Philip Schuyler1

M, b. 6 November 1683
     Philip Schuyler was baptised on 6 November 1683.1 He was the son of Brandt Schuyler and Cornelia van Cortlandt.1 Philip Schuyler married Ann Elizabeth Staats on 28 August 1713.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Philip Schuyler1

M, b. 11 September 1687
     Philip Schuyler was baptised on 11 September 1687 at Albany, New York.1 He was the son of Arent Schuyler and Jenneke Teller.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Philip Schuyler1

M, b. 8 February 1666, d. 24 May 1724
     Philip Schuyler was born on 8 February 1666 in Rensselaerswyck.1 He was the son of Philipse Pieterse van Schuyler and Margarita Van Slechtenhorst.1 Philip Schuyler married firstly Elizabeth Meyer on 25 July 1687 in New York, New York.1 Philip Schuyler married secondly Mrs. Catherine Schierph on 19 May 1719 in Albany, New York.1 Philip Schuyler died on 24 May 1724 at the age of 58.1

Child of Philip Schuyler and Elizabeth Meyer

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Philip Schuyler1

M, b. 17 October 1731
     Philip Schuyler was baptised on 17 October 1731 at Albany, New York.1 He was the son of John Schuyler and Cornelia Van Cortlandt.1 Philip Schuyler died young.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Philip Schuyler1

M, b. 26 October 1788, d. 12 February 1865
     Philip Schuyler was born on 26 October 1788 in Albany, New York.1 He was the son of John Bradstreet Schuyler and Elizabeth Van Rensselaer.1 Philip Schuyler married Grace Hunter.2 Philip Schuyler died on 12 February 1865 in Pelham, New York, at the age of 76.1

Child of Philip Schuyler and Grace Hunter

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.
  2. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, Vol. 1. p 144.

Philip Schuyler1

M, d. before 26 September 1795
     Philip Schuyler was the son of Adonijah Schuyler and Gertrude Van Rensselaer.1 Philip Schuyler died before 26 September 1795 s.p.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Philip Schuyler1

M, b. 20 June 1836
     Philip Schuyler was born on 20 June 1836.1 He was the son of George Lee Schuyler and Eliza Hamilton.1

Citations

  1. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, Vol. 1. p 144.

Col. Philip Schuyler1

M, b. 15 January 1696, d. 1758
     Col. Philip Schuyler was baptised on 15 January 1696 at Albany, New York.2 He was the son of Colonel Pieter Schuyler and Maria Van Rensselaer.1 Col. Philip Schuyler married Margarita Schuyler, daughter of Captain Johannes Schuyler and Elizabeth Staats, on 29 December 1720 in Albany.2 Col. Philip Schuyler was living in The Flatts which was a house on the bank of the river at Port Schuyler, above Albany and below West Troy.1 He died in 1758 s.p.2

Citations

  1. [S74] S.V. Talcott, Genealogical notes, p. 329.
  2. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Philip Jeremiah Schuyler1

M, b. 20 January 1768, d. 21 February 1835
     Philip Jeremiah Schuyler was born on 20 January 1768 in Albany, New York. He was the son of General Philip John Schuyler and Catherine Van Rensselaer.1 Philip Jeremiah Schuyler married Mary Ann Sawyer.1 Philip Jeremiah Schuyler died on 21 February 1835 in New York City at the age of 67.

Child of Philip Jeremiah Schuyler and Mary Ann Sawyer

Citations

  1. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, Vol. 1. p 144.

