NameJeremiah FRAME
Birth16 Jul 1752, Augusta County, Virginia51
Relocated1785, Fayette County, Kentucky1090 Age: 32
Residence1810, Bourbon County, Kentucky1478 Age: 57
Relocated1816, Preble County, Ohio827 Age: 63
Death9 Dec 1828, Jackson Township, Preble County, Ohio51,68, p. 252. Age: 76
BurialFrame Cemetery, Jackson Township, Preble County, Ohio68, p. 252.,825
FatherWilliam FRAME (~1725-1781)
MotherSusannah —— (~1727-1814)
Spouses
Birth20 Mar 175551
BurialFrame Cemetery, Jackson Township, Preble County, Ohio68, p. 252.,825
FatherJohn MAGILL (~1725-1816)
MotherMary PATTERSON (-<1813)
Marriage8 Sep 1777, Virginia51
ChildrenSamuel (1779-1847)
 William (1782-1839)
 John (1784-1828)
 James (Twin) (1786-1852)
 David (Twin / Died Young) (1786-1786)
 Mary (1788-1872)
 Elizabeth (1791-1857)
 Rachel (1794-1838)
 Susannah (1797-)
 Jeremiah (1799-1799)
 Silas (1801-1864)
Notes for Jeremiah FRAME

DAR Patriot Index:372, v. 1, p. 1076. Frame, Jeremiah, b. 7-16-1752 VA, d. 12-9-1828 OH, m. Elizabeth McGill, PVT Va.

Biographical Sketch (1881):68, p. 245. "Jeremiah Frame, a native of Virginia, removed with his family to Kentucky, Bourbon county, and in 1815 emigrated to this county, and settled in Jackson township, in section twenty-five. His son, Silas, father of Daniel Frame was fourteen years of age at the time of the removal of the family to this state."

Biographical Sketch (1923):1106 "Frame — Jeremiah, born July 16, 1752, probably in Augusta County, Virginia. He married Elizabeth ——— on Sept. 8, 1777, and about 1782 they emigrated to Bourbon County, Kentucky, going to Preble County, Ohio, in 1816."

Biographical Sketch (1960):795, p. 1-2. "They had all removed to Kentucky where through the mismanagement of the land grants, the Frames lost the land which they had homesteaded. There was a lawsuit and Susanna was a witness, but this was to no avail. The Frames joined a wagon train and went up into Ohio."

Biographical Sketch (1981):52, p. 874. "Jeremiah Frame was a native of Virginia and a soldier under General Washington in the Revolutionary War. He was detailed to return to Washington’s plantation to oversee the farm work. After the war he moved to Kentucky, where he was a slaveholder in that state. He became disgusted with slavery and left his slaves and came to Ohio, locating on the farm where the subject lives. Here he built a log cabin and, all in all, entered eight other farms, none of which was less than a quarter of a section. He gave each of his nine children a farm. In his day Jeremiah Frame was a prominent man. He was a strict Presbyterian. Mr. Frame died in 1828, after having been in Ohio twelve years."

Biographical Sketch (1999):1585, p. 1. "Jeremiah was born and raised in Augusta County, Virginia, most likely living all his young years in the family home on Naked Creek. He fought in the Revolutionary War as a private in Captain McCreary’s company according to the Augusta Court Martial Book. He was wounded in the foot, an injury that supposedly contributed to his death many years later.1586 His regiment engaged in two important battles: Guilford Courthouse near the Virginia border in North Carolina and the Battle of Cowpens, much closer to home."

1752 Birthdate:51 Birth of Jeremiah Frame on 16 July 1752 recorded in a transcription of the Frame Family Bible.

1774 Dunmore’s War: A Jeremiah Frail took part in Dunmore’s War for 34 days with Captain Alexander Long’s1067 Company from Augusta County, Virginia. Was this actually Jeremiah Frame? Jeremiah Frame (listed on company rolls as Jerry Frame) served for 44 days with Captain George Moffat’s1069 Company from Augusta County, Virginia. James McGill,1071 brother of Elizabeth, also served in this Company.

