Tampa Bay Rays: If I was the Bat Boy for the Rays by Cameron Silver
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Nick Martinez. This story was not subject to the approval of the National Association of Professional Baseball Leagues or its clubs. AP: How did you first get on the track to be a clubhouse manager? The clubhouse manager there came into the store and talked to my brother and said he needed a bat boy. I was 14 at the time. He said great and I came in and talked to Jose Bulls clubhouse manager and the rest was history. I ended up getting hired there as a bat boy and worked in Durham for about six years.
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His underwear, too, and the over and undergarments of all the other men in blue. Rookie Tim Beckham had hit his second home run and manager Kevin Cash was ejected for the first time since his days as a player. The team had done their job, and now it was the crew's turn. They had less than 12 hours to prepare the players — and all their stuff — for their next game with the New York Yankees. From spring training through the playoffs, the Clubhouse Crew becomes keepers of the equipment, locker room czars, maid and mom to the three dozen major league players and coaches in their care. They scrape and scrub and color-code, all at night and out of sight.
Though it probably seems as if Opening Day was about a month ago, Sunday marked the final day of the regular season. This scenario usually brings with it fun or otherwise unusual circumstances, such as players playing every position on the diamond we're looking at you , Andrew Romine and more. For the Rays, that included enjoying the services of a special batboy during their win over the Orioles at Tropicana Field: Veteran reliever Sergio Romo , who definitely looked the part. But seriously he's doing a good job. So I jumped in. Sergio Romo was the Rays' batboy for the final game of the season, and he had a great time.