Thank you for using JustAnswer.
I'm sorry to hear about your situation. First of all, I think you have misunderstood the nature of this website. JustAnswer is a site to "just answer" questions. We don't provide legal services, drafting, case research, etc... Furthermore, we don't have access to confidential files and have no authority to "certify" any copies of anything. You'd need to contact the base to see if they have copies of those wills on file. Certification of a copy is an indication that the copy is a true and correct representation of what is on file. It's the custodian of the records (the base) that the copy is true and correct. And this assumes that they have a copy. Many times they don't keep a copy of the wills, especially after such a long period of time.
That being said, if you're both alive and mentally competent, in making a new will it's irrelevant whether or not you already have a will and what the content of said will is. A new will revokes all other wills made before it. The attorney doesn't need to see the will. Often they will want to have the will so that they can destroy them or otherwise indicate on the face of the will itself that it is superseded by a new will. But if you have lost it, there's really no difference, and the content of that will is irrelevant. The only concern is that after you pass that someone can present that other will in probate court, which is why attorneys often prefer to destroy the previous will or indicate that it's no longer valid.
And even if you did have a copy of the will, you certainly wouldn't need it to be certified. A copy of a signed will is not binding. One would need to have the original will to probate it. IF that's lost, a copy wouldn't suffice. If the attorney has a copy, certified or not, that's "trivia" as far as the attorney is concerned. The attorney wouldn't need to read or otherwise see any of the provisions of the will itself. The most the attorney would do is destroy it / indicate that it was superseded / etc...
Hope that clears things up a bit. If you have any other questions, please let me know. If not, and you have not yet, please rate my answer AND press the "submit" button, if applicable. Please note that I don't get any credit for the time and effort that I spent on this answer unless and until you rate it positively (3 or more stars). Thank you, ***** ***** luck to you!