, 1910.
Charles Miller, son of Doctor and Mrs. G. W. I. Loadholt. June 11, 1910; May 26, 1912.
Carl F. W. Ficken. Nov. 2, 1885; Feb. 15, 1920.
Florence Carter, wife of F. M. Jenny. Oct. 11, 1881; May 31, 1921.
John D. Jenny. Mar. 18, 1849; Jan. 10, 1946.
Among other names found in the Cemetery are John (Platts Roberts), Cox, Williams, Lightseys, Platts, Jenny, Barnwe, Loadholts.

A Brief Accounting of John Henry Graff’s Ministry


St. Bartholomew’s and St. Nicholas’ Lutheran Churches



In the 1870s Reverend G. D. Bernheim was asked by the Lutheran Synod to write a book about the early Lutheran Church in the states of North and South Carolina.  He was given access to all of the records then held by the Southern Lutheran Synod and composed his book from those records.  The complete title of Bernheim’s book is History of the German Settlements and of the Lutheran Church in North and South Carolina, From the Earliest Period of the Colonization of the Dutch, German and Swiss Settlers to the Close of the First Half of the Present Century

  The following excerpts, which are included in Bernheim’s book, were originally from an account written in 1813 by a Reverend Franklow of Orangeburg District.  In 1812 Reverend Franklow had been requested by the Lutheran Synod of North Carolina to visit the Lutheran Churches in the Salkehatchie (Saltketcher) region of South Carolina to assess the situation of Lutheran congregations in that area.          

“On page 11 of the minutes of the North Carolina Synod for 1812, the following record may be found: ‘The Rev. Mr. Franklow was hereupon requested to make one or more visits in a part of South Carolina called Saltketcher, there to inquire into the situation of the residue of our members, who formerly had a well regulated congregation, and report the results of his inquiries to the next Synod.’

  This duty Rev. Franklow performed faithfully, and reported at length, which report was greatly abbreviated and inserted in the minutes; but the original document having been found some twelve years ago among Rev. G. Shober’s papers, in a garret of one of his grandchildren in Salem, North Carolina, it is now presented, and reads as follows:

  Sunday, March 28th, 1813.  I set out on my journey from my church after Divine service, and arrived in the evening at Mr. Moss’, on Edisto River.  Here I made an appointment to preach in a new Methodist meeting-house on my return on Thursday, April 8th.  The next day I crossed the Little Saltketcher through a long swamp and deep water, and came in the evening to Mr. Shobert, a church-warden of St. Bartholomew’s Church.  I made my appointment to preach in this church on Friday, April 2d, and on Sunday and Monday following at St. Nicholas Church, and again at St. Bartholomew’s on my return on Tuesday, April 6th.

  March 31st.  Today I was introduced to several members of the church, when I was informed that they had a minister, who had lived and preached nine years among them, named John Henry Graff, a native of Saxony, in Germany, and who labored there ever since the death of Rev. Mr. Bamberg.  Graff was ordained by the Rev. Mr. Wallern to the ministry of the Gospel.  For two years the members of St. Bartholomew’s Church had not employed Graff any longer as their pastor, and in St. Nicholas Church his time expires in three weeks.  I found that the minister and people were opposed to each other, and upon inquiry as to the cause of this division, I was informed that Mr. Graff could not speak the English language so as to be understood, and that his sermons were three and four hours long; that he had no energy and life in his discourse; that he spoke too low to be heard distinctly; in short, that they would engage him no longer as their pastor.  Mr. Shobert desired me to go and see him, which I had intended to do.

  April 1st.  I visited Mr. Graff, and stayed several hours with him.  I found him at home, expecting to see me, from the report of some of his neighbors that a strange minister was come to visit him and the congregations.  He received me in a friendly manner, and I found him well informed in religion and the Scriptures.  He told me of the dislike which his congregations had against him, which he said proceeded from the family in which his daughter had married, who was then a widow, and now they were maliciously affected towards him.  He showed me his letter of ordination, signed by Rev. Mr. Wallern and church-wardens, dated September, 1800.  He works at his trade, being a shoemaker, to support his family.

