Thomas Hunt, Esq. died in about 1758, in Westchester Village. In his will, dated 26 July 1756, proved 15 July 1758, he leaves to eldest son (Stephen) 41 acres of salt meadow and a privilege in the sheep pasture. To son Charles, 100 acres in Eastchester, to son Elvin the rest of the real estate. He allows wife Mary the use of the house until Elvin is 21. He mentions grandsons Silvester, son of son Stephen; Robert Hunt Jr., son of daughter Christina; John Hunt Jr. son of daughter Alethea. He also mentions daughter Anna, wife of John Leggett, daughter Helena wife of Jonathan Odell, daughter Martha wife of James Tippett, and daughter Marianne (who had not yet married John Ferris). 
↑ Bolton, Robert Jr., The History of the County of Westchester from its first settlement to the present time. (New York, 1848, Alexander S. Gould), Vol. II, pp. 517-518
↑ 2.02.1 Davis, Norman, Westchester Patriarchs - A Genealogical Dictionary . . prior to 1755, (Bowie, MD. 1988, Heritage Books, Inc.), p. 129.
↑ William S. Pelletreau, Early Wills of Westchester County, New York from 1664 to 1784: a careful abstract of all almost 800 wills recorded by the Surrogate Office (New York: Francis P. Harper, 1898), pages 156-157.
Is Thomas your ancestor? Please don't go away! Login to collaborate or comment, or
a profile manager, or ask our community of genealogists a question.
Sponsored Search by Ancestry.com
It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Thomas by comparing test results with other carriers of his Y-chromosome or his mother's mitochondrial DNA.
However, there are no known yDNA or mtDNA test-takers in his direct paternal or maternal line.
It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share DNA with Thomas: