Gladys Blossom Furry

F, b. 6 May 1902, d. 28 December 1990
     Gladys Blossom Furry married Charles Clyde Looney. Gladys Blossom Furry was born on 6 May 1902 at Mt. Morris, Ogle Co., IL. She was the daughter of George Washington Furry and Martha A. Hershey. Gladys Blossom Furry died on 28 December 1990 at Jacksonville, Duval Co., FL, at age 88.

Joyce Genevieve Furry

F, b. circa 1810
     Joyce Genevieve Furry died at Absecon, Atlantic Co., NJ. She married Artyn Ward McLaughlin. Joyce Genevieve Furry was born circa 1810 at Illinois. She was the daughter of George Washington Furry and Martha A. Hershey.

Margaret Lucille Furry

F, b. 15 May 1899
     Margaret Lucille Furry died at Lake Bluff, Lake Co., IL. She lived at 127 Oak Terrace, Lake Bluff, Lake Co., IL. She was born on 15 May 1899 at Michigan. She was the daughter of George Washington Furry and Martha A. Hershey.

Nancy Furry1

     Nancy Furry married Henry Neikirk.1

Child of Nancy Furry and Henry Neikirk


  1. [S82] Price Genealogy, 432.

Charles F. Furse

M, b. 26 September 1912, d. 6 September 1998
     Charles F. Furse was born on 26 September 1912 at Michigan. He was the son of John Furse and Louise (?) Charles F. Furse married Beulah Dean DeWald, daughter of Daniel Hubert DeWald and Vergie Cloyd, on 7 July 1941. Charles F. Furse died on 6 September 1998 at age 85. He was buried in September 1998 at Riverside National Cemetery, Riverside, Riverside Co., CA.

John Furse

     John Furse married Louise (?).

Child of John Furse and Louise (?)

Frances Martha Fuseo

F, b. 6 September 1921, d. 21 November 1993
     Frances Martha Fuseo was born on 6 September 1921 at Akron, Summit Co., OH. She married Arthur Bertram Longbottom, son of George Longbottom and Lillian Grace Horn, on 16 February 1946. Frances Martha Fuseo died on 21 November 1993 at Martinez Lake, Yuma Co., AZ, at age 72.

Calvin Fuss

     Calvin Fuss married Emma Miller, daughter of John F. Miller and Martha Ann Metz, on 11 December 1882.

Paul Fussell

M, b. 15 January 1895, d. 16 July 1973
     Paul Fussell was born on 15 January 1895. He married Wilhma Wilson Sill on 28 September 1921 at Berkeley, Alameda Co., CA, Ceremony by Rev. Harold E. B. Speight. Paul Fussell died on 16 July 1973 at Los Angeles Co., CA, at age 78.

Child of Paul Fussell and Wilhma Wilson Sill

Paul Longstreth Fussell Jr., Ph.D.

M, b. 22 March 1924, d. 23 May 2012
     Paul Longstreth Fussell Jr., Ph.D. was born on 22 March 1924 at Pasadena, Los Angeles Co., CA. He was the son of Paul Fussell and Wilhma Wilson Sill. Paul Longstreth Fussell Jr., Ph.D. began military service WW II service, U.S. Army, European Theater, Bronze Star, Purple Heart. He was educated; BA, Pomona College
MA, English, Harvard
PhD., English, Harvard. Occupation: Professor of English at University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Philadelphia Co., PA. He married Harriette Virginia Rhawn, daughter of Heister Guie Rhawn and Mary Cordelia Franklin, after 1980, Paul was previously married to Betty Ellen Harper, and had two children, Sam and Rosalind. Paul Longstreth Fussell Jr., Ph.D. died on 23 May 2012 at Medford, Jackson Co., OR, at age 88

Obituary -- (via Tracy Devault) By BRUCE WEBER, MAY 23, 2012 :

Paul Fussell, Literary Scholar and Critic, Is Dead at 88

Paul Fussell, the wide-ranging, stingingly opinionated literary scholar and cultural critic whose admiration for Samuel Johnson, Kingsley Amis and the Boy Scout Handbook and his withering scorn for the romanticization of war, the predominance of television and much of American society were dispensed in more than 20 books, died on Wednesday in Medford, Ore. He was 88.

His stepson Cole Behringer said he died of natural causes in the long-term care facility where he had spent the last two years.

