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WHAT'S INSIDE Institution for Savings' Salisbury Office Tops $100 Million in Deposits Page 2 Anna Jaques Announces Leadership Transition Page 2 Perennial Pepperweed Pull Training Page 3

June 25 - July 1, 2014 Vol. 10, No. 34

Walking and Strumming for North Shore Arts By Stewart Lytle, Reporter –––––––––––––––––

Four musicians, accompanied by the lone staff person for the Bay Circuit Trail, are hiking and camping for 17 days, performing free concerts in 16 towns across the Commonwealth. They launched their tour last week at the Spencer Pierce Little Farm in Newbury, then hiked the seven miles along Route 1A to the Rowley Public Library for a concert, sponsored by the Rowley Cultural Council. The quartet, which writes most of their own folk-style songs, finished the week walking to play concerts Photo by Stewart Lytle at the Marini Farm in Ipswich and From left, Amy Alvey, Kristen Sykes, Mark Mandeville, Raianne Richards and Pony Field in Boxford. Mark Kilianski. “It is hard on your body. It is hard REGIONAL – In an era when themselves in comfort and style on your shoes. But we love doing touring musicians are buying from one concert to another, the it,” said Raianne Richards, tour more, larger and better decked-out Massachusetts Walking Tour is a co-founder, song writer, banjo and tour buses and airplanes to ferry refreshing change of pace. Continued on page 3

Newburyport Clean Tech Center Moving to Amesbury

Honoring Dedication Page 16 6th Place 2014 “Best Places to Work” Winner Page 16 The Newburyport Clean Tech Center

By Stewart Lytle, Reporter ––––––––––––––––– AMESBURY – Mayor Ken Grey ran for election last year on one primary issue. He promised to lower the city's residential property taxes. To accomplish that goal, Grey will need to expand the commercial tax base, bring in more manufacturers and other businesses to generate more tax revenues. Amesbury took a step in that direction last week when Grey and Bob O'Brien, president of the Newburyport Clean Tech Center (NCTC), announced the NCTC, now re-branded as the Innovation Center, will relocate from its current 31,000-square-foot, mixed-use facility in the Newburyport Industrial Park to the former ARC Technologies building on Amesbury's Chestnut Street. “I’m delighted to welcome CleanTech to Amesbury,” Gray said. “The Innovation Center will be a wonderful addition to our growing business community. It will complement our efforts to position Amesbury Photo by Stewart Lytle as a leader in Green Energy and environmental

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FREE Local Residents to Ride in 35th Annual Pan-Mass Challenge

ROWLEY – On Aug. 2 and 3, 190 local residents will participate in the 35th annual Pan-Mass Challenge (PMC), the largest single athletic fundraising event in the country. They will be among 5,800 cyclists who will ride with the collective goal of raising $40 million to support adult and pediatric patient care and cancer research at Dana-Farber Cancer Institute through the Jimmy Fund. During PMC weekend, individual cyclists unite to become one extended family. The camaraderie shared by thousands of cyclists, spectators and volunteers, is one reason cyclists from 36 states and five countries return to Massachusetts each August to participate in the PMC. Cyclists range in age from 13 to 90. Some are seasoned tri-athletes while others are weekend warriors having trained for this event alone. Many participants ride in honor of a family member or friend lost to, or being treated for, cancer. All share a passion and desire to one day find a cure for the disease. The average cyclist trains for three months, solicits 40 sponsors, and raises more than $6,500. Doctors ride alongside their patients; grandparents ride with their grandchildren; and others show

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How to Submit Letters to the Editor

Marc Maravalli, B.S., R.Ph. Publisher/Editor, The Town Common

Letters to the Editor provide a useful way of communicating concerns, issues, or suggestions to all members of the community. The Town Common encourages all citizens to submit letters concerning issues of interest and concern to the local community. Letters selected for publication may be edited for length and clarity. Some letters may serve as a catalyst for other articles or coverage, and community leaders and agencies will be offered an opportunity to respond to letters concerning their areas of responsibility. All letters must be signed and include a daytime telephone number. Letters may be submitted to: The Editor c/o The Town Common 77 Wethersfield St. Rowley, MA 01969 or preferably via e-mail to: editor@thetowncommon.com.

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serves the communities of the Upper North Shore of Mass. & Coastal New Hampshire and welcomes your participation. Send your Organization or Group Notices, Birth or Engagement Announcements, Photos, Articles and Letters to the Editor, by mail, phone, fax, or e-mail to: 77 Wethersfield St., Rowley, MA 01969 Phone: 978-948-8696 Fax: 978-948-2564 E-mail: news@thetowncommon.com

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In loving memory of Liz Ichizawa, Reporter (1956 - 2005)

Institution for Savings' Salisbury Office Tops $100 Million in Deposits

June 25 - July 1, 2014

Anna Jaques Announces Leadership Transition for 2015

N EW BU RY P O RT NEWBURYPORT - The - After nine years as the Institution for Savings’ Salisbury President & CEO at office recently exceeded $100 Anna Jaques Hospital million in total deposits, and an impressive 40announced President and Chief year career in healthcare, Executive Officer Michael J. Delia O’Connor Jones. announced her plans The Salisbury office, located to retire at the end of at 7 Bridge Road in Salisbury calendar year 2014. Square, opened in 2006 and was Mark L. Goldstein, the Bank’s first office outside EVP/CFO at Anna of Newburyport. Today, in Jaques since 2005, will addition to its two Newburyport take the helm upon offices and the Salisbury location, the Institution for Savings has a total of Delia’s retirement as of seven full-service retail offices in Rowley, Ipswich and Topsfield. January 1, 2015. “This is a very significant milestone, and one of which we are very proud,” “Delia’s legacy is said Mr. Jones. “When the Bank made the decision to invest in Salisbury that of a visionary, eight years ago we did so because we believed that Salisbury would welcome decisive leader a hometown bank that would deliver great products and services but also whose extraordinary support the Town in other ways. We were right! I am so grateful to the contributions to the Salisbury residents and businesses that have embraced our style of banking hospital and greater and made this success possible.” Mr. Jones also expressed his appreciation to the management and staff of The Town Common Courtesy Photo Newburyport area have earned her the trust the Salisbury office. “Our Salisbury team, led by Manager Bruce Macdonald Delia O'Connor and Mark Goldstein and respect of the entire and Assistant Managers Judy Julian and Barbara Comora, is topnotch and very much involved in Salisbury’s activities and causes, from the Salisbury community,” said David LaFlamme, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, Chamber of Commerce to the Town’s recent 375th anniversary celebration. Anna Jaques Hospital. “She motivates and inspires at all levels of the organization. Her sense of humor and the grace with which she leads the They love being a part of Salisbury.” Through its charitable foundation, the Institution for Savings has organization will be missed by the hospital community.” LaFlamme continued, “For nearly a decade, Delia and Mark have been financially supported many of the Town’s non-profit organizations, including Pettengill House, the Boys and Girls Club of the Lower Merrimack Valley, the driving force behind the hospital’s impressive transformation and the the Salisbury Beach Partnership, Friends of the Salisbury Council on Aging, corresponding outpouring of community support. They have worked sidethe Town of Salisbury and Salisbury Elementary School. Most recently the by-side to stabilize the hospital and ensure its future success under new Bank made a $500,000 donation to the Salisbury Public Library Capital models of healthcare delivery and payment reform. We are fortunate to have Campaign. The Town broke ground for the library project last week with such exceptional leadership in Newburyport, and look forward to Mark’s natural transition to the President & CEO role.” completion anticipated in late summer 2015. “I have enjoyed so much being the president of this wonderful hospital, with its excellent medical staff and employees!” said Delia O’Connor, President and CEO of AJH. “I am proud of the things we were able to achieve together, and will miss it.” “One of the hallmarks of Delia’s leadership has been her commitment to constantly moving the organization forward,” said Mark Goldstein, EVP/ CFO of Anna Jaques. “I look forward to continuing this legacy of excellence and collaboration to achieve our vision of becoming the most respected community hospital in the region.” Under Delia’s leadership, AJH has achieved an impressive turnaround, with eight consecutive years of operating surpluses and modernization of the entire campus. The hospital’s quality and patient satisfaction scores have shown both high levels of performance and marked improvement during Delia’s tenure. Anna Jaques has been named three times in the last five years by the Boston Business Journal as one of the greater Boston area’s Best The Town Common Courtesy Photo Places to Work. More good news for IFS reprinted from this week’s Boston Business Journal In recognition of her exceptional leadership and advocacy, Delia has received several awards and accolades. Most recently, she was awarded the prestigious 2014 William L. Lane Hospital Advocate Award from the Massachusetts Hospital Association (MHA) in June 2014. She was also named Massachusetts Healthcare Executive of the Year by the American Merrimack River Entrance College of Health Care Executives 42o 49’N 070o 49’W (ACHE) in 2010. The Salisbury LEGAL NOTICE Chamber of Commerce honored JUNE/JULY HIGH LOW SUN NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Delia with its 2013 Salisbury 25 Wed 11:14 7.76 11:23 8.85 5:41 -0.10 5:46 0.67 5:06 8:25 Chamber of Commerce Leadership Notice is hereby given by Big Jim’s 26 Thurs 12:01 7.76 xx xx 6:28 -0.14 6:31 0.73 5:06 8:26 Award. In 2010, Girls, Inc. named Towing, Inc. 13 Creek Street, Beverly, Delia the Business Leader Award 27 Fri 12:06 8.80 12:43 7.74 7:11 -0.12 7:13 0.79 5:06 8:26 MA, pursuant to the provisions of at the organization’s “Breaking the 28 Sat 12:46 8.72 1:23 7.70 7:50 -0.05 7:53 0.87 5:07 8:25 Mass G.L c. 255, Section 39A, that Glass Ceiling” Awards Banquet. they will sell the following vehicle on 29 Sun 1:24 8.60 2:01 7.66 8:28 0.05 8:32 0.95 5:07 8:25 Prior to joining Anna Jaques, or after July 3, 2014 by private sale to 30 Mon 2:02 8.44 2:39 7.63 9:05 0.18 9:11 1.04 5:08 8:25 satisfy their garage keepers liens for O’Connor served for seven years towing, storage, and notices of sale: 01 Tues 2:41 8.26 3:16 7.60 9:41 0.33 9:51 1.12 5:08 8:25 as president of Caritas Norwood Hospital and for nine years as Chief 02 Wed 3:20 8.05 3:55 7.60 10:18 0.48 10:33 1.20 5:09 8:25 1. 2007 Jeep Grand Cherokee Operating Officer for Holy Family 03 Thurs 4:02 7.82 4:36 7.61 10:57 0.63 11:18 1.25 5:09 8:25 VIN# 1J8GR48K67C579594 Hospital. Her earlier career includes four years at Lahey Clinic and five years Signed, Thomas Zarella SPONSOR THIS TIDE CHART with the Massachusetts Department Owner of Public health, including her role CALL The Town Common TODAY 978-648-8696 6/18, 6/25, 7/2 as Deputy Commissioner.

