Jacob went to Fayette Co., KY with his family in 1784 or 1788; took part in the battle of Fallen Timbers and the Battle of the Rapids of the Maumee River, 1795; moved near Owensville, Gibson Co. IN in 1896. Killed in the Battle of Tippecanoe, 1811. Compendium of American Genealogy, Vol XII, 430.
Jacob Warrick, at the outbreak of the Indian War in 1811, raised a company of eighty men known as rangers, and at the request of General Harrison joined the main army at Vincennes, and with it marched against the Indians, and while gallantly leading a charge at Tippecanoe was mortally wounded, Nov. 7 1811 and Major Smith, the old surveyor and school teacher of Gibson county, wrote Captain Warrick's will on the battle field after the battle was over. He lived two days and was buried on the battlefield. General Harrison in his official report of the battle took occasion to commend in the highest terms the bravery and intrepid conduct displayed by Captain Warrick. From the Montgomerys and Their Descendants, by D. B. Montgomery, Cox Publisher 1909, Owensville, Indiana, p 222.
Buried at Tippecanoe Battlefield.