up to Boston/NE

"Ted Williams Regional"
The Boston Chapter, SABR
13 September 2003


New England SABRen and friends,

The Boston Chapter, SABR, announces its next regional meeting.
Saturday, 13 September 2003, 10am-4pm.
Rabb Lecture Hall, Boston Public Library, Copley Square, Boston.

The program will be a symposium on Ted Williams, in two sessions with a
one-hour lunch break.  It will be free and open to the public.

The morning session, "Ted Williams: The Man" will feature presentations
by several authors: Dave Pietrusza, Leigh Montville, Ben Bradlee Jr, 
Saul Wisnia, Bill Nowlin, and Richard Johnson.  For more information,
see the program of the morning session.

The afternoon session, "Ted Williams' Impact on Boston Baseball" will be 
a panel discussion moderated by Bill Nowlin.  One panelist will be Steve 
Buckley, columnist for The Boston Herald.  More information will follow.

Ted Williams (1918-2002) is regarded by many as the greatest player in
Boston Red Sox history.  In a career that spanned from 1939-42 and 1946-60,
Ted amassed career totals of a .344 batting average and 521 home runs, both
Red Sox career records.  Ted also played in 18 All-Star Games and the 1946
World Series against the St. Louis Cardinals.  Ted was elected to the
National Baseball Hall of Fame in 1966 and the Red Sox Hall of Fame in 1995.

The Boston Chapter, SABR, was founded in 1999 to bring Boston-area members
together to study the history of baseball on both local and national levels.
In cooperation with the Society office in Cleveland, Ohio, the Boston
Chapter hosted the Annual Convention in 2002 with a record 700+ attendees.
Local events include semi-annual regional meetings and offseason "Hot Stove
League" gatherings at Boston-area brew pubs.  For more information visit 
The Boston Chapter, SABR (http://world.std.com/~pgw/Boston).

More to come!

David C. Southwick, Publicity
soxpapers@hotmail.com

Seamus Kearney, Chair, The Boston Chapter
skearney@tmfnet.org (617) 536-0501 x215


2003-08-04
Last update: 2001-09-02 (free and public)
David Southwick
© Society for American Baseball Research, 2003