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Walking and Strumming for North Shore Arts Continued from page 1

ukelele player. Described as “a human powered music tour,” the 2014 Massachusetts Walking Tour is the fifth since Richards and co-founder Mark Mandeville did their first walking tour in the Berkshires in 2010. They hiked the New England Trail last summer and the Midstate Trail in 2011. Carrying their camping gear and musical instruments on their backs, Richards and Mandeville are joined this year by Berklee College of Music alumni Amy Alvey and Mark Kilianski. Also hiking along from concert to concert is Kristen Sykes, director of operations for the Bay Circuit Alliance and director of conservation strategies for the Appalachian Mountain Club. “I am thrilled that the Massachusetts Walking Tour has chosen the Bay Circuit Trail for its 2014 musical and hiking trek,” Sykes said. “The tour is a fun way of bringing together local residents along the trail to spread the word about this incredible recreational resource right in their backyards.” Walking tours, built around music, are not a new idea. Mostly such tours are in cities like New York City, NY, or in Nashville or Memphis, TN, where tourists can walk to see sites musicians made famous. Historically menstrals traveled from town to town as part of shows looking for new audiences. Mandeville and Richards thought they might use a walking music

tour not only to showcase their own music, but to promote the arts in smaller communities and highlight recreational trails in the state. In 2010, when gas prices spiked at or above $4 a gallon, they implemented their idea in part because walking was cheaper. The tours are well organized. Mandeville and Richards start contacting towns well in advance to secure financial support, a venue and volunteers. At each stop, the tour collaborates with local artists, musicians, school officials, trail managers and land trust groups to highlight artistic diversity and recreational land use. At each concert, the community is invited to take part in a dialogue in hopes of strengthening local investment in the arts. There are performances by local musicians and artists from each of the towns to help promote communitybased cultural organizations and local support for the arts. “Every town does something unique,” Mandeville said. “It highlights their creativity.” Richards said, “After five years of walking across the state, carrying our instruments in and out of towns, our little organization is achieving what it originally set out to accomplish, celebrating local arts and culture throughout the towns of Massachusetts. We are excited to team up with the Appalachian Mountain Club, National Park Service and Massachusetts Cultural Council this year to feature the Bay

Circuit Trail.” -Since 1954 The Bay Circuit Trail & Greenway links parks and open spaces in 57 •Private & Semi-Private Rooms Eastern Massachusetts communities from Plum Island and Ipswich An extended Care Community with Baths and Beautiful Views to the Duxbury and Kingston • Medicare/ Medicaid certified shore. The trail spans 34 cities and • Social Services-Speech, towns and provides close-to-home Physical, Occupational, & recreation such as walking, biking, Massage Therapies snowshoeing, horseback riding and • Full Activity Program cross-country skiing. • and much more... The Bay Circuit Alliance, which supports the Bay Circuit Trail & www.seaviewretreat.com Greenway, The is made up of more than Largest Independent Community Newspaper North Shore’s MANSION DRIVE • ROWLEY, MA • JUST OFF ROUTE 1A 40 towns, non-profits groups and state and federal agencies. In 2012, the Appalachian Mountain Club and The Trustees of Reservations, two of Massachusetts’ largest and oldest conservation organizations, began working together with the Bay Landscaping & Contracting, Co. Inc. Circuit Alliance on the completion, • Landscape Design enhancement and long-term mythoughtlessness protection of the recreational trail • Hydroseeding and Sod Lawns Gallery & FineArt and greenway. • Masonry Barbara Erickson, president of The • Tree and Stump Removal Trustees of Reservations, said, “The “Art is meant to be seen” • Excavation -Making Art affordable for AllBay Circuit Trail & Greenway, which includes 33 Trustees properties, is • Irrigation Systems accessible by 4 million people living • Demolition PHOTOGRAPHY in the eastern part of our state. The • Equipment Rentals ABSTRACT PAINTINGS Massachusetts Walking Tour offers • Carpentry Work a unique opportunity to highlight PORCELAIN some of the special places that are a Premium Mulch $44.95 per yd part of the trail and inspire residents 52 Pleasant Street and visitors to get out and explore Mixed Mulch $39.95 per yd Newburyport, MA 01950 them. And we can all look forward Screen Loam $29.95 per yd The North Shore’s Largest Independent Community Newspaper Ann@mythoughtlessness.com to some great music.” For more information, including a 978.886.0506 schedule of concerts, or to donate to www.mythoughtlessness.com support the tour, visit: http://www. WilliamFDunn.com • Since 1980 masswalkingtour.org/footage.html

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to volunteer. The Great Marsh Perennial Pepperweed Eradication Project is collaboration between Parker River NWR, Mass Audubon, and a growing list of other local partners. The project was initiated in 2006 to control and The Town Common Courtesy Photo eradicate Perennial On Saturday June 28 and Friday Pepperweed in the Great Marsh. July 11 from 8:30 am to 12:00 pm, With the help of numerous Parker River National Wildlife Refuge volunteers, thousands of pounds (NWR) will host an information and of pepperweed have been pulled training session on how to identify and more than 73 sites have been and control the invasive species restored. Throughout the summer, Parker Perennial Pepperweed. The training will be at Refuge Headquarters River NWR and Mass Audubon at 6 Plum Island Turnpike in will lead Pepperweed pulls at sites Newburyport, MA. The first hour throughout Essex County. Our will be spent indoors learning about goal is to control or eradicate Pepperweed and control techniques. pepperweed before it becomes as For the second part of the afternoon, pervasive as Phragmites or purple participants are invited to gain loosestrife, two very widespread hands-on experience by pulling invasive plants in New England. Pepperweed at a site along the Plum Volunteers are essential to the success Island Turnpike. This meeting is of the pepperweed control project. open to the public with no obligation Anyone interested in volunteering

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BAY STATE ARMS

June 5 - July 1, 014

Community Calendar To place an non-profit organization’s event in the Community Calendar for FREE, call 978-948-8696 or e-mail: events@thetowncommon.com

Classified Ads its fascinating natural and cultural

and in front of the library. June 26 @ history. Program participants should 5:30 pm - 8:00 pm WEST NEWBURY BOOK SALE have kayaking experience and need to Firearm Safety Training G.A.R. Memorial Library Friends provide their own kayak, paddle, and ENVIRONMENTAL FILM Reloading Equipment @ Supplies Community Calendar of the Library Book Sale - Friends personal flotationContinues device. Participant SCREENING . . . Antique, Modern & New Guns of the West Newbury Library are boats must be a minimum of 12 On Thursday June 26th, 130 Bridge Rd, Salisbury 978-465-5561 sponsoring a Book Sale from Wed., feet in length and have onboard Greenbelt, Essex County’s Land www.baystatearmsma.com June 25 through Sat., June 28 at the flotation. It is recommended that Trust will host a free screening of the Old Town Hall, 491 Main Street. participants provide their own insect award-winning docu-comedy, Yert: Wed. June 25, Book Sale, 10:00 repellant, sunscreen, water, snack Your Environmental Road Trip. The – 8:00; Thurs., June 26, Book Sale, food, and wear clothing appropriate screening will take place at 6:30p. 10:00 – 8:00; Fri., June 27, Book for the weather. Participants under m at the Cox Reservation, located Sale, 10:00 – 8:00; Sat., June 28, Bag the age of 18 must be accompanied at 82 Eastern Avenue (Rt. 133), in Sale and Bake Sale, 9:00 – 12:00. by a parent or legal guardian. Essex. A short facilitated discussion Times change. Situations change. Occasionally even the law changes. Most hardcover books are $2.00; Meet the rangers at the refuge’s will follow the film. Yert is relevant Is your will out-of-date? Talk to us. most paperbacks are $1.00. Includes boat ramp, opposite Lot 1, fifteen to conservation issues locally, in gently used, recent children’s and minutes prior to the program start Essex County and beyond. The young adult books, adult fiction time. Enrollment limited to 12 story concerns 3 friends travelling AND A T T O R N E Y S A T L A W and non-fiction, DVDs, and jigsaw participants. Preregistration required. the continental United States, who puzzles. On Saturday, fill a bag for Anyone having a question about a meet several inspirational characters, Arthur K. Ross, Jr. • Peter M. Ross $3.00. Bags will be provided by the refuge program is asked to contact each doing their part to tackle the Downtown Ipswich – 20 Market St. • rossandrosslawyers.com 978-356-2000 Friends. Bake sale on Saturday. Take the refuge at (978) 465-5753. environmental crisis. The trio has 978-948-8696 • www.thetowncommon.com • advertise@thetowncommon.com home a delicious goodie along with certain eco-challenges to meet while your books. HATHA YOGA CLASS travelling, such as keeping all their Students are led through a trash in the vehicle with them, and ALL ABOUT ASSISTED LIVING series of stretches, strengthening a surprise twist that changes the “All About Assisted Living” and balancing postures, twists entire project. The film features – presented by JoAnn Thibault of and inversions by certified yoga environmental leaders including Elder Insider - Wednesday, June instructor Maura Mastrogiovanni. Bill McKibben, Wes Jackson, Will 25th @ Noon - Looking to downsize No registration is required, and all Allen, Janine Benyus, Joel Salatin, or right-size? Is senior assisted fitness levels are welcome. Bring David Orr, and others. “This is an living right for you? What are your a mat if you have one and wear interesting and inspirational film, and options? A comprehensive look at comfortable clothes. Class meets the screening is also an opportunity all of your options so you can choose every Wednesday evening at the for Greenbelt to raise awareness wisely. This informative seminar is Rowley Library, 141 Main St., about the fragile landscapes we are for Seniors, their families or their from 5:30-7 pm. Sponsored by working to protect in Essex County,” Cuddy Cabins, Cabin Cruisers, or Log Cabins... caregivers, to understand when the Friends of the Library, cost for said Greenbelt Executive Director, it is appropriate to start thinking students is $12 or $10 for Friends Ed Becker. Film-goers are welcome about assisted living or other senior members. Call 978-948-2850 for to picnic and enjoy the grounds options. Please call to pre-register @ more information. of the Cox Reservation before the 978 462-2412 start of the film. The free film series Marine Service Ad # 3 THURSDAY, JUNE 26th is supported in part by the Essex HOUSE TOURS County Ecology Center (Toad Hall NH For Client / Newspaper use only – this doesNorthhampton, not print: Th e Ipswich Museum, 54 South WEST NEWBURY BOOK SALE Bookstore). For more information This PDF – dated 06/10/11 – replaces all previous PDFs of this ad. Please destroy all previous PDFs of this ad. Main Street, Ipswich, opens the See Wednesday, June 25th contact Greenbelt at ecga@ecga.org Questions? Call Acorn Advertising, 781-643-2928. Heard and Whipple Houses for or 978-768-7241. Call Joe: REM Marine Service tours through October. Tours last CATMOBILE Actual ad size – 4” x 2” (Town Common ) 603-235-3424 30 minutes in each house. In the The Merrimack River Feline FRIDAY, JUNE 27th Hauls ‘Em All! newly reinterpret Ted 1677 Whipple Rescue Society's Catmobile will House, see how simply families be at Tom's Discount Store in WEST NEWBURY BOOK SALE Sell Trade Buy lived in Ipswich during the 17th Salisbury on 7/26 offering low cost See Wednesday, June 25th century. Conversely, in the 1800 spay/neuter services for cats and Heard House, see Dow paintings, kittens. The cost for a female cat is REFUGE BICYCLE TOURS Chinese export porcelain, decorative $120, $80 for a male cat and $35 for Friday, June 27th @9:00 am Gotwe Cleats? objects, documents and changing qualifi ed ferals. Th e package includes Experience the refuge from the do! art and history exhibits related to spay/neuter, rabies vaccination, exam unique perspective of your very e North Shore’s Largest Independent Community Newspaper instant replays Ipswich history. Open Wednesdays and a nail trim. Microchipping is an own bicycle! Starting at the visitor and Thursdays from 10-4; last tour extra $20. Kittens are welcome! To contact station at Lot 1, the rangerused sporting goods at 3:30. Fridays 12-4; last tour at make a reservation call 978-465- led group will gradually make its way 64 central st, georgetown, ma 3:30. Saturdays 11-5; last tour at 1940(Mon-Fri 10am-4pm) or email south along the paved portion of the 978-352-8800 4:30. Sundays 1-4; last tour at 3:30. catmobile@mrfrs.org or go to www. refuge’s Wildlife Drive, stopping Price: Members free; non-members catmobile.org to book online. Don't at various points along the way to $7 for one house; $10 for both. Call delay get your kitty spayed/neutered view wildlife, hear stories of Plum 978-356-2811 for more information today! Island’s past, and learn about the or visit www.ipswichmuseum.org. inner workings of a national wildlife AMESBURY DAYS 15th refuge. This is an “out and back” tour. EXPLORING THE REFUGE BY ANNUAL BLOCK PARTY The distance covered will depend on KAYAK Th e festival begins at how many stops are made and how 6 Newburyport Turnpike, Newbury Wednesday, June 25th @9:00 am 5:30 p.m., with opening much time is spent at each stop. There is no better way to see and ceremonies in the Huntington Tour duration will be about 2 hours. experience the refuge’s salt marsh Square gazebo, followed by the 15th Appropriate for adults and children Fax: 978-462-2834 than from the cockpit of your own annual Block Party, sponsored by the age 16 or older. Each participant JAIDENAUTO.VOLVO@HOTMAIL.COM kayak! Join a couple of refuge rangers Amesbury Chamber of must provide a bicycle, helmet, for a three hour meander through Commerce. The party will be and water bottle. Meet the ranger the marsh and learn about some of in the area around the gazebo on the deck of the visitor contact Mark M. Burke, Sr. Stacey Goodwin