1774 Dunmore’s War:1103, p. xviii. "Settlers in the neighborhood of Staunton gathered under the command of Charles Lewis, a brave and dashing officer, the idol of the army. Fourteen companies, captained by their natural leaders, arrived first at the appointed rendezvous — Camp Union (Lewisburg, West Virginia), on the Big Levels of the Greenbrier; their campfires furnished a beacon for the tardier troops from Botetourt and Fincastle. Every man in one company of Augusta troops was said to measure above six feet in his moccasins. Col. Andrew Lewis being in general command, placed his particular division under the charge of Col. William Fleming, a skillful surgeon, an a man of culture, whose popularity with his men was unbounded."

1774 Dunmore’s War:1103, p. xvii. [Andrew] "Lewis, an experienced Indian fighter, had served throughout the French and Indian War side by side with Washington, and knew all the bordermen with whom he had to deal. Already, upon the receipt of previous orders from the governor (sent July 12) he had hastened expresses to his brother Charles, county-lieutenant for Augusta — embracing the central valley of Virginia, and its neighborhood west and north — and to his friend Preston, in Fincastle, to prepare for an expedition to the Indian towns, as the surest method of ‘reducing our inveterate enemies to reason’."

1774 Dunmore’s War:1104, p. [24]. "Andrew Lewis was the eldest son and most experience soldier in the Southern counties, and to him, Lord Dunmore issued orders from his headquarters at ‘Greenway Court,’ in Frederick County, under date of July 24th, saying: ‘I desire you to raise a respectable Boddy of men and join me either at the mouth of the grate Kanaway or Whailen (Wheeling) as is most convenient for you. Forward this letter to Colonel William Preston with the gretest Dispatch as I want his assistance, as well as that of your Brother, Charles Lewis. I need not inform you how necesary dispatch is’."

1774 Dunmore’s War:1103, p. 74-75. "Colonel Charles Lewis, youngest son of the Augusta pioneer, John Lewis, was born (1733) after the arrival of the family in Virginia. He was especially noted as a gallant Indian fighter and frontiersman; tradition relating that in one of his escapes he exhibited great daring.1103, p. 74. As his authority, Thwaites cites Weddell, Annals of Augusta County, 2d ed., Staunton, 1902, p. 127. He was captain of a company under his borther, Maj. Andrew Lewis, and Col. George Washington, which advanced for the defense of the frontier after Braddock’s defeat. A copy of the journal written by Charles Lewis during this campaign is in Draper MSS., 18U. Charles Lewis was first lieutenant in Captain Preston’s ranging company in West Augusta (1757-59), and during Pontiac’s War (1763) pursued, overtook, and defeated a native raiding aprty on the South Fork of the Potomac. He is known to have been out with Bouquet in 1764, but based his claims for land upon his services as a ranger (Draper MSS., 2QQ153. These lands were located in Kentucky, and were part of his heirs’ inheritance. As county-lieutenant for Augusta, he led its trops to the Point Pleasant campaign, where he was killed in the battle. His words, when he fell, are said to have been, ‘Push on, boys. Don’t mind me.’ (Draper MSS., 1R75). Charles Lewis was popular, and beloved by all the Western army; his loss was a general afflliction. He left five small children, whose descendants still live in the Valley of Virginia."

1774 Dunmore’s War:1103, p. 331. "Capt. George Moffatt had had previous experience in Indian warfare. Born in 1735, he was but a young lad when his father disappeared, previous to 1749, on a journey to South Carolina, and was believed to have been killed by the Indians. In 1763 George was captain of a ranging company which was ambushed in pursuing Indians, and lost fifteen men. The next year he pursued a party of savages that had killed his step-father, John Trimble, and made captive his sister and half-brother. In this action he successfully rescued the prisoners. Several of the officers on the campaign of 1774 were his relatives — Col. William Chrisitan was his uncle, and Capt. Samuel McDowell his brother-in-law. During the Revolution in the South, he took an active part, commanding a regiment at Guilford Court House, and acting as a county-lieutenant of Augusta, 1781-83. He died at his home in Augusta County, about eight miles northwest of Staunton, in 1811."

1774 Battle of Point Pleasant:1104, p. 26. "One company did not wait for another, but as speedily as orgnaized, repaired to Camp Union, the place of general rendezvous. Captain John Stuart’s company of Greenbrier Valley men arrived August 1st — the first at Camp Union. Then came Captain John Dickinson’s company from the valley of the Cowpasture and Jackson’s rivers; Captains Alexander McClennahan and George Matthews arrived with their companies from Staunton; the company of Captain Andrew Lockridge came from Bullpasture River, now in Highland County; Captain John Lewis (son of Thomas) and Captain Benjamin Harrison reported with their companies from that part of Augusta, now included in Rockingham County; Captains George Moffatt and Samuel McDowell came with their companies from Southern Augusta — that part now included in Rockbridge County."

