Bobby Carpenter, Tiki Barber among notable Boston Marathon finishers – The Boston Globe

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By Rachel G. Bowers Globe Staff April 18, 2016

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Tiki Barber (left) is pictured with Yankees pitcher CC Sabathia in February.

NEW YORK, NY - FEBRUARY 11: Professional athletes Tiki Barber (L) and CC Sabathia attend Day 1 of Fall 2016 New York Fashion Week: The Shows on February 11, 2016 in New York City. (Photo by Mike Coppola/Getty Images)

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Tiki Barber (left) is pictured with Yankees pitcher CC Sabathia in February.

Among a more than 30,000 runners in Monday’s Boston Marathon were a handful of notable names. Here’s a look at who they are and how they did:

Bobby Carpenter, former Boston Bruin and father to Alex and Bobo, who play for BC and BU, respectively: Carpenter spent 18 seasons in the NHL, including four with the Bruins. He finished the marathon in 3 hours, 46 minutes, 53 seconds. His half was 1:51:26. Mile average was 8:40.

Tiki Barber, former NFL running back: The former New York Giant crossed the finish line in 5:00:34. His half was 2:12:22 and his average mile was 11:28.

Greg Sullivan, BC assistant baseball coach: Sullivan ran for Team Frates and the Frates ALS Research and Support Fund. He finished in 4:16:46 with a half of 2:04:52. His mile average was 9:48.

Dan Mullen, Mississippi State University head football coach: Mullen hadn’t run a 5K before and managed to finish in 4:28:35. His half was 2:06:34 with a mile average of 10:15.

Patrick Downes was met at the finish line by Jess Kensky, his wife.

John Tlumacki/Globe Staff

Patrick Downes was met at the finish line by Jess Kensky, his wife.

Patrick Downes, bombing survivor: He was injured at the finish line three years ago and completed the race this year in 5:56:46. His half was 2:54:33. His average mile was 13:37.

Marc Fucarile, bombing survivor: Competing in the handcycle race, Fucarile finished in 2:21:37 with a 6:22 average mile.

Becca Pizzi, World Marathon Challenge finisher: Earlier this year, the Belmont native became the first American woman to complete seven marathons on seven continents in seven days. She finished Monday’s race in 3:31:55 with a 1:43:49 half and a 8:05 average mile.

Scott Jurek, ultra marathoner: Jurek set the record for the fastest Appalachian Trail hike last summer. He finished Monday’s race in 4:09:27. His half was 1:57:12 with a 9:31 average mile.

Arnulfo Quimare, featured in “Born To Run” book: In his Boston debut, he finished in 3:38:11 with a 1:38:40 half and a 8:20 average mile.

Kenji Kimihara, 1966 Boston Marathon winner: Running on the 50-year anniversary of his 1966 Boston Marathon victory, completed the race in 4:53:14, at the age of 75.

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