Many online trees show Frederick's birthplace as Reusel, Reusel-De Mierden, Noord-Brabant. Although there is such a place, it is not correct in this instance nor in most other instances. This birthplace was attached when the country name Holland was searched by a genealogy software program that didn't recognize Holland as a country. What it found was a street in Reusel named "‘t Holland," so it erroneously resolved the place name into Reusel, Reusel-De Mierden.
Note: If the last name had to do something with the place where the family originally came from, something that might be interesting or worth to investigate is if perhaps he came from 'Eys' (pronounced in English as Ice), a village in Zuid Limburg, Nederland ?
PLEASE do not change the birth place for Frederick.
Frederick Iaac (Eick or Eyck pronounced and written as Iaac ?), Ice, Ten Eyck, was born in 1680  in or about 1689 in Amsterdam, Holland.  or possibly Germany  or Rotterdam, Holland. He died in 1794, Monongalia, West Virginia  possibly at Cheat Lake.
"Frederick Ten Eyck, Jr. was born in 1680 near Amsterdam, Holland, one of the younger sons of a wealthy Dutch landowner. Frederick's father was described by Florence Snoderly Billingslea, the granddaughter of Andrew "Hairy Andy" Ice, in the following manner, 'The father of Frederick was said to have been a large robust man, broad shoulders and outstanding red cheeks with hair as white as wool.' Frederick was taught by his father to speak and read five or six different languages and received his higher education in Germany. It was the custom for the eldest son to inherit the lands owned by the father. Frederick being one of the youngest, decided to seek his fortune in America. In 1710, Frederick left Germany to begin his new life, probably landing in the Colony of Delaware which was, at that time, largely controlled by the Dutch and Swedish. He proceeded directly to Baltimore in the Colony of Maryland where he remained for about twelve years. It was in Baltimore that he became more commonly known as Frederick Isaac. Alternate spellings for the name Eyck in Holland were Isaac and Iaac." 
Note: This probably is where the place Amsterdam and the connection to Germany where coming from, but no records (yet) to confirm if it's all correct.
Frederick Ice and Mary Galloway: "the settlement on the South Branch of the Potomac was doing well, they had cleared ground enough to raise plenty for them to eat, and with the abundance of game and fish that abounded in that country the pioneer was satisfied. In the year 1745 had a remarkably good crop, after living at this place for several years. He and several of the men went to mill. They had a long distance to go, probably to Winchester, Va. which at that time was the center of trade for north-eastern Virginia. When they returned to the settlement, they found that the Mohawk Indians had raided it, killed or taken prisoners the inhabitants, burned the homes, destroyed the crops, and driven off the livestock." Mary and three of her children were captured in an Indian raid probably in 1752. Taken by the Indians along with the mother, were Christine, William and Mary. Frederick Ice came across the mountains (west) in about 1759, where he established Ice's Ferry on the Cheat River in (now) West Virginia just south of the Pennsylvania border." )
Frederick married twice.
Mary Galloway, daughter of John Robert Galloway and Christina Bruin was his first wife. They married about in 1727 in Philadelphia. Mary was born about 1680. She died in 1745 (?). They had the following children:
Eleanor "Nellie" "Ellen" Levingston was Frederick's second wife. They married about 1757. Children from the second marriage include:
After numerous attacks by native Americans on the Virginia and Pennsylvania frontier, Colonel Henry Bouquet defeated the Indians on 6 Aug 1763. "As a condition of the peace with the Ohio Indians, Bouquet demanded the release of prisoners held by the Delawares and Shawnees. By the Articles of Agreement concluded in November 1764, the chieftans of these nations agreed to cease hostilities against all British subjects; to collect and deliver to Bouquet's forces, all English prisoners, deserters, Frenchmen, Negroes, and any other White people living among them ...." He sent a letter to General Thomas Gage dated Fort Pitt, 30 Nov 1764 with attachments containing the names of the captives released, including the names of at least 260 prisoners released in 1764-65. The lists name 8 people with the last name Ice, and William and Christian are included. But, who are the other Ices?
The following prisoners were included on a listed dated November 30, 1764, of prisoners who were released and received supplies. (Although the says Females, it does include males.):
Delivered by the "Shawanese" 10 May 1765:
The following copy of Frederick's Will was found on the internet. The person who made the posting copied it from a copy he received and had no idea of the original source. (I have added paragraphing for ease of reading.Watt-266 17:35, 15 November 2015 (EST))
Mentioned in Will, dated 29 Feb 1788:
"In the name of God, Amen, the 29th of February in the year of our Lord, one thousand, seven hundred and eighty-eight, in the county of Monongalia. Being in great age, weak in body, but of perfect mind and memory thanks to god, therefore calling unto mind the mortality of my body and knowing that it is appointed for all men once to die; do make and ordain my last will and testament, that is to say principally and first of all I give and recommend my soul unto god that gave it, and for my body I recommend it to the earth to be buried in a Christian like manner at the declaration of my executors, nothing doubting at the General Resurrection I shall receive the same by the mighty power of God, and as touching my worldly estate wherewith it has pleased God to bless me with in this life I give, divided of the same in the following form.
