Person:Susan Kumler (4)

m. 1820
  1. Henry P. KumlerBet 1818 & 1837 -
  2. David KumlerBet 1819 & 1837 -
  3. Andrew KumlerBet 1820 & 1837 -
  4. Noah W. Kumler1827 - 1902
  5. Susan Ann Kumler1828 - 1865
  6. Jesse Kumler1832 -
  7. Daniel KumlerBet 1837 & 1845 -
  8. Salome Kumler1837 - 1921
  9. Samuel E. Kumler1839 - 1910
  10. Jacob Kumler
  • HAbraham Dye1817 - 1896
  • WSusan Ann Kumler1828 - 1865
m. Bef 1960
  1. Edmund Simpson Dye1858 - Bet 1915 & 1958
  2. Edmund Franklin Dye
Facts and Events
Name Susan Ann Kumler
Unknown Susanna Kumler
Gender Female
Birth? 1828 Preble, Ohio, United States
Death? 1865 Preble, Ohio, United States
Marriage Bef 1960 to Abraham Dye
  1.   Miller, Marcella Henry. Kumler History. Dayton, Ohio: 1960. Held at Dayton Metro Library Dayton Collection B92 K964M.
  2.   .

    Ohio, County Marriages, 1789-2013
    Name: Charles W Angle
    Event Type: Marriage
    Event Date: 31 May 1849
    Event Place: Preble, Ohio, United States
    Spouse's Name: Susan Ann Kurnler

  3.   .

    History of Preble County, Ohio: Her People, Industries and Institutions By Robert Eaton Lowry.
    Ohio always has been distinguished for the high rank of her bench and bar. Perhaps none of the states in the middle West can boast of more capable jurists or abler attorneys. Many of them have been men of national fame, but there is scarcely a town or city in the state that cannot boast of from one to half a dozen lawyers capable of crossing swords in forensic combat with any of the distinguished legal lights of the country. While the growth and development of the state duringthe last half century has been marvelous indeed, viewed from any standpoint, yet Ohio has no class of citizens of whom she can be more proud than of her judges and attorneys. In Edmond S. Dye are to be found many of those rare qualities which go to make the successful lawyer. He possesses those solid and substantial qualities which shine with constant luster. Since the beginning of his practice at Eaton, Ohio, Mr. Dye has enjoyed a wonderful law practice, especially in probate work, and it is doubtful if he has a peer in western Ohio who is more thoroughly equipped or more readily conversant with this branch of the law.
    Edmond S. Dye is a native of Preble county. He was born at Euphemia, in Harrison township, February 14, 1858, the son of Abraham S. and Susannah (Kumler) Dye. Abraham S. is the son of Seth and Margaret (Simpson) Dye. Both Seth Dye and his wife were natives of Trenton, New Jersey. They grew up in that place and there married. After their marriage, they came to Butler county, Ohio, locating near Middletown, where they lived until after the canal was built. They then moved into the beech in the eastern part of Preble county, and there they lived the remainder of their lives.
    Abraham S. Dye was reared in Preble county. He was born in Butler
    county in 1817 and died March 17, 1896. He was educated in the common schools and was a wagon maker by trade. Later he became a farmer.
    Throughout his life he was active in church work and his home was the stopping place for preachers of the United Brethren and Methodist churches. His wife, Susannah Kumler, was the daughter of Bishop Henry Kumler, who was one of the heads of the United Brethren church in the United States. a great minister and organizer and opposed to secret societies of all kinds. His voice was heard in all parts of the country on this question. Mrs. Dye died in 1865. Mr. and Mrs. Dye were the parents of six sons, William T., who is a retired merchant in Dayton, Ohio; C. B., who is marshal of West Alexandria, Ohio; Charles, who lives in the state of Washington; Edmond S., the subject of this sketch; Carl D. and Joseph E., both of Alberta, Canada.
    Edmond S. Dye was reared on a farm in Preble county, Ohio, and received his early education in the district schools. He attended the high school at Lewisburg and attended two years‘ at Otterbein University, and was graduated from the law school of the University of Cincinnati in the class of 1882, receiving the degree of Bachelor of Laws. Immediately after his graduation, Mr. Dye associated himself with Judge John V. Campbell. with whom he previously had read law. This partnership continued until the death of Judge Campbell on July 2, 1888. Mr. Dye then practiced alone in the same office until the spring of 19m, when his two sons became associated with him.
    On February 9, 1882, Edmond S. Dye was married to Birdie G. Campbell, a daughter of Judge Campbell. She was educated in the public schools of Eaton, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Dye have three sons, Robert Campbell, John Van Ausdal and Edmond Kumler. Robert C. was graduated from the Eaton high school and from the law school of the University of Cincinnati. He is now assistant city solicitor of Long Beach, California. John V. was graduated from the high school and the same law school as his brother. He is now associated with his father in the practice of law. Edmond K. was graduated from the Eaton high school with the class of 1915. Robert C. married Vinnie Royer, of Eaton, Ohio. John V. married Myrtle White, of Lewisburg, Ohio.
    Mr. Dye is a member of the Presbyterian church at Eaton, and has served as superintendent of the Sunday school for the past twenty-five years. He also has been an elder and deacon of the church. He is a member of Bolivar Lodge No. 82, Free and Accepted Masons, and of Eaton Lodge No. 30, Independent Order of Odd Fellows, in which order he is a past grand.
    Mr. Dye is the present representative of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company at Eaton. Aside from Mr. Dye’s success as a lawyer, he is what might be called a successful citizen, because he has effciently and capably discharged his duties as a citizen as well as his responsibilities as a father and husband. He is a representative lawyer of western Ohio, it is true, but he also is a representative citizen of Preble county.