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June 25 - July 1, 2014 station. Participants may also wish to bring insect repellant, sun block, binoculars and/or a camera (if these items can be safely stowed while biking). Meet the ranger on the deck of the visitor contact station. Limited to 10 participants. Preregistration required. Anyone having a question about a refuge program is asked to contact the refuge at (978) 465-5753. “UNDERCOVER WITH THE PIPING PLOVER” – MANAGING A THREATENED SPECIES Friday, June 27th @ 9:00 am The federally – threatened Atlantic coast piping plover nests and raises its young on Plum Island’s beaches from April through August. Join a refuge ranger for a chance to glimpse this native species in its wild habitat and to hear the story of how biologists work to conserve the plover under the Endangered Species Act. As conditions permit, participants will have an opportunity to view the plovers on the beach, from a safe distance, using a refuge-provided spotting scope. Participants are encouraged to bring a pair of binoculars, a spotting scope, and/or a camera. Meet the ranger on the deck of the visitor contact station at the refuge’s Lot 1. Program is appropriate for adults and older children. Each session is limited to 10 participants. Preregistration is required. Anyone having a question about a refuge program is asked to contact the refuge at (978) 4655753. SATURDAY, JUNE 28th WEST NEWBURY BOOK SALE See Wednesday, June 25th HELP SUPPORT A TROOP THAT SUPPORTS A COMMUNITY Come to the Annual Boy Scout Troop 44 Pancake Breakfast Fundraiser on Saturday, June 28 You might be surprised to know that simply eating a few delicious pancakes can help benefit a deserving Boy Scout troop in many different ways. "Not only does the job of putting on the pancake breakfast teach these fine, young men lessons in organization, responsibility, cooking, cleaning and public service but the money earned from the breakfast also helps fund gear, badges and camping scholarships for troop members throughout the year," said Scout Master Eric Towne. It also gives the troop an opportunity to connect with the community they live in and serve. "When the boys see their neighbors and townspeople coming out to support the great work the scouts do all year long," said Eric, "it makes them feel great." Come show your support for Troop 44, and enjoy a great breakfast as well on June 28 from 7 a.m. to 10

www.TheTownCommon.com a.m. at the Byfield Arts Center, 7 Central Street, Byfield. For more information or to make a donation email Eric@EricTowne.com. Tickets are available at the door and cost $7 for adults and $5 for seniors and children.

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is looking for artists and crafters to participate in a family-friendly festival on June 28, 2014. There will be music by national and regional performers, children's entertainers, artists and crafters, and food and beverage vendors. This event will be held at Manter Field in Byfield, MA, 79 State Street The Community Newspaper AMESBURY DAYS 2014 TOWN- minutes from route 95. Please call North Shore’s Largest Independent WIDE YARD SALE the Byfield Community Arts Center Looking for some bargains? The at 978-463-3335 or go to the festival Town-wide Yard Sale is the perfect website at www.byfieldmusicfestival. place to start. Dozens of households org for more information. throughout Amesbury participate in Come see our wide selection of summer favorites... this Saturday, June 28th 2014 event, BEHIND THE SCENES craft beers, wines & liquors. which combines the thrill of the REFUGE TOUR hunt with a festive summer outing. Held on the following day, June 28 @ 8:00 am - 12:00 pm Saturday, June 28th @ 9:30 am Join a refuge ranger for a behind welcomes everyone 2014 AMESBURY DAYS the scenes tour of Parker River to enjoy the season! FARMER’S MARKET National Wildlife Refuge. Tour will (PASSPORT EVENT) be conducted via refuge van, with June 28 @ 8:00 am - 1:00 pm several brief “drive by” stops along Come Explore! Artisans Galore, the way. The tour will present an “up 978-948-8696 • www.thetowncommon.comEssex • advertise@thetowncommon.c Wine & Spirits Fresh Baked Goodies, Home close and personal” look at the refuge Cooking, Local Fruits & Veggies, 91 Main St, Essex (978)801-3333 Continued on page 12 and much, much more… There are a few more spaces available. If you are interested in participating in the Amesbury Days – Farmer’s Market. Em a i l : Ta r a @ t i g e r l i l y s e ve n t s . com for more information. It’s a great opportunity to market your small business and creativity.

The Town Common A MUMM

A CLASS ON PERENNIALS New Creation Gardens is hosting a workshop of the year, "Knowing and Loving Your Perennials," on Saturday, June 28 from 9 to 11 am, led by Gale Lyon. The workshop is based on the "Perennial of the Year" named by the national Perennial Plant Association each year since 1990. Gale will discuss these 24 "Perennials of the Year" -- each plant's characteristics, strengths, weaknesses and planting needs. There is no preregistration needed, nor is there a charge for the workshop. For more information call Dan Weaver at (603) 502-6307. HERON ROOKERY EXCURSION Join Ipswich River Wildlife Sanctuary Naturalist Scott Santino for a visit to the Boxford/North Andover great blue heron rookery at Carter Fields, an Essex County Greenbelt Association property. We will also visit another local rookery nearby. View their stick nests high in dead white pine trees in a beaver pond and observe young herons branching out from their nests while the adults fly by, encouraging their young to become independent. Meet at the Ipswich River Wildlife Sanctuary in Topsfield for van transportation and carpooling: SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 9:00 a.m.-noon FEE: $20 ($17/ Mass Audubon members). Advance registration is required; call 978887-9264 or register online at www. massaudubon.org/ipswichriver. BYFIELD DAYS The Byfield Music and Arts Festival

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Community Announcements AMESBURY - Teen Summer Reading Program - Get Thrifty @ the Amesbury Library is underway. The program runs from June 1- August 13. This year the teens are reading for Leeward Light Thrift Shop in Salisbury, MA. The proceeds from the shop go toCommunity local organizations for example Our Connections Neighbors’ Table, Best Foot Forward, and Pettengill House. For every book that a teen reads money will be donated to this organization. The program is for teens in the 7th-12th grade. You don’t have to live in Amesbury to participate. To register for the program go to www.readsinma.org/amesbury then click on the teen tab. All of the information is provided there. When you sign up you are entered into a rae to win a $50.00 Visa gift card. Write a review, come to a program, or like our Facebook page Teen Scene Amesbury Library and get another chance to win the Visa card. For every book that you read you will receive a rae ticket. The prizes to select from are: Chipotle Gift Card, free Zinga Frozen • tote Bag, Bag of Manga Books, Bag Yogurt, Batman Owl Mask, Mystery Bag, Chocolate Bag, Itunes, Angel Burn of Fiction Books, and a Five Kingdom T-shirt. We have a variety of programs that you can come to: June 25, 3:00 write Fan Fiction, July 2, 3:00 Manga Club, July 2 drop off your stuffed animal for an overnight at the library. Your animals will be videotaped so you can see all of the fun • that they had, July 7 2:00• Crayon Dripping Art, July 8 2:00 walk around Amesbury and take pictures that we can put on the teen lounge wall, July 9, 2:00 Decorate with FanArt, July 10 2:00 create a storyboard that we can hand on the Teen Lounge wall, July 11 decorate the Teen Lounge with all of the things we have done this week, July 16 2:00 Create mitten kittens, 3:00 Manga Club, July 23 3:00 FanFiction writing, July 29, 3:00 Teen Book Club, July 30 3:00 Manga Club, August 5 2:00-5:00 people can drop off small items that we can donate to Leeward Light, August 6 3:00 FanFiction writing, and the last day of the programs is August 13 and we will have Anime from 11:00-5:00. For more information or to register please contact Margie Walker, Teen Librarian at 978-388-8148 or mwalker@mvlc.org -----------------------------------------------------------AMESBURY - The Market Street Baptist Church is hosting a 4-day Junior Church Basketball Camp for both girls & boys ages 5-9 years on July 7-10 from 9:00 am - 12 noon to be held at the Seventh Day Adventist School, 285 Main Avenue, South Hampton NH. The program is a noncompetitive, instructional league designed to teach fundamental basketball skills and basic Bible knowledge in a fun and engaging manner. A suggested donation of $10 per child is requested to help defray expenses. Please make check payable to: MSBC and make a note: BBall. Open to the public. All are welcome. To register contact the church office at 978-388-0930 or email: msbcsec@ verizon.net -----------------------------------------------------------AMESBURY - As we know fresh fruits and vegetables are the healthiest foods for us, they also can be pricey when you are on fixed income. The Amesbury Council on Aging is embarking on cultivating a new program. Simply a Farmers Table. A table is now located in the lobby of the COA at 68 Elm Street, Amesbury. We ask people who are growing fresh fruits and veggies and have an abundance to drop them off to the farmers table. The table will be open to all who come to the center to take home your well-loved fruits and veggies. When an abundance of produce is brought in these fresh items will be served with the daily meals served at the COA. We hope you can bring in your extra fresh produce for our seniors to enjoy. We hope your crop is bountiful so our seniors can enjoy the fruits of your labor. For more information regarding this new initiative please contact Annmary Connor, LICSW, Amesbury COA Director at 978-388-8138. -----------------------------------------------------------AMESBURY - After a several year hiatus, Main Street Church Summer Bible Camp is returning for the summer of 2014. Camp will be held from July 7th - July 11th right here on the grounds of the church. Camp will open every morning at 8:00 and will conclude at noon. Children that will be entering kindergarten through grade five in the fall are eligible for enrollment. Cost for the week is only $50.00! Each day will be centered around a spiritual theme and will consist of activities geared towards a wide range of interests. Arts and crafts, sports, games, drama, and cooking will be just some of our offerings. All campers will receive a tee-shirt. Flyers are available in the back of the church as well as the vestry. Please see sunday school coordinator Steve Gross with any questions. Steve can be reached in the church office (978)388-0982 ext.3 or by email at stephen.gross@main-street-church.org Hope to see you in July. (bulletin, every week until the Sunday before camp starts)

