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CVS Caremark and Children’s Hospital Boston will celebrate a mutually significant milestone at Fenway Park this evening. Just prior to the Boston Red Sox/Baltimore Orioles game, the two will recognize hitting the $1 million mark in funds donated to the Hospital by CVS Caremark for children with disabilities. The relationship that brought them to this point spans more than five years and focuses on a shared commitment to helping children with disabilities. Monies donated derive from the CVS Caremark Charitable Trust and the CVS Caremark All Kids Can Program and support the Hospital’s Cerebral Palsy Program and its Center for Communication Enhancement. To view Multimedia News Release, go to
Categories // News and Politics 
Added: 4096 days ago by MultiVuVideo
Runtime: 4m40s | Views: 6533 | Comments: 0
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CVS Caremark and the Boston Red Sox have hit another home run with the 2010 CVS Caremark All Kids Can Baseball Camps at Fenway Park. For the sixth season, the team endeavor by CVS Caremark and the Red Sox brought countless smiles to New England children with disabilities through action-packed, dream-fulfilling baseball camps at Fenway. The CVS Caremark All Kids Can Baseball Camps afford children with physical and/or intellectual disabilities an opportunity to play ball at Fenway and work one-on-one with Red Sox Hitting Coach Dave Magadan. To view Multimedia News Release, go to
Categories // Family  Event and Party  Sport 
Added: 4481 days ago by MultiVuVideos
Runtime: 3m8s | Views: 10037 | Comments: 1
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By the close of the 1942 season, Ted Williams became a fighter pilot and flight instructor in the U.S. Marine Corps, all through World War II. He served through 1945 and making his return to the Red Sox in the Spring of 1946, Pushing the team to win the American League pennant and taking home the MVP award. Despite the fact the Red Sox lost the World Series (the only one Williams played in) to the St. Louis Cardinals that year, Williams'spreeminenceas an outstanding hitter grewby leaps and bounds. He became known as the Splendid Splinter and the Thumper, for his 6'3" rail-thin frame and his power behind the bat was also ca;lled the kid. In 1947, Williams won his second Triple Crown but lost the MVP title to DiMaggio by only one vote, a slight by the sportswriters that Williams in no way forgot. In 1949, he was voted American League MVP for the second time. In 1950, while having a momentous season, Williams fractured his elbow during the All-Star Game at Comiskey Park in Chicago; he smashed into the wall while catching a fly ball. He finished that game, but the damage cost him more than sixty games, despite the fact he played well during the games he did play. He hit .318 in 1951 but then went back into the military service in 1952 and 1953, for the duration of the Korean War. After a crash landing of his fighter plane and a bout with pneumonia, he was sent back to the states. He announced his retirement from baseball in 1954 but then changed his mind and stayed on with the Red Sox, because he would have been ineligible for Hall of Fame election on the first ballot if he quit too soon. He suffered a series of injuries in the mid-1950s, but in 1957, at almost forty years old, he hit .388 and became the oldest player to ever win a batting championship. He hit .453 during the second half of the season. Williams was more popular than ever before and finished second only to Mickey Mantle in MVP balloting. The following year, Williams batted .328, still high enough to lead the league in batting. During this part of his career he won the nickname Teddy Ballgame, although his favorite nickname for himself was always "The Kid."
Categories // Miscellaneous  Sport 
Added: 4643 days ago by gdodrell
Runtime: 2m23s | Views: 7273 | Comments: 1
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