General Philip John Schuyler1,2

M, b. 10 November 1733, d. 18 November 1804
     General Philip John Schuyler was born on 10 November 1733 in Albany, New York, (cf The Register which gives the date of 22 November.)3,4,5 He was the son of John Schuyler and Cornelia Van Cortlandt.4 General Philip John Schuyler married Catherine Van Rensselaer, daughter of Johannes Van Rensselaer and Angelica Livingston, on 17 September 1754 in "Crailo".3 General Philip John Schuyler died on 18 November 1804 in the Schuyler Mansion, Albany, New York, at the age of 71.3,4

Children of General Philip John Schuyler and Catherine Van Rensselaer

Citations

  1. [S62] William Richard Cutter, New England Families.
  2. [S149] American Ancestors, , http://www.newenglandancestors.org/education/articles/…
  3. [S83] NEHGR, Vol. 104 p. 310.
  4. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.
  5. [S21] Various editors, Dictionary of National Biography, Schuyler, Philip John.
  6. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, Vol. 1. p 144.

Philip Van Rensselaer Schuyler1

M, b. 1 July 1883
     Philip Van Rensselaer Schuyler was born on 1 July 1883.2 He was the son of Richards Kingsland Schuyler and Lucretia Kellogg.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.
  2. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, Vol. 2. p 45.

Philipse Pieterse van Schuyler1

M, b. 8 February 1628, d. 9 May 1684
     Philipse Pieterse van Schuyler is also recorded as Schuyler. He was born on 8 February 1628 in Holland.1,2 He was the son of Peter Diercks and Geertruyt Philips van Schuyler.1 Philipse Pieterse van Schuyler emigrated in 1650 to Amsterdam.3 He married Margarita Van Slechtenhorst, daughter of Brant Arent Van Slechtenhorst and Aeltje Van Wenkum, on 12 December 1650 in Rensselaerswyck, New York.4,1,2 Philipse Pieterse van Schuyler died on 9 May 1684 in Albany, New York, at the age of 56 (or 1683) and is buried in the old Dutch church which once stood at the corner of Broadway and State Street.1,5

Philipse Pieterse Schuyler was the first outstanding member of early Albany's most important New Netherland family. By 1650, he had emigrated to New Netherland with his younger brother, David Pieterse.

In December 1650, twenty-two-year-old Philip Pieterse was in Rensselaerswyck where he married Margarita Van Slichenhorst - daughter of the director of the colony. That union admitted a newly arrived carpenter to the upper echelon of New Netherland society. It also produced a large family of twelve American-born children between 1652 and 1672. Eight of those offspring went on to establish the Schuyler family in Albany and beyond.

Taking the surname of their mother's family, the Schuylers' success followed the meteoric rise of its founder. Settling in Beverwyck, Philip Pieterse was among its earliest householders when lots were first apportioned during the 1650s. Although nominally a carpenter or gunstockmaker, like many of his neighbors he entered the fur trade. By 1660, he stood with the principal traders of the community. He used those profits to begin a favored family practice of acquiring additional real estate. Those holdings began with the house he built on the corner of today's State and Pearl Streets. It remained a family fixture for most of the next hundred years. By 1672, he also had acquired land along the Hudson beyond the Van Rensselaer manor house. That farm became a family summer home known as "the Flats". In addition, Philip Pieterse owned houses and lots in New Amsterdam/New York, several hundred acres east of the Hudson and below Rensselaerswyck, and lots in Wiltwyck and at Halfmoon as well.


His marital connection to the New Netherland power structure set the stage for his appointment to the Beverwyck court. After the English take-over, he was appointed a magistrate of the Albany court - predecessor of the Albany Corporation. Although he retired from the court in 1671, he was considered one of Albany's leaders for the rest of his life. Sometimes referred to as "Captain Schuyler," he held military commissions under the Duke of York and also was appointed "commissary" at Albany in 1666. He was the first of many Schuylers to represent Albany in meetings with the Iroquois.

Born in Holland, Dutch-speaking Philip Pieterse was the first of several generations of independent but reasonable Albany leaders to be favored by the English and British with official appointments, access to land, and contracts.