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-----------------------------------------------------------BYFIELD - The Byfield Music and Arts Festival is looking for artists and crafters to participate in a family-friendly festival on June 28, 2014. There will be music by national and regional performers, children's entertainers, artists and crafters, and food and beverage vendors. This event will be held at Manter Field in Byfield, MA, minutes from route 95. Please call the Byfield Community Arts Center at 978-463-3335 or go to the festival website at www. byfieldmusicfestival.org for more information. -----------------------------------------------------------BYFIELD - The food pantry at the Community United Methodist Church in Byfield is open to area residents every Friday from 1-3pm (please note time change) The pantry is located at the church, 11 Central Street, Byfield. Interior & Exterior Work . Decks -----------------------------------------------------------Lic. #058478 . Danvers, MA KENSINGTON, NH - The Carriage Barn Equine Assisted Therapy Programs is looking for volunteers to assist with Therapeutic Horseback Riding & Carriage Driving, Fundraising, Events, and Fun Activities. Volunteers 978-777-8032 . 978-352-8032 are needed at various times throughout the week to work with horses and clients. Adults and retirees welcome (volunteers must be at least 14 years old). Experience and horse knowledge is a plus, but is not required. Anyone interested in learning more can contact The Carriage Barn at 603-378-0140 or email carriage-barn@comcast. net, or check out our website at www.carriage-barn.org. The program is offering services in Kensington, NH and seeks to promote the health and well-being of individuals of all ages with disabilities by enhancing their physical, Federal, State, Local Regulatory Assistance psychological, cognitive and emotional healing and strengthening through equine activities. The Carriage Barn is a 501c3 Not-for-Profit Organization, as well as a member center of the Professional Association of Therapeutic Wetland/Aquatic Resource Delineator Horsemanship, International. Functional Assessment & Wildlife Habitat Assessment -----------------------------------------------------------Wetland/Stream Restoration & Permitting/Enforcement Strategies KINGSTON, NH - The next monthly Weight Loss Support Group meeting will be Wednesday, July 2, from 7 to W 8 p.m. at New Creation Healing Center, 80 Route 125, Kingston, NH. This is an informal and free support group Expert Witness Services & Third Party Confidential Reviews offering participants the opportunity to learn, share and support one another. Andrea W. will share her success in Alternative Dispute Resolution Services losing twenty pounds and keeping it off. For more information call Lisa at New Creation, 603 642 6700. 978-948-8696 • www.thetowncommon.com • advertise@thetowncommon.c -----------------------------------------------------------NEWBURY - In compliance with the Department of Revenue, the Board of Assessors in the town of Newbury 16 High St, Merrimac must undergo a “verification of the accuracy of all data associated with the taxable real estate” in preparation 508-783-6026 for the next tax billing cycle. The verification of the accuracy of all data associated with the taxable real estate matt@wetlandsns.com Effective Strategies, requires checking all building measurements and inspecting the interior of the properties. The Board of Assessors E www.wetlandsns.com Sensible Solutions has contracted with the professional appraisal firm Patriot Properties from Marblehead, MA to assist with this task. They have provided similar services to over 120 other communities in Massachusetts, 18 of them here in Essex County. The data collectors are experienced full time employees of Patriot Properties and will be registered with the police department; they will also carry proper identification. The data collectors are not involved in the valuation process and cannot answer questions about how specific changes will affect the value of the property. The interior inspection process takes only a few minutes, and is necessary in order to determine the fair market value of the property and to create equitable assessments throughout the town. Data collectors will begin inspections on June 23, 2014 through July 31, 2014. If you have any questions, please contact The Newbury Assessors' Office, located at 25 High Rd., Newbury, MA 01951. The Assessor's telephone number is 978465-0862 ext. 308. The office hours are Monday, Wednesday, Thursday - 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Tuesday - 8:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Closed on Friday. -----------------------------------------------------------NEWBURYPORT - Parker River National Wildlife Refuge is pleased to  Business Law  Personal Injury:  Estate Planning: announce recruitment for the 2015 Artist of the Month .Artwork will be displayed in the auditorium of our visitor center, located at 6 Plum Island - Malpractice - Wills & Trusts  Civil Litigation Turnpike, Newburyport, MA; and will be available for viewing from 11:00a – 4:00p daily. There is no cost to view the artwork and a portion of all - Product Liability - Special Needs Trusts artists’ proceeds will generously be donated to the Friends of Parker River.  Real Estate Artwork should be nature related but does not have to be Refuge specific. Anyone interested in having their own artwork displayed can contact Jean - Premises Liability - Life Insurance Trusts Adams at 978-465-5753 or by e-mail at Jean_Adams@fws.gov, for more information. Preference will be given to those who have not displayed their - Auto Accidents - Supplemental Trusts artwork in the past at the Visitor Center. ------------------------------------------------------------ No fee unless - Charitable Trusts NEWBURYPORT - Registration Is Now Open for The Firehouse Center successful for the Arts' popular 2014 Summer Vacation Program - Firehouse Glee - Asset Transfers Club! Enrollment is limited, so act now! The 2014 summer session runs Mon-Fri, August 18-22 and culminates with a public performance on Fri, - Powers of Attorney August 22 at 7PM, in which all participants in program are required to participate. Glee Club is a week-long program of voice instruction and choreographed pop vocal tunes for students in grades 2-12. Students - Medicaid Planning will learn about: the basics of good breath support, posture and vocal production, and performance techniques - all while having fun singing Copyright © 2014 Law Offices of Donald J. Fournier & Associates. All rights reserved. the songs they love! For details and to download Info|Form Packet:www. firehouse.org/L3-shows-theater-GleeSummer2014.html or contact Janice at 978-499-9931 or janice@firehouse.org -----------------------------------------------------------NEWBURYPORT - The Graf Rink is now accepting registrations for spring Hockey 101 and spring Learn to Skate. Hockey 101 will take place on Fridays at 6pm while Learn to Skate will take place on Sundays at 4pm & 5pm as well as Thursday at 6pm. Hockey 101 is a great tool for hockey 33 West Main Street | Georgetown, Massachusetts 01833 | Tel: 978.769.5383 | FAX: 978.769.5441 players entering a hockey program in the fall. Level Two is for players www.westmainlawoffice.com that are currently Mites or have participated in a Mite program. Hockey 101 will focus on proper hockey stance, puck control, crossovers, shooting

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Local Residents to Ride in 35th Annual Pan-Mass Challenge

support from the sidelines in the form of donations and cheers. More than 300 riders are cancer survivors or current patients. “The PMC is the gold standard of athletic fundraising events,” says Billy Starr, Pan-Mass Challenge founder and executive director. “PMCers are as committed to raising money for cancer research as they are to pedaling the miles.” No other single athletic event raises or contributes more money to charity than the PMC. Since 1980, the PMC has raised more than $414 million. In 2013, the PMC was Dana-Farber’s

Continued on page 10

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Monday Evening Discovery AUCTION JUNE 30TH AT 5:00 P.M.

Antiques, Victorian and Country Furnishings To be held at Masonic Temple 31 Green St, Newburyport, Mass Our trucks are loaded and on their way to Newburyport, Mass! Hundreds of items to be unloaded on auction day. A true discovery auction with no internet bidding! A fun and affordable way to find one-of-a-kind furniture, art, and accessories that will enhance your collection! Something for every buyer! Items to include: Americana; Turn of the Century Dental Cabinet; Victorian Furniture; Country Pine Spice Cupboard; Country Store Items; Pair of Brass Nautical Ships Lights; Canes; Paintings; Primitives; Loads of Stoneware; Oriental Rugs; Fancy Carvings; Brass Bound Tool Box; Loads of Waterford Crystal; Lionel Trains; China; Porcelains; Antique Guns; Powder Blue Painted Box; Fancy Carved Blanket Box; Sheraton Card Table; Victrolas ; Carved Partners Desk; Pair of Brass Beds; Fireplace Equipment; Mirrors; Beautiful Leaded Glass Windows; Prints; Grain Painted Blanket Box; Custom Furniture; Tool Box; Radios; Victorian Iron Garden Bench and more!

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June 25 - July 1, 2014

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June 5 - July 1, 014

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Five Ways to Celebrate the Return of the Heat

With warm weather in here, it's time to celebrate the return of sun, travel and plus tax outdoor parties. Whether taking a break from the workday to enjoy the park or hosting an event for friends, there are many ways to bask in the warmth. Good at the Georgetown and Danvers Lunch in the park - The cold of winter has kept you and your coworkers eating locations only. limit one coupon per perlunch indoors or at your desk. Now that the days of craving warm weather son per visit. Cannot be combined with any TheareNorth Shore’s Largest Independent Community Newspaper over, it's time to bring your lunch outdoors and soak up the sun. Invite your other offer. no copies. Shop must retain coworkers to gather at a picnic table at a nearby park or bring a blanket to a coupon. Expires 7/31/14 grassy area to enjoy a potluck-style meal. Offer a snack of your favorite Athenos Hummus paired with the authentic Greek brand's baked pita chips in addition to fresh, crunchy vegetables for dipping. Push "work talk" aside and take a moment to appreciate the clear sky while chatting about vacation plans. Only working Outdoor exercise - Get ready for the return of swingy dresses, casual T-shirts and brightly-colored shorts by candlepin stepping up your exercise routine. After a boring winter on the treadmill, now is the perfect time to reacquaint yourself with the joy of exercising outside. Go for a run in the park to appreciate the newly uncovered green grass bowling museum and flowers or get together with friends for yoga in the park. No matter what activity you choose, you'll feel great in New England. being outside and knowing that you are making healthy choices. Quality time for two - Mouthwatering fresh produce is a sure sign of the season. Spend a memorable day with • Function Room for Birthday parties, a significant other or your best friend perusing your local farmers market stalls for seasonal fruits and vegetables. Corporate events, Receptions Invite your special someone to help you whip up a delicious lunch or dinner featuring chicken accompanied by a succulent strawberry salad or side dish presenting the fresh produce you found at the market. Don't forget to • Monthly Tournaments celebrate your relationship with a toast of Cupcake Vineyards Red Velvet before enjoying your flavorful dish with • Moonlight bowling a side of laughter. • Bumper bowling A backyard party - Nothing quite says warm weather like firing up the grill! Invite friends and family to enjoy a beautiful day in your backyard while munching on your favorite seasonal dishes. To keep things interesting, 11 High St, Downtown Amesbury surprise your guests' taste buds with an unexpected delicious appetizer, like a refreshing grilled Mediterranean-styled flatbread featuring fresh diced tomatoes, red onions, Kalamata olives and Athenos Feta Cheese. Spend time with yourself - If you're someone who enjoys time by yourself every once in a while, take advantage OPEN: Mon 5-10pm. Tues-Fri 1-10pm, Sat 10am to midnight & Sun 12-8pm of outdoor relaxation. Head to the beach with your chair, umbrella and SPF 30 to enjoy a book you've been dying Moonlight Bowling Mon 5-10pm, Sat 7-midnight, Sun noon-4pm to read or enjoy the afternoon in your own backyard while sipping on freshly squeezed lemonade. Spending time alone is one of the best ways to take a break from parties and get-togethers to appreciate the joy of spending time outdoors. Because the increase in temperature is usually accompanied with lighter fare for your taste buds, there's no better time to be reacquainted with white wine, an easy go-to for pairing with the dishes of the season. Look for a wine that is vibrant and refreshing, such as Cupcake Vineyards Sauvignon Blanc. With tasting notes of Meyer lemon and key lime, this wine complements many foods without overpowering delicate dishes like grilled seasonal vegetables.

