You will not be forgotten: Dennis E. Reidy
Alexander Seabrook Arrieta
Thanks to all my Find-A-Grave Friends for visiting my relatives memorials. They are all sorely missed and were loved greatly. My homegoing to meet these wonderful people will make for a HUGE celebration! God bless and keep each of you, Laurie.
The fourth daughter of Laurie Thackston Davis and Betty Miranda Robinson Davis. They married on January 20, 1951. I was born and raised in Orangeburg, Orangeburg County, SC along with my three sisters. Maternal grandparents were Shellie Johnson Robinson, Sr. and Grace Edith Golson Robinson of Murph Mill Road, St. Matthews, Calhoun County, SC. Paternal Grandparents were Luther Edgar Davis and Margaret Elnora Rowell Davis of Norway, Orangeburg County, SC.
Please visit our precious little grandbaby, Jordan Hannah Perez, that the Lord saw fit to remain in heaven with Him and the angels. A very special thanks to a Zina Bee for sponsoring the memorial for my Great Aunt Lucile "Lucie" Golson. Lucie never married but she was tremendously loved by her family and friends. Special thanks to Debra Graves Dawson for sponsoring George Chisenhall, Charles Grice, John Curry and Richard Phillip Pfieffer's memorial pages. Special thanks to Kymberly's Daddy for sponsoring Dalton James "The Button King" Stevens memorial page.
Married to Craig Hannah, mother of Miranda Hannah, stepmother of Alisha, Daniel (Bubba), Mark and David Hannah. Bubba, Mark and David were U. S. Marines and all proudly served this great nation of ours. We have three precious grandchildren: Gabriel (G. J.) Perez, Jr. aged 4, Scarlett Elizabeth Perez aged 1 1/2, and our newest addition born April 10, 2018, James "Jimmy" Gentry Hannah. Grandchildren are the best!
Colorectal Cancer Survivor here! In January 2011 my family's world was turned upside down by the news that I had colorectal cancer. My father died from colon cancer in 1992. He had been diagnosed at 58 so my sisters and I were aware that we would need to start colonoscopies at the age of 48. Ten years from your direct line ancestor is the norm. (My daughter will need to start colonoscopies at 35.) I was 45 when I was diagnosed due to symptoms that I noticed. I had the operation to remove the rectal cancer plus a little over a foot of my colon on March 1st and I started chemotherapy on April 13th. My chemotherapy ended on October 7, 2011 after only two small setbacks. Even though my father had chemo with his cancer, you don't realize Exactly what a person goes through Daily with all the changes to your body that chemo does. God Bless my Daddy! The further along in your chemo regime, the more the chemo attacks other body functions and muscles. As my husband put it, my chemo really was just fumigating for any cancer bugs that may be roaming around in my body. At least in my case that was what was happening. Fortunately, I am blessed with an outstanding husband, children and family (my sister, Beth was there every day encouraging me and worrying about me) that were with me helping me complete my chemo journey. Now, over 7 years later, I still deal with day to day issues; however, I am here and I'm getting on with life despite my 2011 journey. In 2015, I'm finally at a point that I feel pretty good which is a blessing in itself. In 2018, the oncologist let me go for a year bf my next appt. Woohoo! Please, please, get those colonoscopies when they are due at 50. They really aren't as bad as they used to be and you don't want to have to deal with the alternative....take it from someone who has been there!
God Bless Each And Every One Of You! ~Laurie~