From the 1950s into 1970s, Mr. Fussell followed a conventional academic path, teaching and writing on literary topics, specializing in 18th-century British poetry and prose. But his career changed in 1975, when he published “The Great War and Modern Memory,” a monumental study of World War I and how its horrors fostered a disillusioned modernist sensibility.

“The Great War,” a work that drew on Mr. Fussell’s own bloody experience as an infantryman during World War II, won both the National Book Critics Circle Award for Criticism and the National Book Award for Arts and Letters.

Fussell’s influence was huge, Vincent B. Sherry wrote in “The Cambridge Companion to the Literature of the First World War.” “The book’s ambition and popularity move interpretation of the war from a relatively minor literary and historical specialization to a much more widespread cultural concern. His claims for the meaning of the war are profound and far-reaching; indeed, some have found them hyperbolic. Yet, whether in spite of or because of the enormity of his assertions, Fussell has set the agenda for most of the criticism that has followed him.”

The lavish praise and commercial success of “The Great War” transformed Mr. Fussell into a public intellectual, or perhaps more accurately a public curmudgeon; he crabbed, for instance, about Graham Greene’s “inability to master English syntax.” Mr. Fussell brought an erudition, a gift for readable prose, a willingness to offend and, as many critics noted, a whiff of snobbery to subjects like class, clothing, the dumbing down of American culture and the literature of travel.

“Abroad: British Literary Traveling Between the Wars” (1980) examined a tradition in writing rarely examined by scholars, and it was hailed for its critical acumen, though it also includes a rant against tourists and tourism, which he decries as the antithesis of ennobling travel and the bane of real travelers.

“ ‘Abroad’ is an exemplary piece of criticism,” Jonathan Raban wrote on the cover of The New York Times Book Review. “It is immensely readable. It bristles with ideas. It disinters a real lost masterpiece from the library stacks. It admits a whole area of writing — at last! — to its proper place in literary history. Its general thesis is, I think, wrongheaded, even mean, but Mr. Fussell argues it with such force and clarity that he makes it a pleasure to quarrel with him.”

In “Class: A Guide Through the American Status System” (1983), he divided American society into nine strata — from the idle rich (“the top out-of-sight”) to the institutionalized and imprisoned (“the bottom out-of-sight”) — and offered a comprehensive and often witty tour through the observable habits of each.

“Not smoking at all is very upper-class,” he wrote, “but in any way calling attention to one’s abstinence drops one to middle-class immediately.”

In “BAD: Or, the Dumbing of America” (1991), he offered an alphabetically organized jeremiad against everything “phony, clumsy, witless, untalented, vacant or boring” in this country “that many Americans can be persuaded is genuine, graceful, bright or fascinating.”

“Dismal food is bad,” he wrote. “Dismal food pretentiously served in a restaurant associated with the word ‘gourmet’ is BAD. Being alert to this distinction is a large part of the fun of being alive today, in a moment teeming with raucously overvalued emptiness and trash.”

Paul Fussell Jr., was born into an affluent family in Pasadena, Calif., on March 22, 1924. His father was a prominent lawyer. Paul attended Pomona College, from which he was drafted by the Army in 1943. Too late for the Allied invasion at Normandy, he nevertheless saw brutal action in Europe, where, in southeastern France, at age 20, he lay wounded while men under his command were being killed in an artillery barrage.

“Before that day was over I was sprayed with the contents of a soldier’s torso when I was lying behind him and he knelt to fire at a machine-gun holding us up; he was struck in the heart and out of the holes in the back of his field jacket flew little clouds of blood, tissue and powdered cloth,” Mr. Fussell wrote in a 1982 essay in Harper’s Magazine called “My War.” “Near him another man raised himself to fire, but the machine gun caught him in the mouth, and as he fell he looked back at me with surprise, blood and teeth dribbling out onto the leaves.”

During his tour of duty he won the Bronze Star and two Purple Hearts — he was wounded in the back and legs — and he emerged with a disdain for those who would justify wars, especially those who never fought. He hammered the point in “The Great War” and other books, including “Wartime: Understanding and Behavior in the Second World War” (1989), a relentless chronicle of everything that was dreadful or repugnant about the soldiering experience in World War II, and a memoir, “Doing Battle: The Making of a Skeptic” (1996).