On May 1, 1683, Philipse Pieterse Schuyler filed a joint will with his wife, Margarita. The document noted the ages of their eight living children. He died eight days later and was buried under the Albany Dutch Church. His widow continued to live in the family homes on State Street and at the Flats until her death in 1711. Dead before his time, Philip Pieterse did not see sons Pieter and Johannes serve as mayors of Albany. But from his Albany house came dozens of others who made the Schuyler family early Albany's foremost and one of the major families of colonial New York as well.1

Children of Philipse Pieterse van Schuyler and Margarita Van Slechtenhorst

Citations

  1. [S54] Unknown compiler, "New York State Museum Website", Ancestral File.
  2. [S113] William Addams Reitwiesner, Bush ancestry.
  3. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 9 p. 268.
  4. [S40] Unknown compiler, "The Honourable William Smith 1728-1793", Ancestral File, p51.
  5. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.
  6. [S58] Various Editors, Dictionary of Canadian Biography, v. III p. 587.

Pieter Schuyler1

M, b. 20 February 1723
     Pieter Schuyler was baptised on 20 February 1723.2 He was the son of Pieter Schuyler and Catherine Groesbeck.2 Pieter Schuyler married Gertrude Schuyler, daughter of John Schuyler and Cornelia Van Cortlandt.2 Pieter Schuyler was buried on 2 September 1753 in The Flatts, Albany, New York.2

Children of Pieter Schuyler and Gertrude Schuyler

Citations

  1. [S81] Burke, Landed Gentry, p. 2792.
  2. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Pieter Schuyler1

M, b. 12 January 1698
     Pieter Schuyler was baptised on 12 January 1698.1 He was the son of Colonel Pieter Schuyler and Maria Van Rensselaer.1 Pieter Schuyler married Catherine Groesbeck on 29 December 1722.1

Children of Pieter Schuyler and Catherine Groesbeck

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.
  2. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, Vol. 1. p 41.

Pieter Schuyler1

M, b. circa 1710, d. 7 March 1762
     Pieter Schuyler was born circa 1710 probaly at New Barbadoes Neck, opposite Belleville, New Jersey.1 He was the son of Arent Schuyler and Swanje Van Duyckhuysen.1 Pieter Schuyler died on 7 March 1762 in Petersborough, near Newark.1

Child of Pieter Schuyler

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Pieter Schuyler1

M, d. 4 January 1792
     Pieter Schuyler was the son of Pieter Schuyler and Gertrude Schuyler.1 Pieter Schuyler married Gertrude Lansing on 17 January 1767.1 Pieter Schuyler died on 4 January 1792.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Colonel Pieter Schuyler1

M, b. 17 September 1657, d. 19 February 1723/24
     Colonel Pieter Schuyler. Soldier, government official, and the most influential Indian expert in New York province during his day. He was born on 17 September 1657 in Beverswyck, Albany, New York.2,3,1 He was the son of Philipse Pieterse van Schuyler and Margarita Van Slechtenhorst.3 Colonel Pieter Schuyler married firstly Engeltie (Angelica) Van Schaick, daughter of Capt. Goosen Gerritse Van Schaick and Annatje Lievens, in 1682 at Rensselaerswyck, New York.3,2 Colonel Pieter Schuyler married secondly Maria Van Rensselaer, daughter of Col. Jeremias Van Rensselaer and Maria Van Cortlandt, on 14 September 1691 at New York.4 Colonel Pieter Schuyler died on 19 February 1723/24 in Rensselaerswyck, Albany, New York, at the age of 66.3,2

