Vassar College has selected Lucia Robinson-Griggs of Chelsea as its next Head Women’s Basketball Coach, as announced by Director of Athletics and Physical Education Michelle Walsh on Wednesday. Robinson-Griggs replaces Candice Signor-Brown, who resigned in August to become the head coach at Swarthmore College.
“I am so thankful and grateful for this
incredible opportunity to lead the Vassar women’s basketball team into their
next chapter,” said Robinson-Griggs. “Thank you to athletic director, Michelle
Walsh, and the entire search committee for entrusting me to grow the program on
the heels of what Coach Signor-Brown and our alums have built. I am beyond
thankful for the coaches and mentors that I have had in my life that have
supported me in this journey so far. I am ready to lead this very talented and
dedicated team, and am confident we will reach our full potential on and off
Robinson-Griggs joins the Brewers athletics
staff after working at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology since the fall
of 2011. She served as an assistant for the Engineers until the 2018-19 season when she was promoted to associate head coach.
Robinson-Griggs was an integral part of the staff that went from a 10-14
overall record in 2011 to averaging 20 wins over the past four seasons.
Among her duties on the
Engineers’ staff included leading the player development initiative, achieving
consistent improvement in student-athlete performance. In addition to playing a
key role in the team’s recruiting efforts, she designed and managed pre and
post-season individual skill development, as well as scouting and film
breakdown. Robinson-Griggs also served as the team’s social media coordinator
since 2016, having helped grown the squad’s footprint by roughly 350% across
the various platforms.
Highlighting her time at
MIT was six consecutive conference playoff appearances, including back-to-back
conference championships. In addition to ten NEWMAC All-Conference selections,
Robinson-Griggs also helped coach four Rookie of the Year honorees. Her tenure
also saw 45 Academic All-Conference and three CoSIDA Academic All-Americans.
“I’m delighted to welcome
Lucia to the Vassar family,” stated Walsh.
“Lucia has been highly successful as a head and assistant coach at the
Division III level, most recently playing a key role in leading the MIT women’s
basketball team to back-to-back NEWMAC championships and NCAA bids. She shares our commitment to supporting
student-athlete development both on and off the court and I look forward to the
future of the women’s basketball program under her leadership.”
In addition to her time at MIT,
Robinson-Griggs was also a staff member at Revere High School, where she worked
with the School Redesign and Innovation Team, the Advisory Leadership Team and
taught Inclusion Mathematics.
Robinson-Griggs served a
three-year tenure at Lesley University, first as an assistant coach and then
assumed head coaching duties the next two seasons before her time at MIT. During her time with the Lynx, her squads
were back-to-back New England Collegiate Conference champions, resulting in her
becoming one of the youngest head coaches in the NCAA to win a league title.
Before her time at
Lesley, Robinson-Griggs served as the assistant varsity basketball and junior
varsity head softball coach at Dana Hall School in Wellesley, Mass. She has
also coached at the Bentley University and Sarah Behn Summer Basketball Camps.
A Dean’s List student, Robinson-Griggs graduated from Bentley in 2007 with
degrees in mathematics and psychology. During her senior campaign, the Falcons
advanced to the Sweet 16 of the NCAA Division II Tournament. Robinson-Griggs
went on to earn her Master’s degree in math education from Lesley University.
Edward Medros will be there. Herbie
Kupersmith will be there. And so will the other pillars of the Jewish community
in Chelsea who have worked hard to keep the historic Walnut Street Synagogue in
This Sunday, Medros, the current president of the shul, and Kupersmith, whose fundraising efforts have been essential through the years, will be joined by more than 200 people at the Walnut Street Synagogue’s Founders’ Day Celebration.
Edward Medros, president of the Walnut Street Synagogue, will welcome more than 200 people to the shul Sunday for a Founders’ Day Celebration.
“We’ve been planning this event since July,
2018,” said Medros in an interview before he was honored by the Chelsea City
Council Monday night. “We’re honoring the founders of the synagogue. The theme
is ‘honoring the past, building for the future.”
Medros said the planning committee’s goal
with the event has been to identify and celebrate the immigrants who started
the synagogue and identify any of the descendants of the founders.
“We also want to showcase the strength of
the synagogue after 132 years,” Medros related. “We want to thank those people
who fled Eastern Europe and the persecution there and came here to start a
better life and make a better life for their children.”