"In prime it is my will and good order that in the first place that all my debts, including funeral charges be paid, and I bequeath unto Ellen, my dearly beloved wife, all the movables in the dwelling house; cows and hogs; during her life, and then to dispose of them to whom she pleases, also the third of the plantation at the Ferry during her lifetime, and then to fall unto my son Andrew wholly at her death.
"I give my son Abram, and to my son Adam, a tract of land on Buffalo Creek, also to William, to be equally divided between them.
"I further give my son Adam, the roan mare colt.
"I further give unto my grandson Jessey, a horse and one hundred acres of land, the one half to my son Andrew is to be the expense of purchasing for Jessey for land.
"And, I do ordain Francis Warman Esq., John Hansey Simeon to be Sole Exectors of this my last Will and Testament, and I do hereby utterly dismiss every other testaments, wills, and legacies, and executors by me in any ways before this time, named willed and bequeathed. Notifying and confirming this and no other to be my last will and testament.
"In witness I have here set my hand, and seal and year within written.
"signed by Frederick Ice.
"Witnesses: William Norris and James Wilke"
"The autobiography of Rev. Harry Smith, in relation to his ministerial duties in Monongalia, Marion, Harrison and Lewis Counties about the year 1794, affords a very interesting account of the traits, habits and customs of the people in those customs at that time":
"During the summer I saw a man, said to be 113 years old, ride to meeting on a horse, led by his son, himself an old man. He was a German, known by the name of "Daddy Ice" throughout all the country. He had been taken prisoner by the Indians and suffered incredible hardships. I visited him in his last sickness and found his intellect had not failed. as much as might be expected. I preached at his funeral, and it was a solemn time, attended by his children, then old gray headed people, and his grandchildren and great grandchildren." 
- ↑ "Was your ancestor born in Reusel-De Mierden, Noord-Brabant? Guess again!" 22 November 2013 by Yvette Hoitink, Dutch Genealogy Blog, accessed 15 Nov 2015
- ↑ 2.0 2.1 2.2 U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 Author: Yates Publishing Publication: Ancestry.com Operations Inc
- ↑ Abstract of Graves of Revolutionary Patriots Author: Hatcher, Patricia Law Publication: Ancestry.com Operations Inc Repository: R-15; Volume: 2; Serial: 10468-A; Volume: 23
- ↑ United States Obituary Collection Author: Ancestry.com Publication: Ancestry.com Operations Inc Repository: R-15 Newspaper: Washington Post; Publication Date: 22 02 2011; Publication Place: Washington, DC, USA
- ↑ 5.0 5.1 5.2 (cites no sources so only use for leads ! ) Genealogy Report: Dr. Harry Lawrence Ice, Sr. "The Hard Hittin' Parson" His Family History in America 1680 - 2002
- ↑ 6.0 6.1 6.2 quote from Myer’s History of West Virginia, by Myers, S. (Sylvester), b. 1861 Publication date 1915 Publisher [Wheeling, W.Va., The Wheeling news lithograph company , Vol. 2, page 481
- ↑ 7.0 7.1 7.2 7.3 Source: Mrs. Virginia Ice Thomas (Conaway), a descendant of Frederick Ice's second marriage has been researching this since she was 9 years old, her book is "Ice Family History."
- ↑ 8.0 8.1 8.2 8.3 Births Monongalia County WV Transcribed from microfilm 464964, volume 1 Registry of Births Contributed for use in USGenWeb Archives by E. Burns, firstname.lastname@example.org
- ↑ "Indian Captives Released by Colonel Bouquet," by William S. Ewing, The Western Pennsylvania Historical Magazine, Volume 39, Number 3, (Fall 1956) Pages 187-203
- ↑ 10.0 10.1 10.2 Early Records of Hampshire County West Virginia (PDF)
- ↑ 11.0 11.1 Virginia Northern Neck Land Grants, 1775-1800, Volume 3 by Gertrude E. Gray page 9 (5 June 1777) - page 128 (6 April 1791)
- ↑ "Will of Frederick Ice," posted at Genealogy.com on 28 Feb 1999; Will
- Ice Family The Ice Family
- Source: Rootsweb ancestry.com Genealogy Frederick Iaac
- Frederick Ice -Some History, Mary Ann Hull Hayes, granddaughter of Clara Ella Ice Hull.
- Source: S-1237603716 Title: Ancestry Family Trees Publication: Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com. Original data: Family Tree files submitted by Ancestry members. Repository: #R-15 Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=19534370&pid=122 Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=19534370&pid=126 Text: http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=19534370&pid=131 Repository: R-15 Name: Ancestry.com
- Find A Grave, database and images (https://www.findagrave.com : accessed 9 September 2019), memorial page for Frederick Ice (1680–1794), Find A Grave Memorial no. 122681749, citing Island Tract at Ice's Ferry (now under water), Marion County, West Virginia, USA ; Maintained by Robert Ice (contributor 48312117) .
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