You've correctly identified the chiral center in your molecule (the carbon with the asterisk), that is the first step. When doing work with chiral centers, it is very important to use solid lines to denote bonds in the plane of the screen, bold wedges to denote bonds coming from the plane of the screen towards the viewer and dashed wedges to denote bonds from the plane of the screen away from the viewer. Drawing all 4 bonds as simple solid lines, as you did, will often lead to confusion. Look at the figures below, both enantiomers of 1,1,2-trimethylcyclohexane are shown. The next step in assigning R/S configuration is to rank the 4 groups around the chiral carbon by molecular weight, with "1" being assigned to the highest molecular weight group, and "4" to the lowest (you also did this correctly). Now, grab the "4" group in your hand so that groups "1" through "3" form a circular pattern between your eye and your hand. If moving from 1->2->3 involves clockwise movement, then this is the "R" configuration. If the movement is counterclockwise, then it is the "S" compound you are observing.
Take a look at this link for a nice picture of what I'm describing.
You cannot determine the R/S configuration of the chiral carbon in the compound you've drawn on paper at the top of your post because it is unclear which group 3 or 4 is projecting towards the viewer and which is projecting away from the viewer. Finally, note that my "R" drawing matches the "R" drawing at the bottom of your post.