Albany was the northernmost settlement of any size in New York province. Two hundred miles almost due north lay Montreal. Though separated by impenetrable wilderness, the two settlements were joined by an almost continuous waterway consisting of the Richelieu River, Lake Champlain, Lac Saint-Sacrement (Lake George), and the Hudson River. The French claimed all the territory whose waters found an outlet in the northern lakes and the St. Lawrence, by right of discovery and occupancy. It included Lake Champlain. The English resisted the claim and asserted their right to the country as far north as the St. Lawrence, through a title derived from the Five Nations. During a long period of almost continuous warfare, the Iroquois sided mostly with the English, partly because Albany was nearer their homeland and easier to trade with, and partly because of the great skill of Peter Schuyler in dealing with them.
Schuyler had important family connections at Albany. Both his mother and his second wife were daughters of directors of Rensselaerwyck, one of the founding Dutch settlements in the Albany area. When Albany was incorporated as a city in 1686, Peter Schuyler became its first mayor and ex officio chairman of the board of commissioners for Indian affairs. During the next several years there were raids and massacres at Lachine near Montreal, at Schenectady near Albany, and elsewhere within the disputed borderlands. In 1690 Peter Schuyler, hearing that a French delegation was treating with the Iroquois, led an English delegation to Onondaga (Syracuse, N.Y.), the Iroquois capital. The French were captured and some were killed, but at least one, the Chevalier d'Aux (Eau)—a half-pay captain who had been sent as an emissary to the Iroquois by Buade de Frontenac, governor of Canada—was taken back to Albany by Schuyler. The Iroquois called Schuyler "Quider" (their pronunciation of Peter), and according to Parkman an Onondaga sachem declaimed: "Brethren. . . we must hold fast to our brother Quider, and look on Onontio (Frontenac) as our enemy. That same year an English expedition against Canada was assembled at Albany and placed under the command of Major-General Fitz-John Winthrop. Peter Schuyler collected a few Mohawk warriors and proceeded to Wood Creek, at the southern end of Lake Champlain, where he engaged in making bark canoes for the use of the army. Since there were not enough canoes or supplies, General Winthrop abandoned the expedition.

The following year (1691), a rumour reached the English that Frontenac had received reinforcements and supplies from France and was concentrating troops at Montreal, preparatory to a descent on Albany. In order to gain intelligence, Major Peter Schuyler led northward, in July, a party consisting of 120 white men, 80 Mohawks, and 66 River Indians (Schaghticokes). At the confluence of Lac Saint-Sacrement and Lake Champlain, called Ticonderoga, Schuyler was joined by an additional contingent of Mohawks, and the expedition proceeded down Lake Champlain and the Richelieu River until it was within ten miles of Fort Chambly, which was commanded by Jean-Vincent Le Ber Du Chesne. Scouts from the fort notified the Chevalier de Callière the governor of Montreal, who collected from 700 to 800 men and encamped at La Prairie de la Magdeleine on the south shore of the St. Lawrence, opposite Montreal. He then sent out several scouting parties, and a few days later one of the sons of Joseph François Hertel de La Fresnière brought in word that he had seen a canoe containing Mohawks in the Richelieu River. Thinking that Chambly was in danger, the governor of Montreal sent Philippe Clement Du Vuault de Valrennes to the spot with about 200 men. Nicolas Daneau de Muy and Claude Guillouet d'Orvilhers were in the company.

Meanwhile, Schuyler, leaving his canoes on the riverbank, had made his way overland to La Prairie de Ia Magdeleine, reaching that fort on the rainy night of 31 July (10 August, N.S.) An hour before daybreak on 1 August (11 August) the sentinel at the fort fired his piece and M. de SaintCyrque (Sircq), an old captain commanding in the absence of Callière who was ill and confined to his bed in the fort, led an advance. A musket volley mortally wounded him and the Sieur d'Escairac (Desquerac), and killed M. d'Hosta (Dosta) on the spot. The second wave of troops led by Jean Bouillet de La Chassaigne came up at that moment and rushed headlong on the enemy who, after a vigorous resistance, retreated in good order. Another small French detachment, led by the Sieur Domerque, attacked Schuyler's retreating forces and was wiped out. Schuyler now headed for his canoes on the Richelieu River but was intercepted by the party sent out to protect Fort Chambly. Valrennes and Le Ber deployed their men behind trees and fought the English for an hour and a half. Schuyler finally succeeded in cutting his way through the enemy and reached his canoes. As he reported to the provincial council in New York a few weeks later, "We took our march homewards and found 5 Elks in the way which refreshed our whole company.. . . We lost in the expedition 21 Christians 16 Mohaques 6 River Indians & the wounded in all 25.... Thought to have killed about 200 French and Indians." The bravery and competence shown by Schuyler's expedition made a favourable impression on the Indians of the Five Nations, who were now convinced that the English could fight and were willing to risk their lives in the war. During the winter of 1692—93 Frontenac sent southward an expedition, commanded by Lieutenants Nicolas D'Ailleboust de Manthet, Augustin Le Gardeur de Courtemanche and Robutel de La Noue, which destroyed three Mohawk villages and captured many women and children. Schuyler led a party which pursued the retreating French and forced them to relinquish most of their prisoners.