He noted that Chelsea was once home to more
than 20,000 Jews.
“Chelsea once had 25 synagogues,” he said.
“Today there is one orthodox [Walnut Street] and one conservative [Temple
Emmanuel] synagogue left in the city.”
Medros said the planning committee consists
of Herbie Kupersmith, Richie Zabot, Harold Mindel, Sheila Watnick, Tom Barth,
Ellen Rovner, Carmella Cavallaro, Carol Clingan, Elaine Cohen, and Devra Zabot.
A celebration for all
Sunday’s event will begin with a “Todah
Reception” at 1:30 p.m. that will recognize the sponsors and key contributors
who made the event possible.
will be hors d’oeuvres and light refreshments from 2 to 3 p.m. during which
guests can view the many artifacts and take a tour the synagogue.
At 3 p.m., Medros will deliver the opening
remarks for the speaking program. City Manager Tom Ambrosino and
Councillor-at-Large Leo Robinson will bring the official greetings from city
Chelsea native Harold Mindel, a long-time
and widely admired member of the congregation, will also address the gathering.
Sheldon Young will present a special song for the occasion.
The distinguished guest speakers are Samuel
D. Gruber, international art and architecture history, and Norman H.
Finklestein, Chelsea Jewish historian, who will provide insights on Jewish life
within the city during and after the turn of the century.
Local genealogist Carol Clingan, who
conducts research on behalf of the synagogue, will be available to founders’
descendants looking to learn more about their ancestry.
There will be a klezmer band providing
musical entertainment and a dessert reception.
Future plans call
for a Jewish museum
The event will also mark the announcement of
plans to create the Chelsea Jewish Museum and Cultural Center at the Walnut
Street Synagogue. Going forward, the center will feature cultural events and an
exhibit of its collection of early Jewish artifacts, religious books, and
Ed Medros continues
his efforts at the shul
Ed Medros has been involved in the Walnut
Street Synagogue since 1976 after a fire destroyed the Elm Street Synagogue.
“My parents [Harold and Sarah Medros] were
originally members of the Elm Street Synagogue and after the fire there, we
followed the rabbi [Nochum Cywiak] to Walnut Street.”
He was involved in the shul’s restoration
project in 1991. Seven years ago Herb Kupersmith asked Medros to become more
involved and he assumed the role as president of the shul.
“We have about 100 active congregants and on
the High holidays, we’ll get between 50 and 125 people,” said Medros.
“Sunday is going to be a great celebration,”
he added. “As Ellen Rovner says, Chelsea has always had a strong immigration
history. Chelsea has diversity so you have various groups that have emigrated
here and made this city their home.”
Medros concluded by noting that the Walnut
Street Synagogue is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
“We’re quite proud of that designation,” said
Medros. “There’s not many synagogues that can say that. There’s not many
synagogues that have an ark built by Sam Katz and a painted ceiling by a
gentleman named Mr. Spector. And it seats 1,109 people.”
Earlier this year
Ed Medros was selected as an Honorable Menschion by the Jewish Journal. This
Sunday, Medros will be in the spotlight again, joined by 200 people at the
Founders Day celebration who will show their appreciation with their attendance
at the event and their continuing support of the 132-year-old synagogue.
Maria Belen Power, Associate Executive Director, Roseann Bongiovanni, Executive Director, and Noemy Rodriguez celebrating 25 years of fighting for social and environmental justice during the 4th annual Evening on the Creek last Friday, Sept. 6.
The chickens haven’t come home to roost
quite yet in Chelsea.
Before heading out on summer break, District
6 Councillor Giovanni Recupero requested that City Manager Thomas Ambrosino
explore the possibility of residents being able to keep chickens at their homes
without a permit.
In a letter the Council received from the
City Manager at Monday night’s meeting, the answer was a qualified ‘maybe.’
“My review of the City Ordinances leads me
to conclude that this is a matter that rests exclusively with the City
Council,” Ambrosino stated.
The current city ordinance pertaining to
domestic farm animals, including chickens, prohibits any resident from “owning
or harboring” a domestic farm animal without the permission of the Board of
The City Council could eliminate the
requirement for the Board of Health approval, if it so desires, through an
But, Ambrosino did caution the Council that
before making an ordinance changes that would allow chickens to run free down
Broadway, to review ordinances in other municipalities and inquire about their
domestic chicken experiences.