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Residents to Ride in ShareLocal the Gift 35th Annual Pan-Mass Challenge of Reading

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largest single contributor and the event raises more than 50 percent of the Jimmy Fund’s annual revenue. More than 230,000 individual contributions were made to last year’s PMC fundraising campaign, allowing the PMC to contribute 100 percent of every rider-raised dollar directly to the Jimmy Fund. The PMC is a fully supported bikea-thon — with food and water stops, mechanical and medical assistance, luggage transportation, and lodging — that runs through 46 towns across Massachusetts. Cyclists choose from 12 routes of varying mileage designed to cater to all levels of cycling strength and time availability. There are six two-day routes that range from 132 to 190 miles and six one-day rides that range from 25 to 111 miles. In 2014, cyclists are required to raise between $500 and $4,300 to ride in the PMC. This commitment to the fundraising portion of the PMC is a testament to riders’ dedication to the cause and their belief in the PMC mission. The PMC is presented by the Red Sox Foundation and the New Balance Foundation. To become a virtual rider, or make a financial contribution to a rider from your town, visit www.pmc.org, or call (800) WE-CYCLE. Connect with #PMC2014 on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest and LinkedIn.

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 10:00 a.m. – 3:00 p.m. Amesbury Senior Center 60 Elm Street, Amesbury For an appointment please call 1-800 RED CROSS (733-2767) or visit redcrossblood.org

Come by our farm stand and eat healthier!

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June 25 - July 1, 2014

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The North Shore’s Largest Independent Community Newspape June 25 - July 1, 2014

www.TheTownCommon.com

Page 11

Find a Treasure. Save a Fortune.

CHILD ENRICHMENT Create a Safer Environment for Summer Swimming Fun

Swimming is a popular summer activity and if you have a pool or spa, your backyard just may be this summer's New & Resale Merchandise most popular retreat for friends, neighbors and all of the children that come with them. Adding as many water Monday - Saturday 10-5 safety steps as possible is the best way to assure a safer and fun experience this summer. Sunday 11-4 Drowning accidents tend to happen very, very quickly. The CDC reports that in most cases, the children involved were out of their parents' sight for less than five minutes. The good news: drowning can be prevented. Barriers help buy those few minutes needed to re-establish direct contact when it has been briefly lost. It's vital to have layers of protection in place between your home and pool to buy the time to re-establish contact after a momentary 225 Newburyport Turnpike, Rowley distraction, such as answering the phone or door, texting, or other routine activities. Numerous studies have shown that an isolation fence that separates the home from the pool can help prevent 50 to 90 percent of all toddler drownings. Only an isolation fence with a self-closing, self-latching gate in proper working order will prevent children from getting into the water without your knowledge. For above-ground pools, a fence and gate surrounding the steps or ladder can prevent toddler access. "D&D's MagnaLatch is the number-one selling child and pool safety gate latch in the world," says D&D Technologies' Jim Paterson, senior vice president of sales and marketing. "Created for swimming pool gates, MagnaLatch is designed to extend above the height of the fence to keep the release knob out of reach of children. With its patented magnetic latching, it won't jam, is self-latching and vertically and horizontally adjustable." Millions have been installed to help keep children safe around residential pools, public pools, and wherever safety fencing is needed. Pool gates should be inspected frequently and adjusted for latch alignment and hinge tension; to make sure they self-close and self-latch every time. With D&D's TruClose hinges, the homeowner can easily adjust the self-closing 978-948-8696 • www.thetowncommon.com • advertise@thetowncommon.c tension after installation with a screwdriver. Parents can get their children involved in pool safety education and help them become a Safer Kid, through the Safer 3 program developed by the Safer3 Water Safety Foundation. The Safer 3 is a comprehensive initiative to dramatically reduce drowning incidences and create safer water -- including fencing and other safety devices such as alarms around the pool; Safer Kids, including adult supervision and swim skill attainment; and Safer Response Fun & Active Active ◴ Innovative Weekly -- meaning adults should know CPR and rescue breathing. Parents can promote water safety with their children by ◴ Fun downloading free coloring books, story books and activity sheets for their children at http://www.swimforlife.org. ◴ USPTA-­‐certified ◴ Creative Camps Here are some additional tips to stay pool safe this summer: * Never leave children alone in or near the pool or spa, even for a moment. ◴ Beginner-­‐Advanced ◴ 11 : 4 Ratio Ratio June 23rd * If a child is missing, look for them first in the pool or spa. * Keep children away from pool drains, pipes and other openings to avoid entrapments. ◴ Half-­‐day/Full-­‐day Ages 5 -­‐16 - Aug. 1st ◴ Ages * The National Drowning Prevention Alliance (NDPA) recommends that a "water watcher" be designated for safety when children are in the pool, to maintain eye-to-eye contact at all times. * Toys or floating chlorine dispensers that look like toys should never be left in the pool area. * Be aware of anything a child could use to climb up on and over a pool fence. * Keep rescue equipment, like a shepherds hook, near the pool. andand at: at: * If your child is invited to a friend's pool don't expect the other parent to be as cautious as you may be. Offer to go with them to be another set of eyes on the pool. * Brush up on your own swimming skills. You never know when you may have to rescue someone who is drowning, so make sure you know the proper way to help without harming yourself. * Learn CPR. You can be the one to administer CPR to someone in need while waiting on an ambulance to arrive. You can sign up for CPR classes at The Red Cross or your local YMCA. It's a lifesaving skill you'll be glad to have. "With isolation fencing and the Safer 3 in place, your family can look forward to years of safer relaxation and enjoyment of your pool," Paterson says. For safety gate products visit www.ddtechglobal.com and to learn more about pool safety visit www.ndpa.org. Gate hardware by D&D Technologies is available through fencing contractors and many hardware retail stores, including Lowe's and Home Depot.

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Continued from page 5

15 Main Street, Salisbury, MA (800) 626-3465

through the multiple lenses of the cultural history of Plum Island and the Great Marsh, native wildlife and their habitats, and the role of refuge management in the conservation of these precious natural resources. Participants may be driven along areas on the refuge otherwise closed to the public. This guided two hour program is most appropriate for older teens and adults. Binoculars and/or a camera are recommended, but not required. Meet the ranger in the lobby of the Refuge visitor center 15 minutes prior to the program start time. Each session is limited to 8 participants; no more than 4 individuals per sign-up. Again, this is a vehicle – based tour, with limited stops on the Refuge. Advance registration is required for this program, as enrollment is limited. Be advised that individual tours may be subject to cancellation. *Please note: Those who call and leave messages after hours, your registration is not confirmed until you receive a confirmation call from a Refuge staff member. Please call (978) 465-5753; to register for this program.

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AMESBURY DAYS 2014 ANNUAL STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL June 28 @ 10:00 am - 2:00 pm Main Street Congregational Church treats the community to one of the best tastes of the season — strawberries! But the annual Strawberry Festival is about much more than Strawberry Shortcake. Lobster rolls, burgers, hot dogs, chowder, sodas, along with live music and carnival games on the front lawn round out the menu, ensuring something for everyone.

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AMESBURY DAY 2014 Day at the Lake Painting • Remodeling • Projects June 28 @ 10:00 am - 2:00 pm Bryan Hughes, Prof. Carpenter Gearing up for a great day at Lake Gardner on Saturday June 28th HughesCarpentry@verizon.net Shore’s Largest Independent Community Newspaper 2014. www.amesburydays.org

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AMESBURY TREASURES June 28 @ 10:00 am - 4:00 pm Amesbury Treasures is a partnership of sixteen unique historic sites managed by 11 organizations. Together, they cover four centuries of Amesbury’s rich history, and as individual sites offer a deeper look into specific eras and aspects. Amesbury Treasures’ goal is to provide the public with more information, more choice, and more access to the historic treasures that Amesbury offers. Amesbury Treasures are open Saturday, June 28th from 10-4 during Amesbury Days Celebration!

AMESBURY DAYS 2014 THEATER IN THE OPEN PRODUCTION (PASSPORT P: 978-948-8696 • F: 978-948-2564 EVENT) advertise@thetowncommon.com June 28 @ 4:00 pm - 5:00 pm 60 Turnpike Rd, Ipswich 104 Eastern Ave, Gloucester - Hello boys and girls! Back for 978-356-6342 978-281-4480 the 5th year in a row, Theater In www.wolfhillgardencenter.com the Open returns with its troupe of

June 5 - July 1, 014 witty and talented performers, and imaginative staging and costuming. Welcome back to the exciting upside-down world of Panto! www. amesburydays.org SUNDAY, JUNE 29th TODD FARM FLEA MARKET Outdoor Award-Winning Flea Market is open every Sunday from now through late November. 240 flea market vendors can be found on any given week at Todd Farm. Free Admission and Free Parking. It’s the perfect New England way to spend some leisurely weekend time. Sundays 5:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. www.toddfarm.com AMESBURY DAYS 4TH ANNUAL TEAM NEW ENGLAND UNITED METRIC CENTURY RIDE June 29 @ 8:00 am - 10:00 am Join Team New England for the 4th Annual Metric Century Ride June 29th. The ride has 2 routes, a 30 mile and a 65 mile ride through the beautiful SeaCoast Region of New Hampshire. Only $20 donation to ride and no additional fundraising required. Register: https://www. bikereg.com/19980 Sponsored by: Team New England

Free, Zen meditation instruction is offered Monday nights at the First Religious Society, 26 Pleasant Street, Newburyport. The practice sessions meet in the lower meetinghouse from 6:30pm to 7:30pm. For first time participants, the 6pm orientation session is recommended. The instructor is Joyce Haydock, a member of the Kwan Um School of Zen for almost 25 years and a Dharma teacher for over 15 years. Zen is a way of living, a way to perceive one's life with a clear mind and to better understand your true Self. Over time, with support, one works to attain a clear compassionate mind which, moment to moment, is able to help all beings. For more information, contact Joyce Haydock at 978-363-5457. TUESDAY, JULY 1st AMESBURY DAYS STUDIO TWO – THE BEATLES TRIBUTE July 1 @ 7:30 pm - 9:00 pm in the Millyard! ww.facebook.com/ studiotwotribute Studio Two is a Beatles cover band that pays tribute to the early Beatles years, choosing songs from the pre-Sgt. Pepper era. These four lads met in a “cellar full of noise” in a town west of Liverpool, in Milford, New Hampshire. By recreating the Fab Four’s music, instruments, and onstage banter, Studio Two performs your most favorite hits that will bring people to the dance floor. Join us & sing along!!