Returning to Pomona in 1945, he earned his bachelor of arts degree in 1947 and went on to Harvard to earn a master’s and a doctorate in English. At Harvard he developed a disdain for academia akin to what he felt for the military. “From the 1950s on,” he wrote in “Doing Battle,” “my presiding emotion was annoyance, often intensifying to virtually disabling anger.”

Nonetheless, he pursued an academic career, teaching English first at Connecticut College for Women, then at Rutgers University and finally at the University of Pennsylvania. Among his many academic books were “The Rhetorical World of Augustan Humanism: Ethics and Imagery from Swift to Burke” (1965), “Poetic Meter and Poetic Form” (1965; revised, 1979), and “Samuel Johnson and the Life of Writing” (1971).

These were books, he would later recall, that he was “supposed to write.” Then it struck him that he might reach a wider audience by comparing the art and literature created in response to earlier wars with that inspired by World War I. What he discovered was a deep fissure between the romantic views of the past, which saw warfare as a stage for gallantry and heroism, and the disillusionment bred by the shocking slaughter and grim hopelessness of trench warfare, the hallmark of “the great war.”

World War I’s chief cultural product was irony, Mr. Fussell found, as illustrated by the muttering, cynical language of the men on the battle lines and their governments’ fatuous appeals to patriotism. Popular and serious culture afterward was infused with “the sense of absurdity, disjuncture and polarization, the loathing of duly constituted authorities,” as the critic Robert Hughes wrote in a Time magazine review.

“Every war is ironic, because every war is worse than expected,” Mr. Fussell wrote. “Every war constitutes an irony of situation, because its means are so melodramatically disproportionate to its ends. Eight million people were destroyed because two persons, the archduke Francis Ferdinand and his consort, had been shot.”

Mr. Fussell’s marriage to the former Betty Ellen Harper, who later became known for writing about food under the name Betty Fussell, ended in divorce. (Ms. Fussell, in a 1999 memoir, “My Kitchen Wars,” wrote scathingly about their marriage.) He is survived by their two children, Sam and Rosalind Fussell; his wife, Harriette Behringer; four stepchildren, Cole, Rocklin, Marcy and Liese Behringer; a sister, Florence Fussell-Lind; 10 step-grandchildren and 6 step-great-grandchildren.

As caustic as Mr. Fussell could be about war (and many other things), he believed that the psychic wounds he sustained in battle were not only indelible but also beneficial.

“As I say in this new book of mine, not merely did I learn to kill,” he told Sheldon Hackney, who was then chairman of the National Endowment for the Humanities, in a 1996 interview about “Doing Battle.” “But I learned to enjoy the prospect of killing,” he added.

“You learn that you have much wider dimensions than you had imagined before you had to fight a war. That’s salutary. It’s well to know exactly who you are, so you can conduct the rest of your life properly.”

The Philadelphia Inquirer (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania); Thursday, 24 May 2012; Page B06; (

Paul Fussell, 88, Writer, Penn prof

by Robert Moran, Inquirer Staff Writer     

Paul Fussell, 88, an acclaimed author of books on war, poetry, and class, and a professor emeritus at the University of Pennsylvania, died Wednesday, May 23, in Medford, Ore., of natural causes.

His stepson Cole Behringer said Mr. Fussell died at a long-term care home in Medford, where he eventually relocated with his wife, Harriet Behringer-Fussell, after moving from Philadelphia in 2008.

Fussell's 1975 book, "The Great War and Modern Memory," about the myths of World War I and the war's impact on literature, won the National Book Award and the National Book Critics Circle Award, and Modern Library publishing house named it one of the 20th century's best non-fiction books.

He joined the faculty of Penn in the early 1980s and retired? ? about a decade later. For years he and his wife lived in an apartment on Walnut Street near Rittenhouse Square.

Mr. Fussell was born and raised in Pasadena, Calif., and attended Pasadena Junior College and Pomona College before being shipped off to Europe to fight in World War II, for which he was awarded the Bronze Star and two purple hearts. After the war he completed his studies at Pomona College and later received a Ph.D. in 18th-century English literature from Harvard University.

He had two children, Rosalind and Sam, with his first wife, Betty Harper.

Mr. Fussell taught at Connecticut College and Rutgers University before arriving at Penn.

In a 1982 article in the Washington Post, a writer declared the colorfully opinionated Mr. Fussell "the nation's newest world-class curmudgeon." Mr. Fussell had just written an essay, "Notes on Class," that he planned to expand into a book.