“I am aware that, in some communities,
allowing residents to raise chickens, particularly in dense neighborhoods, has
generated complaints from abutters,” Ambrosino wrote. “And, in at least the
neighboring municipality of Revere, a previous ordinance allowing chickens was
rescinded, and now the ownership of chickens is expressly prohibited.”
Ambrosino also suggested that before any
further chicken plans are hatched, that there should be some discussion with
the Board of Health as to how many requests are made for the permission to
raise chickens and how often such requests are denied.
“It may be that the current regulatory
structure of requiring Board of Health permission is working just fine and is
not in need of revision,” Ambrosino stated.
Developers who want to get around the City’s
parking requirements are going to have to put their money where their mouths
Monday night, the City Council approved an
amendment altering the off-street parking requirements in the zoning ordinance.
Under the change, brought forward by Council President Damali Vidot and
District 1 Councillor Robert Bishop, developers who seek parking relief for
their projects will lose the right to have their tenants take part in the
City’s on-street parking program.
“If a developer wants to build and does not
meet the minimum requirement for parking, we are asking them to enter an
agreement with the people they rent to, to not participate in the residential
parking program,” said Vidot.
As a lack of parking becomes a bigger and
bigger issue in Chelsea, Vidot said developers continue to come forward seeking
relief from parking regulations which typically require two parking spots per
residential unit. Often, she said, those developers will tout the fact that
more people are using public transportation or ride-sharing services and do not
own as many cars. But, Vidot said, the numbers show that car registrations are
heading up in Chelsea, and it becomes harder every day for residents to find a
place to park on the city’s streets.
“It’s important that we try to figure out
how to resolve this issue, and we definitely have an issue in our community,”
Bishop said the issue extends beyond
developers building multi-unit apartment complexes.
“People are going to the Board of Appeals
and they want to convert a two- family house to a three-family house, or a
one-family to a two-family,” Bishop said.
Often, he said, those conversion requests
come with a request to seek relief from the parking requirements.
“Something has to be done, it’s crazy out
there,” said Bishop.
While the change will go into effect on Jan.
1 of next year, Councillor-At-Large Roy Avellaneda took a shot at backdating
the ordinance change to Jan. 1 2015. Effectively, developers who were granted
parking relief since that date could have seen their tenants no longer eligible
for on-street parking stickers.
Several councillors raised objections that
the City could be in legal jeopardy if the ordinance change was back-dated.
However, Avellaneda maintained that participating in the parking program is not
a right, so that taking it away wouldn’t be a legal issue.
City Solicitor Cheryl Watson Fisher was not
as comfortable denying that parking relief granted by the ZBA is a right.
“If someone sought relief, then they have
relief,” she said, adding that if the Council went forward with Avellaneda’s
suggested change, the whole ordinance change would be unenforceable.
Avellaneda withdrew his amendment, and voted
for the change as proposed by Vidot and Bishop.
Councillors Joe Perlatonda and Leo Robinson
cast the two votes against the ordinance change.
“Who are we to say that someone comes into
Chelsea and buys a $500,000 condo or an $800,000 house and we say they can’t
park here?” asked Perlatonda. “There are people parking in Chelsea who do not
live in Chelsea.”
there is a parking issue in the city, but has vocally championed a more
holistic overhaul of the city’s parking regulations to address the issue.
We know he coached the Cardinals in the
Chelsea Little League but everyone knew he was a true Giant.
A long-time and revered youth sports leader
and coach who never sought recognition for his volunteer efforts in this city,
James “Jimmy” O’Regan died on Aug. 30, 2019. He was 75.
Councillor-at-Large Leo Robinson knew Mr.
O’Regan many years before he served as president of the Chelsea Little League.
“Jimmy was an outstanding athlete at the
Shurtleff School and Chelsea High (Class of 1963) but more importantly he was
always a gentleman and so nice to people,” recalled Robinson. “It didn’t
surprise me at all that Jimmy became president of the Little League and wanted
to make sure that other kids would have the opportunity to enjoy sports as much
as he did.”
After high school, Mr. O’Regan was drafted
in to the United States Army and he served his country before being honorably
discharged on Sept. 29, 1968.
Returning home from the service, Mr. O’Regan
worked at the Thomas Strahan Company in Chelsea for 30 years before his
Mr. O’Regan and his wife, Patricia “Patty’
A. (Ells), shared 46 years of marriage, making Chelsea their home and the
community where they raised their four boys.
