This article needs additional citations for verification. (December 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
At Bruceton, McCullough's Path turned southeast toward the "Great Glades of the Yoh,
Archer Butler Hulbert's study of the records at the law office at Annapolis in 1905 show that there were two McCullough's paths, an Old Path and a New Path; they are remembered, though the bold pioneer whose name they bore is quite forgotten. The names McCulloch and McCullough were common in northwestern Virginia.
The landscape of western Virginia and western Maryland in 1751 is depicted in A Map of the most inhabited part of Virginia containing the whole Province of Maryland with Part of Pennsylvania, New Jersey and North Carolina drawn by Joshua Fry and Peter Jefferson in 1751 and printed in 1755 
Notes and references
- Washington, George; Hulbert, Archer Butler (1905). Washington and the West, Being George Washington's diary of September, 1784 and a commentary upon the same by Archer Butler Hulbert (Author of Historic Highways of America, etc). The Century Company. pp. 65–75.
- Withers, Alexander Scott; Draper, Lyman Copeland (1895). Reuben Gold Thwaites (ed.). Chronicles of Border Warfare, or History of Settlement by the Whites, of North-Western Virginia, and of the Indian Wars and Massacres in that section of the State (7 ed.). Cincinnati: Stewart & Kidd Company Publishers.
- Fry, Joshua; Jefferson, Peter (1755), A map of the most inhabited part of Virginia containing the whole province of Maryland with part of Pensilvania, New Jersey and North Carolina. Drawn by Joshua Fry & Peter Jefferson in 1751, London: Thos. Jefferys