  April 2d.  I went to St. Batholomew’s Church, which is in sight of their minister’s house, and preached in the German and English languages to a small but attentive congregation, one of whom, Mr. Copel, asked me to baptize a child for him on my return next Tuesday.  I was surprised, and told him I did not wish to do it, as they had a minister; to which he replied, that Graff was no longer their minister, as he had not been engaged in that church these two years, and that if I would not baptize his child, Mr. Graff should not do it.  The next day I crossed the Big Saltketcher at Rivers’ Ford, nearly three-quarters of a mile wide and very deep, and arrived at Mr. Jacob Hardee’s one of the wardens of St. Nicholas Church.  He has a mill, and by that means most of the people were informed that divine service would be performed the next day.

  Sunday, April 4th.  I went to St. Nicholas and preached to a serious congregation; the people were very attentive, both to the German and English discourses.  After service I published, as I had promised, that the Lord’s Supper would be administered on Easter Sunday by their minister, but not one offered to give in their names, and wished that I should administer it to them on that day; to which I replied that it was impossible as I had two appointments to fill, one at Sandy Run next Sunday, and at my own church on Easter Day.  They then begged me to visit them again, and administer the sacraments, as Mr. Graff was not worthy to administer any sacrament.  I told them that, if possible, I would pay them another visit in the fall, and would make my appointments by letter before I came.  On Monday I preached again at St. Nicholas, to a tolerably full congregation, part of the members having been prevented from attending on account of the session of Barnwell court, which commenced this day.  The people complained that whilst Mr. Graff lived among them, no other minister would come to be their pastor.

  Tuesday, April 6th.  After having crossed Broxton’s Ford in a canoe, and swimming my horse, I arrived yesterday at my old lodging-place, Mr. Shoberts.  I went today to St. Bartholomew’s Church, where I met Mr. Graff, who promised to preach in English after my discourse.  He informed me that a neighbor of his baptized children without license or authority, and that the people employed him in preference to Mr. Graff’s attending upon this duty.  After my discourse Mr. Graff preached in the German instead of the English language, although it was contrary to his promise and the people’s expressed desire.  After service I baptized Mr. Copel’s child, rather than suffer it to be baptized by an improper person.  Here I took my leave of this people, exhorting them to reconciliation and unity with their minister.  They answered that this could not be, but that they were now as lost sheep without a shepherd; that they went to hear the word of God among the Methodists and Baptists, but would not join them, as they wished to keep to the religion of their fathers.  They hoped that some good minister would soon be their pastor, and begged me to state their condition before the Lutheran Synod, and that they would appoint me or some other minister to visit them again….”  (Bernheim, 384-388.)

Provided by, Copyright ©2004,  Terri Spencer, all rights reserved.  