The O’Regan boys followed their father’s
lead in to sports, often having the honor of their father as their coach.
The sons also followed their father into
leadership positions in the city. James O’Regan Jr. served two terms on the
Chelsea School Committee and is a candidate in this fall’s election.
Former Chelsea School Committee member Shawn
O’Regan and his younger brother, Kevin, have taken the city’s youth sports
scene by storm. Shawn is the president of Chelsea’s youth baseball league and a
leader of the Chelsea Pride youth football and cheerleading organization. Kevin
is the Pride’s equipment manager and coach of the fifth and sixth grade
They are carrying on their father’s legacy
of youth sports leadership, helping boys and girls set the foundation for their
entry in to interscholastic athletics.
And just like their father, the O’Regan boys
are competitive, having led their teams to championships but always putting
sportsmanship and fair play first.
“He was a great father,” said Shawn O’Regan,
who is running for a seat on the School Committee. “He taught us how to play
the game of baseball and got us involved in basketball.”
From Phil Spelman to Arnold Goodman to Earl
Ham to Rick Chapin, there have been men who have devoted countless hours to
helping Chelsea youths appreciate sports and take the right path to becoming
fine young adults.
“Jimmy” O’Regan Sr. has earned his spot on the list of the all-time great
ambassadors for youth sports in this city. Chelsea parents were fortunate to
have had a gentleman like Jimmy O’Regan teaching their children how to play
sports and how to be a good teammate.
He is gone but he will never be forgotten.
And with the sons
of James and Patricia O’Regan continuing his fine work and exemplary
leadership, Chelsea kids are the
The legacies of Judith
Dyer and Robert “Duke” Bradley will live on in Chelsea, thanks to orders
introduced by the City Council on Monday night.
Council President Damali
Vidot introduced the order approving the dedication of the park at the corner
of Spruce and Heard streets as Judith Dyer Park.
Robinson introduced the order requesting that the Community Cable TV building
be named after Bradley. Bradley, who recently died, was a lifelong Chelsea
resident and best known as the executive director of Chelsea Community Cable
“Earlier this summer, I
received a request from the Beautification Committee that the City dedicate the
small park at the corner of Heard Street and Spruce Street to Judith Dyer,”
stated City Manager Tom Ambrosino. “This small area would be henceforth known
as Judith Dyer Park and would be commemorated with a modest plaque or sign.
Given Ms. Dyer’s civic efforts over the course of many years, this seems to me
a meritorious request.”
The letter from the
Beautification Committee noted that Dyer has been an inspiration to the
residents of Chelsea for a number of years, involved in almost every community
group from the Beautification Committee to GreenRoots, the CET, Conservation Commission,
the ZBA, TND’s Board of Directors, and other committees.
“At a time of nationwide
distrust of institutions and declining civic engagement, we need more people
like Judith to step up and participate in making Chelsea the best it can be,”
the letter further stated.
•In other business Monday
night, Ambrosino updated the Council on Logan Airport noise-related topics.
Over the summer, with the
help of GreenRoots, the City secured a pro bono proposal to do some noise
monitoring in Chelsea. An initial public information session about the proposal
is scheduled for Thursday, Sept. 12 at 6 p.m. at the GreenRoots office.
Ambrosino also stated
that there have been discussions with another Georgia firm to conduct
additional testing at a cost of $25,000. The City Manager recommended the
Council approve using money from the City’s stabilization fund to pay for the
District 1 Councillor
Robert Bishop said he supports noise testing, but was against funding it from
the City’s stabilization fund, which he said should be the last option for
funding City programs and requests. The Council agreed to take up the funding
request at a future conference committee meeting.
•District 6 Councillor
Giovanni Recupero requested Ambrosino look into giving all senior citizen
homeowner occupants a 30 percent discount on their water bills.
“It’s a good thing to do
to give the seniors who live here a little break to try to keep them in our
city,” Recupero said.
When ALS resident Melissa King participates
in the 11th annual ALS & MS Walk for Living on Sunday, Oct. 6, she’ll be
celebrating a special achievement. As reported in last week’s Chelsea Record,
being able to plant a garden seemed impossible to Melissa, 49, after she was
diagnosed with ALS in 2014. Melissa cannot speak or walk and has very limited
use of her arms/hands. Yet through sheer determination –and a little help from
her friends at the Leonard Florence Center for Living (LFCL) –Melissa was able
to turn her dream into reality.
