Sox’ David Ortiz lets swear fly, but FCC lets it slide ← Related Article Visit The Boston Globe Share on Twitter Share on Facebook Comment on this Scroll to top of page DOMINICK REUTER/Reuters A woman hugged an MIT police officer after a vigil in Wilmington for slain officer Sean Collier. DOMINICK REUTER/Reuters Andrew Collier grieved during the vigil for his brother, the MIT police officer killed Thursday. Matthew J. Lee/Globe Staff Julie Maloney (left) and her sister, Cynthia Maloney, attended a vigil in Watertown. DOMINICK REUTER/Reuters People held candles for Sean Collier at the Town Common in Wilmington. Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images A woman made a sign during a candlelight vigil for victims of the Boston Marathon bombing at Watertown's Victory Park. Jared Wickerham/Getty Images Watertown residents gathered for a vigil a day after a manhunt in the area ended with the apprehension of 19-year-old bombing suspect Dzhokhar A. Tsarnaev. Mario Tama/Getty Images People gathered at a makeshift memorial for victims near the site of the Boston Marathon bombings at the edge of the still-closed section of Boylston Street. WINSLOW TOWNSON FOR THE GLOBE Saturday’s Red Sox game, the first at Fenway Park since the bombings, was a scene of mixed joy and grief. WINSLOW TOWNSON FOR THE GLOBE Neil Diamond sang "Sweet Caroline" during the middle of the eighth inning. Josh Reynolds for The Globe A Red Sox fan held a flag during the broadcast of a memorial program. Josh Reynolds for The Globe Boston police officer Tim Hicks gave 6-year-old Shane Evans a turn on the seat of his motorcycle outside Fenway Park. Josh Reynolds for The Globe Bob Goodman of Watertown, who was at the finish line at the Boston Marathon and lived in the neighborhood where bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev was captured, reacted during opening ceremonies. WINSLOW TOWNSON FOR THE GLOBE Law enforcement officers stood at attention during pregame ceremonies.