NEWBURYPORT FARMERS MARKET Come enjoy the season with The Newburyport Farmers’ Market featuring locally grown veggies, live music, locally prepared food products and artisanal crafts! The Market will be held every Sunday WEDNESDAY, JULY 2nd rain or shine from 9:00am-1:00pm at the Tannery Marketplace. AMESBURY DAYS KIDS’ DAY IN THE PARK (PASSPORT AMESBURY DAYS 2014 OLD EVENT) FASHIONED CAR SHOW July 2 @ 10:00 am - 2:00 pm (PASSPORT EVENT) - Sponsored by the Amesbury June 29 @ 9:00 am - 3:00 pm - Youth Services Department, Kids’ This event was such a huge success Day in the Park features lots of that they are joining Amesbury outdoor fun for youngsters. The 2nd Days once again! You are invited Annual Teddy Bear Parade! Grab on Sunday June 29th to join us in your teddy, dress them up and parade historic downtown Amesbury as we around for all to see. There will be a celebrate the fabulous 50s! Market prize for the most creative ensemble! Square Rotary & the Millyard will 10:00 Children’s fun stations Kid’s be filled with Old Skool Rods, Kingdom with Bouncy Castle 72 and older. Visit our fabulous and Obstacle Course inflatables Sno restaurants & unique shops and cones; popcorn and scavenger hunt enjoy the music as you stroll through all courtesy of Market St. Baptist the Millyard! Amesbury’s charming Church and the Rock Church. and historic downtown is an ideal Visit by Lowell Spinner’s mascotsetting to showcase these beautiful The Canaligator Music by Ross automobiles and celebrate a special Bartosik Kid’s Obstacle Course time in history. This event has been Demonstration Mass DOT Safe created to draw adults and kids of Routes to School Free ice cream all ages, both residents and visitors, donated by Golosi Catering 10:00 to the area on a summer day to Children’s FUN STATIONS. 11:00 enjoy classic cars, great restaurants, Teddy Bear Parade. and much more fabulous shops and live music. 12:15 Free Ice Cream (while it Sponsored by Pabst Blue Ribbon, the lasts…..) See you at the Park! official sponsor of the Ring Reckers Car Show. HOUSE TOURS See Wednesday, June 25th MONDAY, JUNE 30th HATHA YOGA CLASS ZEN MEDITATION See Wednesday, June 25th


June 5 - July 1, 014

www.TheTownCommon.com

Page 13

Senior Scene Do You Know the Stages of the Life Insurance Cycle?

The Town Comm

Many of life's different stages offer challenges and rewards - whether you're starting out on your own, raising a family, focusing on your career or preparing for a rewarding retirement. However, while each life stage is unique, making sure your loved ones are cared for financially is something that needs to be addressed along the way. Thrivent Financial offers these things to keep in mind as you enter each life stage: Early career - Surprisingly, when you're young and at your healthiest is the ideal time to get your first life insurance contract. Your family and your financial future are counting on you continuing to earn a living. Life insurance will ensure your loved ones aren't left dealing with your financial burdens if you pass away. Because

you are young and healthy, a basic policy may be the most affordable depending on your needs. Growing families (and income) - Young children at home can bring untold joy to a family. Unfortunately, this idyllic picture can be easily shaken if an untimely death occurs. Term life insurance can offer affordable coverage for you and your loved ones. Term insurance can be easily enhanced with additional options (called riders) to ensure your protection stays adequate as your family grows and your earning potential increases. Legacy and retirement planning - As you enter your peak earning years and get closer to retirement, you will likely face more health risks. Converting from term coverage to permanent life insurance is a way to ensure lifelong financial protection.

Permanent insurance is guaranteed to be with you for the rest of your life as long as you continue to pay the premium and your provider stays in business. This is one of the many reasons you should look for an organization with a track record of financial strength and stability. Permanent insurance contracts also allow you to begin to plan your legacy as they give you the option to include a favorite charity or cause as a beneficiary. Retirement - As you enter your later years, you are now ready to take advantage of all those years of planning for retirement. Make sure you take time to meet with a financial professional to ensure your retirement needs haven't changed and that you still have the right financial plan in place. These years are also time to focus on the legacy you want to leave behind for your children and grandchildren, as well as organizations that you support financially. Life insurance, like life itself, has many stages and options for you to consider. It is an invaluable tool to ensure that those you leave behind are financially protected. It can also have many additional benefits to you and your loved ones beyond the basic death benefits. Taking the time to obtain professional advice about protecting those you care about is an important first step to knowing your best options.

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and game positioning. Specialized Learn to Skate classes focus on the basic fundamentals that are important for shaping both hockey and figure skating skills. Skaters have the chance to earn skill-badges throughout the series. Student to coach ratio is kept low and classes are available for skaters age 3 through adult. Visit www.grafrink. com for more detailed information (as well as registration forms) on both Hockey 101 and Learn to Skate. The Merrimack Valley Skating Club will be hosting its annual Summer Recreational Figure Skating Clinic July 14th17th from 11:30am-3pm. Please visit www.grafrink.com for more details and registration forms. The Graf Rink will be hosting several hockey clinics this summer. All hockey brochures are available in the rink lobby. Visit our website for daily Public Skating and Stick Time schedules. The Graf Rink also hosts birthday parties during the summer! Please contact the front office at 978-462-8112 to reserve a date! -----------------------------------------------------------ROWLEY - The Rowley Children’s Center – New Fall Hours: 8 am to 5:30pm is now offering even more flexibility for our families and is accepting students for Summer and Fall 2014 enrollment. RCC is a developmentally appropriate, play based preschool for children between the ages of 2.2 yrs to 6 yrs. Our knowledgeable and caring staff provide an individualized and well-balanced program for each child. They meet the needs of the whole child through our creative curriculum which includes Play, Academics, Art, Sign Language, Music, Roots to Wings Yoga and many Field Trips. RCC is a fully licensed program serving Rowley and surrounding communities. We are offering Morning and Afternoon Preschool classes, After-Kindergarten Care, Lunch Buddies Club & Extended Day Options. Summer Camp begins July 8, 2014. Call for details. We are conveniently located at 383 Main Street (Rt. 1A), Rowley, just a mile from the town’s center and Newbury. Call Nancy Garland – Wren for an appointment and a tour of our preschool. For more info: 978-948-7929 or email therowleychildrenscenter@yahoo.com. -----------------------------------------------------------ROWLEY - Attention Baseball Fans! Once again the Friends of the Rowley Public Library have stepped up to the plate to offer free coupons for discount tickets to every Lowell Spinners home game this season! Each coupon is good for 50% off up to six tickets per game starting at $3.50 each and may be redeemed at the box office in advance. Don’t miss the fun! Call now to reserve yours! And don’t forget our other passes: the Museum of Science, the Peabody-Essex Museum, Zoo New England, the Museum of Fine Arts, the Boston Children’s Museum, the Wenham Museum, and the Massachusetts State Park pass. Stop by the Rowley Public Library, 141 Main Street, to reserve one of these passes for free, or call us at 978-948-2850. -----------------------------------------------------------SALISBURY - Volunteers Needed for the Salisbury Hilton Senior Center: Ever think about donating your time for a good cause? How about helping someone understand the basics of the computer? If you have some solid computer skills you can share, we are looking for you! You can make your own time schedule. Please call us @ 978-462-2412

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www.TheTownCommon.com

Page 14

AMERICAN ARCHITECTURAL

Newburyport Clean Tech Center Moving to Amesbury

GENERAL CONTRACTORS L.L.C.

Continued from page 1

Consultation to Project Completion

conservation.” The new center, relocating to a 48,000-square-foot building at 11 Chestnut Street, is a business incubator, providing space for smalland medium-sized companies in environmental industries including renewable energy and conservation and sustainable manufacturing.

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O'Brien estimated that the center will generate 75 to 100 new jobs in Amesbury. There were several factors that drove the decision to relocate, O'Brien said. The owner of the Industrial Park building was raising the $160,000-a-year rent by 10 to 15 percent. That increase could not be passed on to the companies that sublease space, which would cut deeply into the revenues for the non-profit Clean Tech Center. The center is also fully leased by energy-producing companies like Solais Lighting, Resolute Marine Energy and Cenostar. Functional Coatings, which manufactures environmentally friendly building materials, leased a large amount of the building. Most of these companies will stay in Newburyport. NCTC's efforts to locate new space elsewhere in the Newburyport Industrial Park were not successful, O'Brien said. The Clean Tech Center also felt Amesbury's new administration, the Amesbury Chamber of Commerce and business community were more welcoming and would provide greater support for the incubator than Newburyport. Mayor Grey came for a tour of the Clean Tech Center and said, “We need to be doing this,” O'Brien said. “Grey is looking for ideas that can be implemented, looking for tools. He will be a good ambassador,” O'Brien said. In a letter to the City Council, the mayor last March wrote: “The City has the ability to facilitate change by moving forward as a partner with business. The City can no longer be a witness always waiting for an outcome by others.” Amesbury has also hired an aggressive and experienced economic development officer to recruit new businesses. Bill Scott, who replaced retiring Joe Fahey as economic development officer, worked six years in Newburyport before becoming the economic development officer in North Andover and more recently in Salem, NH. The mayor has presented an economic development plan to the

city council, including proposing to utilize the state's Tax Increment Financing (TIF) program to help expand existing companies and attract new businesses. O'Brien said business incubators like the Innovation Center must be part of an overall economic development program. “Amesbury seemed like a perfect fit when we were looking for places to expand,” O’Brien said. “The city is making a commitment to attracting new businesses and job growth. At the same time, it has embraced green community status and is making environmental awareness a community priority. That combination makes Amesbury the right place for us to locate our new facility.” The Clean Tech Center also felt it did not have the same level of support from Newburyport. “The NCTC was formed as a business incubator/accelerator for the commercialization of sustainable cleantech products and services. This sector has not been warmly embraced by businesses, investors, nor has it been actively supported by government sources and programs,” the center wrote in a background paper on the move. Dan Healy, chairman of ARC Technologies, offered the NCTC what it needed, a flexible rent schedule for the building ARC once occupied. As new companies seek space in the Innovation Center incubator, the center can lease more of the building. The Innovation Center will also retrofit the building to make the building self-sufficient, producing its own power for electricity and heat. O'Brien said the building will be heated with biomass. And all the lighting will be retrofitted with lowconsumption LED bulbs. He met last week with Sunbug Solar, a former tenant at the NCTC, about adding solar arrays to the building's roof. O'Brien said he will add a meter in the building's lobby that measures the amount of electricity being produced by the solar panels. “We want to be held accountable,” he said.

WA N T E D

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978.948.8696


June 25 - July 1, 2014 For Sale

Business Spotlight

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Real Estate • For Sale Home Inspections for the Books

Page 15

Look at 3 of Our Current Listings:

• Sports Sports Sports its bulk almost inperceptively. client’s • interests before our own. “Is that…is that a…..do you see that…..…..?” The city slicker was nearly incoherent as she mumbled to her husband. His face had a tortured twist to it as his mind raced to determine if he would ever see the property he loved again. As he took his wife’s hand to lead her away from the pond, he said “That’s the fakest looking snake I ever saw. Boy, these folks have a weird sense of humor, don’t they? I just love this place.” No one seemed to notice the cloud of dust left behind by the Realtor as the wife said “Imagine buying a fake snake like that for such a pretty pond? What’s wrong with these people?” We Realtors have a legal obligation to put our clients’ interests before our own. Some circumstances, however, cause us to wonder what we were thinking when we took such an oath. Several months ago, there was a home inspection where the buyer was extremely superstitious. He never walked under a ladder. He took care around mirrors. He was very wary of black birds, as they represented bad omens to him. As his Buyer Realtor explained to the Listing Realtor, the buyer would be doing an exorcism immediately after the closing incase there were any evil spirits in the home. Just as the buyer came back inside from walking around the back yard, his Realtor came running into the house to find the Listing Realtor. “Quick!! Hurry!!!”..”the patio” he whispered. The Listing Realtor looked out onto the patio and there to her horror was a huge dead black bird that had apparently just dive bombed into the sliding glass doors. Some would cite the Law of Attraction as evidence that the buyer’s own fearful thoughts brought the black bird to the home inspection. The Law of The Realtor, however, dictates that we do whatever it takes to put our

The Listing Realtor still has nightmares about raking a huge dead black bird from the patio across a ½ acre of land as quickly as its bobbing beak would allow in as casual a manner as possible so as not to draw unnecessary attention given the fact that there was an exorcism planned anyway. Whether the basement floods, the pipes burst, the roof collapses, the ants come marching a million by a million, the toilet overflows, there are mushrooms growing in the attic, or the Rottweiler goes into labor on the oriental rug, rest assured that the undaunted Realtor will find a way to rise above Anacondas and Evil Spirits. Janet Hilton, a Real Estate Broker and former practicing Attorney and Critical Care RN, owns and operates Country Crossroads Realty Associates, LLC with her husband retired Lynn Fire Lieutenant George Hilton. For selling and buying North Shore real estate you may call Janet directly at 781-405-4867 or visit www. countrycrossroadsrealty.com.