This past summer she oversaw the planting
and maintenance of three vibrant vegetable, herb and flower community gardens.
As Melissa says, “The Center provided me with a strong support system while
enabling me to be independent.” For Melissa and all the ALS (amyotrophic
lateral sclerosis) and MS (multiple sclerosis) residents at LFCL, the freedom
to live independently is an incredibly precious gift.
The 11th annual ALS & MS Walk for Living
will help raise funds for the care of these inspiring individuals such as King.
This year, the Walk for Living will take
place at 10 a.m. on Sunday, Oct. 6, at 165 Captains Row in Chelsea. Expected to
attract more than 1,000 walkers, the two-mile walk has become a popular
family-friendly event in the Greater Boston area. Over the past 11 years, the
event has raised almost $2 million dollars. Operated by the non-profit Chelsea
Jewish Lifecare, the Leonard Florence Center for Living cares for more
individuals with ALS than any place else in the world.
“The Walk for Living brings together a
community of passionate, caring individuals,” said Barry Berman, CEO of Chelsea
Jewish Lifecare. “I have been amazed at the support of our local communities,
businesses, families, friends and, of course, the residents themselves. Their
zest for living inspires us every single day.”
What’s so unique about the Center is that
residents, many of whom are completely immobilized, can control lights, turn on
the TV, call for the elevator, open doors and raise window shades, all with
help of a computer and sensor that tracks head and eye movements for
instruction. In essence, they can control anything with an on and off switch
with their eyes, allowing them to move freely through the entire residence. The
Leonard Florence Center for Living is
the country’s first urban model Green House skilled nursing facility.
This year’s Walk for Living will honor
Phyllis and Alan Bolotin.
As long-time residents of the North Shore,
they have contributed to organizations for years through their generosity,
time, passion and dedication. “Phyllis and I are so proud to be involved with
the Leonard Florence Center for Living and the 2019 Walk for Living,” said Alan
Bolotin. “The Leonard Florence Center residents continuously inspire us. It is
our fervent hope that this event will raise funds and awareness about living
with ALS and MS today.”
Beloved radio personality Matt Siegel, host
of Matty in the Morning on KISS 108, will once again act as emcee to kick-off
the walk. Major corporate sponsors include Lundgren Management, M&T Bank
and Patients Like Me.
The Independent Newspaper Group continues to
be the media sponsor. Immediately following the walk, there will be a BBQ
hosted by Chili’s, face painting, live dance performances, a petting zoo, a
photo booth and a raffle. The $20 donation fee to participate includes a Walk
for Living tee shirt, BBQ and all activities.
“I am honored to emcee the 11th annual ALS
& MS Walk for Living,” said Matt Siegel. “Over the years I’ve had the
opportunity to get to know the amazing residents at the Leonard Florence
Center. Their incredible courage, strength, humor and love of life are an
inspiration to us all.”
begins at 9 a.m. on Sunday, Oct. 6, and the Walk begins at 10 a.m. The Walk for
Living is one of the few walks that are dog friendly. To start or sponsor a
team or to make a much-appreciated donation, please visit www.walkforliving.org or contact Walk
Director Maura Graham at
email@example.com or 617.409.8973.
•Over the summer science teachers Cristina
Caruso and Gabby Strasser ran a program on Climate Change Resilience in
Chelsea. Rising fifth graders in the program learned about how climate change
impacts the city and focused on the heat island effect that drastically impacts
the temperature in urban areas. During the two-week program, students took a
trip around Chelsea to observe the impacts of heat on the city, took a trip to
The Greenway in Boston to see how green space is being used to in surrounding
cites to mitigate heat, read parts of ‘It’s Your World’ by Chelsea
Clinton and ‘What is Climate Change’ by Gail Herman, and they
developed projects designed to educate others on ways to increase climate
change resiliency in Chelsea. Afterwards some of the students presented their
projects to their peers and to parents and staff at the Back to School
•The Berkowitz School had a great opening
two weeks. On Friday, it held the first school-wide assembly. Students learned
about core values of Respect, Responsibility, Empathy, and Determination. Ms.