1774 Dunmore’s War:1103, p. 414. As his authority, Thwaites cites Draper MSS. 2ZZ72. Before 12 September 1774, an Augusta County return from Union on the Great Levels indicates Capt. Moffatt’s company at 50 rank and file members.

1774 Dunmore’s War:1103, p. 331. On 27 September 1774, Capt. George Moffatt’s company (with 51 men) appeared on a regimental return of the Augusta Troops at the Camp on Elk River under the command of Col. Andrew Lewis.

1776/78 Military Service:1506, p. 286. Approximate dates of Jeremiah Frame’s service in Capt. McCreery’s Company from Augusta. David Frame served in same company.

1777 Marriage:51 Jeremiah Frame and Elizabeth McGill married on 8 September 1777 in Virginia according to Frame family Bible records.

1779 Military Service:828,1506, p. 286. Jeremiah Frame, a soldier in Captain Robert McCreerey’s Company of Augusta County Militia, was acquitted at court martial held on April 15, 1779, of the charge of failing to attend a muster on November 24, 1778.

1782 Military Provisions:1116 10 April 1782 Jeremiah Frame presented claim for 8 yards of linen at 2/6 £ per yard.

1782 Inquest:559, v. 3, p. 164 (Augusta County Will Book no. VI, p. 267) December 29, 1782 an inquisition was held at David Frame’s home about a drowning in the Cowpasture River; both David Frame and Jeremiah Frame were present.

1782 Tax List, Augusta County, Virginia and Fayette County, Kentucky:1273, p. 45. Jeremiah Frame listed as taxpayer in 1782 assessment for both Augusta County, Virginia and Fayette County in what was later to become Kentucky.

1783 Inquest:559, v. 3, p. 164 (Augusta County Will Book no. VI, p. 268),1157 March 3, 1783 an inquisition was held at David Frame’s home about a presumed natural death that occurred at Frame’s Still House; Jeremiah Frame was present.

1783 Estate of Father William Frame:559, v. 3, p. 567 (Augusta County Deed Book no. 24, p. 45),1158,1115 3 May 1783. Jeremiah Frame, son and heir-at-law of William Frame, deceased, to Thomas Graham. Delivered: James Graham, son of Thomas, 14th April, 1787.

1784 Military Service:
559, v. 2, p. 424 (Augusta County Tax Delinquents) Jeremiah Frame appears on Valentine White's List of Delinquents in Second Battalion of Augusta County, 1784 as "Jeremiah Frame, Kentucky."

1785 Land Grant Survey:969, p. 6, 7, and 48. On 19 March 1785 Jeremiah Frame had surveyed 700 acres on Sycamore Fork of Slate Creek in Fayette County, Kentucky. On 14 April 1785 brother John Frame had surveyed 4,774 acres on a fork of Sycamore Creek in Fayette County, Kentucky. These grants were termed "Virginia Grants" and were issued by the Commonwealth of Virginia based upon warrants given in some cases as consideration for military service in the French and Indian war, and later in the Revolution. They dated from 1782-1792.

1786 Presbyterian Church Elder:2100, v. 1, p. 457. "The presbytery of Transylvania met in the court house at Danville, [Kentucky], on Tuesday, October 17, 1786. Mr. Rice presided as moderator, by appointment of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church. . . . There were five ruling elders present, as representatives of many churches, viz: Messrs. Richard Steele, David Gray, John Bovel, Joseph Reed, and Jeremiah Frame."

1787 Tax List, Fayette County, Kentucky:1066, p. 113.,1273, p. 45. Jeremiah Frame appears on Fayette County, Kentucky tax list taken 1787; household also includes E. Summers.

1788 Land Grant, Fayette County, Kentucky:1090 On 19 February 1788 Jeremiah Frame granted "700 acres on the waters of the Sycamore fork of Slate Creek adjoining Jacob Fishback" in Fayette County, Kentucky by Edmund Randolph, Governor of the Commonwealth of Virginia.

1788 Tax List, Fayette County, Kentucky:1066, p. 110. Jeremiah Frame appears in Fayette County, Kentucky tax list taken 1788.