Pets, Animals, Plus By Janet Hilton, Broker, Esq., Country Crossroads

Health & Fitness

Over the years, there have been some home inspections that will forever be etched in my memory. One such experience occurred several years ago with an old Victorian mansion in an exclusive community. The buyers, a young married couple, had lived in the middle of a bustling city outside of the state. Now they had found a property that was located on ten acres of green velvet lawn and the pond to the side of the home added the perfect touch to this story book setting. The sellers accepted their offer. As the buyers walked around the outside of the home during the inspection, the inspector continued to comment on the excellent condition of the exterior. The buyers could not have been happier with this exquisite home on this perfect sunny day. The buyers, however, were not the only ones who were enjoying the sun. What appeared to be an old brown fallen tree trunk lying across a miniature bridge in the pond began to change shape when the buyers approached. “The roof looks ok from here, but I’ll have to check the attic as well.” said the home inspector. The buyers and the Realtor stared up at the roof. “The sills look like they’ve been well protected by the gutters.” the inspector said. The buyers and the Realtor looked at the sills. “I wouldn’t worry about the pond over flowing in a storm or causing any basement problems because you are far enough above it.” he continued. All eyes focused on the sweet little pond and the huge brown tree trunk that now moved

Professional Interior Painting Jay's Painting 978-314-0140

IPSWICH: Great location for a business across from the MBTA with parking. Total 3500 sf for $350,000 with buildout by builder. Developer will also consider leasing the spaces individually. Call Pauline at 978-314-7341 for more details.

ROWLEY: Big price reduction on this lovely 3 bedroom Cape with interior facelift, farmer’s porch and view of a pond. Now $399,900. For more information, call Pauline at 978314-7341.

ROWLEY: Mixed use Antique needs work but can be your office and home. Offered at $329,900. Call John at 978-835-2573 for more information.

ROWLEY REALTY 165 Main St., P.O. Box 101, Rowley, MA 01969 Phone 978-948-2758 • Fax 978-948-2454 www.rowleyrealestate.com

Sold Single Family Homes

Address, Town

Description

DOM List Price Sold For Orig Price

22 Birchmeadow Rd, Amesbury 4 room, 2 bed, 1f 0h bath Ranch 41 $179,900 $175,000 $179,900 24 High St, Ipswich 10 room, 4 bed, 1f 0h bath Colonial 16 $189,000 $180,000 $189,000 4 Granite Ct, Ipswich 6 room, 3 bed, 1f 0h bath Colonial 34 $210,000 $223,000 $210,000 20 Birchmeadow Rd, Amesbury 6 room, 3 bed, 1f 1h bath Cottage 41 $219,900 $190,000 $219,900 139 Topsfield Rd, Ipswich 5 room, 2 bed, 1f 0h bath Ranch 49 $309,000 $250,000 $309,000 65 Main St, Newbury 8 room, 3 bed, 2f 0h bath Farmhouse 135 $304,900 $304,900 $329,000 191 Seven Star Rd, Groveland 6 room, 3 bed, 1f 1h bath Multi-Level 59 $345,000 $346,000 $345,000 105 Eastern Ave, Essex 5 room, 3 bed, 1f 0h bath Ranch 5 $350,000 $325,000 $350,000 9 Searle St, Georgetown 6 room, 3 bed, 1f 1h bath Raised Ranch 23 $359,000 $354,500 $359,000 1 Lee Rd, Groveland 7 room, 3 bed, 2f 0h bath Cape 20 $389,100 $380,000 $389,100 87 Haverhill Rd, Topsfield 7 room, 4 bed, 2f 1h bath Colonial 18 $399,000 $305,000 $399,000 Lot 1 Ellis Court, Amesbury 6 room, 3 bed, 2f 1h bath Colonial 75 $439,000 $444,000 $439,000 108 Bachelor St, West Newbury 5 room, 3 bed, 2f 0h bath Ranch 52 $469,000 $465,000 $469,000 92 King George Dr, Boxford 10 room, 4 bed, 3f 0h bath Contemporary 64 $479,900 $440,000 $479,900 31 Country Club Way, Ipswich 6 room, 3 bed, 2f 1h bath Contemporary 45 $499,000 $470,000 $499,000 15 Moulton St, Newbury 8 room, 3 bed, 3f 1h bath Colonial 190 $499,000 $485,000 $499,000 14 Spring St, Newburyport 9 room, 4 bed, 2f 0h bath Antique 65 $525,000 $525,000 $525,000 1 Court Ln, Ipswich 6 room, 3 bed, 2f 1h bath Contemporary 197 $519,900 $512,500 $539,900 58 Fruit St, Newbury 8 room, 3 bed, 2f 1h bath Colonial 375 $524,000 $500,000 $549,000 706 Haverhill St, Rowley 8 room, 4 bed, 2f 1h bath Cape 86 $579,900 $565,000 $579,900 27 Birch Meadow, Merrimac 9 room, 4 bed, 2f 1h bath Colonial 351 $595,900 $580,000 $595,900 28 Belvedere Rd, Boxford 10 room, 3 bed, 2f 1h bath Cape 37 $599,000 $585,000 $599,000 52 Milk St, Newburyport 6 room, 3 bed, 2f 1h bath Colonial 14 $599,900 $599,900 $599,900 71 Church St, West Newbury 10 room, 4 bed, 2f 1h bath Colonial 249 $589,900 $585,000 $599,900 6 Chase St, West Newbury 8 room, 4 bed, 2f 1h bath Colonial 111 $629,900 $658,000 $629,900 184 Essex St, Hamilton 9 room, 3 bed, 3f 1h bath Cape 22 $649,900 $654,900 $649,900 36 Lucey Dr, Newburyport 10 room, 5 bed, 3f 1h bath Colonial 436 $679,000 $674,995 $679,000 23 Rolfe's Ln, Newbury 10 room, 5 bed, 3f 1h bath Greek Revival 59 $675,000 $640,000 $700,000 62 Surrey Ln, Boxford 9 room, 4 bed, 3f 1h bath Gambrel /Dutch 64 $738,900 $720,000 $738,900 8 Jefferson St, Newburyport 7 room, 3 bed, 2f 0h bath Colonial 31 $749,900 $735,000 $749,900 33 Hawk Hill Ln, Ipswich 10 room, 3 bed, 4f 1h bath Contemporary 71 $750,000 $725,000 $750,000 Single Family Listings: 31 Avg. Liv.Area SqFt: 2,264.52 Avg. List$: $485,381 Avg. List$/SqFt: $220 Avg. DOM: 97.90 Avg. Sale$: $470,893 Avg. Sale$/SqFt: $212 2014 MLS Property Information Network, Inc.


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Page 16

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June 5 - July 1, 014

Boston Business Journal Honors Anna Jaques Hospital - 6th Place 2014 “Best Places to Work” Winner – The Boston Business Journal named Anna Jaques Hospital 6th place in the Best Places to Work in Massachusetts large company category at its 12th annual awards program on June 12, 2014 at the Citi Performing Arts Center in Boston, MA. This is the third time in five years that Anna Jaques has applied for and been named to the list; in 2010, 2012 and 2014. The honor recognizes the hospital’s achievements in creating a positive work environment that attracts and retains employees through a combination of employee satisfaction, working conditions and company culture. The Town Common Courtesy Photo Anna Jaques Hospital was one of over 300 companies A group for AJH takes a celebratory selfie after being names #6 in Best Places to Work. Photographed: Richard Maki, Laura Young, Erica Talanian, Al Zabriskie, Patricia Allen, Caitlyn Stevens, Amy to qualify for consideration Dumas, Imelda Culbert, Steve Salvo, Beth Clark, Merry Mansir, Patrice Wood, Nancy Spaulding based on a two-stage and Anita Zafris. nomination process and the results of confidential employee satisfaction surveys taken throughout March and April of 2014. “Being recognized for this award is significant, because it's the employees who make it happen. They are the ones who make a difference to our patients, along with the doctors,” said Delia O’Connor, President and CEO of the hospital. “Our employees are caring, nice and work very hard, so it's great to see their efforts recognized. As an employer, we try to answer their questions and tell them the truth.” “Our Best Places to Work event will again recognize the importance of cultivating a great workplace culture as a competitive advantage," said Chris McIntosh, publisher of the Boston Business Journal. "Companies on our list can be justifiably proud of creating a high level of workplace satisfaction during an economy where traditional rewards like big raises and bonuses aren't as easy to give. In good times and in bad, our results validate how the creation of the right corporate culture can create powerful business advantages. Employees are proud to work for companies that are about more than just business.” Organizations selected for the award were selected based on the results of thousands of employee satisfaction surveys. Employees answered confidential questionnaires that addressed such factors as their pride in the company, company encouragement, support and recognition of achievement and relationships with coworkers and supervisors. The results were analyzed and scored by assigning points to each question.

HOUSEBOAT FOR SALE Spacious 37' x 12'

Honoring Community Dedication

Recently built by an experienced houseboat builder. Year-round features include AC/DC elec., insulation, PEX plumbing system, full-size bathroom w/ shower, full-size kitchen, all appliances 2 yrs old. Powered by 75hp Mercury, Rear Flybridge, and many extras! At $19,500, well worth seeing today! Call Fred at 978-500-2677 ROWLEY - Sen. Bruce Tarr recently honored Jack DiMento at Sea View Retreat in Rowley for his years of volunteer service to the Town of Rowley.


June 5 - July 1, 014

www.TheTownCommon.com

Health & Wellness Brighter Smiles...

