In 1742, he was named co-executor of his father's estate. He was left a house on State Street, part of a lot in Schenectady, a negro, money, and shares of partition lands in the Mohawk county, in the Hestenbrook patent, in "Hunterfield," and in Albany "on the hill." Two years later, he was granted land at Fort Hunter - presumably as a lease from the city government.
By 1749, he had moved his family to New York, where his second child was baptized. He died there in October. Abraham Cuyler, Jr. lived only thirty-six years!
first posted: 12/30/02