This is a bill in equity brought by a husband against his wife and their two children, all of whom appeared generally through counsel. One child, then a minor, became twenty-one years of age before entry of the final decree. The husband alleges (a) that he and his wife own a parcel of real estate in this Commonwealth as tenants by the entirety, and a parcel in New Hampshire as joint tenants; (b) that he is the owner of five bank accounts, two standing in his name jointly with his wife, and the other three standing in the name of his wife as trustee for their children; (c) that he is the owner of certain United States "E" bonds standing in the names of his wife and their daughter; and (d) that he is the owner of certain shares of stock standing in the name of his wife. He seeks a decree declaring his rights to the real estate and ordering his wife to transfer the disputed personal property to him. A master found that the real estate in this Commonwealth was owned by the husband and wife as tenants by the entirety, and the real estate in New Hampshire was owned by them as joint tenants; that the husband and wife each owned an undivided one-half interest in the five bank accounts, the shares of stock and the bonds; and that the wife had made withdrawals from some of the bank accounts and had given her husband no part of the sums withdrawn. There were no exceptions to the master's report and no appeal from the interlocutory decree confirming it. The wife's lawyers then withdrew from the case and filed a petition to establish a lien for their fees and expenses on the wife's interest in the disputed property. After a hearing the judge found in favor of the lawyers and ordered the entry of a decree establishing a lien in their favor in the sum of $5,350. The final decree gave the husband exclusive possession of the Massachusetts real estate, ordered the sale of the New Hampshire real estate and division of the net proceeds between husband and wife, ordered an equal division of the bank accounts, stocks and bonds between husband and wife, ordered the wife to pay the husband one half of the sums she had withdrawn from the bank accounts, and established the lawyers' lien on the wife's share of the property. The wife appealed from the decree, but the children did not. No part of the evidence is reported. We therefore decide the case solely upon the findings of the master on the issues submitted to him for findings, and the findings of the judge as to the lawyers' lien. Fisher v. MacDonald, 332 Mass. 727 , 729. Lupien v. First Fed. Sav. & Loan Assn. 351 Mass. 311 , 314. Our duty is to see that a proper final decree is entered on the facts found by the master and the judge. Wrentham Co. v. Cann, 345 Mass. 737 , 741. The final decree entered in the Superior Court was within the scope of the bill and supported by the facts found by the master and the judge. We have considered all of the questions argued in the wife's brief. It is not necessary to discuss each of them separately. There was no error.
Decree affirmed with costs of appeal.
The petitioner seeks to revoke two decrees entered by agreement in September, 1968, dismissing with prejudice certain equity petitions brought by her in the Probate Court against the respondent, her husband. She claims that she was induced to agree to those decrees by false representations and that her husband did not carry out his part of the bargain. A probate judge found that the husband "at all material times acted in good faith," that he "carried out
his agreement . . . as fully as could reasonably be expected," that the wife "was at no time misled or deceived by the actions or statements" of the husband, and that he "never consciously misrepresented any material fact and was not a party to a fraudulent scheme to defraud the . . . [petitioner] of her rights." The evidence is before us and a review of it does not indicate that the judge was plainly wrong. See Keezer v. Keezer, ante, p. 752.
Decrees dismissing petitions to revoke affirmed.