He broadened that reputation with his 1991 book, "BAD: or The Dumbing of America,"

"Jeremiads about the decline of America are not in especially short supply, but when the Jeremiah is Paul Fussell ... attention must be paid," wrote Christopher Buckley in the New York Times. "What he likes about the United states would fit comfortably under a gerbil’s paw."

Mr. Fussell would return to writing about war, and criticized historian Stephen Ambrose, filmmaker Stephen Spielberg, and news anchor Tom Brokaw for being what he called "military romanticists."

He appeared in Ken Burn' 2007 documentary, "The War."

In addition to his two children, Mr. Fussell is survived by his wife; a sister, Florence Lind; and four stepchildren.

Memorial service arrangements are pending.

Helen Dail Fusselman1

F, b. 26 January 1920, d. 14 March 1995
     Helen Dail Fusselman was born on 26 January 1920 at Colorado.1 She was the daughter of Laurel Ottis Fusselman and Leota G. Sonner.1 Helen Dail Fusselman married Alfred Douglas Noble on 16 February 1942 at Ft. Wayne, Allen Co., IN. Helen Dail Fusselman died on 14 March 1995 at Ft. Wayne, Allen Co., IN, at age 75. She was buried in March 1995 at Prairie Grove Cemetery, Ft. Wayne, Allen Co., IN, Find A Grave Memorial# 30381537.

Child of Helen Dail Fusselman and Alfred Douglas Noble


  1. [S3097] 1940 Federal Census, Allen County, Indiana. Microfilm Image, NARA Series T627, Roll 1117.

Joseph Wendall Fusselman1

M, b. 22 March 1924, d. 23 August 1987
     Joseph Wendall Fusselman was born on 22 March 1924 at Colorado.1 He was the son of Laurel Ottis Fusselman and Leota G. Sonner.1 Joseph Wendall Fusselman married Agnes Matilda Wittler on 7 September 1946, no children. Joseph Wendall Fusselman died on 23 August 1987 at Bluffton, Wells Co., IN, at age 63. He was buried in August 1987 at St. Joseph Cemetery, Ft. Jennings, Putnam Co., OH, Find A Grave Memorial# 99037296.


  1. [S3097] 1940 Federal Census, Allen County, Indiana. Microfilm Image, NARA Series T627, Roll 1117.

Laurel Ottis Fusselman1

M, b. 5 November 1898, d. 1969
     Laurel Ottis Fusselman was born on 5 November 1898 at Wells Co., IN.1 He was the son of Otto Lowell Fusselman and Cora Woods.1 Laurel Ottis Fusselman married Leota G. Sonner, daughter of Joseph Sonner and Adella Hill, on 25 December 1918 at Pueblo Co., CO. Laurel Ottis Fusselman was buried in 1969 at Prairie Grove Cemetery, Ft. Wayne, Allen Co., IN, Find A Grave Memorial# 28989282. He died in 1969.

Children of Laurel Ottis Fusselman and Leota G. Sonner


  1. [S3769] 1910 Federal Census, Wells County, Indiana. Microfilm Image, NARA Series T624, Roll 388; FHL #1374401.
  2. [S3097] 1940 Federal Census, Allen County, Indiana. Microfilm Image, NARA Series T627, Roll 1117.

Otto Lowell Fusselman1

M, b. 9 February 1877, d. 1 May 1929
     Otto Lowell Fusselman was born on 9 February 1877 at Wells Co., IN.1 He married Cora Woods on 9 December 1894 at Allen Co., IN. Otto Lowell Fusselman died on 1 May 1929 at Ossian, Wells Co., IN, at age 52. He was buried in May 1929 at Prospect Cemetery, Uniondale, Wells Co., IN, Find A Grave Memorial# 21127229.

Child of Otto Lowell Fusselman and Cora Woods


  1. [S3769] 1910 Federal Census, Wells County, Indiana. Microfilm Image, NARA Series T624, Roll 388; FHL #1374401.

Iva Maree Futhey1

F, b. 15 November 1893, d. 19 December 1945
     Iva Maree Futhey was born on 15 November 1893 at Chautauqua Co., KS.1 She married Eunice Vencil Morris.1 Iva Maree Futhey died on 19 December 1945 at Canon City, Fremont Co., CO, at age 52.

Child of Iva Maree Futhey and Eunice Vencil Morris


  1. [S4067] 1940 Federal Census, Fremont County, Colorado. Microfilm Image, NARA Series T627, Roll 463.