When peace was concluded between England and France, the Earl of Bellomont, governor of New York, sent Schuyler and the Reverend Godfrey Dellius to Quebec in May 1698 to deliver news of the peace to Count Frontenac, and also to return all French prisoners held in New York. This was Schuyler's last expedition to Canada.

Schuyler was made a lieutenant of Francis Nicholson for the proposed expeditions against Canada in 1709 and 1711. Their forces were to attack by way of Lake Champlain. In both cases, however, the forces never got beyond the Lake Champlain camping grounds. Early in 1710, Schuyler took four Mohawk sachems to London where they were received by Queen Anne. His aim was to emphasize the importance of retaining the friendship of the Five Nations.
Schuyler continued throughout his life to serve as Indian commissioner and as a member of the provincial council. He was acting governor of New York from July 1719 to September 1720. He was dismissed from the council by the new governor, William Burnet, but continued at the head of the Indian board until his death.5

Children of Colonel Pieter Schuyler and Engeltie (Angelica) Van Schaick

Children of Colonel Pieter Schuyler and Maria Van Rensselaer

Citations

  1. [S54] Unknown compiler, "New York State Museum Website", Ancestral File.
  2. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 9 p. 268.
  3. [S40] Unknown compiler, "The Honourable William Smith 1728-1793", Ancestral File, p51.
  4. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.
  5. [S58] Various Editors, Dictionary of Canadian Biography, vol. II p. 602.
  6. [S74] S.V. Talcott, Genealogical notes, p. 329.

Richards Kingsland Schuyler1

M, b. 24 June 1842, d. 1912
     Richards Kingsland Schuyler was born on 24 June 1842 in Belleville, New Jersey.1 He was the son of Arent Henry Schuyler and Mary Caroline Kingsland.1 Richards Kingsland Schuyler married Lucretia Kellogg on 3 December 1879 in Brooklyn, New York.1 Richards Kingsland Schuyler died in 1912.2

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.
  2. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, Vol. 2. p 45.

Robert Van Rensselaer Schuyler1

M, b. 4 June 1813, d. 17 February 1856
     Robert Van Rensselaer Schuyler was born on 4 June 1813.1 He was the son of John Arent Schuyler and Catherine Van Rensselaer.1 Robert Van Rensselaer Schuyler married Kate Manchini on 9 September 1851.1 Robert Van Rensselaer Schuyler died on 17 February 1856 in Jersey City, New Jersey, at the age of 42.1

Child of Robert Van Rensselaer Schuyler and Kate Manchini

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Sarah Jauncey Schuyler1

F, b. 22 June 1838
     Sarah Jauncey Schuyler was born on 22 June 1838 in Belleville, New Jersey.1 She was the daughter of Arent Henry Schuyler and Mary Caroline Kingsland.1 Sarah Jauncey Schuyler married Stephan Van Cortland Van Rensselaer, son of John Van Rensselaer, on 6 October 1858 in Belleville, New Jersey.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Sidney Schieffelin Schuyler1

