July, 1795 (W. Moore, C.H.C.), and at December Court, 1795 in Augusta County, Virginia
From:Abstracts of Earl KY Wills & Inventories; copied from: Original & Recorded Wills & Inventories by J. Estelle Stewart King; Baltimore Genealogical Publishing Co. 1961. Page 94
McKittrick, Robert: March 13, 1795, July 1795, Children: John, Robert, William,James, Sarah, Esbell, Margaret.Land in Augusta Co., VA.Gr. Dau. Jenny Guye, Son in law: William Metiare, John Wright, John Meglemmery, James Guye.Ex:sons John & Robert.Wit:John Hutchersons Sr., Moses McClure, William Schooler.
John McKittrick "Captain Jack"Captain John McKittrick, 1760? -1839, the son of Robert McKittrick, Sr., was born in Augusta County, Virginia.
Note:On 10 Dec 1796 John McKittrick appointed John Hogshead and John McGlammory to act under power-of-attorney for him to sell a tract inherited jointly with his brothers William and James McKittrick from their father, Robert McKittrick.
His pension file from the National Archives Number 5-13647 records his military record during the Revolutionary War.
As a youth of seventeen he enlisted for three months as a private in Captain George Moffett's Company, Colonel John Dickenson's Regiment, Virginia Volunteer Militia September 23, 1777 at Staunton for service against the Wyandotte Indians "at the mouth of the great Kenhaway River".He reenlisted in October 1780, served three months as a private in Captain James Tate's Company, Major Triplett's Virginia troops and fought in the battle of Cowpens, South Carolina.He reenlisted February 1781, served three months as Sergeant and was in the battle of Guilford.He served as Captain 1781, for three months, but his own declaration says it lasted twelve months.
A March 23, 1932 letter from Joe Thompson, a descendant of Mackville, stated that Captain John McKittrick, who liked to be called Captain Jack, was educated to be a Presbyterian minister.
John McKittrick married Patsy Hoggshead in 1783; other records show Jane Hogshead.His second wife was Sally Williams.They married on May 7, 1817 and it is believed that the eleven children were born to the first wife.
John McKittrick's children were Beckisusannah, born August 14, 1784, Augusta County, Virginia, died Washington County, Kentucky December 23, 1813; married William F. Young October 22, 1807; Thomas; Polly, who married James Schooling; Jane, who married John Schooling; Gordon; Robert: Margaret; James, and William McKittrick.
Descendant, Joe Thompson's letter states " Captain Jack's sons and daughters were as follows: James, Gordon, John, Robert, William & Thomas, daughters, Margaret, Jane, Polly Ann, and Amanda."
Between the two records we find the eleven children of Captain Jack McKittrick.
I found this biographical sketch on John McKittrick.
John McKittrick was a native of Virginia and was one of the earliest settlers in the vicinity of what is now the village of Mackville.He purchased a large tract of land, a portion of which was platted into a town, which was called after him.He was for that day an extensive farmer and slave owner, a man of considerable local prominence, and captain of the militia.He lived to an advanced age."
"Personal encounter between the prominent citizens of Washington County were not uncommon in early times.John McKittrick, one of the founders of Mackville, was indicted by the grand jury in 1797, for a breach of the peace by striking William Booth on the 28