Ojeda didn’t check in with the guys Friday regarding the passing of his former teammate, Mets great Gary Carter. In this interview from January, Ojeda talks fondly of Carter with Boomer & Carton.
Darryl Strawberry called into the show just after 9 a.m. to talk about his late teammate Gary Carter.
Unfortunately, this morning Gooden joined Boomer & Craig under tragic circumstances as he reflected on his relationship with the late Gary Carter.
Jerry Recco began his update with the news that Gary Carter had passed away at the age of 57.
Boomer & Craig opened up Friday’s show on a somber note.
Hall of Fame catcher Gary Carter, whose single for the New York Mets in the 1986 World Series touched off one of the most improbable rallies in baseball, died Thursday. He was 57.
It was altogether fitting that Gary Carter was fitted for a mask, as he never sought the camera or the credit, all of his deeds far more muted while he doubled as catcher, captain, and pitching psychologist for an eclectic pitching staff.
The back of Gary Carter’s baseball card speaks for itself. But what I will remember about him the most is Gary Carter–the man and the way he lived his life. He was a great teammate and one of the leaders on that championship team
Even as he battles an aggressive form of brain cancer, Hall of Famer Gary Carter wouldn’t miss opening day for the college baseball team he coaches.
According to former Mets teammate Bobby Ojeda, Carter’s battle with cancer has become more and more of a struggle.
At 57, Carter is far too young to be forever benched. Even as adults, we still need heroes.
After the spot with Al Leiter went so well on Wednesday, Al Dukes booked Dwight ‘Doc’ Gooden to join the program.
The Hall of Fame catcher, diagnosed last May with a malignant brain tumor, received results of his latest MRI exam Thursday, according to the online journal of his daughter, Kimmy Bloomers.
With Christmas right around the corner, here’s a list of gift ideas Rich Coutinho sent to Santa for the Mets and their fans.
On this date, October 27, 1986, the Mets were tops. They owned the city like no team ever had in the history of New York sports.