SportsMets Mets retired numbers Updated January 27, 2016 11:03 AM Print Share fbShare Tweet Email Mike Piazza will become the fourth retired number for the Mets when he's honored in a ceremony at Citi Field on July 30. Get a glimpse at all four retired numbers for the Mets. 14 - Gil Hodges Photo Credit: Topps Number retired: June 9, 1973 Gil Hodges played the final two years of his 18-year career with the Mets, but his number was retired for his service as manager. In four seasons as the Mets' skipper from 1968 to 1971, he went 339-309 and led the team to its first World Series title in 1969. 31 - Mike Piazza Photo Credit: Getty Images / Mike Stobe Number will be retired: July 30, 2016 Mets stats: .296, 220 HR, 655 RBI, 532 R, .542 slugging Career stats: .308, 427 HR, 1,335 RBI, 1,048 R, .545 slugging Mike Piazza holds the record for most home runs by a catcher with 427. He was named an All-Star six out of his eight seasons in Queens. Piazza was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 2016 and wil be inducted in July. 37 - Casey Stengel Photo Credit: Library of Congress Number retired: Sept. 2, 1965. After leading the Yankees to seven World Series titles from 1949 to 1960, Casey Stengel became the first manager in Mets history in 1962. Despite a 175-404 record in four seasons with the Mets, he was inducted into the team's Hall of Fame in 1981. 41 - Tom Seaver Photo Credit: Getty Images / Al Bello Number retired: June 24, 1988 Mets stats: 198-124, 2.57 ERA, 2,541 Ks in 401 games Career stats: 311-2015, 2.86 ERA, 3,640 Ks in 656 games Tom Seaver, a three-time Cy Young winner, was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1992 with 98.84 percent of the vote, the highest total ever until Ken Griffey Jr.' 99.32% in 2016. "The Franchise" helped lead the Mets to their first World Series win in 1969. 42 - Jackie Robinson Photo Credit: Getty Images Number retired: 1997 Career Stats: .311 AVG, 1,518 H, 137 HR, 734 RBI Robinson paved the way for non-white players in baseball, breaking the color barrier in 1947 by becoming the first African American player in the majors. A Hall of Famer, Robinson's number was retired across baseball in 1997, though players who wore No. 42 were allowed to continue. Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Comments We're revamping our Comments section. Learn more and share your input.