ght several parcels of land in Somerville—seventy-four and one-half acres at Winter Hill.
He owned four female negro slaves, and bequeathed them to children, one toccupied in 1737 the Gershom Davies farm of seven acres, on the south side of Winter Hill.
Their eldest son, Charles, married a second wife—Margaret Patten.
Their sand two daughters.
His son Andrew had a house and ten acres of land east of Winter Hill.
The family became extinct in this vicinity in the fourth generation.
Pesephs in lineal descent followed him. He lived on the northwesterly slope of Winter Hill, in what is now known as the Magoun House; and it is still occupied by descele.
Three sons of Samuel, Jr., Edward, Fitch, and Ebenezer F., lived on the Winter Hill road, toward Charlestown, and Samuel, their eldest brother, lived within thew, afterwards the first mayor of the city, gave Mr. Edgerly the sobriquet of Winter Hill eagle, because he lived at the top of the highest elevation in Somerville.