1790 Tax List, Fayette County, Kentucky:1066, p. 36. Jeremiah Frame appears in Fayette County, Kentucky tax list taken 11 January 1790.

1796 Notice in The Kentucky Gazette:1584, p 153. 21 May 1796, vol. IX, no. XXXVI, James Dupuy, 18 May 1796, (2 ads listed), regarding land claims. Mentions: Jeremiah Frame (living about 8 miles from Paris on Stoner Creek), Samuel Mitchell, Samuel Henderson.

1796 Notice in The Kentucky Gazette:1584, p. 155. 25 June 1796, vol. IX, no. XLI, James Dupuy, 22 June 1796, (placed 2 ads), regarding land claims. Mentions Jeremiah Frame, Samuel Mitchell, Samuel Henderson.

1798 Notice in The Kentucky Gazette:1584, p. 225. 10 October 1798, vol. XI, no. 629, Thomas Arnold regarding a suit in Paris District Court: Samuel Henderson, Andrew Mitchel, John Purviance, and Jeremiah Frame.

1800 Tax List, Bourbon County, Kentucky: Jeremiah Frame appears in tax list, Bourbon County, Kentucky (Accelerated Indexing System, Early Colonial Records U.S. 1600-1819, microfiche)

1801 Depositions:1583, v. 2, p. 114. Depositions taken during May and September 1801 in the Bourbon County lawsuit by James Dupuy vs. Samuel Henderson and others, including Jeremiah Frame. Concerns the original surveys and land warrants issued from 1780 to 1782 covering the disputed land claims.

1810 U.S. Census:1478
Bourbon County, Kentucky
Head of Family •• Jeremiah Frame
Males under 10 •• 1 << Silas, age 9
Males 26-45 •• 1 << John, age 26
Males over 45 •• 1 << Jeremiah, age 58
Females 10-16 •• 2 << Rachel, age 16; Susannah, age 13
Females 16-26 •• 1 << Elizabeth, age 19
Females over 45 •• 1 << Elizabeth, age 54
Sons James,1480 Samuel,1479 and William1048 are adjacent. Daughter Mary married Joseph Snodgrass in April of 1810.

1816 Land Patent:51,52, p. 874.,827,1464, p. 110. On 25 September 1816 Jeremiah Frame entered deed for Frame homestead, Preble County Ohio. This patent was granted on 6 October 1816 by President James Madison. Some error resulted in the patent pending resolution until 17 March 1882, when the General Land Office declared that Certifcate 5103 was rightfully issued to Jeremiah Frame on 6 October 1816. This patent is recorded in v. 75 p. 439 of the Preble County, Ohio deed records.

1820 U.S. Census:
2281
Preble County, Ohio (Jackson Township)
Head of Family •• Jeremiah Frame
Males 16-26 •• 1 << son Silas, age 19 (married in 1821)
Males over 45 •• 1 << Jeremiah, age 67
Females 16-26 •• 1 << daughter Susannah, age 23 (married in 1821)
Females over 45 •• 1 << Elizabeth, age 64
Sons John2282 and James2285 and sons-in-law Joseph Snodgrass2289 (husband of daughter Mary) and Thomas Tomlinson2288 (husband of daughter Rachel) were enumerated as immediately adjacent households. Son Samuel Frame2286 was in Dixon Township, Preble County.

1823 Estate Appraiser:1179, v. 1, p. 54. Jeremiah Frame served as appraiser for the estate of Isham Lanier, 9 April 1823.

1828 Death:51 Death of Jeremiah Frame on 9 December 1828 recorded in a transcription of the Frame Family Bible.

1828 Tombstone:825 Frame Cemetery, Jackson Township, Preble County, Ohio.
Jeremiah Frame
Dec. 9, 1828
age 76 yrs

1816 Land Patent Final Resolution:827 On 25 September 1816 Jeremiah Frame entered deed for Frame homestead, Preble County Ohio. Patent was granted on 6 October 1816 by President James Madison. Some error resulted in this patent pending resolution until 17 March 1882, when the General Land Office declared that Certifcate 5103 was rightfully issued to Jeremiah Frame on 6 October 1816. This patent is recorded in v. 75, p. 439 of the Preble County, Ohio deed records.
Last Modified 20 May 2005Created 8 Aug 2009 using Reunion for Macintosh