Malik, Ms. Kelleher, and their students helped teach how parts of the brain do
different things. They also led the first school-wide “mindful moment.” Lastly,
students learned about the online store where they can design their own
Berkowitz School apparel. The store can be found at BerkowitzSpiritWear.com
•The Hooks School had super-motivated 4th
Graders who rocked summer reading. Teachers look forward to seeing them
continue to flourish this year.
•Our 2nd grade team gives kids a choice of
how they want to be greeted each morning. Ms. Gilligan’s students let her know
if they’d like to start the day with a hug, high-five, fist-bump, handshake, or
a friendly “hello.”
•Students and teachers have quickly dove
right into reading: Ms. Madden’s 2nd graders got into “read to self” time with
a twist: They each get to whisper-read with a small stuffed animal that’s eager
•Fourth-grade teachers invited Kelly
scholars to “dine” on some new “flavors” of books by hosting a Book Tasting
Event the first week of school. Students “tasted” books from a variety of
different genres and made a list of titles, series, and genres they’d like to devour
Clark Avenue Middle
•CAMS welcomed families back to school with
the annual Potluck dinner. It was great to see familiar faces and welcome new
families. Also, Mr. Thomas introduced fifth graders to the many
instruments they can learn this year in music.
Wright Middle School
5th Grade artists at WSTA got their hands
messy this week in art class with some paste painting fun.
This is a brief overview of construction
operations and traffic impacts for the Tobin Bridge/Chelsea Curves
Rehabilitation Project. MassDOT will provide additional notices as needed for
high-impact work, temporary ramp and street closures, and changes to traffic
configurations beyond those described below.
•Route 1 Northbound: Approaching the
Tobin Bridge from Boston, the workzone begins in the center lane. Local traffic
headed to Chelsea must be in the right lane to access the Beacon Street
off-ramp. After Beacon Street, the next opportunity to exit Route 1 Northbound
will be at Webster Avenue. 2 of 3 travel lanes will be open during daytime
hours (5 a.m. – 10 p.m.) and at least 1 travel lane will be open during
overnight hours (10 p.m. – 5 a.m.).
•Route 1 Southbound: Approaching the
Chelsea Curves from the North Shore, the workzone begins in the right lane at
the Carter Street off-ramp. 2 of 3 travel lanes will be open during daytime
hours (5 a.m. – 10 p.m.) and at least 1 travel lane will be open during
overnight hours (10 p.m. – 5 a.m.).
•Ramps: The Fourth Street off-ramp will
remain closed for 2-3 months. Overnight on 9/8 after the last MBTA bus, the
Beacon Street off-ramp will be closed until 5 a.m.
•Local Streets: Orange Street under
Route 1 will close overnights (7 p.m.–6 a.m.), 9/15 – 9/20. Carter Street lanes
will be shifted to allow for a workzone on the westbound side starting 9/9.
Traffic will remain two-way and police details will be used to guide travelers.
•Most work will occur during daytime working
hours (6 a.m.–2 p.m.) on weekdays. Some work will take place during afternoon
(2 p.m.–7 p.m) and overnight hours (7 p.m.–6 a.m.) and on Saturdays (7 a.m.–7
Summary of Work Completed
•In the two weeks prior to September 8,
crews continued work on the bridge deck, repaired and erected steel, waterproofed
bridge deck, installed dust containment systems, power washed and excavated
support column footings, and placed concrete columns.
Description of Scheduled Work
•Route 1 Northbound: Set up fencing and
dust screens. Bridge deck removal and repairs will continue on the right side
of the workzone through the Chelsea Curves.
•Route 1 Southbound: Painting of new
•Underneath Route 1: Replace and paint
steel; continue installation of dust containment systems; power wash and paint
columns and support beams; excavate, drill, and grout around support columns;
erect steel; and place new concrete columns.
Drivers should take care to pay attention to
all signage and move carefully through the work zone. Police details, changes in
lane markings, temporary controls such as barriers and traffic cones, signage,
and other tools will be used throughout the project to control traffic and
create safe work zones.
The contractors are coordinating with local
event organizers and police to provide awareness and manage traffic impacts
during events. For your awareness, during this look-ahead period, the following
events are scheduled:
•Red Sox (Fenway Park): 9/8 at 8:05
p.m., 9/9 at 7:10 p.m., 9/17 at 7:10 p.m., 9/18 at 7:10 p.m., 9/19 at 4:05 p.m.