Ethel E. Fyke

F, b. 3 October 1882, d. 30 September 1958
     Ethel E. Fyke was born on 3 October 1882 at Dix, Jefferson Co., IL. She married Christopher Newton Mulvaney. Ethel E. Fyke died on 30 September 1958 at age 75. She was buried in October 1958 at Mt. Vernon Memorial Gardens, Mt. Vernon, Jefferson Co., IL, Find A Grave Memorial# 125540309.

Child of Ethel E. Fyke and Christopher Newton Mulvaney

Brigitte Margarethe Eugenie Föhrenbach

F, b. 9 December 1921
     Brigitte Margarethe Eugenie Föhrenbach was born on 9 December 1921 at Tübingen, Baden-Württemberg, Germany. She married Dr. Med. Theodor Rudolf Braun-Munzinger, son of Gustav Adolf Munzinger and Klara Munzinger, on 1 July 1944 at Heidelberg, Germany.

Alice Hildegard Fülle

F, b. 2 December 1909, d. 27 June 1990
     Note: Wohnsitz:
(1928/Feb.) Frankfurt a.Main, Neue-Mainzer-Str. 6
(1928/Dez.) München, Gabelsberger Str. 4
(1932) Dresden A-20, Wienerstr. 59
(1937) Dresden
(1941) Dresden-Blasewitz, Justinenstr. 8
(1949) Gräfelfing bei München, Irmenfriedstr. 50
(1991) CH-8700 Küsnacht, Hesligenstr. 24
Quelle: Anwesenheitsliste 22. Familientag am 25./26.05.1991 zuletzt CH-8700 Küsnacht, Hesligenstr. 24. Alice Hildegard Fülle was born on 2 December 1909 at Dresden, Sachsen, Germany. She was the daughter of Richard Fülle and Gertrud Niedenführ. Alice Hildegard Fülle married Karl Georg Munzinger, son of Rudolf Munzinger and Anna Helfer, on 24 April 1937 at Dresden, Sachsen, Germany. Alice Hildegard Fülle died on 27 June 1990 at Küsnacht, Switzerland, at age 80.

Richard Fülle

     Occupation: Baumeister in Dresden. Richard Fülle married Gertrud Niedenführ.

Child of Richard Fülle and Gertrud Niedenführ

Ursula Füßlin1

F, b. 23 September 1747, d. 12 June 1825
     Ursula Füßlin was born on 23 September 1747 at Mappach, Baden, Germany.1 She married Johann Jakob Hagin on 30 December 1769 at Mappach, Baden, Germany.1 Ursula Füßlin died on 12 June 1825 at Mappach, Baden, Germany, at age 77.1

Child of Ursula Füßlin and Johann Jakob Hagin

Charles A. Gaab1

M, b. 1903
     Charles A. Gaab was born in 1903 Charles was the son of Catherine "Katie" Volland and Charles Gaab who married 10 APR 1901 at Muskingum County. The marriage failed before 1910 when Catherine, using her maiden name, remarried to George F. Fisher.1 He married Edith E. Neptune, daughter of Glenn W. Neptune and Mabel O. Graham, circa 1925, Two children, Mitzi Jean and Frederick C. Gaab.1 Charles A. Gaab lived on 11 April 1930 at 315 Brookover Avenue, Zanesville, Muskingum Co., OH, steel mill worker.1


  1. [S1461] 1930 Federal Census, Muskingum County, Ohio. Microfilm Image, NARA Series T626, Roll 1859; FHL #2341592.

Charles Henry Gabbert

M, b. 30 January 1839, d. 14 February 1874
     Charles Henry Gabbert was born on 30 January 1839 at Richlands, Greenbrier Co., VA (now WV). He married Martha Jane Sammons. Charles Henry Gabbert died on 14 February 1874 at age 35. He was buried in February 1874 at Old Stone Presbyterian Church Cemetery, Lewisburg, Greenbrier Co., WV, Find A Grave Memorial# 107497329.

Child of Charles Henry Gabbert and Martha Jane Sammons

Elizabeth Henry Gabbert

F, b. 1950, d. 9 January 1950
     Elizabeth Henry Gabbert was also known as "Bettie". She was born on 8 March 1869 at Lewisburg, Greenbrier Co., WV. She was the daughter of Charles Henry Gabbert and Martha Jane Sammons. Elizabeth Henry Gabbert married Henry Gilmer Sr., son of 2nd Lt. Samuel Alexander Bailey Gilmer and Sarah Elizabeth Callison. Elizabeth Henry Gabbert was christened in 1950 at Monroe Co., WV. She died on 9 January 1950. She was buried in January 1950 at Old Stone Presbyterian Church Cemetery, Lewisburg, Greenbrier Co., WV, Find A Grave Memorial# 107465615.

