- He described himself as Alexander Weller the elder of Cranbrook, clothier and left property in Cranbrook, Hawkhurst, Goudhurst, Frittenden, Ruckinge and Newchurch, Kent. He made a bequest of 100 marks toward the erection of a House of Correction in Cranbrook or the making of "a Stocke to be ymployed to sett the poore on worke". He left items of clothing to his brother William Weller and "my brother Nicholas Anaway" and £5 to his sister Alice Pecke. He bequeathed his household stuff, two of his best cows and £100 to his wife, Elizabeth. He left £400 to his son Dence Weller and £200 to all but one of each of his other children - Richard, Stephen, Alexander, Agnes, Elizabeth and Katheren. The bequest to Agnes was dependent upon her not marrying Richard Waterman of Cranbrook. If she did so, he made provision so that Richard Waterman could not benefit from the money. He left his son Richard the lease of a property he had purchased from Richard Portriffe of Rye, Sussex and a further bequest of £5 was made to his brother, William. The residue of his goods was left to his son, John Weller whom he appointed executor. He appointed his brothers, John and Lawrence Weller overseers of the will, bequeathing each of them 40 shillings. The cash alone in these bequests would be worth over £210,000 in today's money.
He left an annual income to his wife, Elizabeth of £50 deriving from property in Cranbrook, Hawkhurst, Goudhurst, Frittenden, Ruckinge and Newchurch, Kent together with a messuage and garden in Cranbrook, occupied by Widow Portriffe. He bequeathed property in Goudhurst to his son, Dence and property in Cranbrook, Ruckinge and Newchurch to his son, John. His son, Richard received a dyehouse in Cranbrook, together with its copper and vessels which was occupied by Alexander's brother, John Weller, as well as two other properties in Cranbrook and lands in Frittenden. He left property in Cranbrook to his son, Stephen, some of which was also in the tenure of his brother, John. Finally, he left property to his son, Alexander in Cranbrook and Hawkhurst once he reached the age of 23.
The will was witnessed by Nicholas Anaway and Lawrence Weller, who was its scribe.