  SECTION 1** Denotes Double Marker      
0 Dott Loadholt BROWN 1911 1998 Smith-Rhoden Funeral Home Marker
  Robert Loadholt BROWN 17 Oct 1939 19 Jan 1998 Father
1 Joe Wilson BARNES 3 Sep 1944 25 Feb 1967 SC-Sgt 1Recon BN 1Mar Div.;Vietnam BSM-PH & GS
  Herman Ralph BARNES 12 Aug 1905 16 Aug 1984
  Sallie Loadholt BARNES 25 Feb 1909 Blank
  Doris Helen BARNES 19 Sep 1937 11 Jul 1996
  Jessie M.Johns LOADHOLT** 29 Nov 1882 20 Mar 1969
  Joseph C. LOADHOLT ** 24 Dec 1881 12 Nov 1961
  Joseph Charles LOADHOLT 18 Jun 1921 3 Dec 1981 PFC - US Army, WWII
2 Inf. Dau of O.T. & L.L. LOADHOLT* 2 Oct 1912 no date given
  Otto Lee LOADHOLT * 2 Oct 1912 15 Mar 1935
  Dau of O.T. & L.L. LOADHOLT
  [ * 2 different markers]
  Lucy C. LOADHOLT ** 16 Sep 1893 11 May 1985
  Otto T. LOADHOLT ** 4 Apr 1884 2 Oct 1961
3 G.W.I. LOADHOLT, M.D. ** 14 Nov 1871 12 Feb 1955 Masonic Symbol
  Ethel M. LOADHOLT ** 16 Oct 1883 20 Jan 1954 Eastern Star Symbol
  Charles Miller LOADHOLT 11 Jun 1910 26 May 1912
  Son of Dr. & Mrs. G.W.I. LOADHOLT
  Dorothy Chrystine LOADHOLT 28 Jun 1918 30 Oct 1918
  Francis Ray LOADHOLT 27 Jul 1924 3 Oct 1966
  Wyman Isadore LOADHOLT 18 Dec 1916 4 Sep 1982
  Mary Elizabeth LOADHOLT 16 Mar 1909 29 Feb 1984
4 Owen Ernest PRITCHER 28 Mar 1908 21 Jan 1977
  Winnie Folk PRITCHER 23 Nov 1908 27 Oct 1998 Posey Funeral Home Marker, N. Augusta, SC
  Inf. Son of O.E. & W.E. PRITCHER no date 9 May 1936
5 Lila Priester BRANT ** 25 Dec 1882 29 Sep 1955
  Martin Luther BRANT ** 26 Mar 1879 8 Apr 1937
  Mary BRANT no date no date
  Wyman BRANT no date no date
  Addie BRANT no date no date
6 Anna B. BAILEY ** 30 Jan 1869 24 Dec 1958
  Samuel E. BAILEY ** 19 Mar 1861 15 Jun 1953
7 John Francis COLEMAN 23 Oct 1914 29 Mar 1917
  Son of Dr. J.F. & A.J. COLEMAN
  Addie J. COLEMAN 20 Jan 1878 12 May 1938
  Wife of Dr. John F. COLEMAN
  John Francis COLEMAN, M.D. 2 Oct 1876 1 May 1959
8 Jewel Bernard LOADHOLT ** 14 Aug 1913 11 Feb 1983 Tec 5 US Army, WW II
  Lorine Brant LOADHOLT ** 4 Oct 1911 5 Dec 1984
9 Florence Carter JENNY 11 Oct 1884 31 May 1921 Wife of F.M. JENNY
  Frank M. JENNY ** 13 Aug 1866 12 Dec 1951
  Addie Inez JENNY ** 18 Aug 1871 20 Mar 1910
  Malisse M. JENNY 17 Jan 1882 7 Dec 1947 Mother
  Harriet S. JENNY 7 Mar 1836 22 Apr 1916 Wife of George JENNY
10 Charlie H. LOADHOLT ** 31 Dec 1915 Blank
  June C. LOADHOLT ** 20 Jun 1931 Blank
11 Oscar Fayne ANDERSON 6 Apr 1908 8 Nov 1987 Sgt US Army Air Corps WW II
12 Not Used-Corner Stones with letter J
13 Benjiman Franklin WILLIAMS ** 27 Jun 1876 18 Nov 1958
  Dalcelia L. Roberts WILLIAMS ** 19 Jul 1866 23 May 1949
  Joseph M. WILLIAMS 2 Aug 1906 8 Feb 1966
14 John A. LIGHTSEY 4 Feb 1859 28 Dec 1916
15 Richard Marell ASHE ** 14 Mar 1923 4 Feb 1978
  Olanthe Loadholt ASHE ** 7 Mar 1920 15 Sep 1985
  Inf. dau/o A.M.&Lillian LOADHOLT born & died 2 Apr 1919