Laser Stem Cell Study

Page 17

The Town Common Good health isn’t acciDENTAL.

with a laser while the other molars drill and fill teeth? I know your went untreated. After 12 weeks, the answer….and I agree with you. researchers noticed that the dentin Dr. St. Clair maintains a private was growing back in the treated dental practice in Rowley and molar. After this finding, all of the Newburyport dedicated to healthrat molars were treated with lasers centered family dentistry. If there are and yielded the same results. certain topics you would like to see This technique was also tested written about or questions you have BY J. PETER ST. CLAIR, DMD on various mammal cells and the please email them to him at jpstclair@ researchers observed that certain dentalhealthforlife.com. You can A new Harvard-led study oxygen-containing molecules were view all previously written columns published in the journal, Science stimulated and caused the stem at www.jpeterstclairdentistry.com/ Translational Medicine, has cells to convert into dentin as well. blog. determined that the use of low- When this technique was tested powered lasers can stimulate stem on human dental stem cells, the cells enough to regenerate and results were also similar. Although this is groundbreaking grow rat teeth and human dental research, don’t expect to see this tissue. This concept may seem barbaric, technique offered by your dentist but it could be a metamorphic tool to fix your cavities or replace your in the constantly evolving world of missing teeth any time soon. Even though the teeth grew back in the dentistry. Researchers have been trying rats, the teeth did not grow back to figure out new ways to use the perfectly each time. Early studies versatility of stem cells since they like these are exciting but take exist in abundance throughout the years to even determine how they human body. Stem cells are unique will apply to clinical practice in in the sense that they can become humans. There is a light at the end of different types of cells, making them prime candidates to repair or the tunnel. Since human teeth are larger than rat teeth, researchers replace damaged tissue. Although the research is still in hypothesize that it could be its earliest stages and has yet to possible to pinpoint certain growth be tested on humans, using lasers areas without causing the problems to stimulate growth is not a new they have seen in the formation concept – but this study marks of the tooth material in rats. The the first time that this process has researchers are currently developing been demonstrated and observed. human trials for this technique to The findings in this study could see what the laser and stem cell potentially change the future combination have in store for the of dentistry since it could be future of dentistry. The best dentistry is always possible to regrow teeth rather than replacing them with another not to need any dentistry. There is plenty of research going on for material. the prevention of dentalCommunity problems The experiment involved drilling Largest The North Shore’s Independent Newspaper holes in rat molars to expose the as well. Wouldn’t it be great to see dentin (the layer of tooth under the day when we could grow tooth enamel); one molar was treated structure back without having to

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ARIES (March 21 to April 19) A change of season reinvigorates the Lamb, helping to overcome the effects of a recent slower-paced period. This is a good time to restate your feelings for that certain someone. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You might not like using your authority to correct a workplace situation, but that's what being placed in charge is all about. Besides, you have people ready to lend support if need be. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Your creativity continues to run high and helps guide you to make some fine choices in the work you're doing. Keep the weekend free for those special people in your life. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Don't be surprised if you experience a sudden spurt of energy strong enough to pull you out of that recent period of indecision and put you back in charge of your own goals. LEO (July 23 to August 22) This is a good time for Leos and Leonas to set new goals regarding health, educational choices and possible career moves. The plans you make now could be a blueprint for your future. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) You might have much to offer a potential employer, but it can all be overwhelmed by too many details. Let the facts about you speak for themselves without any embellishments. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) This is a good week to balance your

June 5 - July 1, 014

responsibilities to your work-a-day world with your obligations to the people in your private life. Expect news that could lead to a change in plans. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A changing attitude on the part of a once determined adversary could cause changes down the line. Be prepared to take advantage of an unexpected new opportunity. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) You'd be a truly wise Sagittarius to be skeptical about an offer that doesn't answer all your questions. Even a colleague's testimonial doesn't replace facts that aren't there. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) It's a good idea to avoid spending on unnecessary purchases this week in order to keep a money reserve against a possible upcoming (but, fortunately, temporary) shortfall. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) More information is what you should demand regarding that workplace situation that recently came to light. Don't be surprised at who might turn up as one of your supporters. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) You might still be in a "treading water" mode, but by midweek, a shift in your aspect favors taking a more active role in pushing for the changes you feel are necessary. Good luck. BORN THIS WEEK: You exude a warm, caring attitude that comforts everyone who comes into your life. (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.

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Circle A Category For Sale • Wanted • Services • Free • Child Care Needed/Avail. • Rental Auto • Boat • Help Wanted • Animals • Yard Sale • Rental • Other _______ Payment Classified Ads must be paid for prior to publication. No billing options exist for classifieds. Cash, Checks, or Credit Cards Accepted. Checks made payable to: The Town Common DEADLINE: Wed. at 5PM for the following week. Cost per issue: $10.00 per issue / 20 words or less. (25 cents for each additional word.) or SPeciaL $30 FOr 4 WeeKS

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Weekly Community Newspaper Community Calendar

June 5 - July 1, 014

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Classified Ads

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Page 19

NOW SELLING

The Town Common

SEARLES CARPENTRY - Looking for carpenter and helper with at least DISHWASHERS P/T  2 Community Calendar Continues . . . years experience in exterior and ITEMS WANTED – Wanted by Pratt shifts open: 3pm to 7pm 10 interior work. Start immediately. Call Coin and Hobby in Georgetown. U.S. and 6am to 2pm. Includes 978-836-7976 . GOLD . SILVERCommunity Newspaper Coins, silver, gold, foreign world money. Weekends. We will train. COINS The North Shore’s Largest Independent HOME CARE old pocket watches, wrist watches, Seaview Retreat 978-948Topsfield Village 2552 EOE ARE YOU IN NEED OF CARE HELP WANTED

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AVG. CIR. 1/2¢........................... $55.00 Lg. 1¢.......................... 16.00 Fly. E 1¢...................... 18.00 Cop. Nic. 1¢.............. 7.00 2¢ Piece.................... 12.00 3¢ Silver I.................. 20.00 3¢ Nic....................... 12.00 Shield 5¢.................... 20.00 Liberty 5¢................. .50 Bust 1/2 10¢.............. 40.00 St. 1/2 10¢................. 11.00 Bust. 10¢................... 23.00 St. 10¢........................ 10.00 Bar. 10¢..................... 2.00 20¢ Piece.................. 85.00 Bust 25¢ Lg.............. 75.00 Bust 25¢ Sm............. 75.00 Seated 25¢................ 16.00 Bar. 25¢..................... 5.00 Stand. L. 25¢ I........... 18.00 Stand. L. 25¢ II......... 5.00 Bust 50¢.................... 50.00 Seated 50¢................ 30.00 Bar. 50¢..................... 10.00 Seated $1.................. 200.00 Trade $1................... 100.00

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SERIOUSLY PineCars & Derby Supplies 978-948-8696 • Parking www.thetowncommon.com • advertise@thetowncommon.c a second income without going to a 283-5802 6pm-8pm You are not to college -- You areenthusiastic people to join Good Prices, Free Estimates. Call X-Acto Sets,going Paints & More second job? How about getting paid y Community Newspaper looking for a JOB! APPRENTICE our positive staff. Part Josh 603-997-9608 jgilespaving@ ROOM FOR RENT MeTAl for being nice? Training, support proTRAINING PROGRAM FOR time, especially afterThe schoolNorth Shore’s Largest Independent gmail.com Community Newspaper vided. Joanne Ryan 978-270-0256 DeTeCToRS SEABROOK BEDROOM, famRECENT HIGH SCHOOL GRADS hours. Previous experience 978-948-8696 • www.thetowncommon.com • advertise@thetowncommon.c ily home. 20 ft inground pool, HD 20 e MainASt, Georgetown, LEARN TRADE & EARN!MA In in gymnastics a plus. Call Manufacturing Apprentice (Georgetown) Manufacturing PrintSat or In-Line Mon-Fri 8:30a-6p, 10a-5pDirect978-356-8332 and ask for TV WiFi beach. $165/week Located between Rtes. 95 & 1 call.(603)760Mail Finishing Your ideal current Amy. Phone 978-352-2234 2874 References. situation for this Apprenticeship Training program is as follows: • Your monthly expenses are low and APPRENTICE TRAINING PROGRAM manageable • You own your own car FOR RECENT HIGH SCHOOL GRADS Must be reliable, with short WANTED commute • Seeking motivated CARS with willingness dependable and caring. LEARN A TRADE & EARN! $self-starters $ C A S H P A I D $ $ to learn & grow • Must provide good attendance/ in Manufacturing Print or In Line Direct Mail Finishing Responsibilities include attitude • Good computer & mechanical Your ideal current situation for this program is as follows... bathing, meal prep, skills • You can continually lift medium • Your monthly expenses are low and manageable light housekeeping, weight stand S a l i objects s b u r and y A u t oat machines for • You own your own car with short commute Salvage long 1-800-343-0327 periods. YOU WILL EARN AND shopping & transportation • Seeking motivated self-starters with willingness to learn & grow 16 Main Street, Salisbury MA LEARN ON THE JOB TRAINING • Must provide good attendance/attitude for seniors which include 78-948-8696 • F: 978-948-2564 Apprenticeship/Entry Level Training • Good computer & mechanical skills HANDYMAN the following towns -- up to 2 years on-the-job training • You can continually lift heavy objects & stand at machines for long ertise@thetowncommon.com Standard Classified: $25/week HIC # 154945 LIC # 046117 Salisbury, Amesbury, (no benefits during training period). periods CALL The Handyman CALL The Handyman CALL Local Local Local yman In-Line Direct Mail Finishing For All Repair and Maintenance Needs! For All Your Repair and Maintenance Needs! Newburyport, For AllYour Your Repair andpacker Maintenance Needs! Referrals Referrals Referrals YOU WILL EARN & LEARN ON THE JOB TRAINING Clean & Courteous Master to start. This apprenticeship Clean &can Courteous Clean & Courteous Master MasterHaverhill, Groveland CALLThe Handyman Carpenter Local Carpenter 2-1994 Carpenter with 25yrs lead to aFor Full position With AllTime Your Repair and Maintenance Needs! Referrals with 25yrs Apprenticeship/Entry Level Training - up to 2 years plus on-the-job training with 25yrs Rowley and all of Experience Clean & Courteous 978-462-1994 Experience Master Benefits. The apprentice will learn Experience 978-462-1994 Carpenter (not benefits during training period.) - In-Line Direct Finishing packer to start. 978-462-1994 with 25yrs Essex County. from experienced In-Line Finishing Experience This apprenticeship can lead to a Full Time position with Benefits. The ap978-462-1994 operators Computerized Direct Mail All shifts available Days/ GARBAGE PARTS prentice will learn from experienced In-Line Finishing operators Computerized Ink-Jet system, and finishing In-Line Direct Mail Ink-Jet system, and finishing In-Line technology. Apprentice training Eves/Nights and Weekends. technology. Apprentice training hours: hours: 3rd SHIFT ONLY - 28 hours per week - 7 hours/4 days per week. 3RD SHIFT ONLY - 28 hours per Third shift (11pm - 6am) or (12 midnight - 7am). This third shift position is a week - 7 hours/4 days per week. Third premium hourly rate positin. Please call for more information on this apprentice shift (11pm -- 6am) or (12 midnight training opportunity. You can download our application from our website and Affordable – 7 am) this third shift is a premium accompany it with your resume that you email. Call B&W Press -- 978-352hourly rate position. Please call for Weekly Pickup 6100 -- Ask for Paul for a phone interview. B & W Press is located at Route more information on this apprentice 133/95 in Georgetown, MA. Must be authorized to work in the U.S. Equal and Extra Pickups training opportunity. You can download Opportunity Employer. No Public Transportation. WE ARE A “SMOKE FREE” our application from our website and & “ZERO TOLERANCE DRUG FREE” CAMPUS. SMOKING NOT ALLOWED 401 Mai n Street (Rt. 1A) accompany it with your resume that you ANYWHERE ON B&W PRESS PROPERTY email. Call B&W PressMA -- 978-352-6100 Rowley, MA 01969 84 Main St., Rowley, -- Ask978-948-7228 for Paul for a phone interview. B & W Press, Inc. (978) 352-6100 (978) 948-2723 B&W Press is located at Route 133/I95 (978) 352-5955 fax 401 E. Main Street www.bwpress.com in Georgetown, MA. Must be authorized Georgetown, MA 01833 email: csr@bwpress.com to work in the U.S... Equal Opportunity Employer. No Public Transportation Display Ad: $55/week available to B&W Press’s facility. WE ARE A SMOKE FREE & ZERO

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June 25 - July 1, 2014


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