M, b. 25 August 1864
     Sidney Schieffelin Schuyler was born on 25 August 1864 in Jersey City, New Jersey.1 He was the son of John Arent Schuyler and Kate Manchini.1 Sidney Schieffelin Schuyler married firstly Cora Anderson on 12 December 1894 in Bayonne, New Jersey.1 Sidney Schieffelin Schuyler married secondly Hélenè Gladys Abry on 15 July 1903 in Cranford, New Jersey.1

Child of Sidney Schieffelin Schuyler and Cora Anderson

Children of Sidney Schieffelin Schuyler and Hélenè Gladys Abry

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Smith Anderson Schuyler1

M, d. 26 July 1870
     Smith Anderson Schuyler was the son of Smith Arent Schuyler and Elizabeth Kneeland.1 Smith Anderson Schuyler died on 26 July 1870 in Newark, New Jersey,2 and was buried on 28 July 1870 in Belville, New Jersey.2

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.
  2. [S232] Ancestry.com, New York, Death Newspaper Extracts, 1801-1890 (Barber Collection).

Smith Arent Schuyler1

M, b. 18 November 1832, d. 26 July 1870
     Smith Arent Schuyler was born on 18 November 1832 in Belleville, New Jersey.1 He was the son of Arent Henry Schuyler and Mary Caroline Kingsland.1 Smith Arent Schuyler married Elizabeth Kneeland.1 Smith Arent Schuyler died on 26 July 1870 in Newark, New Jersey, at the age of 37.1

Children of Smith Arent Schuyler and Elizabeth Kneeland

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Stephanus Schuyler1

M, b. 30 September 1727
     Stephanus Schuyler was born on 30 September 1727 in Albany.1 He was the son of John Schuyler and Cornelia Van Cortlandt.1 Stephanus Schuyler died young.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Stephanus Schuyler1

M, b. 20 December 1729
     Stephanus Schuyler was born on 20 December 1729 in Albany, New York.1 He was the son of John Schuyler and Cornelia Van Cortlandt.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Stephanus Schuyler1

M, b. 14 August 1737
     Stephanus Schuyler was baptised on 14 August 1737 at Albany, New York.1 He was the son of John Schuyler and Cornelia Van Cortlandt.1 Stephanus Schuyler died young.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Stephen Schuyler1

M, b. 2 April 1732, d. 6 October 1798
     Stephen Schuyler was baptised on 2 April 1732.2 He was the son of Pieter Schuyler and Catherine Groesbeck.1 Stephen Schuyler married Engeltje Van Vechten.1 Stephen Schuyler died on 6 October 1798 at the age of 66.2

Child of Stephen Schuyler and Engeltje Van Vechten

Citations

  1. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, Vol. 1. p 41.
  2. [S600] George W. Schuyler, Philip Schuyler and his family.

Swantje Schuyler1

F, b. 1741, d. 20 May 1801
     Swantje Schuyler was born in 1741.2 She was the daughter of Adonijah Schuyler and Gertrude Van Rensselaer.3 Swantje Schuyler married Arent John Schuyler, son of John Schuyler and Anne Van Rensselaer, on 2 November 1772.3 Swantje Schuyler died on 20 May 1801.3

Children of Swantje Schuyler and Arent John Schuyler

Citations

  1. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, p. 46. (The Cornell Library New York State Historical Literature).
  2. [S250] Saint Nicholas Society, p. 45. (The Cornell Library New York State Historical Literature).
  3. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Sybilla Schuyler1

F, b. 12 November 1664, d. December 1664
     Sybilla Schuyler was born on 12 November 1664 in Rensselaerswyck, New York.1 She was the daughter of Philipse Pieterse van Schuyler and Margarita Van Slechtenhorst.1 Sybilla Schuyler died in December 1664.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Van Rensselaer Schuyler1

M
     Van Rensselaer Schuyler was the son of Adonijah Schuyler and Gertrude Van Rensselaer.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.