  Albert Marcellus LOADHOLT ** 17 Mar 1888 4 Jan 1969
  Lillian Miller LOADHOLT ** 1 Jun 1890 26 Mar 1970
  Kathryn Elizabeth LOADHOLT 10 Jul 1922 10 Oct 1978
16 C. D. LOADHOLT ** 23 Jan 1850 12 Jun 1921
  Sallie E. Jenny LOADHOLT ** 3 Oct 1846 14 Jan 1937
17 Owen PLATTS ** 13 Nov 1879 9 Apr 1956
  Martha Ada H. PLATTS ** 14 Nov 1888 23 Dec 1973
  John PLATTS 5 Nov 1907 27 Aug 1916
18 Annie Hiers HARTER 9 Jan 1863 4 Aug 1910 Wife of H. Joel HARTER
19 William Paul CLIFFORD, Jr. 4 May 1919 7 Aug 1972 M Sgt USAF,WW II,Korea, Vietnam
  Rosa L. BAXTER 11 Feb 1900 24 Apr 1943
  Charles A. BAXTER 11 Feb 1892 24 Dec 1925
  Charles Platts BAXTER 16 May 1919 17 May 1919 Son of C.A. & R.L. BAXTER
20 John Dwight LIVINGSTON, Jr. 2 Aug 1935 21 Dec 1991
  Jacqueline Harvey LIVINGSTON 19 May 1938 Blank
  John D. LIVINGSTON 22 Sep 1908 10 Dec 1994
  Kathryn J. LIVINGSTON 16 Nov 1908 5 Feb 1997
  John D. JENNY 18 Mar 1849 10 Jan 1946 Masonic Symbol
  Emma Dannelly JENNY 18 May 1871 28 Jul 1947 Wife of J.D. JENNY
21 Joseph L. FOLK 23 Oct 1881 10 Feb 1970
  Minnie G. Jenny FOLK 27 Jan 1876 5 May 1963 Wife of Joseph L. FOLK
22 Joseph Wymon JENNY ** 24 Feb 1842 15 Aug 1931
  Rebecca Winneford JENNY ** 14 Apr 1849 19 Apr 1921
23 Addie Jenny COX 31 Jul 1922 8 Jun 1956
  Donald A. COX 29 Dec 1919 Blank
24 Frank C. JENNY 26 Jul 1897 21 Jan 1975 F 2 US Navy
  Ethel Barnes JENNY 2 Jul 1899 27 May 1986 Wife of Frank C. JENNY
  Inf. Dau of Cecil & Ethel JENNY 15 Sep 1924
25 Not Used - Corner Stones with letter J
26 Not Used
27 Joseph Angus PLATTS 27 Nov 1873 23 Jul 1928
28 Derrill C. BAZZLE ** 18 Feb 1916 11 Sep 1998
  Ada H. BAZZLE ** 5 Aug 1918 13 Aug 1979
  Inf. Son of Mr. & Mrs. D.C. BAZZLE 30 Aug 1948 1 Sep 1948
29 William Wyman JOHNS ** 1 Aug 1868 3 Dec 1932
  Rosa Idella Platts JOHNS ** 7 Oct 1876 30 Aug 1928
30 Horace E. ALL ** 19 Nov 1906 20 Apr 1968
  Myrtle R. ALL ** 4 Jul 1904 4 Sep 1989
31 John Brince ROBERTS 3 Aug 1917 12 May 1925 Son of John P. & Rosa L. ROBERTS
  John Platts ROBERTS ** 6 Aug 1874 28 Jun 1942
  Rosa Lee Connelly ROBERTS ** 31 Aug 1883 23 Sep 1924
32 Laura E. Johns STANLEY 29 Sep 1854 24 Feb 1935 Wife of Luke H. STANLEY
  Maud C. Johns WILLIAMS 28 Feb 1885 30 Oct 1927 Wife of Thomas D. WILLIAMS
  Virginia Williams HARVEY 20 Jul 1903 21 Jun 1967 Dau of W.J. & S.C. WILLIAMS
  W. Jones WILLIAMS 14 Dec 1872 21 Jun 1948
  Susan Platts WILLIAMS 13 Jun 1876 25 Feb 1960 Wife of W. Jones WILLIAMS
  John Harrell WILLIAMS 9 Jul 1908 4 Apr 1934 Son of W.J. & S.C. WILLIAMS
33 Francis H. PLATTS ** 1866 1948
  Emma E. PLATTS ** 1864 1944
34 Ethel Platts CASTLES 22 Jun 1905 25 Dec 1994
  Gatsie L. PLATTS ** 26 Nov 1875 1 Feb 1958 Mother
  W.H. (Hallie) PLATTS ** 12 Jan 1869 19 Mar 1954 Father
  Esther H. Knights PLATTS ** 1 Aug 1906 13 Nov 1996
  Carl Francis PLATTS ** 30 Sep 1909 18 Jan 1991 US Army, WW II