Children of Elizabeth Henry Gabbert and Henry Gilmer Sr.


  1. [S745] 1900 Federal Census, Greenbrier County, West Virginia. Microfilm Image, NARA Series T623, Roll 1759; FHL #1241759.
  2. [S4033] 1910 Federal Census, Greenbrier County, West Virginia. Microfilm Image, NARA Series T624, Roll 1681; FHL #1375694.

John Shea Gabbert

M, b. 1829, d. 1908
     John Shea Gabbert was born in 1829 at Augusta Co., VA. He married Martha Drusilla Barker at Marion Co., WV. John Shea Gabbert died in 1908 at Wood Co., WV.

Child of John Shea Gabbert and Martha Drusilla Barker

Maxine Virginia Gabbert

F, b. 21 September 1907, d. 8 December 1974
     Maxine Virginia Gabbert was born on 21 September 1907 at Clifton Forge, Alleghany Co., VA; daughter of Harry Tate and Mary Addison (Rogers) Gabbert. She married Cleaphos Bert Wood, son of William W. Wood and Dora May Gordon, Maxine remarried on 22 JAN 1949 to Richard Black (1905 - 1974) at Gallia County, Ohio. Maxine Virginia Gabbert died on 8 December 1974 at Greene Memorial Hospital, Xenia, Greene Co., OH, at age 67. She was buried in December 1974 at Woodland Cemetery, Xenia, Greene Co., OH, Findagrave #151873179.

Children of Maxine Virginia Gabbert and Cleaphos Bert Wood

Owen Julius Gabbert

M, b. 20 September 1891, d. May 1977
     Owen Julius Gabbert was buried at Danville, Pittsylvania Co., VA. He was born on 20 September 1891 at Mitchell, Rice Co., KS. He married Bessie Ellen Gere, daughter of John Franklin Gere and Sarah Alice Blue, on 6 July 1909 at Hutchinson, Reno Co., KS. Owen Julius Gabbert died in May 1977 at Danville, Pittsylvania Co., VA, at age 85.

Rachel Drusilla Gabbert

F, b. March 1858, d. 14 October 1941
     Rachel Drusilla Gabbert was born in March 1858 at Virginia (now WV).1 She was the daughter of John Shea Gabbert and Martha Drusilla Barker. Rachel Drusilla Gabbert married William Jamison Burton, son of William Burton and Ann Forshey, on 19 October 1876 at Wood Co., WV, Six children born, all living as of 1900 and 1910 censuses.1 Rachel Drusilla Gabbert died on 14 October 1941 at Ross Co., OH, at age 83.

Children of Rachel Drusilla Gabbert and William Jamison Burton


  1. [S181] 1900 Federal Census, Ross County, Ohio. Microfilm Image, NARA Series T623, Rolls 1317-18; FHL#1241317-18.

Paulina Gabel

F, b. 9 July 1893, d. 13 July 1981
     Paulina Gabel was born on 9 July 1893 at Oberstauffenbach, Germany. She married Otto Munzinger, son of Karl Munzinger and Katharina Lauer, on 6 November 1914 at Neunkirchen, Rhein-Pfalz, Germany. Paulina Gabel died on 13 July 1981 at Kaiserslautern, Rhein-Pfalz, Germany, at age 88.

Child of Paulina Gabel and Otto Munzinger

Sarah Gabel1

     Sarah Gabel married John Groff, son of Jacob Groff and Elizabeth Heebner.1

Child of Sarah Gabel and John Groff


  1. [S82] Price Genealogy, 317.

Leroy Carl Gaberel

M, b. 13 May 1906, d. 1 May 1992
     Leroy Carl Gaberel was born on 13 May 1906 at Salt Creek, Wayne Co., OH. He married Emma Katherine Redman, daughter of David Francis Redman and Mary Elizabeth Beery. Leroy Carl Gaberel began military service on 31 October 1942 WW II service, enlisted, U.S. Navy, discharged 5 JAN 1946. He died on 1 May 1992 at age 85.