35 Rosa T. PLATTS ** 30 Sep 1889 8 Mar 1964
  C. Shellie PLATTS ** 12 May 1883 21 Dec 1963
  Rosa C. Kearse PLATTS 11 Apr 1846 5 Mar 1923 Wife of D.H. PLATTS
  Inf. Dau of Rosa T.&Shellie PLATTS 29 Aug 1920
36 Carl F.W. FICKEN 2 Nov 1885 15 Feb 1920 Son of C.F.W. & A.J. FICKEN
  Rebecca W. Jenny FICKEN 19 Nov 1882 26 Dec 1981
  Julius Aiken FICKEN 16 Dec 1914 14 Dec 1915 Son of C.F.W. & R.J. FICKEN
  Hubert Carroll FICKEN 26 Aug 1911 10 Oct 1990 "Jim"
37 Robert Edwin PLATTS ** 19 Mar 1881 9 Nov 1965
  Pearl Loadholt PLATTS ** 6 Nov 1885 6 Oct 1962
38 G.A. LOADHOLT 4 Mar 1912 7 Aug 1977
  & G.M. LOADHOLT 29 Oct 1881 17 Nov 1948
39 Belle LOADHOLT 7 Aug 1882 13 Nov 1948
  Infant LOADHOLT 10 Feb 1910
  Julia LOADHOLT 2 May 1909 17 Jun 1909
  Mary Thelma LOADHOLT 1 Mar 1905 10 Jun 1906
  John F. LOADHOLT 13 Feb 1879 22 Apr 1926
  Maggie C. LOADHOLT 24 Oct 1880 27 Sep 1958
40 Rosa Lillie LIGHTSEY 16 May 1883 16 Nov 1974 Dau of J.F. & E.L. LIGHTSEY
  Effie Lee LIGHTSEY 6 Sep 1885 27 Nov 1962 Dau of J.F. & E.L. LIGHTSEY
  Emma Lavinia LIGHTSEY 25 Sep 1880 1 Mar 1962 Dau of J.F. & E.L. LIGHTSEY
  John Fred LIGHTSEY ** 1 Nov 1842 24 Jun 1904 CSA Iron Cross
  Elizabeth L. Simmons LIGHTSEY** 7 Jun 1856 3 Oct 1942
  Bernard LIGHTSEY 5 Dec 1898 7 Jun 1915 Son of J.F. & E.S. LIGHTSEY
  George F. LIGHTSEY 4 Mar 1893 17 Oct 1952 SC Wagoner118Inf. 30 Div.,WW I
  John Willie LIGHTSEY 26 Apr 1890 27 May 1962 Son of J.F. & E.L. LIGHTSEY
41 Not used
42 Ethel Amelia Loadholt KEARSE 25 Jan 1920 27 Nov 1995 Wife of Chester M. KEARSE
43 Not used
44 Ulyus C. BAZZLE ** 26 Dec 1902 12 Jun 1978
  Sarah P. BAZZLE ** 7 Jan 1911 4 Dec 1984
45 J. Herbert JENNY ** 6 Feb 1895 30 May 1976 US Army 7th F.A. WW I
  Edith Folk JENNY ** 27 Aug 1896 3 Aug 1975 UDC 1968-1975
46 Glen E. MILLER ** 20 Sep 1891 28 Apr 1976
  Edna Platts MILLER ** 6 Mar 1891 11 Feb 1980
  Francis Clinton PLATTS ** 6 Mar 1889 20 Jun 1969
  Fannie Thomas PLATTS ** 27 Sep 1896 11 Apr 1978
47 Coping with name of HODGES
Only plots used at this time were numbers 1, 10, 19 and 20.
1 Cole Blease LOADHOLT ** 12 May 1913 20 Mar 1982 US Army WW II
  Dorothy C. LOADHOLT ** 16 Sep 1916 6 Oct 1997
10 Miller E. LOADHOLT ** 1 Feb 1924 Blank
  Ruth H. LOADHOLT ** 22 Nov 1927 7 Mar 1992
  Children listed on back of headstone: Ernest, Tim, Marc, Dianne, Jenny
17 Carl Trowbridge PLATTS 6 Aug 1942 Blank
  Holbrook Trowbridge PLATTS ** 17 Oct 1911 8 Apr 1997
  Mildred Thomas PLATTS ** 7 Dec 1919 4 Jan 1998
20  Coping with corner stones - letter J.
  Donald L. Jones, Sr. 02/19/1924 03/25/1999 submitted by Donnie Jones
  Celia Jenny Jones 12/02/1930 Still living 2006 submitted by Donnie Jones
  Richard A. Jones 02/03/1957 03/26/2004 submitted by Donnie Jones
  Michael A. Reno 12/14/1977 06/23/2002 submitted by Donnie Jones





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